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Features

  • Atlanta Rhythm Section keyboardist Dean Daughtry is a lot older than he used to be.

    That's OK. I am, too.

    Times sure have changed – but here I am – as Daughtry and fellow ARS members Andy Anderson, David Anderson, Jim Keeling, Justin Senker and Steve Stone turn back the clock for me and a group of friends.

    I'm sitting here in Bundy Auditorium with Jimmy Addison, Ken Henry, Terry Marshall Povey, Tom Moore, Mark "Green Horn" Starnes and Jono Rabley, who attended the University of South Carolina at Lancaster from 1978-80.

  • Sunday at 2 a.m. signals the beginning of daylight-saving time when children across the country will have their clocks turned ahead and lose an hour of much-needed sleep each night.

    The sudden change can make morning routines, daily school activities and extra-curricular commitments that much more hectic.

    But with a couple of well-planned adjustments, the time shift needn't be a difficult one.

    Despite the change, children's sleep needs do not decrease and remain vitally important to their overall health.

  • Sifting through complex food and nutrition information can be a daunting task for consumers, with new information bombarding the airways and Internet almost daily.

    From food recalls and personal endorsements to secret ingredients, fad diets and conflicting information of dietary supplements, it can be complicated just to separate fact from fiction.

    During March – National Nutrition Month – the American Dietetic Association is urging consumers to look beyond the myths of nutrition to focus on the facts.

  • When it comes to the Great Wagon Road, Jim Riley knows there had to be more than one shallow ford along the Catawba River where 18th-century traders crossed and branched out into the Carolina Backcountry.

    Now he’s trying to find them.

    Riley, an author and retired history professor at Indiana University, was in Lancaster this week on a “personal quest of a retired man with too much time on his hands.”

  • WAXHAW, N.C. – JAARS invites visitors to attend JAARS Day and learn how people are transformed through the word of God. JAARS Day is an opportunity to see how this life-transforming work is done and how people can be a part of it.

    According to JAARS, there are 2,251 language groups around the world with no Scriptures.

    The new season of JAARS Days opens Saturday. The first event focuses on logistical support – construction and maintenance, materials transportation, purchasing and shipping.

  • Sunday's Super Bowl between the New England Patriots and the New York Giants will have football fans from Taxahaw to Bell Town and Coats Crossroads to Pleasant Valley glued to their television set for hours.

    When you count all of the "must-see" commercials and a halftime show that pulls out all of the stops, it's more than a football game.

    It's an event.