Students and staff in Residential Life at Fort Hays State University are offering area children a fun and safe way to celebrate Halloween.
USD 428 Board of Education will meet at noon on Tuesday at Jefferson Elementary School, 2716 24th. Items on the agenda include bid approval for HVAC/lighting project, electronic communications policy, and Shady Grove property. Jefferson Principal Art Baker and other staff members will share information regarding the academic programs and the school improvement efforts at Jefferson Elementary School.
The following Great Bend Middle School band members were selected by taped audition for the Southwest Kansas Music Educators Association Middle School Honor Band. Sarah Mauler - flute, Eric Vazquez - bass clarinet, Blake Stanley - trumpet, Ben Diel - trumpet, Andrew Curtright - baritone and Alex Lind - percussion. The Honor Band will be directed by Dodge City Community College band director Ginger Zingara. The concert will take place at the Dodge City Middle School on Nov. 5. The GBMS band members are students of Kurtis Koch who is assisted by Mark DeWald of Great Bend High School.
HAYS – World hunger is a dire situation facing our world today. The numbers are staggering. Nearly 1 billion people go to bed hungry every night, and nearly 25,000 people die every day from hunger related issues.
HAYS – Poets, guest speakers, theatre productions and comedians will come to campus for Fort Hays State University's Office of Diversity Affairs "Super Sweet Diversity Week," Monday through Friday.
HAYS – Six alumni and one friend of Fort Hays State University were honored by the FHSU Alumni Association at the Alumni Awards and Recognition Banquet on Friday, Oct. 7, during Homecoming festivities.
Bethany College announces Amanda Wyatt's student teaching placement. Wyatt is a senior from Great Bend. She currently teaches 4th grade at Lincoln Elementary School in Hoisington under teacher Shelly Hanzlick.
Ramona Perez was the Great Bend Middle School's "Staff Member of the Month". Ramona was nominated by Mrs. Doonan for being cheerful and willing to help with any task. No job is too big or too little for Romama and if she doesn't know how to do something she will go out of her way to find out for you. She is a terrific asset to the Middle School.
Twenty-one area students were awarded scholarships totaling $5,250 at the Kansas State University alumni/student event Sept. 13 in Great Bend.
The Great Bend High School Debate Team competed in their first Debate Tournament at Hutchinson High School, for a two day tournament and brought home five awards. They took three novice teams consisting of Chris Snow, Paige VanSteenburgh, Spencer Johnson, Kary Garcia, Nathanial Cheney, and Brianna Earegood. All did extremely well and most ended up with a winning record. Snow and VanSteenburgh ended the weekend with a 3-2 win-loss record. Johnson and Garcia finished with a 1-4 and Johnson also received 7th over all speaker in Novice Division. Cheney had to compete mavrick, or on his own, on the second ...
Poets, guest speakers, theatre productions and comedians will come to campus for Fort Hays State University's Office of Diversity Affairs "Super Sweet Diversity Week," Oct. 10 to 14. All events, at all locations, begin at 7:30 p.m.
Fort Hays State University's financial planning team won first place at the Financial Planning Challenge national competition in San Diego.
Shrieks and squeals.
Three Fort Hays State University financial planning students were selected to be among nine teams from across the country to participate in the Financial Planning Challenge national competition in San Diego, Calif., from Wednesday, Sept. 14, to Saturday, Sept. 17.
While the numbers of rebels appear to be small, pockets of intense opposition to the new Common Core testing set to begin next month are percolating.
"Bake sales are out;" fun runs are in, with excess calories in the crosshairs.
The real challenge in American higher education is not that we don't have enough college graduates. If New York Times columnist Charles Blow is right, it's that too many of them are majoring in English, art history, or ethnic or gender studies, and not enough in science, technology, engineering and math.
You can learn more about how a person thinks by looking at the small words they use rather than the big ones, according to a massive study of college admission essays conducted by researchers at the University of Texas at Austin.