American Legion Post 180, 1011 Kansas, Great Bend, will host a meeting for all veterans and their families who wish to learn more about their earned VA benefits from 5:30 to 7:30 pm. on Wednesday. Veterans and their families who have specific questions regarding VA benefits are urged to attend this meeting. We'd also like to extend a personal invitation to eligible veterans and spouses to join our organization and take part in the many programs and services available.
An educational program to discuss bone health will be presented at 1 p.m Friday, Jan. 20 at the Great Bend Senior Center. Donna Krug, Family and Consumer Science Agent with K-State Research and Extension – Barton County, will be the speaker. Krug will share information about foods that can be eaten to improve bone health. The Program is free and open to everyone.
Everyone is different. Calorie needs depend on a variety of factors including age, gender, and activity level. Most people do not share the same beliefs about what it takes to live a healthy lifestyle. Donna Krug, Barton County Extension Agent, will present the educational program, "Move into Health" at noon Wednesday, Jan. 18 at the Great Bend Activity Center, 2715 18th Street. Participants will receive educational material to help track their nutrition and physical activity mission statement. Food and activity logs are the first step toward changing a limiting belief. The program is free and open to everyone.
The Parnassus Club met on Jan. 10. Amanda Pfenninger has agreed to judge for voice and piano at the Spring auditions. A motion was made to allow $100 for the judges fee and $50 for travel expense. The motion carried.
"You eat meat, so why not blood?" asked The Globe and Mail, which sampled several Toronto restaurants' sanguinary haute cuisines, including the Italian eatery Buca's spaghetti with blood-blackened noodles and torta di sanguinaccio (figs, almonds, buffalo-milk creme, on a base custard of dark chocolate and slow-cooked pig's blood).
A Rush County man was driving a semitrailer that was hit by a Union Pacific railroad train, Wednesday evening in Clark County. The truck driver, 30-year-old Joshua L. Coleman from Alexander, was able to get out of the vehicle and was not injured.
For something to be a scandal doesn't it have to be shocking? Doesn't it have to be surprising? That the leaders of FIFA, the governing body of worldwide soccer have been indicted for racketeering and bribery and money laundering certainly doesn't qualify then. There is nothing shocking or surprising about it. In fact, haven't we all said, "Ho hum, what else is new?"
NEW YORK- Royals manager Ned Yost said Wednesday that Alex Rios, on a rehab assignment at Triple-A Omaha, will be re-evaluated on Thursday and could rejoin the team on Friday in Chicago for the series opener against the Cubs.
NEW YORK- Alex Rodriguez belted a go-ahead three-run homer and right-hander Michael Pineda delivered 6 2/3 superb innings as the Yankees completed a three-game sweep of the Royals with a 4-2 victory on Wednesday at Yankee Stadium.
Due to heavy rains today's 2-1A state baseball championships have been postponed to a noon start. "We will immediately play the next game after," said Christina Hayes of the Great Bend Rec Commission. "Depending on how long the games take, we might or might not be on schedule." "The games will be possible in Great Bend, other locations might not be so lucky," said Jeremy Holliday, KSHSAA official.
Developments on the women-in-combat front are cause for concern, even for leftists that have made cognitive dissonance a way of life, because the women don't seem to be holding up their end of the ideological bargain.