NEW YORK - It might be less of a collision and more of a mere bump in the night when the Chargers and Chiefs meet tonight.
Volunteers have begun clearing away overgrown greenery and redesigning the garden leading up to the lion observation area at the Great Bend Brit Spaugh Zoo. Years ago, cane was planted to add a jungle appeal to the display, but over time, the invasive plant took over the other plantings, as well as the miniature pond and stream feature, covering the mural painted by Great Bend elementary students.
Max Feldt, D.O., didn't think it could happen but fate intervened and he has come to Great Bend to treat young patients and counsel their families. He is at St. Rose Ambulatory & Surgery Center on a regular schedule and sharing information in observance of November as American Diabetes Month.
OLMITZ - The Olmitz Knights of Columbus Annual Soup Supper will be held from 5-7 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 11, at the Olmitz K of C Hall. Members will be serving vegetable beef soup, chili, chicken noodle soup, veggie, homemade bread and pie. There will also be a raffle with prizes from local businesses.
ELLINWOOD - Edward H. Isern, 70, a lifetime Ellinwood resident, died Oct. 31, 2012 at Wesley Medical Center in Wichita following a lengthy illness.
Halloween events scheduled
GREAT BEND - Sister Mary Rose Engel, 93, died Oct. 30, 2012 in the Dominican Sisters' convent infirmary in Great Bend.
The Barton Community College Volleyball team passed its first test in defending its NJCAA Region VI crown.
In July, Sen. Al Franken opened a Senate hearing on the privacy and civil liberties implications of facial recognition technology by affirming some incontrovertible facts. "You can change your password. You can get a new credit card. But you can't change your fingerprint, and you can't change your face," Franken said. "Unless I guess you go to a great, you know, deal of trouble."
America used to have the most democratic elections in the world. It doesn't anymore. Antiquated technology, along with the failure to clean dirty voter rolls of dead and moved voters, plus gridlock blocking efforts to fix the problems have left our system in shambles.
HIGH SCHOOL STATE
LAWRENCE - Perry Ellis had 15 points and seven rebounds in his college debut, and No. 7 Kansas used a big first-half run to put away Emporia State 88-54 in an exhibition game Tuesday night.
Time is running out to help our youth learn the basics of rock and roll. Organizers of the second-annual Great Bend Rocks Band Camp are selling chances for a drawing to win prizes donated local businesses.
By Pawnee Annie
HUTCHINSON - Susan Marie Harms, 56, died Dec. 18 at her home in Hutchinson. Born Feb. 14, 1958, in McPherson, she was the daughter of Gustaf and Naomi Scheikofsky Nelson. She was a graduate of McPherson High School. On July 8, 1988, she married Robert Harms. He survives. She was a resident of Hutchinson the last 23 years.
BY MICHAEL A. MACDOWELL
Mabel E. Hiss, 91, died Dec. 18 at Great Bend Regional Hospital. Born April 9, 1923, in Great Bend, she was the daughter of August H. and Anna (Gagelman) Werhahn. On Oct. 29, 1944, she married her high school sweetheart, John R. Hiss. He died on Aug. 4, 2005. A lifetime Great Bend resident, she was a homemaker and also worked at the Great Bend Tribune during World War II. She attended Washburn University.
Can Elizabeth Warren, the progressive senator from Massachusetts, wrest the Democratic presidential nomination from Hillary Clinton? Moreover, could she somehow leap an even higher hurdle and succeed Barack Obama?
We often find fault with things in the sporting world. Goodness knows one doesn't have to look hard.
The 2016 presidential campaign has barely started, and I'm already bored.
First Baptist Church at 1600 19th St., Great Bend, will hold its annual Christmas Eve program at 7 p.m. on Dec. 24. The theme for the program is, "A Birth of a Song!" The public is invited.
Great Bend Fire Department
KANSAS CITY, Kan. – A California man was indicted Thursday on a federal charge of transporting approximately 26 pounds of methamphetamine hidden in a spare tire, U.S. Attorney Barry Grissom said.
While the recent razing of the ASB Building on Broadway was obvious to any passerby, the extreme makeover next door won't be apparent for a few months yet.
Shortly after Joey Cregger's first birthday, his doctor referred him to Sunflower Diversified's Early Education Center. By age 3, he had met developmental milestones and no longer needs special education services.