Archive - Jun 30, 2011
After a long wait, Niki McCaslin is excited to announce the arrival of her "so tute" baby brother. Ryan Timothy was born at 10:39 a.m. June 7, 2011, at Creighton Medical Center in Omaha. He weighed 8 pounds. 4.3 ounces and was 21 1/4 inches long. Proud parents are Tim and Jessica McCaslin of Broken Bow.
He is welcomed by his grandparents, Norm and Deb McCaslin of Broken Bow, and Gary and Carol Reinsch of Geneva. Great-grandparents are Leona McCaslin of Broken Bow, Bernice Reinsch of Geneva, and Kenneth and Elaine Ebbeka of Strang.
Scott and Yolonda Spanel of Broken Bow are excited to announce the engagment and approaching wedding of their daughter, Camarie Renee Spanel to Talon Lee Scott of Westerville.
The bride-to-be is a 2009 graduate of Broken Bow High School and a 2011 graduate of Northeast Community College in Norfolk, with a degree in business administration. Camarie is currently employed at Top Tune Amusement & Vending.
Cheryl C. Guggenmos of Broken Bow and Michael P. Munson of Lincoln wish to announce their engagement and upcoming marriage. Cheryl is the daughter of Wilfred and LaVerne Daum of Centralia, Ill.; Michael is the son of the late Paul Munson of Shelton and Joan Munson of Portland, Ore.
Clarissa Nutt and Dan Feldman were united in marriage April 2, 2011, at St. Johnâs Lutheran Church in Curtis, with Derrick Brown officiating.
The bride is the daughter of Dale and Susan Nutt of Curtis. She is a 2004 graduate of Medicine Valley High School, and a 2007 graduate of NCTA in Curtis. She is currently employed as a processing superviros at Adams Land & Cattle Company in Broken Bow.
MASON CITY - - While his classmates were playing ball, dating and going to Prom their senior year of high school, Harry Ray Boyles was half a world away - jumping out of airplanes with a gun, and fighting to preserve the freedom of a nation.
He was barely 18-years-old, drafted into the Army while in his final year at Ansley High School. He was inducted Oct. 25, 1944, at Ft. Leavenworth, Kansas. Harry completed basic training at Camp Hood, Texas. Life had dealt young Harry blows before, but nothing could have prepared him for what was to come.
ANSLEY - - Jordan Rapp may be only an incoming high school junior, but he already has clear-cut goals for his future. And he is spending part of his summer paving the way toward achieving those goals.
*Adams Land and Cattle Co. will be doubling its production, but not at its current cattle feeding sites.
Adams Land & Cattle Company (ALCC) publicly announced today its plans to again double the size of its business.
Since inception in 1973, ALCC has become one of the premier cattle feeders in the state of Nebraska, by focusing on innovative approaches and research driven production models. ALCC looks to build upon this foundation and has set its sights on becoming one of the major leaders and largest cattle feeders in the nation.
State Sen. Deb Fischer of Valentine, Tuesday announced her candidacy for the United States Senate.
âIâm running for the United States Senate to help America regain its economic strength and rebuild its cultural foundations,â Sen. Fischer stated. âAmerica must meet a new generation of challenges by strengthening our economy, balancing our books, and in Nebraska, revitalizing our communities.â
By Elizabeth Babcock
The ribbon cutting has been scheduled, furniture has been ordered, and if you have driven west of town on Highway 2, you have seen the exciting progress that has happened with the vision of Custer Campus finally becoming a reality for Custer County.
If you have been following the news much at all, you are likely aware that the districts in the state of Nebraska, as well as nearly every other state in the union, have changed.
What you may not be fully aware of is the fact that those changes have already gone into effect, and as a result Sen. Deb Fischer is no longer the state representative for Custer County. That is because Custer County is no longer in the 43rd Legislative District; rather, we are now part of the 36th District represented by Sen. John Wightman of Lexington.