When Steve Wondra, Great Bend, was asked to organize a volleyball tournament in conjunction with June Jaunt Activities, he had two conditions - it would honor the memory of his friend, Rhonda Klug, and proceeds would be directed to Heartland Cancer Center.
Braxton Schooler, center, helps a customer with her purchase, Friday afternoon. Braxton and his brother Carsyn, right, operated the corn stand at the corner of Broadway Ave. and Warner Road with some help from their mother Julie (not pictured). The corn came from the farm of Julie Schooler's uncle, Richard Josefiak, of Rozel.
Chicago-area police chief Kent Williams, who has been involved in law enforcement for more than 27 years, talks to fellow officers, Wednesday at the Barton Community College Fine Arts Building. His presentation discussed the traumas and triumphs associated with modern law enforcement and how they influence the pivotal balance between professional and personal relationships. The Lee Turner lectureship series is an endowment-funded program designed to provide an opportunity for law enforcement personnel to meet continuing education requirements while gaining valuable training pertinent to their profession.
KANSAS CITY, Mo. - The Kansas City Chiefs agreed to terms with No. 1 overall pick Eric Fisher on Friday, ensuring that the big right tackle out of Central Michigan will be in training camp with plenty of time to prepare for the season.
NESS CITY - Susan Elaine Gonzalez, age 53, passed away at Via Christi St. Francis, Wichita, Kansas on July 19, 2013. She was born on July 28, 1959, in Indianapolis, Ind., the daughter of Robert L. and Venice M. (House) Rodie. Susan was raised in New Whiteland, Ind. She was a 1979 graduate of New Whiteland High School. She moved to Kansas in 1985 where she remained until her recent passing.
GOLDEN, Colo. - Kenneth Mitchell, 68, died on July 15 near his home in Golden, Colo. He was born on Oct. 28, 1944, in England. He spent most of his adult life as a mechanic, working on heavy machinery on Long Island in N.Y.
Back in the early '90s, when I worked in London and wrote frequently about the hi-jinks of the monarchy, I tried in vain to understand why the British clung to such an archaic institution. But this morning, with the arrival of The Royal Baby, I finally get it. The House of Windsor gives the British permission to ignore their political and economic woes, to escape from themselves.