So close, already.
It's one of the great things about the free enterprise system.
According to the Associated Press, Hutchinson will turn darker this Christmas season. And that should come as good news to Great Bend, right?
For those who aren't aware of it, this region has a connection with one of our oldest military units.
It's likely that you have never heard of what could be the next mega-business, but there's a good chance you soon will.
It's good news and bad news, like a lot that is going on right now, because we simply do not have the foresight and leadership to stick with a plan that is building good news.
Out here on the Great Plains, you have to use the calendar to set the season.
As much as it might stick in our gullets, or cause our tongues to cleave to the roofs of our mouths, we all should be agreeing with ... man, can we even say this? ... with Los Angeles.
The tenor of the coming year-long combat for the presidency has been seen already on the campaign trail, and Burt Cohen has shown himself to be a poster boy for the lack of taste that will be evident in a knock-down, drag-out that is going to get old real fast.
Sometimes you can't really tell whether a public project is worth the tax dollars that will be expended upon it.
Send them to boot camp.
Actors who have tried to edge out Clayton Moore haven't done too well over the years.
Sadly the report released this week regarding the murder of Caylee Anthony wasn't all that unusual.
As if you needed something new to worry about: Just as we stopped staggering from the most recent blows from the financial sector of the government, as we have tried to rebound from the extra cost and damaged caused by the summer's heat dome danger, as we worked to keep our feet in reaction to the never ending round of political bleating, we also are confronted with the reality that we are having to wave the white flag in the war on meth.
As we get down to the wire before the Tuesday, Nov. 4, general election, campaign passions may flare. The Great Bend Tribune appreciates the willingness of those running for office and those supporting the candidates to adhere to the newspaper's letters to the editor policy.
In Kansas, we are in the midst of one of the most volatile election seasons in recent memory. We can't turn to a media outlet without reading, seeing or hearing some political ad.
Paying property taxes has something in common with baseball.
A Walking School Bus is where kids walk to school with an adult volunteer, and Riley School and USD 431 Hoisington received grants for Walking School buses.
Local election officials and Secretary of State Kris Kobach remind Kansans that today is the last day to register to vote for anyone who wants to vote in November's general election. Advance voting begins Wednesday in Barton County.
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