Funeral for Sarah Elizabeth Warren "Tibba" Baker, 90, of Still Hopes Episcopal Retirement Home, of Columbia, will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday, March 12, 2011, at Lyttleton Street United Methodist Church, 1206 Lyttleton Street in Camden. Burial will be in the historic Quaker Cemetery also in Camden. Following the service, the family will receive friends at Aberdeen, 1409 Broad Street in Camden. Dunbar Funeral Home, Devine Street Chapel, is assisting the family.
Johnny Caldwell, 82, of Fatback Road, Dalzell, died Saturday, March 5, 2011.
Funeral services for Leila Mae Catoe, age 85, of Camden, who passed away March 6 at her daughters home in Anchorage, Alaska, will be held Friday at 4:00 pm at the Antioch Baptist Church. Burial will be in the Antioch Baptist Church Cemetery directed by Norton Funeral Home, Bishopville Chapel. Visitation will be one hour prior to the service at the Church.
Long time resident of Camden, South Carolina, Maudine Corley Jackson died on March 5, 2011 in Baton Rouge, Louisiana. Born July 28, 1921 in Lexington, SC, she was the daughter of the late Ernest Jamison Corley, Sr. and Maude Wingard Corley. She was a former member of Pilgrim Lutheran Church in Lexington and a long time member of Lyttleton Street United Methodist Church where she was served on the official board as well as president and assistant pianist for the Wembley Sunday School Class. She was also a member of the DeLoache-Zemp Circle of the United Methodist Women.
Artist in Residence Francee Levin recently spent several days working with Midway Elementary School's third-, fourth- and fifth-graders on storytelling, reader's theater and writing. Here, Levin tells a story to students from Teri Davis' and Denee Hayes' third-grade classes. The Artist in Residence is sponsored by the Fine Arts Center of Kershaw County's School Arts program which is funded in part by the Kershaw County School District and the South Carolina Arts Commission which receives support from the National Endowment for the Arts.
• It's difficult not to like the candor of Gov. Chris Christie of New Jersey, the plain-spoken chief executive who's grappling with the Garden State's problems in a way that residents of that state have seldom seen. Christie lets the criticism of the media and special-interest groups roll off his back while he pile drives into the massive issues facing his state. Recently, Christie said he was not running for president but added that he knew he could win if he did. Few politicians are so bold or, as his critics say, brash. It will be interesting to ...
Great Falls used a 13-run bottom of the fourth inning to rally back from a 2-1 deficit to down host North Central, 14-2, in Thursday's championship game of the May Plant Credit Union Baseball Bash in Boonetown.
Monday: Camden Military Academy at Lugoff-Elgin (G – 4 p.m.); Lugoff-Elgin at Richland Northeast (TEN – 4:30 p.m.); North Central at Andrew Jackson (BB – 7 p.m.)
Kelsey Griham's sacrifice fly brought home the game-winning run as the Lugoff-Elgin softball team edged Indian Land, 3-2, in Thursday's second round of the Lancaster County Classic.
Everyone supports physical fitness, it appears, until first lady Michelle Obama calls for it.
Three Kershaw County students were among fall 2010 graduates at Winthrop University.
I've quite decided that I'm going to become one of those life coach guru types. They're making a killing these days. Surely I can swindle, uh, coach my way to fame and fortune.
Ever heard of the Solyndra solar-cell plant in Fremont, Calif.? Most people haven't. That's a shame, considering how much taxpayer money has been poured into it.
Joseph L. Brown, Sr., 82, of Elgin, died Wednesday, March 2, 2011, at the Dorn Veterans Hospital in Columbia.
Distance running has been part of my life since I was young. I wore out pair after pair of shoes as I hit the roads or trails almost daily. In college it wasn't uncommon for my teammates and I to put in 60 miles a week, and I had intentions to train for a marathon.
The Roman Catholic Church's Synod of Bishops will gather in Rome next month to discuss how church policies impact families, and will address topics such as divorce, remarriage and the process for annulment.
In a rare bipartisan compromise, the House of Representatives passed a reauthorization of the Child Care and Development Block Grant program Monday. The Senate passed its version in March, and the compromise means President Barack Obama will see the final bill before the end of the session.
How many times have you heard if you just … "go on vacation, lift your legs above your head, adopt, relax -- you'll get pregnant." Those suggestions are hard enough to get out of your head, but how do you know when you're ready to get off the treatment merry-go-round and move to third-party reproduction, change paths to adoption, or live child free?
While parents take seriously the task of teaching children values, a new Pew Research Center survey released Thursday shows a gulf between how conservatives and liberals, women and men, young and old and different races order the values they believe children should be taught.
Much discussion has been raised in recent weeks about why those suffering from domestic violence both stay and leave their spouses and loved ones despite (or because of) the darker nature of their relationships. According to the National Coalition Against Domestic Violence, one in four women experience domestic violence during their lives. And there are people who suffer from domestic abuse but may not even realize it.
After his parents' divorce, a 17-year-old boy goes to live with his father. The father informs his son that he will treat the boy like an adult, which thrills the boy. But after school and football practice, the son often comes home to a quiet house. No warm dinner or conversation awaits him. His dad usually works or is out with friends. No tabs are kept on the son's whereabouts. The boy stops going home after practice. He starts staying out late with friends which makes him too tired for football. He quits the team. Soon, he stops waking ...
Ah, young people. What an intriguing life they're living.
The world can sometimes be a scary place in which to live and raise our families. There's no shortage of war, violence, poverty and disease out there. But responding to that turmoil by shutting down and pulling away, rather than by reaching out, only adds to the existing problem. Rather than fearing the dark, we can be the light that penetrates the darkness, driven by our sense of faith and optimism. We can remain open hearted in the face of turmoil.
ASHEVILLE, N.C. -- Marvin Olasky sits at a table on the screened-in porch of his modest home here, speaking calmly, but with conviction, about topics close to his heart: faith, freedom, and the role of journalism in America.
Tired of the same old thing for dinner every night? Well, have you ever thought that she might be tired of you, too? Joking aside, we've culled the latest food journals and websites to bring you 7 of the best ways to make each meal at home a memorable event. These are meals you won't forget, or forgive, for a long time:
Oh, siblings. You've got to love them.
North Central Middle School students read a script accounting the 9/11 events minute by minute. They read the exact time when the first plane crashed into the Twin Towers, the exact time when President George W. Bush was notified, the exact time that the second plane crashed into the towers, the exact time that the Pentagon was struck and more events that occured on that day. Pine Tree Hill students observed 9/11 by wearing red, white and blue, and they had special lessons about the importance of that day.
Rude comments and bad behavior toward overweight people does not inspire them to lose weight, a new study says.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass. -- Previously limited to sprinting on a treadmill, an untethered cheetah robot can be seen bounding across the MIT campus in a new video.