This week's Chamber of Commerce Coffee will be hosted by Advanced Therapy and Sports Medicine, 3715 10th Street, at 9:30 a.m., Thursday. Ambassador in charge will be Julie Smith with greeters Allene Owen and Jan Westfall. Coffee, doughnuts and door prizes will be available.
COLUMBUS, Ohio - Even before the first touch foul or vicious dunk of the season, Thad Matta didn't know what kind of a team he had.
Bernard Madoff's Ponzi scheme cost 16,500 investors a total of as much as $18 billion, according to the court-appointed trustee, but at least Madoff is not on death row.
Kansas forward Thomas Robinson has even more in common with Blake Griffin now. Not everything, though.
LAWRENCE - The word filtered out from an email from a Kansas official that the Jayhawks' bus, at least according to their GPS system, would arrive back in Lawrence at shortly after midnight.
Great Bend Police
An accidental hit-and-run case is now considered an aggravated battery case, based on new information received by the Great Bend Police Department, Lt. Bill Browne said Monday. The man who reported being hit by a car as he was walking the night of Monday, March 19, now says the driver tried to run him over.
COLUMBIA, S.C. - Frank Martin has agreed to become South Carolina's next men's basketball coach, people familiar with the decision say.
ELLINWOOD - Government commodities will be distributed in Ellinwood from 11 a.m. to noon on March 29 at the CC Church, 701 N. Fritz Ave. Call 564-2695 for more information.
ELLINWOOD -Pamela Reser, 57 died March 25, 2012 at St. Francis Hospital in Wichita. Services are pending with Kimple Funeral Home in Ellinwood.
Magdalene Elizabeth Schauf, 79, died on March 24 at Memorial Hospital, McPherson. She was born April 12, 1932 at Beaver, the daughter of Joseph L. and Lena (Hoffman) Schneweis. She was a 1951 graduate of Hoisington High School.
BISON - Alberta J. Freidenberger, 83, died March 23 at Hays Medical Center-Hadley Campus. Born Oct. 1, 1928 in Claflin, she was the daughter of Conrad and Mary (Kukula) Hoffman. In 1946, she graduated from Claflin High School. A resident of Rush County since 1949, she was a homemaker and a bus driver for USD 403 for 20 years. On May 22, 1949, she married Alex J. Freidenberger in Odin. Mrs. Freidenberger was a former member of Veterans of Foreign Wars Women's Auxiliary and Women of Evangelical Lutheran Churches of America of Trinity Lutheran Church, both of Otis.
Here's how critical Philadelphia's game at Dallas will be on Thanksgiving Day: The winner can start thinking about a home postseason game, maybe even a bye for the wild-card round. The loser winds up needing to win the rematch in 17 days to be viable in the NFC East.
Rivalries are like a big Thanksgiving dinner with all the trimmings - oh so appetizing but with the potential to leave you feeling sick and sleepy.
MANHATTAN (AP) - After one of the worst rushing performances in the Bill Snyder era, Kansas State would be hard-pressed to find a better opponent to get back on track.
Friday, November 28
The Great Bend Middle School Panther boys played Larned Middle School Monday at Larned. All the teams won their games.
Children can experience the fun of Santa's Workshop, from 6-8 p.m. Monday, Dec. 1, at the Great Bend Municipal Auditorium.
Nothing gets the nostalgia pumping for the holidays like tunes inspired by the season. Area residents can easily get their fill through various holiday music events and performances by the Barton Community College Music Department.
By TRIBUNE STAFF
Great Bend Fire Department
As the biggest shopping days of the holiday season approach, BBB is offering a few safe shopping tips for busy consumers.
Dolores Burgardt of Great Bend was honored for three years of service; and Beverly Prescott of Larned was recognized for 11 years for their service as Senior Companions, helping adults in the area. Judi Welch of Larned was honored for four years of service as a Foster Grandparent volunteer serving children with special needs at the monthly in-service meeting held on November 19t.h
It will not shock readers to hear that quite often legislation on Capitol Hill is not as advertised. When Congress wants to do something particularly objectionable, they tend give it a fine-sounding name. The PATRIOT Act is perhaps the best-known example. The legislation had been drafted well before 9/11 but was going nowhere. Then the 9/11 attacks gave it a new lease on life. Politicians exploited the surge in patriotism following the attack to reintroduce the bill and call it the PATRIOT Act. To oppose it at that time was, by design, to seem unpatriotic.
Nothing is less important in Washington these days than how Barack Obama's executive order on immigration will affect millions of unauthorized immigrants. Obama has turned a population roughly equal to Alabama into taxpayers who can live in America without fear of deportation, and this town yawns. All anyone really wants to talk about is whether the Republicans will completely freak out or manage to hold it together long enough for the government to function.