ST. JOHN - Bertie Lou Hayden, 88, passed away on Nov. 15, 2016, at Via Christi St. Francis Hospital in Wichita. Born on Sept. 17, 1928, in rural Hudson, she was the daughter of Jacob and Nettie (Ricker) Siefkes. On Dec. 22, 1951, she married Leo L. Hayden of Hudson. He survives, of the home. She was a graduate of Emporia State Teachers College. A life-long Stafford County resident, she was a retired school teacher.
Tamara Ann Pfeifer, 47, of Great Bend formerly of Hays, passed away Nov. 16, 2016, in Great Bend. She was born Aug. 19, 1969, in Hays, to James J. Pfeifer and Norma Jean "Jeannie" Munsch. She graduated from Hays High in 1987 and attended Garden City Vo-Tech.
It's not the same as Charles Dickens' A Tale of Two Cities but it will do until something better comes along. Two Barton County cities. Two football teams. Twenty-three games. Twenty-two victories. Great Bend 10-1. Hoisington 12-0. State semifinalists both. Two cities separated by just maybe ten miles but certainly not separated by their efforts on the football field.
Do you ever consider all the hilarious things that happen in our day to day lives that go right over our heads if we aren't paying attention? We are so consumed with our deadlines, our hardships, our own selves, that we often miss the joy of good laughter.
We're all so fixated on what's happening right now in Washington - where Team Trump, shocked by its own victory, is scrambling to form a government with predictable incompetence - that it's easy to ignore what's happening in the states beyond the Beltway.
The Great Bend Tribune incorrectly stated in Thursday's edition that the city's artificial ice skating rink that is normally set up in Jack Kilby Square at Christmas will be in use this year. However, it will not be available and this is due to the pending renovations to the square. The Tribune regrets the error.
We live in a weight- and body-shape-obsessed society, and it’s easy (and normal) to develop body dissatisfaction. I recently heard the term “normative discontent,” coined in the 1980s by researchers who found widespread negative body image, particularly among women, in the United States. I really love it, I think it describes the issue perfectly, and also makes it so obvious how easily we fall prey to cultural norms, even if they make us miserable.
November 17, 2016|
In January, Ellinwood School-Community Library will host the exhibit "K is for Kansas" from the Kauffman Museum in Newton. In preparation for a partner exhibit, Ellinwood Grade School 4th-6th graders will be researching a variety of Ellinwood sites for an "E is for Ellinwood" display. If you are able to give input regarding the history for your place of business, please contact Sheri Holmes at firstname.lastname@example.org or stop by ESCL in the mornings. We have brainstormed Ellinwood as much as we could, but may have unintentionally overlooked something. If we have, please let me know. Following are the ...