WAKEFIELD — The use of dead cats isn’t an indicator for the quality of most jobs. However, most jobs aren’t taxidermy. “If they can do a good cat,they’re a pretty talented taxidermist,” Clint Bowman said. Clint is .
Timothy Shaffer has neighbors who disagree with him politically, but he and his wife still made a point to take their daughters trick-or-treating in their neighb orhood because it’s more important to be a part of the community. Shaffer .
Even after having produced 344 watercolor paintings of houses, Cora DuChene still doesn’t consider herself a professional. “Even though I sell paintings, I don’t know when you become more professional,” DuChene said. “I just know I still have a .
Joseph Hubbard’s farming dreams were more than just counting sheep. While he was in high school, Hubbard set his sights on becoming the sheep and goat specialist of Kansas. He also wanted to be the largest sheep producer in .
Lorissa Belcher knows how to roll with the punches. Belcher, owner of KO Boxing and Fitness, transitioned from years of dance training into coaching boxing, and she emphasizes the fitness and focus aspects of the sport, not the fight. She’.
Two thousand eight hundred hours is nearly 117 full days, longer than the regular season for K-State football. That’s how many combined hours Chris and Karen Hunter have volunteered as Riley County auxiliary police officers. Chris and Karen served more .
Eric Brodkin gets around. He can’t walk, but he doesn’t let that stop him from doing much of anything — including staging strongman style events in which he competes only against himself. Brodkin has cerebral palsy and he has .
After nearly 60 years working with children in her area, Ann Domsch is set to be recognized for serving others. Domsch, who turns 81 in January, will be inducted into the National 4-H Hall of Fame on Friday for her lifetime achievements .
A great adventure could be right in your backyard. Frank Bouchard and Kerry Regan spend a lot of their time in the outdoors. Most weekends find them hiking, biking or kayaking. Recently they’ve found ways to share their love .
When Jordan Rinner got pregnant unexpectedly six years ago, she felt like she had to choose between being a mother and being a college student. She ultimately chose both. But not right away. Initially, Rinner said she decided to drop .
A good partnership is about compatibility more than agreeability. But when you own a food establishment like Josh Deal and Charlie Strathman, owners of Streetside Kitchen, a new non-mobile food truck, agreeing on foods does help. While waiting on Strathman .
Two of Tricia Holliday’s lifelong dreams have become a reality because of education opportunities in Manhattan: teaching students with special needs and cheerleading at K-State. Holliday, a K-State graduate, began her first semester as a speech language pathologist at .
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