Central Kansas Christian Academy staff and administration just completed two days training at the Annual ACSI (Association of Christian Schools International) educator's conference in Kansas City. CKCA's Principal Ed Johnson, stated that ACSI is founded on Biblical fidelity and prayer and immerse themselves in the Holy Scriptures and prayer, both individually and corporately and consistently measure all association actions, programs, and resources against the teachings of the Word of God; and recognize their total dependence on Him. ACSI also believes and use Biblical foundations with a focus on Jesus Christ and strives to serve schools and educators which ...
Area 5th graders were visited by Julie Smith, Executive Director and an agency director on how United Way works in to help our community through the 21 agencies it supports. Local fifth graders were asked to design a poster depicting some aspect of the United Way, and how the agencies work in the community
Barton Community College will present a student recital of instrumental and vocal performances, including guest performances by several area high school students, at 2 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 28 in the Dorothy Moses Morrison Chapel, located in the Fine Arts Building, F-157. Admission is free.
The gym floor at Barton Community College's Kirkman Center may be renamed in honor of a donor who has agreed to pay for replacing the old floor. The decision on renaming the floor will be made when the BCC Board of Trustees meets at 4 p.m. Thursday in room F-30, on the lower level of the Fine Arts Building. New personnel and a report on service regions are also on the agenda.
The following meals will be served May 18 through May 21. The secondary schools also have available daily: second choices, chef salad, combo lunches and choice of vegetables and dessert. The breakfast menu is offered only to students in USD 428. Menus are subject to change without notice. Milk served with all meals. All meals as offered meet USDA nutritional guidelines.
Coldwell Banker has been recognized as the top franchise by REAL Trends 500. The REAL Trends 500 is an annual research report which identifies the country's largest and most successful real estate brokerage firms as ranked by closed transactions and separately by closed sales volume. This report represents the most trusted standard of measuring the performance of the nation's leading real estate brokerage firms.
There are so many types of fishing. Cane poles(I actually fished with cane poles during my childhood), gill nets, spears, rod and reel, ice fishing-- a myriad of techniques to catch the many species of fish. Cabelas was started by two brothers who bought some fly lures from China and re-boxed them for a mail-order catalogue. That was the spring board for their business. Largemouth bass, which are down the list of fish to eat generate millions of dollars in revenue with tournaments and huge prizes. We have a Kansas hero living at Lake Quivira in Kansas City named ...
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 ...
Hoisington Middle School was honored on May 5 as one of just 44 Kansas schools and districts offering excellent character education that focuses on students' social, emotional and character development.
The junior class at Central Plains High School took a trip to the past on Thursday, May 14, without even leaving the building. They were presented with a reenactment of the life story of Abraham Lincoln.
May 17, 2015|
Kaylyn Oberle The Pipeline Staff, Junior
A team of researchers including a Kansas State University professor has released results of a study that measures the effects of climate change on wheat yields, findings that may have implications for future wheat breeding efforts worldwide.