More than 75 Farm Bureau members of Kansas have taken leadership positions within their farm organization and will serve on the organization's agricultural advisory committees. Members on the eight state ag advisory committees surface commodity-specific issues, discuss solutions and make recommendations to the Kansas Farm Bureau board of directors.
The head of the FBI says a terrorist attack may be coming.
This past week I was able to assist with planting the K-State Research and Extension wheat plot. David H Strecker offered to plant the demonstration plot on his mother's land just south of Galatia. This year, David decided on sixteen different varieties plus a check strip on either side. David will treat this plot just like the rest of the field, monitoring growth, fertilizing, spraying, and keeping it growing like the field it is surrounded by. I will also monitor the plot, watch the different varieties and take note the ones that are faring the best on that field ...
When you visit Brooklyn, you have to be amazed at the number of stoops.
Central Kansas Family Practice announces the addition of local physician, Stanley M. Hatesohl MD to their clinic staff. He is a graduate of KU Medical School and has practiced medicine in rural Kansas for over 25 years. Previously, he was a pharmacist after finishing pharmacy school at KU as well. Dr. Hatesohl and his wife, Ann, have lived in Great Bend for the last two years and have enjoyed being a part of the local community.
Sunflower Bank is partnering with Yellow Ribbon Fund (YRF) to support injured service members and their families. Sunflower has set a goal to contribute up to $50,000 to YRF. To reach this goal, Sunflower will donate $3 for every new account opened and 3¢ for every swipe of a Sunflower Bank debit card, now through December 31, 2014.
Progress Club met on Oct. 6, at the home of Kathy Schugart with Ruth Lowry and Darlene Mathers as co-hostesses. The program was "Women's Health" given by Dr. Ana Refinetti and her assistant Shawna Klima. Dr. Refinetti presented an overview of breast disease, the importance of an annual mammogram and guidelines by the Ameican Cancer Society. Her office will soon be moving to the Kirby Building and establishing a breast care clinic there.
The Great Bend Middle School seventh and eighth grade volleyball teams are competitive on and off the court.
It was a heartfelt day for Jefferson School students and staff as they recently learned their efforts last spring earned them recognition from the American Heart Association.
Maybe you heard about the app called "Ignore No More" that a Texas mom created. It's pure genius: It will disable a kid's phone if they ignore a call from mom or dad. Once the parent calls and the son or daughter doesn't pick up, you enter a four-digit code and it locks the phone. Suddenly you get their attention.
Nadine Dreiling, 81, died October 10, 2014, at Hays Medical Center, Hays. She was born June 25, 1933, in Neck City, Mo., the daughter of George and Vera Sargent Moore. A resident of Great Bend since 1954, moving from Chase, she and her husband owned and operated Don's Food Mart, and she retired from Dillons Pharmacy.
Before social media hit the scene, most teens used to spend time every day talking to their friends on the phone. With the rise of Facebook, Instagram and Twitter, kids and teens now have a host of mediums through which they can communicate with their social groups.
When it comes to home remodeling, we stand by the saying: "Bigger isn't always better."
In the past year, Americans have been bombarded with news stories about sexual-assault crimes and violent acts against women. The Ray Rice incident served as a catalyst for an increase in domestic violence awareness, a Gannett newspaper reported, and sexual assault on college campuses has garnered national attention through a White House initiative.
I'm starting to feel bad for President Obama, if you want to know the truth.
Race is one of those subjects that never seems to simmer down.
WASHINGTON – Oil prices continued to collapse Monday and are getting closer to levels that could dampen the U.S. energy boom.