ODIN - St. Ann's Altar Society will hold a fundraiser from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, April 28, in the Odin Gym Parish Hall. Breakfast and lunch will be available along with a bake sale, community garage sale and raffle, all under one roof.
Presbyterian Women in Great Bend will offer a Fair Trade Market from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, April 21, at the church, located at 24th and Washington. Access to the sale will be through the northeast entrance.
A three-day healing conference at Faith Community Church, 293 West Barton County Road, kicks off at 7 p.m. Friday at the church, located one mile west of 10th and Patton Road in Great Bend. The Great Bend Healing Campaign is a citywide event that starts with praise and prayer.
LARNED - An interactive comedy about the Catholic culture of fundraising and bingo will have audience members laughing and checking their cards, according to the creator of "Bible Bingo: An Act of Charity ... in Two Acts."
The name and location may have changed, but the mission of Great Bend's Central Baptist Church has remained the same for 125 years. This Saturday and Sunday, a month-long celebration of the church's quasquicentennial will culminate at the church, which has been located at Lakin and Harrison streets since 1964.
The Ugandan Orphans Choir will perform at 6:30 p.m. Sunday, April 22, at the First Assembly of God Church, 601 Patton Road. This group of 10 children ranging from 11 to 14 years old will perform traditional African songs and dances while raising awareness of the power of child sponsorship.
I had never really thought about such books existing, but the May 8 "Newsweek" reports that Amish romance novels are big business, accounting for as much as half of the inspirational fiction market and involving dozens of new titles each month.
It's graduation season for secondary and post-secondary education. Some graduates are continuing their formal education and many are looking for work. Many are still trying to figure out their career. Too many have never considered agriculture as a career path for a variety of perceived reasons: low wages, poor benefits, they don't hire women, less than desirable working conditions, no experience in agriculture, no jobs, no opportunity for advancement. All of those perceptions are wrong. This column isn't saying there aren't less than desirable jobs in agriculture but these jobs are shrinking as agriculture adapts to ...
MANHATTAN - Outstanding undergraduate research in topics ranging from presidential history to biosystems engineering has earned several Kansas State University students the Kirmser Undergraduate Research Award, presented through the K-State Libraries.
MANHATTAN - Nathan Legleiter always wanted a Kansas State University degree, but he needed a way to complete it while living and working in the Great Bend area. He used a special partnership between Barton Community College and the university to complete his bachelor's degree in general business.