The following real estate transfers were recently recorded in the Kershaw County Assessor's office:
For those who knew her, our hearts are saddened at the loss of the one of God's faithful servants. Clarice Steele came to Camden as a preacher's wife back in the 1960s and 1970s when her husband was pastor at Hermitage Baptist Church. He was killed in an automobile accident in 1974 that left her a widow taking care of her family and she decided to make Camden her home.
Equipped with safety glasses, latex gloves and protective aprons, the scientists hunched over the work table, engrossed in the test at hand.
For the past several years, the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) has worked with local law enforcement in an effort to safely dispose of unwanted prescription drugs that often find their way to the streets of our communities.
On Oct. 1, for the first time in more than 20 years, the Truesdale/dell/del families met at Bethany Baptist Church for a reunion. They came, arms full of food, photographs, computers, and memories to share with each other. They began arriving before noon, eager to meet relatives that they had heard of but never met except via e-mail and phone calls. Many had never known they had living relatives other than their immediate kin.
Delores Butler Eichelberger was born in Camden, South Carolina. She was the second of five children born to the late Bessie and Lenon Butler Jr. She attended local public schools, graduating from Jackson High in 1968. She received a Bachelor of Science degree in Biology from South Carolina State University in 1972. In 1972, she was employed by the Midland Center department of disabilities and assigned to the Kershaw County workshop facility, a day school and work environment for adults with disabilities. In June of 1974 she accepted employment with E.I. DuPont as a Manufacturing Supervisor. She worked in ...
Lonnie Mitchell, Sr., 57, of Fort Jackson Road, Lugoff, died Sunday, October 23, 2011. Family and friends may call at 1451 Fort Jackson Road, Lugoff, the residence of his mother.
Earl Houston Moore, 80, of Columbia, died Monday, October 24, 2011 after a brief fight with cancer. He was born on August 2, 1931, in Camden to Henry Stoney Moore and Eulalia Lewis Moore. Mr. Moore attended school in Camden and Charleston and graduated from Camden High School. He briefly attended Auburn University on a baseball scholarship but chose to serve his country in the United States Air Force where he became a pilot. He later graduated from the University of South Carolina.
Funeral service for Sarah Ella Morris, 82, of Camden, was held Sunday, Oct. 23, 2011, at 2:00 p.m. at New Hope Baptist Church, Rembert, with burial in the church cemetery. The Rev. Jimmy Atkerson officiated. Memorials may be made to Agape Hospice, 700 West DeKalb Street, Camden, S.C. 29020 or New Hope Baptist Church c/o Carrie Cook, PO Box 9, Dalzell, S.C. 29040.
Memorial services for Annie Hilliard Higgins Wood, age 89, of Camden, SC will be held at two o'clock in the afternoon on Wednesday, the 26th of October at Bethesda Presbyterian Church, Camden, S C. Dr. William F. Summers will officiate. Kornegay Funeral Home, Camden Chapel, is in charge of arrangements. The family received friends at Kornegay Funeral Home between the hours of six and eight PM on Tuesday, October 25. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to Bethesda Presbyterian Church Music Fund, 502 DeKalb Street, Camden, SC 29020 or to Hospice Care of Tri County, 2039 W ...
Most Kershaw County residents will no doubt recall the dot-com bubble of about 15 years ago, when a host of new Internet-based businesses saw their stock prices soar to stratospheric levels, only to come crashing violently to earth a short time later. Many of these companies had dizzyingly fast ascents on the stock market even though they produced no profits; some were barely more than concepts. The investing world declared that such a thing would never happen again, that investors had wised up to such pie-in-the-sky behavior.
Christian Community Ministries of Kershaw County needs the following items for the food pantry: rice, cereal and macaroni and cheese.
WASHINGTON -- The operative maxim in cable television can be summed up as follows: Is it good TV?
Photo cutline -- Happy Anniversary, May Plant! -- Albert Haid, Regional Chef for the Southern area, ARA Food Services, Atlanta is shown with Tom Kessler, May Plant Cafeteria Manager. Chef Haid was a the May Plant to assist in preparing cake squares, two big Anniversary Cakes and other party food used during the recent Open House which celebrated the 25th anniversary of DuPont's May Plant.
Trainer Leslie Young dominated Saturday's $25,000 Budweiser Holiday Cup when she sent out the first two finishers, Amy Taylor Rowe's Mr. Universo and Boudinout Farm's Harmony Bay, at the Aiken Fall Steeplechase.
In May 2008, Nancy Watts, a constable who works for the Kershaw County Sheriff's Office (KCSO), learned she had breast cancer. For many people, a cancer diagnosis is devastating news. It certainly came as a shock to Watts, who is one of the individuals who is tasked with serving civil papers for the KCSO's civil division. Watts' doctor recommended she undergo a mastectomy. Normally, a mastectomy requires the patient be out of work for eight weeks. In Watts' case, she came back after four weeks.
A study from China shows that people are rated as being much more attractive if they do one thing -- and it's something that parents can teach their children to help secure their personal happiness and future success.
A number of Stephanie Cooper's friends think she's crazy -- simply because the 25-year-old already has begun squirreling away money for retirement.
For years, the buzz in higher education has centered on the U.S. News ranking of the best colleges and universities. Ben Miller at the New America Foundation has looked at the best and the worst, ranking the institutions most likely to blow it.
Entrepreneurs are somewhat of a mascot for the U.S. economy -- nothing embodies the American dream more than an entrepreneur. Consequently, we've been trained to think there's a positive correlation between the number of start-ups and the health of the economy. But Daniel Isenberg, professor of entrepreneurship, and Fernando Fabre, president of Endeavor Global, argue otherwise. Real, high impact entrepreneurship comes from "scale-ups" instead. Scale-ups are growing businesses that promote a "long-term entrepreneurship," eventually leading to more innovation and increased economic health. The continued growth of established businesses does more for the economy than a high number of ...
Solving crimes with evidence extracted from smartphones is common.
Women suffer a greater jump in stress when marriage ends, compared to men. And separated and divorced people -- especially women -- are also more likely to report they use drugs and alcohol to relax, according to the recently released Gallup-Healthways Well-Being Index.
This year's midterm election will be the most expensive in history, ringing up a $4 billion tab, according to the Center for Responsive Politics' research site opensecrets.org.
As Common Core curriculum and testing has settled in across participating states, resistance to the high-stakes tests pressuring teachers, administrators and students has intensified. Last week, the Council of Chief State School Officers announced a series of guidelines that it hoped would help ensure that testing was limited and purposeful.
Kershaw County Heroes United is hosting a softball game between employees of the Kershaw County law enforcement community and employees of the Kershaw County Fire Service.
The Kershaw County School District (KCSD) and Camden High School will appeal the S.C. High School League's (SCHSL) decision concerning the incident that followed the Camden High-Dreher High football game on Oct. 17.
Shortly after taking office in 2011, Kershaw County Sheriff Jim Matthews began looking into equipping his officers with body cameras. As time passed his interest took on a more serious nature and in April 2014, he directed one of his staff to begin the process of evaluating different systems.
Today, the Chronicle-Independent begins a series of articles summarizing the candidates and issues that will be on the Nov. 4 ballot, one week from Tuesday. Perhaps the most contentious race isn't between candidates but between "yes" and "no" on two referenda offered by the Kershaw County School District.
A friend of mine, long embroiled in upsets, distractions, problems and tribulations, called one day to announce happily that she was learning to "let things roll right off my back."