In the wake of the Ebola crisis in West Africa, Bishop Edward Kofi of the African Christian Fellowship International Ministry of Lancaster, with help from local churches, sent 50,000 pounds of donated food and other medical supplies to Liberia on Monday, Oct. 6.
I have been collecting information about Heath Springs football since the school closed in 1969 up to the present day. I have interviewed players from every team from 1949 through 1968 and I played for coaches Calvin “Pap” McCaw and Sidney Max Cauthen.
I thought it would be an unique opportunity to hear from an opposing coach from the 1950s who played against Heath Springs.
Like the wardrobe doors that lead to Narnia, the doors of the Barr Street Auditorium, 612 E. Meeting St., open at 7:30 p.m. tonight, Oct. 17, for Community Playhouse of Lancaster County’s production of “The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe.”
The Medical University of South Carolina (MUSC) and S.C. Department of Health and Environmental Control (DHEC) held a press conference at MUSC Thursday, Oct. 16, to announce the state’s preparedness if persons infected with the Ebola virus present themselves at South Carolina hospitals.
The number of Lancaster County high school students taking Advanced Placement (AP) courses for college credit slipped slightly during the 2013-14 school year, but still reflects an upward trend in recent years.
South Carolina school districts have offered 11th- and 12th-grade students AP classes for college credit since 1984. The classes prepare students for national AP exams at the end of the school year.