On Oct. 17, President Donald Trump signed S. 2661, the National Suicide Hotline Designation Act, which was introduced by U.S.
The Phillips County High School class of 1923 is pictured from left, front row, Eva Andrews (Smith), Ellen Lantz (Jackson) and Madeline Campbell (Trego); second row, Carlena Bauer (Burt), Leona Ingalsbe (Dietmann), Joyce Nelson (Cawthra), Agnes Conklin (Weir), Marjorie Mowry (Lyon), Thelma Brundige (Webermeier), Grace Struckmeyer (O’Neal), Ruth McGowan (Church) and Faye Bussell (Priesner); third row, Opal Ralston (Hanssen), Buford Trego, Ethel Stephenson (Teichgraeber), Lysle Andrews, Eva Sederburg, Letta Kerchner (Hansen), Helen Mailander (DeVore), Alice Coyne (Hayes), Alice Winter (DeBolt) and Ruth Emarine; and back row, Milo Kepler, Carlena Weyerts (Marlin), sponsor Mr. Brolliar, Chester Tucker, Mary Ann Walls (Flieger), George Condit, Robert Fiedler, Raymond Brandes, Sherman Walrod, Florence Bevard (Brooks) and Lloyd Brown. Not pictured is Wilmer Trego. When they graduated, the class of 33 students was touted as the largest class in the history of Phillips County High School.
— Phillips County Museum
Five Years Ago — Nov. 5, 2015
Colorado has recorded a 15.3% increase in positive COVID-19 cases in the past week, compared to 12.6% the previous week and 9.3% the week before that.
This year seems like superheroes are needed more than ever. It’s time we all join the fight against flu by becoming a Flu Fighter.
The COVID-19 pandemic has brought numerous disruptions to our lives, increasing stress responses on all levels for individuals, families, organizations and communities.