This farmer’s home and shop semblance those of pilgrims’ centuries ago patterned from the old country.
Actually, Brad Carter of Paola is a pioneer of sorts in several regards, such that one might not have inkling that he was a computer guru in the nation’s capital. Continue reading →
Uncles and aunts are very influential relatives.
Perhaps, we ought to put them in different order; aunts and uncles are so important. Continue reading →
Freezing temperatures keep most horseback riding enthusiasts cabin bound.
Yet, indoor pens still find limited riders at their sport, despite red cheeks and gloved, purpled hands. Continue reading →
“A new location with new leadership to be bigger, better, more of everything good for everybody horsey.”
The 19th annual EquiFest of Kansas is scheduled at the Kansas Expocentre in Topeka, February 26-27-28, featuring the state’s largest equine trade show, world-class horse clinicians, presentation of many horse breeds, special demonstrations of equine talents, educational seminars and entertainment, according to Ann White, EquiFest of Kansas manager. Continue reading →
“Dad sure doesn’t get much credit for his role in the most important happening of all time.”
It’s Christmas, as if not obvious with all of the commercial rigmarole going on for months now. Most have “spirit,” of sorts, for the season. Continue reading →
“Waiting in Your Welfare Line.”
That’s the song by Buck Owens, one of our favorite “cowboy” singers during high school. And, we haven’t been able to forget the title since going to check out retirement.
Of course, when we called, the computer answered: “You can do it on on-line.” Continue reading →
“This queen can ride a horse.”
Abbey Pomeroy of Hesston has been busy in Las Vegas, and the Hesston native’s not been at the slot machines. Continue reading →
“I’ve always loved horses, ever since I was real little.”
It’s obvious when one sees and talks to Vicki Smith, and that’s generally, as would be expected, at something to do with horses.
“I pretty much grew up riding horses in Texas. We had cows, pigs, chickens, turkeys, about everything, but really just a hobby farm. Still, there were a lot of crops. If my parents put a seed in the soil, it would grow, but I didn’t inherit that ability,” Vicki said. Continue reading →