- Globe Life
Cari Rerat: Audiobooks will make family road trips fly by
Audiobooks are an excellent way to keep everyone entertained on a road trip, but finding an audiobook that appeals to all ages and genders is a challenge.
Frankie Meyer: Holiday gatherings are prime times for genealogical researchers
This holiday weekend is an ideal time to gather information that will be helpful in your family history search.
Carthage graduate raising funds to attend video-game design workshop
Don't give Arad Reed a hard time for playing too many video games. It may be scholarly research.
Phyllis Seesengood: Harlan Coben thriller leaves room for more
"Missing You" is Harlan Coben's latest standalone thriller. However, he has written many other best-selling thrillers, including a series with characters Myron Bolitar and nephew Mickey Bolitar, and several other standalone novels.
Frankie Meyer: Obituaries, mortuaries great resources for family history
When researching your family history, some of your best resources will be obituaries. They provide information not only about the deceased but also about his or her family.
Ryan Richardson: Contest win helps shelter in more ways than one
Before the Fur Ball in April, I wrote a story about the Joplin Humane Society's entry into a contest sponsored by SC Johnson Scrubbing Bubbles.
Webb City girl is one of world's top young horseback riders
For 12-year-old Talyn Smith, waking up before daylight on the weekends is just a normal part of life.
Ryan Richardson: Mutt dog show raises money for humane society
Last year, our metro editor, Andy Ostmeyer, sent me on a story to cover a dog show that was being put on by a little a girl from Carthage. I thought it was cool story idea, but I didn't really think much beyond that.
Jacque Gage: Best-seller 'Divergent' deserves its popularity
That policy didn't help me out a few weeks ago. I decided to read the book "Divergent" by Veronica Roth. I realized it was a popular book and I would probably have to place it on hold to get.
Frankie Meyer: Holocaust project now available at universities
In 1994, filmmaker Steven Spielberg was inspired to create a nonprofit program in which survivors of the Holocaust would be interviewed. The goal of his program was to make the stories available to the public to help the world overcome prejudice, intolerance and bigotry -- and the suffering they cause.
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