Robert M. Gillette, O. D., 91, died June 23 at Cherry Village Nursing Home, Great Bend. Born May 14, 1921, at Kansas City, Mo., he was the son of Harold and Laura Belle (McLaughlin) Gillette. He married Gretta Katherine Braddock on Oct. 15, 1949, at Dodge City. She died June 16, 1989. A Great Bend resident since 1957, coming from Memphis, Tenn., he was an optometrist with Drs. Reinhardt, Gillette and McCaulley, Great Bend.
Nathalie J. Schaben, 84, died June 22 at Cherry Village Nursing Home, Great Bend. Born Feb. 19, 1928, at the family farm in Ness County, she was the daughter of William "Bill" and Lois (McDonald) Borger.
Jessica Campbell, battery, trial July 19
ELLINWOOD - Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic Church will celebrate a traditional Latin Mass at 10 a.m. on June 29. Lunch will follow in the church yard. The Mass will celebrate the Feast Day of Sts. Peter and Paul.
MIAMI (AP) - Workout partners, NBA Finals foes, and in a few weeks, Olympic teammates.
MIAMI (AP) - And it's over. The Miami Heat have captured their second title, the first for LeBron James, and the offseason has officially arrived. But first, a look back at five things we're talking about after Game 5 of the NBA Finals:
LARNED - Timothy Alan Parker, 22, passed away June 20, 2012 in Larned.
MIAMI (AP) - LeBron James looked at the crowd, knowing he had just a few moments left on the court for the season.
MIAMI (AP) - As the Miami Heat's lead skyrocketed Thursday night from five just after halftime to an insurmountable 24 by the end of the third quarter, their fans outside the AmericanAirlines Arena decided it was time to celebrate the team's second NBA championship in six years.
MIAMI (AP) - The decision is final: LeBron James made the right call coming to Miami.
WASHINGTON (AP) - Tampa Bay reliever Joel Peralta was suspended for eight games by Major League Baseball on Thursday for having pine tar on his glove.
HOISINGTON - Rose D. Schwartz, 85, died June 21, 2012, at Lexington Park Assisted Living, Topeka. Services are pending with Nicholson-Ricke Funeral Home, Hoisington.
In recognition of October's designation as Cyber Security Awareness Month, your Better Business Bureau is continuing our discussion of this vital issue. It's important to note that digital information theft has surpassed physical theft as the most commonly reported fraud. Small businesses can be victimized by the current rash of digital scammers just as individuals can. Accordingly, here are 10 tips for small businesses from the Federal Communications Commission, designed to keep them safer from the onslaught of would-be digital thieves.
Here it comes. Creeping down dark alleys. Overturning garbage cans and spooking black cats. The scariest day of the year. With the exception of your next birthday, that is. Halloween. All Hallow's Eve. The night preceding All Saint's Day. Time to carve a gourd.
KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) - Lorenzo Cain looped a two-run single and Eric Hosmer chopped a two-run double over shortstop in a seven-run second inning as the Kansas City Royals battered the San Francisco Giants 10-0 Tuesday night to force a decisive Game 7 in the World Series.
You've heard of Warren Buffet, and Bill and Melinda Gates, and Mark Zuckerberg. You might have never heard of Chuck Feeney, and that's the way he likes it.
Marijuana leaves, cigarette butts, Ebola hazmat suits and sexy police women are just a few of the Halloween costumes that are available for young children this fall season.
What's the scariest thing you've ever faced at work?
LAWRENCE (AP) - The last time Roy Williams set foot in Allen Fieldhouse, he was still the coach at Kansas. More than a decade later, he returned to celebrate the building's 60th anniversary.
FLORHAM PARK, N.J. (AP) - It's Michael Vick's turn. Even though it's probably too late to save the New York Jets' season.
DENVER (AP) - Former teammate Brian Dawkins called Champ Bailey "a great conserver of energy," a rare superstar who was never in a rush to get anywhere "unless it was on a football field."
INDIANAPOLIS (AP) - NCAA President Mark Emmert keeps touting the record-breaking graduation rates of Division I athletes. Critics keep balking at the interpretation of those numbers, citing recent academic scandals.