Melanee Harwell-Taylor's special needs class at Camden Elementary School won the 2012 Margot Rochester Landscape Award. Camden Elementary School's Puzzles in Bloom serves as a sensory garden for the special needs class. The award is named after the late Kershaw County gardener and writer Margot Rochester. The award recognizes landscapes, within Camden city limits, that contribute to the beauty of the city. The Margot Rochester award is sponsored by the Camden Parks &Trees Commission.
Betsy Greenway, longtime advertising director of Camden Media Co., has been named general manager of the company, according to publisher, Mike Mischner. "This well-deserved promotion, in actuality, formalizes a role Betsy has been functioning in for quite some time," said Mischner.
Funeral service for Karen B. Shockey, 53, of Columbia, will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday, June 6, 2012 in Elmwood Cemetery and Gardens Mausoleum Chapel. Officiating will be Rev. Donald Dixon. The family will receive friends from 6-8 p.m. Tuesday at Thompson Funeral Home of Lexington.
Randy S. Brown, 28, of 408 Mulbery Drive, Bethune, SC, passed on Wednesday, May 30, 2012. Funeral services and burial will begin at on Wednesday, June 6, 2012 at 2 p.m. at Catoe's Chapel COGIC, Bethune, S.C.
Reginald D. Brown, 38, of 460 Ellis St., San Francisco, Calif., passed on Monday, May 28, 2012. Funeral services will be conducted Thursday, June 7, 2012 at 11 a.m. at Greenlawn Memorial Chapel, Columbia, S.C. Burial will follow at Greenlawn Memorial Park Cemetery, Columbia.
It has been more than three years since the U.S. Senate last passed a budget. The last time Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid fulfilled his legal responsibility, Conan was still on NBC, Tea Parties hadn't come together, and the iPad hadn't yet been introduced.
June 06, 2012|
By Ed Feulner
The Heritage Foundation
By the time you read this, the tale will have been told on the Wisconsin recall election of Gov. Scott Walker, who was elected two years ago on a promise of cutting the power of public unions' collective bargaining, which is exactly what he did after taking office. The resultant blowback from liberal groups was powerful, and a recall election was scheduled and held yesterday.
I was dismayed to see an unfair and inaccurate characterization of our old historic neighborhood of Boogertown on the front page of the Friday, June 1st issue of the C-I. The caption that appeared under the "Brick by Brick: The Walls Tumbled Down" photo, which depicted the demolition of the band room at the old Camden Middle School (and old Camden High School), falsely portrayed our neighborhood's efforts to propose an alternative to the proposal to extend Jordan Street to Laurens as having been responsible for the property being "vacant for years and subject to vandalism." The implication was ...
It appears the Confederate battle flag will soon be removed from the South Carolina Capitol grounds and placed in a museum where it belongs. What many believe to be a symbol of Southern heritage has now become a symbol of division. Only the flag of one sovereign nation should fly over the Capitol grounds. I endorse its removal in honor and wishes of my great-grandfather, a former Confederate soldier who wrote in his diary from Shanghai, Chine, on September 17, 1886:
June 24, 2015|
J. Kennedy DuBose Jr.
Richard Hagins, standing with his daughters, holds a framed joint resolution from the S.C. General Assembly presented during the June 21 morning worship service at Lyttleton Street United Methodist Church (LSUMC). State Sen. Vincent Sheheen and State Rep. Laurie Funderburk presented the resolution honoring Hagins for his work with Salkehatchie, LSUMC, and other community service organizations such as United Way and Habitat For Humanity. Hagins and his late wife, Sara, founded the Salkehatchie-Wateree Camp, part of the S.C. United Methodist Church's Salkehatchie Ministry in 1990. Under Hagins' leadership, Salkehatchie-Wateree camp has performed major repairs and renovations to ...