NEW YORK - NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell says he won't stand in the way if the New Orleans Saints ask Bill Parcells to take over as interim coach for suspended Sean Payton.
SURPRISE, Ariz. - Judging by spring training, the Kansas City Royals will score lot of runs this season.
CLIPPERS 94, MAVERICKS 75
NEW ORLEANS - No matter where Anthony Davis and his buddies go to make their millions, their ol' Kentucky home will long remember this championship season.
NEW ORLEANS - Watching his players get banged around on three straight missed shots, Kentucky coach John Calipari stalked up the sideline with his arms outstretched over his head.
NEW ORLEANS - This time Kansas couldn't come all the way back.
LEXINGTON, Ky. - Police in Kentucky said they arrested several dozen people following the Wildcats' 67-59 win over Kansas in the NCAA championship game Monday night.
The Kansas Health Institute
The Barton Community College Board of Trustees will hear reports on finances, athletics and more during the next board study session, set for 4 p.m. Thursday in room F-30 of the Fine Arts Building.
Great Bend Fire Department
The Barton County Sheriff's Office is investigating reports of brass valves stolen from tank batteries east of Ellinwood in the last week.
Clayton Garland's three-run home run in the top of the ninth inning gave the Barton Community College baseball team a 18-16 victory in the weekend series finale Sunday against Cloud County.
DeleteLARNED - Agnes Gertrude Ohnmacht, 102, died March 31 at The Legacy at Parkview in Ulysses. Born May 30, 1909, in Olmitz, she was the daughter of Mary (Mayne) Corrigan and Andrew Hickey. She graduated from Hoisington High School on May 18, 1928. She received her teaching certificate from Fort Hays College and began teaching for three years in a one-room school house in the Olmitz area. On Oct. 6, 1931, she married Paul Werner Ohnmacht in Olmitz. They lived and farmed north of Olmitz until they moved to Larned in 1947. He died on March 19, 1981. She and Paul ...
WASHINGTON – Building the Keystone XL pipeline could lead to as much as four times more greenhouse gas emissions than the State Department has estimated, according to a study published in the journal Nature Climate Change that uses different calculations about oil consumption.