Council Grove Republican from Council Grove, Kansas on November 1, 1984 · 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Council Grove Republican from Council Grove, Kansas · 1

Publication:
Location:
Council Grove, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 1, 1984
Page:
1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

STATS HtSTOTinAL CCSI5TT M'iOaiAL BUILDINS TCr?A, KS. 66512 wcoooooooooaooooooooiat some i COUNCIL VE 1 PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT SATURDAY AND SUNDAY wmh It's that time of year again. Tax statements went in the mail Wednesday, from the county treasurer's office. A health clinic is planned from 9-11 a.m., Friday, Nov. 9, at the Burdick American Legion hall. It is being sponsored by County Liners EHU. -CM. ENERGY CONSERVATION FUNDS AVAILABLE TO ELDERLY Sylvia Hougland, Secretary of the Kansas Department on Aging, urged Older Kansans with difficulties in coping with utility bills to consider the Kansas Conservation Bank. The Conservation Bank is a principal reduction loan program through which homeowners below 120 of the median income level can effectively reduce the cost of certain energy conservation measures by up to 50. "The maximum allowable income levels of this program mean that many, if not most, Older Kansans can qualify," said Secretary Hougland. The Kansas Corporation Commission, which administers the Kansas Conservation Bank, has made arrangements with 11 banks and three utility companies to act as lending institutions for this program. Other banks and utilities may be added in the future. The eleven participating banks are the First National Bank of Coffeyville; Bankers Thrift and Loan Association, Mission; Farmers State Bank and Trust, Hays; Allen County State Bank, Iola; Ellis State Bank; Citizens National Bank and Trust, Emporia; Union National Bank and Trust, Manhattan; Peabody State Bank; Labette County State Bank, Altamont; the Plains State Bank; and First State Bank, Pleasanton. The three participating utilities are Kansas Power and Light, Sedgwick County Electric Cooperative, Cheney; and Kaw Valley Electric Cooperative, Topeka. At present there are approximately $600,000 available in the Kansas Conservation Bank with additional federal funds from the Department of Housing and Urban Development expected. For additional information contact participating banks or utilities, or George Dugger, Kansas Department on Aging, 296-4986. High Q Team 2nd Council Grove high school's High Q Team 2 finished second in its bracket Wednesday at the Abilene Quiz Bowl competition. Members of the team were Matt Oleen (captain), Missy Crowell, Sherri Byrd, Kerry DeLay and Mike Dickey. Twenty-four teams were entered. Newton beat the local team 40-0 in the opening match and then Oleen and his squad came back to win five in a row before losing in the bracket championship match. Council Grove defeated Hering-ton 30-10, edged Ellsworth 25-15, beat Manhattan 40-10 and defeated White City 20 to minus 40. Since that was White City's first loss in the double elimination tournament, it forced another match for the championship. White City won that one 20 to minus 10. Council Grove's Team 1 lost its first two matches and was eliminated. Salina South edged the Braves 20-10 and Salina Central won 5 to minus 5. Members of Team 1 were Tina Lloyd (captain), Wendy Domeier, Lori Teghtmeyer, Chris Colpitis and Jeff Wilson. Mrs. Barb Harkness and Mrs. Ellen DeLay are coaches of the Council Grove teams. JERRY DAVIS AUCTION WILL BE NOVEMBER 8 Jerry Davis, who is quitting farming and livestock operation, will hold an auction of farm equipment, trucks, trailers, livestock equipment and supplies Thursday, November 8, beginning at 10:30 a.m. It will be at the place one-half mile north of Herington on D street, with Col. Bob Kickhaefer as auctioneer. 1985 PAY RAISES PEGGED AT 6 NEW YORK (AP)--Merit raise budgets for 1985 call for average increases of slightly more than 6 percent, a survey of some 250 large companies indicates. The study was made by Towers, Perrin, Forster and Crosby, international management consultants. Budget increases will be relatively consistent for all classes of salaried employees, with top management getting 6.5 percent, exempt employees 6.3 percent and nonexempt workers 6.2 percent, according to the consulting firm. WARRANTY DEED Billy and Virginia Burton, and Helen Wedel have deeded the northeast quarter of 18-15-6 to Gary Kasten and Wayne Kasten. VOLUME 111 Annual 4-H Awards Program Here Saturday Dee James, who served as state Future Farmers of America president and national FFA vice-president, will be the guest speaker Saturday evening at the annual Morris county 4-H recognition and achievement awards banquet. The dinner will be served at 6:30 p.m., in the high school cafeteria, with the program to follow in the school auditorium. James was a 4-H member for 10 years in Clay county, graduated recently from Kansas State University and currently is studying towards a law degree at Washburn University. Sandy Orr, 1983-84 4-H Council president, will be master of ceremonies for the program. Rev. Philip Youngquist, Hebron Lutheran Church at Burdick, will give the invocation; Miss Charlene Dike, vice-president of the Chamber of Commerce, is to give the welcome; and Amy Thomas, 1984-85 4-H Council president, will give the response. Friends of 4-H recognition will be made by Richard Muller; Mrs. Ann Sparke, home economist, will recognize adult leaders and clubs; and Brian Murphy, agricultural agent, will present county awards. During the program, Shelly McGinnes and Jeff Wilson will speak on the 4-H exchange trip, and Shannon Meyers on her citizenship shortcourse trip. McDIFFETT, SENNE ARTISTS OF MONTH Susan McDiffett, Alta Vista, and Lane Senne, Diamond Springs, have been selected as "Artists of the Month" for November at Council Grove high school. McDiffett, a senior, and Senne, junior, will have exhibits on display in the art room during the month. The public is invited to view their work during regular school hours. APPROVE $423,271.40 BID FOR BRIDGE REPLACEMENT A bid of $423,271.40 by Capital Bridge Co., Lincoln, Neb., has been approved by the Kansas Department of Transportation for a bridge replacement project west of Dunlap. The project calls for 0.2 mile bridge replacement beginning approximately .02 of a mile west of Dunlap, then west. VFW OFFERS FREE RIDES TO LOCAL POLLS TUESDAY Herbert S. Steward Post of the Veterans of 'Foreign Wars is offering free rides to the polling places in Council Grove Tuesday as a community service project. Those desiring rides may call Homer Meierhoff at 767-6244, Willard Torgeson at 767-5087 or Miles Suttles at 767-6195. FIND PINS IN CANDY BARS Wichita (AP)-Three common pins were found in candy bars given out as Halloween treats in a three-block area of South Wichita Wednesday night. Wichita police said no injuries resulted, and authorities today were seeking the source of the altered candy. WARRANTY DEED A warranty deed from Bill Young to Frederick Phillips Post 121, American Legion, has been recorded at the courthouse. It describes part of the Jacob Barth homestead and part of the northeast quarter of the northeast quarter of 14-16-8. RETURN FROM EAST Mr. and Mrs. Vinson Pullins have returned from visiting their sons, Ron Pullins in Boston and Jerry Pullins and family in New Canaan, Conn. Board Meets Low bids for lease of oxygen and acetylene bottles for the Morris County Highway Department were accepted this week by the Board of County Commissioners. Kansas Oxygen, Inc., submitted bids of S153 each for six 250 cubic, foot oxygen cylinders and $170 each for four 330 cubic foot acetylene cylinders. High bids were $181.03 and $183.17. Gary Sevan ans was in concerning livestock complaints, Edward Biehler met with the commission ers concerning a legal survey he had requested, and Bob Cramer visited with the board. Fred Worrell, road foreman, and Mike Powers, county attorney, made their weekly reports. PREDICTS GASOLINE PRICES TO FALL Topeka (AP)The Kansas Corporation Commission reported today that gasoline prices were at their lowest level in 19 months during October. Fuel allocation analyst Lyle Goltz said the average price for self-service, regular leaded gasoline was $1.10 per gallon at 72 stations surveyed. The average price for self-service, regular unleaded gasoline was $1.16 per gallon. Self-service prices for the past three months have been the lowest since March 1983, when regular leaded sold for an average of $1.04 per gallon. Goltz predicts prices will fall even lower because of a large supply, and because of price cuts for crude oil. He said announced price cuts of about $1.50 a barrel mean retail gas prices should fall another three cents a gallon. The news is not as good for users of diesel fuel and propane. Prices for those products rose about one-half cent per gallon during October, reaching levels of $1.26 per gallon for diesel fuel and 92 cents per gallon for propane. Friday's Winner To Grid Playoffs Council Grove and Gay Center will battle Friday night on the Tigers' field to determine who will represent District 9 in the Class 4A state football playoffs. Kick off is set for 7:30 p.m. "We are good enough to beat them if we play well," Coach Joe Buchanan commented this week, "but we must come back mentally from the Wamego loss." He was referring to the Red Raiders' 12-6 upset win here last Friday night. The Braves are 1-1 in district play and Clay Center 2-0. A Council Grove victory would leave both schools at 2-1, with the local eleven advancing in the playoffs based on results of their head-to-head confrontation. There is another factor, however. If Wamego would beat Chapman and Council Grove wins Friday, three teams would be tied at 2-1. The tie breaker then is margin of victory in each team's three district contests (maximum spread of 13 points allowed in each game, even if you win by more than that). On this basis, Wamego would be eliminated from the picture, and Council Grove would have to beat Clay Center by nine or more points to have the best margin. Clay Center, 7-1 overall, tied for first place in the North Central Kansas League. The Tigers run a pro set offense, with split backs, and spread out a flanker and split end. Speed and quickness is an asset, and several players are back who played last year when Clay Center made it to the semi-final round of the state playoffs before losing. . On defense, the Tigers favor a 4- 2, which the Braves don't see too much. It is a strong defense against the pass. "They have been consistent on defense," Buchanan said. Gay Center gave up two touchdowns against both Abilene and Chapman, but held their other six opponents to less points. Council Grove has no new injuries, but there has been some illness in the Braves' camp this week that could result in changes in starting lineups. The Braves are 4-4 overall, while the combined junior varsity and freshman-sophomore record was 5- 3 for the campaign. ANOTHER GREAT-GRANDCHILD FOR HOWARD INGMTRE Mr. and Mrs. Edward Fitzgerald, Aurora, Colo., are parents of a baby girl, Keegan Eilene, born Wednesday, October 31. Dr. and Mrs. Cecil Ingmire, Joliet, 111., and Mrs. Jessie Connely, Home Town, 111., are grandparents. Howard Ingmire, Council Grove, is a great-grand father. QUITCLAIM DEED A quitclaim deed from Geve and Mildred Cook to Robert Goss Construction Co., and Dwight Fuel Service, Inc., has been recorded at the register of deeds office. It describes lots 4-6, the north 40 feet of lot 7, and the north 40 feet of the west 30 feet of lot 8, block 63, Dwight. AT VETERINARY CLINIC Students interning at Jernigan Veterinary Ginic are: Joe Beuer-lein, Topeka; Rusty Smith, Casper, Wyo.; Larry Bush, Admire; and Gary Dufva, Govis, N.M. They are seniors in veterinary .science at Kansas State University. COUNCIL GROVE, KANSAS (Birthplace of die Saute Fc Trail) EXPECTS 1,000,000 TO VOTE IN KANSAS Topeka (AP)--Kansas Secretary of State Jack Brier predicted today that more than 1,000,000 Kansans will vote in the general election Tuesday. He expects 80 percent sets 80 percent of all registered voters will go to the polls as more than 1,000,000 people vote for the first time in state history. I Brier said nearly 1,300,000 people are registered to vote this year, also a state record. He said voter turnout could be affected by the weather, news media, last-ditch campaigning and pollsters. There are 56 contested legislative races on Kansas ballots this year and 142 special questions ranging from sales taxes to city ordinances regarding pets. LIEBENTHAL OUTHOUSE BATTLE CONTINUES Liebenthal (AP)--The tiny town of Liebenthal in central Kansas is trying to get rid of nine outhouses - but the owners are not giving up without a fight. t The city says the outhouses are in violation of a 1977 ordinance, and recently filed a petition against the owners in Rush county district court. But the owners are contesting the case and have hired a lawyer from Hays to represent them. Attorney Gene Anderson says he plans to file a response in court by Friday, and doesn't expect the matter to go to trial until January or Februar y . Anderson says the city's case is based on theories that the outhouses violate a city ordinance and are a public nuisance. Defenders of the outhouses say they were in existence long before the ordinance. And, they also claim . that the outhouses are no more of a nuisance or health hazard than the municipal sewage lagoon northeast of the city. Only a few of the outhouse owners are without indoor plumbing. But some say the buildings are useful for visitors or travelers because the community has no s public restrooms. - M TO EXECUTE WOMAN FRIDAY IN VIRGINIA Richmond, Va. (AP)It looks like convicted murderer Velma Barfield on Friday will become the first woman put to death in the U.S. in 22 years. Her attorneys say their client has given up efforts to get a stay of execution. Just today, a federal appeals court in Richmond, Va., refused to grant such a stay - leaving the Supreme Court as her only hope to avoid being put to death. One of her lawyers says the 52-year-old grandmother "has accepted her fate." Tornado Deaths Carbondale (AP)Federal Aviation Administration authorities say a light plane crashed during the tornado that struck Carbondale Wednesday night, killing three people. Two other people were killed and 10 were injured when the tornado hit Carbondale without warning. Air traffic controller John Sovis said the plane crash was apparently related to the twister. Names of the victims have not been released. Sovis said controllers tried to contact the plane during the storm, but there was no response. Wreckage was found this morning near the trailer court where a man and a woman were killed Wednesday night. The two people who died in the tornado have been identified as 44-year-old Norman Deforest and 39-year-old Edith Rogers. Deforest was found buried under the debris of his garage. Rogers' body was found inside a trailer home. Her home was demolished, and debris was scattered over a wide area. Damage to the trailer park was estimated at $180,000. At least four other funnel clouds were reported in Kansas overnight, but none caused any damage. Strong winds were blamed for widespread damage in the Winfield area. Police officer Phil Maire said a number of roofs were damaged, doors were blown off at one house, trees were uprooted and power lines knocked down. BAZAAR AND SOUP DAY AT LOCAL CHURCH A bazaar and soup day will be held in conjunction with a bake sale Saturday, November 3, at the Church of Christ Christian, with the Fidelis Society sponsoring. The bake sale and bazaar will be from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Serving will be from 11:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Fourth State a "EU Appe&nSllCe TOT TMfll SniKPrK When Coach Deryl Jimerson and his Lady Braves take the court Saturday morning at the Gass 4A state volleyball tournament in Abilene, it will be the fourth appearance for the school in the sport. They will face Andale at 10 a.m., in the first of three pool matches to determine which teams advance to the semi-finals. Best finish ever for Council Grove came in 1982 when Coach Russ Kinningham and his squad ended up second in 4A, and posted a school best, 32-3 record. The Lady Braves placed third in 3A in 1974 at Tonganoxie, posting a 13-1 record for the season. And, in 1972, Council Grove lost in the opening round of the 5-4-3A state tourney here. They were 8-0 going in. Lady Braves Volleyball Hotline USD 417 fang who would . like to attend the state tourney, but can't make It for the pool matches earlier in the day should call the "Volleyball Hotline" - 767-6518 (Lucy's Drive Inn) between 4:304 p.m., Saturday. Information will be available on whether the Lady Braves advanced to the semi-final round match at 6 pan. (also would play at 7:15 or 8:30 for third place or championship). Two years ago, approximately 150 calls were received on the Republican's hotline, and many of the fans went on to Salina for the finals. Representing the Lady Braves this Saturday will be: Kathy Bowen, Brenda Gentry, Michelle Ashlock, Carol Boeh, Jana Fielder, Susan McDiffett and Julie Bowman, seniors; Tami Tibbetts, Sharon Hickman, Wendy Domeier and Rachel Tyler, juniors; and Jeanette Sisson, sophomore. This year's squad will take a 23-10 record into play at Abilene, with several of those losses to Gass 6A and 5A schools. The girls tied for the Cottonwood Valley League championship this season, making it the eighth consecutive year Council Grove has won or shared the league title. In the 1982 state tournament, CG went in 30-2, and beat Cherokee-Southeast 15-7, 15-2 in the opening round; defeated Shawnee-Aquinas 15-7, 15-5 in the semi-final match; and then Augusta edged the local girls 15-12, 15-13 in the championship battle. Approximately 400-500 USD 417 fans were on hand in Salina to support the Lady Braves in the title match. The 1974 team that went on to finish third had to beat a "boys" squad in the opening round. That was the year boys could play volleyball, although Council Grove had an all-girls squad. Holton, the first round opponent at Tonganoxie, had two boys (one of them 6-5) on its roster, but Coach Lana Lombard and her gals still came away with a 15-6, 15-12 win against Holton. Goodland, the eventual state champ, defeated the Lady Braves 15-12, 15-6 in the semi-finals; and then Council Grove came back to down Haven 15-17, 15-8, 15-9 for third place. A court ruling forced the Kansas State High School Activities Association to allow boys to play on girls volleyball teams, if the school didn't have a boys squad in the same sport (no schools did). Members of the 1974 team were: Dawn Hoch, Laurie Morgan, Tammy Roberts, Joany Johnson, Dennise Jackson, Paula Bowen, Rose Robidou, Veron Swensoh, Karla Stoddard, Tammy Sarratt, Cheryl Barb and Debbie Adams. First state tourney appearance in any team sport for a Council Grove girls team was in 1972 when the volleyball squad, with an 8-0, record, qualified for the . Gass 5-4-3A state tourney here. Ann Payne was the coach. Topeka West beat the local girls 13-15, 15-6, 15-10 in the opening round. Team members were: Merry Barker, Donna Stanbrough, Donna Ashelman, Jackson, Peterson, Debbie Pearson, Barb, J. Johnson, Judy Siegrist and Tracy Barker. P. Bowen and Becky Johnson were alternates. HOSPITAL NOTES Admitted: Wednesday -- Inez Melviri, Wilsey Dismissed: Wednesday -- Lillie McCulle, White Chy THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1984 RURAL VISTA BOARD TO MEET MONDAY Appointment of a delegate and alternate delegate to the Kansas Association of School Boards convention is scheduled for the regular meeting of the Rural Vista USD 481 board of education Monday night, November 5, at 7:30 o'clock. KASB delegate voting will be discussed, and the agenda will include also an individual request, equal access consideration and a personnel request as well as reports by principals and the superintendent. DR. DANIEL FRESE RECEIVES FELLOWSHIP Dr. Daniel Frese, Omaha, has been named a fellow of the American Academy of Family Physicians. He is a former resident of Alta Vista and a graduate of Council Grove high school. The degree of fellowship may be attained in either of two ways: Successful completion of 600 or more hours of accredited continuing medical study, or achievement of diplomate status in the specialty of family practice as a result of passing a certifying examination administered by the American Board of Family Practice. The degree was conferred Oct. 10, upon more than 600 members of the Academy in conjunction with AAFP's annual convention and scientific assembly in Kansas Chy. The Academy, comprising more than 55,000 members in practice and in training, was the pioneer national medical group requiring members to take continuing study, a minimum of 150 accredited hours every three years. The AAFP, headquartered in Kansas City, is the largest of medicine's specialty groups. CHILDREN NEED EVIDENCE FOR NUMBER Everyone who applies for a Social Security number must provide evidence of age, identity, and U.S. citizenship or lawful alien status, including young children, Steve Smith, Social Security representative in Emporia, said recently. Parents sometimes have difficulty finding the required evidence for their children. They especially have trouble with the idea of providing evidence of identity. Proof of age is relatively easy, an official U.S. public birth certificate recorded before age 5 is preferred. This document will also establish citizenship. Documents which will establish a young child's identity and which are usually available to most families, include, a report card, school identification card, newspaper birth announcement, court order for name change, church membership or confirmation record, doctor or hospital record, vaccination certificate, day care or nursery school record, or child's membership in youth organization, $uch as Scouts. This is not an exclusive list. Any document providing enough identifying data can be used. Foreign born applicants will also need the appropriate Immigration and Naturalization Service documents. Only original documents or copies certified by the issuing agency can be used. For more information, contact the Emporia Social Security office, located at 902 Commercial. The telephone number is (316) 343-2345. A free leaflet, Applying for a Social Security number, is available there. PHARMACISTS AND ARTHRITIS ATLANTA (AP)-People with arthritis spend some $690 million annually for prescription drugs plus $575 million on over-the- counter medications, reports the Arthritis Foundation. Because pharmacists are often the health professionals seen most regularly, according to the foundation, they can play a key role in educating people about arthritis and medication. "Pharmacists are qualified sources of information on ' the medications used to treat the different forms of arthritis," the organization comments in statement. "Many are willing to keep patient profiles on their regular customers and to share tips about buying medications more economically." COURTHOUSE VISITORS Recent visitors at the Morris County Courthouse included: Mrs. Francis Sill and Elida Stahl, Dwight; Leslie Worrell and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Strom, White Gty; and Art Parka, Wilsey. Death Toll Now Over 100 In India, Fighting Follows Assassination Of Gandhi New Delhi, India (AP) Authorities in India now say the death toll in fighting resulting from Prime Minister Indira Gandhi's assassination is over 100. The United News of India reports 60 dead in the capital of New Delhi - and 55 killed elsewhere in that country. Hospital sources in New Delhi have confirmed the deaths in the capital and say there are more than 600 injured in that city. Officials have clamped a round-the-clock curfew on the capital and issued shoot-to-kill orders against rioters. Curfews are in effect in 30 Indian towns. Crowds viewing the body of the slain prime minister became so unruly that police had to use tear gas to restore order. . Funeral services for Gandhi are set for Saturday. Secretary of State Shultz is to lead the official U.S. delegation. The Soviet news media hinted the CIA may be involved in the Gandhi assassination. Reports in newspapers, Radio Moscow and the official news agency Tass blame the murder on "India's opponents abroad." The reports also allude to alleged CIA connections to Sikh separatists. Gandhi was gunned down outside her New Delhi home Wednesday by some of her Sikh bodyguards. Bomb At Headquarters Rochester, N.Y. (AP) - An explosion ripped a hole in the front of Reagan-Bush campaign headquarters in Rochester, N.Y., today. The blast happened 10 hours before Reagan was to make a campaign stop in the city. Police say the explosion - which caused little damage and no injuries -- was caused by a firebomb. Walter Mondale was to speak at a star-studded rally today in New York Chy. Meanwhile, running mate Geraldine Ferraro has challenged President Reagan to a debate. Ferraro issued the dare after the president implied that Ferraro was picked for the second spot on the Democratic ticket because she's a woman. Memorial For Aquino Manila (AP) -- Hundreds of Filipinos prayed today at the graves of opposition leader Benigno Aquino and the man the government accused of killing him. The memorial is part of All Saints' Day, a holy day in the Philippines -- a mostly Roman Catholic nation. Last week, a fact-finding board charged several military men with being involved in Aquino's murder, including the government's top military official. Raid Black Townships Johannesburg (AP) - Police say South African soldiers and police raided black townships south of Johannesburg today for the second time in 10 days. Police are trying to end two months of rioting and school boycotts protesting the country's apartheid policy. The exiled African National Congress says at least 150 blacks have been killed since the rioting began in August. Religious Sect Appeals Portland, Ore. (AP) -- Attorneys for a religious sect in Portland, Ore., want a federal appeals court to reconsider its refusal to let sect members register to vote in Wasco county. Wednesday, the court in San Francisco denied a temporary injunction against the county election board. County residents fear a political takeover by followers of Indian guru Bhagwan Shree. Maximum and minimum temperatures for the 24-hour period ending this morning were 69 and 39, with the 8 a.m. recording being 39 degrees. Rainfall amounted to .58 inch. Reservoir pool elevation is 1270.68 feet above sea level. At 4:54 o'clock this morning a wind gust of 59 miles an hour was recorded. High and low readings a year ago were 72 and 61. The mercury dropped to 17 degrees in 1982. FORECAST MORRIS COUNTY - Fair skies, with low tonight about 30. High Friday in low 60s. KANSAS - After overnight lows in low to mid-20s to low 30s, highs Friday espected in mid-SOs to low 60s. EXTENDED FORECAST (Saturday through Monday) Chance of rain and thunderstorms late Saturday and Sunday, with weekend highs in upper 50s and 60s and lows In 30s and low 40s. NUMBER 215 Slightly Warmer Friday (Readings at Office of Corps of Engineers' Council Grove Reservoir) .fftnidtf- ?L -M I) frjb-----JVfn,,,;r.,,i,j.,,, fun I .. ,

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Council Grove Republican
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free