An Elgin doctor is now one of fewer than 20 physicians to be federally certified to perform truck driver medical exams. Dr. Chester Ferguson of Elgin spent several months going through the process to become a U.S. Department of Transportation (DOT) Certified Medical Examiner.
For anyone who hates to exercise, Zumba will feel more like a Salsa party than a workout. Zumba has a fast, energetic workout that is fun and addictive. You get lost in the music and dance and don't realize you're getting such a great workout! This is a great remedy for anyone looking for a fat-burning pick-me-up with a positive energy blast that will leave you feeling happy and energized.
Tree City USA is a designation we can be proud of, particularly since the city has achieved and continuously maintained this status for the past 26 years. Tree City USA is a national program under the auspices of The Arbor Day Foundation and the National Association of State Foresters and provides the framework for community forestry management of public trees in cities and towns across America.
January 24, 2014|
By Liz Gilland, Camden Urban Forester
C-I contributing columnist
It isn't everyday that a small business in a small Southern city earns national recognition. For the past eight years, the award-winning Bloomsbury Inn has consistently been judged (and inspected) to be one of the best inns/bed and breakfasts in the Nation.
Thomas H. Voss, a highly respected and well-liked Maryland horseman, died of an apparent heart attack Tuesday evening at his farm in Monkton. A successful trainer over fences and on the flat, he was 63.
Camden native and former University of Minnesota defensive tackle Roland Johnson has committed to playing in The College All Star Bowl game which will be played on Friday, Feb. 14 at Furman University's Paladin Stadium.
The change jangling around in your pocket might be looking different soon, as the U.S. Mint is exploring ways to change the composition of metals it uses to make quarters, dimes and nickels. It now costs almost a dime to make a nickel -- that's in metal costs alone -- and combined with the excessive cost of the penny, it's costing the mint more than $100 million each year. Changing the mix of metals has drawn protests from vending machine operators, who say the new coins could foul their machines, but mint officials are said to be working with ...