When Robin Fabricius, Great Bend attorney, talks with clients about finances and estate planning, charitable giving sometimes is part of the conversation. Once that happens, Fabricius often takes the opportunity to steer those clients to the Golden Belt Community Foundation for its expertise on charitable giving.
HOISINGTON - Douglas Steinert, 62, died Nov. 12 at Wesley Medical Center in Wichita. Born Oct. 15, 1950 in Russell, he was the son of Levi and La Vera (Steinert) Steinert. On Jan. 28, 1975, he married Darlene Naab in Russell. A resident of Hoisington since 1961, coming from Russell, he was employed in the oil patch and was a machinist. He loved his grandkids, hunting, fishing and camping outdoors.
Lennie "Boots" Hughbanks, 97, died Nov. 9 at Sterling House in Great Bend. Born April 17, 1915, in Newton, she was the daughter of Willard and Ellas (Stoops) Anderson. On Jan. 7, 1946, she married Hanley Gene Hughbanks in Brewton, Ala. He died on Sept. 29, 1988. A resident of Great Bend since 1968, coming from Pratt, she was employed by the JC Penney Co. as the catalog department supervisor, retiring in 1980. She was a member of the First Presbyterian Church in Pratt and was a member of the Central Kansas Medical Center Auxiliary.
LARNED - Imogene Eileen Avery Eilers, 86, died on Aug. 28 after a brief illness. Born Aug. 30, 1925 in Larned, she was the daughter of Brian Jennings Avery and Edna May Keller Avery Buhrer. In 1945, she married August E. Eilers from Missouri. They divorced in 1958. A resident of Larned for 30 years, she was employed at Larned State Hospital, retiring in 1986. She moved to Fort Walton Beach, Fla. and to Hawthorne, Fla. in 1999.
This week's Chamber of Commerce Coffee will be hosted by Saint Francis Community Services, 1508 Main, at 9:30 a.m., Thursday. Ambassador in charge will be Lynda Jamison with greeters Marty Steinert and Jim Vopat. Coffee, doughnuts and door prizes will be available.
The Great Bend High School debate team had three teams compete at the TMP open and novice debate tournament on November 10th. Two of the teams placed in open division. In the open division. Michael Gieck and Marissa Hoisington placed second overall with a 4-1 win loss record and 20 speaker points. Morgan Francis and Kameko Schultz placed sixth with a 3-2 win loss record and 23 speaker points. In the outstanding speaker awards in open division Hoisington placed second. Rebecca Clark and Kane Schumacher competed in the novice division for the squad. The team will compete in the Salina ...
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.