Mary Ubel is uniquely qualified for her job. Ubel, who holds a master’s degree in English from K-State, recently became the sole owner of a bookstore in a small converted house on Highway 177. The bookstore used to be part .
As one of only a few botanical illustrators in the state of Kansas, Gail Selfridge traces a fine line between art and science. Selfridge has devoted most of her career to creating technically accurate illustrations to be published alongside scientific .
Sometimes, people are faced with major existential questions, such as: What’s the true meaning of life? Does God exist? Are you a dog or cat person? Regarding the last question, Amy Hanson said she likes dogs, but she’s .
Throughout his life, Woody Shoemaker says his work has always been about serving others. After serving in the Navy SEALs during the Vietnam War and serving in Christian ministry for about 30 years, Shoemaker now lives in Manhattan and owns At .
FLUSH — Last week, the week before celebrating his 50th anniversary as a priest, Father Earl Dekat had dinner with the pastor and a group of parishioners from St. Bernard Catholic Church in Wamego, where he preaches every other Sunday. .
Manhattan High School teacher Pat Lamb stumbled into teaching. Now, after more than three decades in education, he’s stepping out gracefully. Lamb, who spent 29 years at MHS and eight at Fort Scott, taught his last day of school Wednesday. .
The pastor of Redemption Lutheran Church knows about hard work. In addition to Allen Brakke’s duties as pastor, he serves as an on-call chaplain at Via Christi Hospital, substitute teaches three to four days a week for the Manhattan-Ogden .
William Shakespeare wrote that all the world’s a stage, but for students at Amanda Arnold Elementary School, there’s one place in particular to put on a show. There’s also one person in particular who is responsible for .
During his four years in the U.S. Navy, Lou Stewart crossed the Pacific Ocean 13 different times, and he did so on a ship. Stewart, who grew up in Wamego, joined the Navy almost immediately after graduating from high school .
Lots of things have changed since 1976. The population of Manhattan has nearly doubled. K-State fans have witnessed “the greatest turnaround in college football history.” Fort Riley’s troop strength continually fluctuated. Through it all Donna Burns’ presence at Walmart is .
Clint McAllister and Aaron Thornton like figuring out how to do things themselves. When McAllister’s bike broke, he learned how to fix it. When Thornton wanted better tasting beer, he learned how to make it. When the two found .
Before a Riley County teen could write and record music, he had to grow up. Dalton Huey, an 18-year-old senior at Riley County High School, is releasing his first full-length album “King for a Moment” on May 1. The album will .
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