Archive - Mar 3, 2011
Kristi Huppert and Brandon Peterson announce their engagement and approaching marriage. Kristi is the daughter of Daniel and the late Sherry Huppert of Falls City. Brandon is the son of Tom and Karen Schneider of Grand Island, and the grandson of Leonard and the late Bonnie Peterson of Ansley.
Kristi is a 1998 graduate of Falls City High School, and a 2002 graduate of Hastings College with a bachelor of arts degree in business administration and human services administration. She is employed as administrator of Jonesbrook Estates in Falls City.
This week Broken Bow will officially welcome a new business to town, when Becky Pearson hosts a ribbon cutting and Business After Hours at her new business - Pearson Physical Therapy, PC.
For now, the business is located at the former home of Debâ€™s Embroidery on North 10th Avenue. However, this is just a temporary location as Becky and her husband, Chris, are in the process of building a professional building on West Highway 2. This building will be the permanent home of the PT office, as well as other local business offices.
The Litchfield fire department was dispatched to the scene of a house fire at 1:52 a.m. Monday morning at the home of John LeFever, east of Litchfield. Mason City and Loup City fire departments also responded to the blaze. A total of 12 trucks and nearly 30 fire fighters were on scene for about three hours, but were unable to save the house. A wood burning stove has been determined to be the cause of the fire.
LITCHFIELD - He is 102-years-old, still lives in his own home on the farm, and eats lunch at the cafe in Litchfield nearly every day. It is a feat not many have accomplished, but Clyde McFadden thinks of himself as anything but â€śspecial.â€ť
Clyde was born Jan. 6, 1909, on a farm south of Loup City, where he grew up. He graduated from Loup City High School in 1927.
He recalls the summer after his high school graduation when he and a buddy took off and traveled around the state picking corn. He says they finished up just in time to come home for Christmas, and made 4.5 cents a bushel.