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Local

  • Hwy 55’s cruise-ins show off cool rides

    For the past year, a group of classic-car buffs has been swapping stories and tips once a month in the Hwy 55 parking lot on Lancaster’s bypass.
    These Classic Car Cruise-ins are from 5:30-7:30 p.m. the third Thursday of each month. Anyone can bring an old car out to show off during the events.
    One of the group’s founders, Ron Faile, said the original idea was to revive the old Memory Lane Cruisers group, but now they see anywhere from five to 20 classic cars set up outside the restaurant.

  • Standing up to bullying

    When Tina Watts’ autistic grandson came home from the third grade and told her he had been bullied at school, she decided to take action.
    She reached out via Facebook to create an anti-bullying campaign and was shocked by the response.
    “I had a lot of young ladies tell me their stories,” Watts said. “It’s shocking how many people get bullied. It’s worse than what I thought it would be.”

  • Kershaw trims budget, increases fees

    KERSHAW – Town leaders vowed to cut spending in the fiscal 2019-20 budget and are delivering on that promise.
    The proposed budget, unanimously passed on first reading Monday night, is set at $3.8 million, down from this year’s $3.9 million. One more reading is required.
    On paper, that’s a 2.6 percent decrease, but Mayor Mark Dorman said spending will actually be cut about 3.75 percent.

  • Kershaw trims budget, increases fees

    KERSHAW – Town leaders vowed to cut spending in the fiscal 2019-20 budget and are delivering on that promise.
    The proposed budget, unanimously passed on first reading Monday night, is set at $3.8 million, down from this year’s $3.9 million. One more reading is required.
    On paper, that’s a 2.6 percent decrease, but Mayor Mark Dorman said spending will actually be cut about 3.75 percent.

  • Kershaw trims budget, increases fees

    KERSHAW – Town leaders vowed to cut spending in the fiscal 2019-20 budget and are delivering on that promise.
    The proposed budget, unanimously passed on first reading Monday night, is set at $3.8 million, down from this year’s $3.9 million. One more reading is required.
    On paper, that’s a 2.6 percent decrease, but Mayor Mark Dorman said spending will actually be cut about 3.75 percent.

  • Kershaw trims budget, increases fees

    KERSHAW – Town leaders vowed to cut spending in the fiscal 2019-20 budget and are delivering on that promise.
    The proposed budget, unanimously passed on first reading Monday night, is set at $3.8 million, down from this year’s $3.9 million. One more reading is required.
    On paper, that’s a 2.6 percent decrease, but Mayor Mark Dorman said spending will actually be cut about 3.75 percent.

  • Nightmare on Main Street

    Rush hour in Lancaster has never been anything like this.
    Two factors have combined to cause massive congestion along North Main Street. One was intended by city and state officials. The other was a contractor’s mistake, and there’s no timetable for rectifying it.
    Last month, a state repaving project permanently reduced a seven-block stretch of North Main from five lanes to three.

  • $57,000 in upgrades for Buford battle site

    The grassroots effort to renovate the Buford Massacre site on Rocky River Road into a historical-tourism draw has gotten a $57,000 boost.
    Lancaster County Council passed a resolution last month that awards extra money from the local accommodations tax to the Friends of the Buford Massacre Battlefield for site improvements.
    Ken Obriot, leader the nonprofit group, said the improvements will augment what’s already there.

  • A business focused on one product: Suboxone

    During the past few months, Suboxone signs have been popping up on roadsides all across Lancaster County.
    The advertisements are for Metrolina Pain and Dependency, a company that provides facilities, staffing and management services to doctors specializing in opioid dependency and pain management.
    Suboxone, a narcotic used to treat narcotic dependence, was a controversial topic at BATTLE (Bringing Awareness to the Local Epidemic), a recent forum hosted by Lancaster County Coroner Karla Deese and Chainbreakers Outreach founder Delois Carpenter.

  • Vigil for young people lost to drugs, alcohol

    Van Wyck turned out in full force Thursday evening to show love and support to the families of four young people who died recently from drug- or alcohol-related causes. 
    Several local residents, spearheaded by Janice Witherspoon, organized a candlelight vigil to remember those who died and to raise awareness about the substance-abuse problem that inflicted the tragic losses upon the community.