cBy Jim Misunas
Endowment to sponsor sale
An appearance by guest speaker Kris Munsch Wednesday at St. Rose Ambulatory in Great Bend will feature a birdhouse-building project for people who are interested. It costs $30 to build a cardboard birdhouse and $40 for a wooden birdhouse, but people must bring their own hammer. Other building materials are provided.
Roosevelt Elementary School students in Hoisington are selling trash bags, which has been their fundraiser for the last 10 years. The bags come in three sizes: 55 gallon, 39 gallon, and 15 gallon. Students will be selling trash bags until Sept. 22. If you would like to purchase trash bags and no one has contacted you, orders can be taken at Roosevelt Elementary at 620-653-4470. Proceeds are used to fund activities for the students at Roosevelt.
HOISINGTON - The Hoisington Cardinals cross- country traveled to Wakeney yesterday to participate in the Trego XC meet.
SALINA - For the second straight weekend, the Great Bend High School junior varsity volleyball team captured first place in an invitational tournament.
CHARLOTTE, N.C. - Aaron Rodgers threw for 308 yards and two scores, while the Green Bay Packers withstood another 400-yard passing day from Carolina rookie Cam Newton to beat the Panthers 30-23 on Sunday.
Jamaal Charles could be out awhile for the Kansas City Chiefs. The Dallas Cowboys are thankful Tony Romo came back quickly.
STAFFORD - The Ellinwood High School boys' cross country team won the Stafford Invitational on Thursday.
Shrieks and squeals.
I would like to invite you to "be a kid" again and/or bring your kids, and attend the Kansas Wetlands Education Center's "Mad About Monarchs" event from 9 a.m. to noon on Sept. 24.
Chicago's legendary comedy theater, "The Second City," will appear at 7:30 p.m. on Oct. 5, at the Beach/Schmidt Performing Arts Center. The performance, sponsored by Fort Hays State University's University Activities Board, will feature some of the best sketches, songs and improvisations from Second City's 45-plus year history.
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.