OMAHA, Neb. - Missouri coach Frank Haith implored his team not to overlook Norfolk State. He spent all week trying to prove to his players that the Spartans were better than a No. 15 seed.
COLUMBUS, Ohio - For a whole year Georgetown had to live with its failure last March, a second straight early-round NCAA exit. It haunted the Hoyas, angered them, drove them.
NASHVILLE, Tenn. - Florida State beat North Carolina twice this season. Did the same to Duke, too.
OMAHA, Neb. - With his 1.5-point scoring average, Casey Prather surely wasn't a big part of Virginia's scouting report on Florida.
NESS CITY - Carl Henry Reinert, 88, died March 14 at Hays Medical Center in Hays. He was born March 2, 1924. Fitzgerald Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.
GREENSBORO, N.C. - Josh Jones figured he owed his teammates one.
COLUMBUS, Ohio - Richard Howell has been a solid, if often overlooked, part of North Carolina State's resurgence this season.
NASHVILLE, Tenn. - This time, Cincinnati coach Mick Cronin wanted to be on the other end of a slow start.
Commission to meet
Great Bend native Marty Keenan has announced his candidacy for Great Bend City Council, Second Ward, in the April 3 city elections. Keenan was born and raised in Great Bend, graduated from Great Bend High School in 1978, and has practiced law in his hometown since 1988.
Welcome to another edition of the Marsh Musings. You know, I have never been much of a superstitious person. I don't swerve dramatically when a black cat crosses my path or tackle someone to save them from walking under a ladder. I have even stepped on cracks and my mom seems to be walking just fine. For some reason though, I have always trusted the predictions of Punxsutawney Phil, the all-knowing groundhog. Even as a kid, I was amazed at how a groundhog could tell a shift in seasons by simply seeing his shadow. As it turns out, he ...
NCAA Tournament games
Activities March 19-24
Facebook launched a new app last week, but it's only available in Zambia where only about 11 percent of the population uses the Internet. The app, Internet.org, is an effort to connect "every one of us. Everywhere," its slogan touts.
Great Bend High School Panther Booster Club is holding its annual membership drive through August 24th. Memberships are $20 and can be mailed to Panther Booster Club, P.O. Box 1146, Great Bend, Ks. 67530. Business Sponsorships start at $100. For more information call Traci Maneth at 620-786-1089, Chris Smith at 620-617-5684 or Jeff Mauler at 620-786-6755.
Barton and Pawnee county employers now have access to a new program at St. Rose Ambulatory & Surgery Center designed to help their bottom line and encourage preventive health care for their employees.
More fun than fourteen barrels of flunkies watching our elected officials exit Washington like scared rats streaming out of a sewer to escape Godzilla. And really, who can blame them. Anybody who's ever spent a summer in DC can tell you the climate is real similar to Hell. With humidity. Then again, not sure even Hell has winged insects the size of footstools. It's not called Foggy Bottom because that's the first thing that springs to mind when Diane Feinstein walks away, you know.
The US government's decision to apply more sanctions on Russia is a grave mistake and will only escalate an already tense situation, ultimately harming the US economy itself. While the effect of sanctions on the dollar may not be appreciated in the short term, in the long run these sanctions are just another step toward the dollar's eventual demise as the world's reserve currency.
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.