Camden Elementary School was awarded a $1,500 "Healthy Living" grant from Kroger. The annual contest encourages schools to creatively demonstrate how they promoted healthy living for students throughout their communities. Camden Elementary representatives including (from left) Principal Ed Yount, School Improvement Council member Laura Battiata and Assistant Principal Jackie Norton accepted the honor from Kroger Manager Stephen Leonard (right).
Many Americans are breathing a sigh of relief as they finally managed to file their income-tax returns. No need to worry about taxes again for another year, right?
Photo cutline -- Athletes Recognized -- Camden High athletes recognized for their performances were Jeff Gainey, Steve Abbot, Carol Mathis, Scott Sanders, Layne Vinson, Steve Edwards, Al Amith, Donna Robinson, Ricky Nelson, Larry Taylor, Patti Gadecki, Clarence Watkins, Patrick McMorris, and Sammy Stuckey. The awards, as well as recognition of the members of all CHS teams, were given at the annual Bulldog Club banquet Thursday night at Pine Tree Hill School.
WASHINGTON -- All it takes is one little twit. Or a tweet, as the case may be -- not that the two are mutually exclusive.
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Funeral Services for James Albert Register, 79, will be held Thursday at 2:00 p.m. at The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, Elgin Ward, with burial to follow in Greenhaven Memorial Gardens. The family will receive friends Wednesday 6-8 p.m. at Powers Funeral Home, Lugoff.
Hall of Fame trainer and part-time Camden resident Jonathan Sheppard's Sergeant Karakorum moved on pacesetter Lake Placid before the final fence of the $40,000 Georgia Cup and pulled away to a five-length victory over Wantan in the feature race of the 47th annual Atlanta Steeplechase in Kingston on Saturday.
Alisa Goodman is the new executive director of instructional support programs for the Kershaw County School District (KCSD).
After having seen most of their competition in Region 4-4A, Lugoff-Elgin boys' soccer coach Matt Brosius and Demons find themselves in the hunt for a state playoff berth.
As the lone class a school invited to Saturday's Carolinas Cup track meet, hosted at Winthrop University in Rock Hill, North Central gave a strong showing for itself.
The Kershaw County-based SC Ballers and T Ballers AAU youth basketball teams would like to congratulate the winners of their gas card raffle: Shawn Phipps won the $100 certificate, sold by Josh Byrd, and Rhonda Phipps the $50 gift card, sold by Brady Brown.
North Central's hopes for a first round class A state baseball playoff game all but went by the boards following Friday's 8-6 loss at Lewisville.
Playing their two best games of the season in consecutive contests, the North Central softball team improved their post-season stock by splitting a pair of Region 3-A contests with Great Falls and Lewisville.
After three nights of auditions where preliminary judges saw 59 total contestants and 20 finalists performed in the live finale, a winner has been announced. Julianna Cobb of Lugoff was declared the winner of the second annual Kershaw County's Got Talent produced by the Fine Arts Center of Kershaw County (FAC) on March 24. The event was emceed by KOOL 102.7/STARTIME1590's Patty Rose and Tyler Cupp.
First Grade Cardinal Achievers
Graveside funeral services to celebrate the life of Doris Jeane Grady Seabolt, 82, of Elgin, SC will be held at 2:00 PM, Monday, October 20, 2014 in Greenhaven Memorial Gardens, Elgin, SC. Rev. Daniel Griffin will officiate. Memorials may be made in Mrs. Seabolt's memory to SC Oncology SCOA foundation, P.O. Box 2046 West Columbia, SC 29171.
Ms. Teresa McCray, 49, of 1027 Pine Tree Drive, Cassatt, South Carolina, passed away on Saturday, October 18, 2014. Funeral arrangements are incomplete and will be announced at a later date by Nelson-Haile Funeral Home.
Brittany Maynard, 29, was diagnosed with an aggressive brain tumor earlier this year. She was told she'd have six months to live. This coming Nov. 1, Maynard will end her life through assisted suicide, according to Deseret News National.
You can't walk around a craft store without seeing one of those plaques, framed pictures or cross-stitched designs -- those sayings that sit on mantles, hang above fireplaces and are stuck to car bumpers:
In the opening of "Fury," the story of an American tank crew in the final days of World War II, Brad Pitt's character stabs a German soldier in the head before casually wiping his blade clean on his enemy's uniform.
The American "retreat from marriage" may portend harm for the American Dream, says National Marriage Project director W. Bradford Wilcox, who outlines policies that hamper rather than help children's future stability in a commentary for the Heritage Foundation.
You've heard that marriage isn't easy, that there are going to be trials, surprises and changes of plans along the way. People also tell you it's a blast and the best decision they've ever made. But did anyone tell you being married is also awkward? And sweaty? Being married is a lot of things, some of which no one tells you about ahead of time. Here's a head's up of a few things you probably haven't heard before.
Imagine that someone pulled a drain plug on a majestic mountain lake. At first, you wouldn't notice anything amiss, save for a low gurgle echoing from deep under the water. But as the water line dropped, exposing the soggy shore, your heart would drop, and by the time the lake vanished away, leaving sludge and long-forgotten trash and desperate fish flopping around gasping for life, you'd realize the tragedy before you.
With glib slogans like, "Set the tatas free," National No Bra Day's aim is, according to related breast cancer awareness campaign Save the Tatas, "to fight breast cancer using laughter and fun."
An animated box-office hit from early in the year finally comes to DVD and Blu-ray this week.
When choosing what to watch this Halloween season, consider broadening your horizons to include the black-and-white era. You won't find zombies around the corner, but there's plenty of classic suspense with these five Halloween-worthy flicks from the 1940s. Movies are listed by year, not by greatness. All the films listed are appropriate for those 12 and older.
I have to admit that, before I became a stay-at-home mom, I had some preconceived ideas of what that job would be like: dinner on the table by 6PM, time spent making crafts and cherished pieces of artwork with the little ones, the house completely organized and just general peace and order all around. Needless to say, I was in for a rude awakening when I actually got the privilege of becoming a stay-at-home mom. I would describe my days now as beautiful chaos. As much as I try to have some semblance of order in the home, it doesn ...
The fall television season is flush with comic book adaptations, including the premiere of the Batman prequel "Gotham" and the latest version of "The Flash," and returning favorites "Arrow" and "Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D." I've seen them all, and they're all chock full of geeky goodness.
The Halloween season has already served up one macabre option for kids and animation fans in the creepy Olde English quirk-fest "The Boxtrolls." Now there's a second option on the table, this time with a flair of south-of-the-border bravado -- a visually captivating trip to the underworld and back called "The Book of Life."
Recent studies show too much screen time can be more harmful to children than many people thought. But how much is too much, and how can parents best reduce it if they need to?