It has been a frustrating year for all Kershaw Countians and Americans who believe that compromise is the building block of decent government, as our divided officials in Washington have had blinders on and have refused to acknowledge any position but their own. And now we find ourselves in a government shutdown that benefits nobody. (By the time you read this, perhaps the stalemate will have been broken, but it could go on for an extended period of time.)
Landon Marlow, Brady Baird, and Ashton Johnson enjoy "reading buddy" time at Wateree Elementary School. Students in Mrs. Linda Poeta's kindergarten class and Mrs. Carol Bowling's fourth grade class meet weekly to read stories together. This special time fosters a love and excitement for reading for these Kindergarten children and for their 4th grade buddies.
Community members are invited to learn more about the Kershaw County School District's facility needs at a series of public meetings being held later this month and in October. Superintendent Frank Morgan and Operations Executive Director Billy Smith will hold a series of meetings across the county to explain the district's building needs, answer questions and receive suggestions.
WASHINGTON -- Pope Francis continues to delight and surprise as he pursues his radical pilgrimage across the global psyche -- inspiring with his humility while also sending shock waves with his subversive spirit.
Melissa Clark (center, holding Bible) stands with her family and community members on the porch of her new home, the 34th built by Habitat for Humanity of Kershaw County. Habitat completed construction of Clark's new home on Sept. 24, and will soon begin working on its 35th home in Kershaw County. Habitat will also host a golf tournament in October that helps fund construction projects. Pictured with Clark are (from left to right) Barbara Davis, Albert Bradford, Deborah Davis, Za'neah Brown, Alfred Mae Drakeford, Mayor Tony Scully, John Miller, Ziere Brown (front), Brett McLeod, Charlotte Rankin, Jan Pierce ...
Over the last four decades, local police forces across the nation have been enthusiastically adopting military weapons and tactics. Whether and to what extent this alarming trend poses a threat to South Carolinians' civil liberties is a question that deserves attention.
September 30, 2013|
By Shawn McNamee
S.C. Policy Council
Due to recent reports of polychlorinated biphenyls (PCBs) being found in several public wastewater treatment plants in South Carolina, the city of Camden is asking the public to be aware of anyone illegally dumping waste into storm drains or sewer manholes.