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Liberty, SC  Funeral Homes

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S C Franks Chapel of Remembrance Inc
301 East Main Street
Liberty , SC 29657
(864) 843-6309
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News

Whittier kids don't chicken out on playground safety - Salt Lake Tribune

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Trent Nelson The Salt Lake Tribune) Children play on the playground in Liberty Park in Salt Lake City. Whittier Elementary school fifth-graders studied statistics on playground injuries and concluded that rules regarding safety were exactly what was needed.Recess » Students research safe schoolyard play, find recess rules reasonable. Whittier Elementary students understand the importance of playground safety. The days of hot metal slides, swing-set back flips and mon...

One thing leads to another, like the mystery man on the hill - Richmond Daily News

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
I assume he was talking about a brother Mason, but one thing I have learned over the years is to never assume anything.My first thought was Alexander Doniphan, but he’s buried in Liberty. I thought about who else it might be because it was so obvious to everyone in 1917, that the editor didn’t even have to mention his name. My next guess was Gov. Austin King because his grave maker stands high on cemetery hill and looks like Washington’s Monument sticking high into the sky. But then I found a note that said that Austin King was buried south of town and his body was moved to the city cemetery in the 1930s, so Austin King was not on Cemetery hill in 1917. George Washington Dunn had a major role in Missouri’s Masonic history, but he’s not buried on Cemetery hill so that rules him out, too.It’s going to take some research to figure this puzzle out and we may never know who it was, but it’s interesting that there was a man that no one criticized. I’ve known a few good men who came close to this standard, but not a perfect one so my search continues for the “only man who was not criticized by some individual in Richmond.”Like any other small town in America, Richmond has changed a lot in the last 95 years, but we still have that hometown feeling that makes us special. Richmond isn’t the home of any perfect person, but it is the home of many perfectly good people, so I think we can hold our own with the citizens of 1917 Richmond. Have an idea of the identity of the mystery man on the hill? You can contact Linda at or see her at Ray County Museum.

Cincinnati Reds - TeamReport - Chicago Tribune

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Latos switched days when Leake was dealing with the flu-like illness. "Leake and Arroyo are so very similar," manager Dusty Baker said. "Plus, we the extra day with the off day, it gave us the liberty to do it."--3B Scott Rolen went 3-for-4 with a two-run home run. It was easily his best game since coming off the disabled list Monday.BY THE NUMBERS: 8.56 -- The Reds' household rating on Fox Sports Ohio, the highest in the majors.QUOTE TO NOTE: "We had some untimely strikeouts. You've got to make contact in that situation. Those will haunt." -- Manager Dusty Baker, on the Reds' failure to get the run in from third with one out in the seventh and the ninth innings Friday in a 5-4 loss to the Twins.

Cincinnati Reds - PlayerWatch - Chicago Tribune

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Latos switched days when Leake was dealing with the flu-like illness. "Leake and Arroyo are so very similar," manager Dusty Baker said. "Plus, we the extra day with the off day, it gave us the liberty to do it."RHP J.J. Hoover, who was 1-0 with a 3.00 ERA in 17 games, was optioned to Class AAA Louisville to make room for LHP Bill Bray. "It was a very tough decision," manager Dusty Baker said. "J.J. did a great job for us. He got ready a lot quicker than we anticipated. We thought he'd be ready in the middle of the season. He performed...

Bob Baird's final salute to loyal readers - The Journal News |

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
I love to write. We noticed side-by-side obituaries for George and Clara Lawrence, who were classmates at the old Liberty Street School and Nyack High School. When they graduated, she went to nursing school and he went to war and was wounded several times on the Normandy beaches. They were hardly ever apart in 54 years of marriage in New City and Florida. But with a great-granddaughter on the way, they tried to move back, closer to Rockland. On the trip north, they died three days apart. Their daughter Carol Kepler and son-in-law Roy allowed me into their lives to tell their love story. They, too, have popped up in other columns since then. (Page 3 of 4) There were other love stories, too, like the one shared by Arthur and Grace Huggins, who broke color barriers when they moved to Nanuet. When I met them, they were married 75 years and he was closing in on 100. Sadly, his rich life ended a few days before that birthday. And there’s Frank Hyde, who was almost invisible while his wife Georgine devoted her life to the East Ramapo School Board and to sharing her experiences during the Holocaust. Now, he’s caring for her lovingly as she confronts Alzheimer’s. Ink to internet I would never have found my way here were it not for Bernard Witlieb, the adviser of my high school newspaper, who lured me onto the staff. Or without New York Journal-American sportswriter Morrie Rokeach who, when I called in results from my high school’s games, asked me to come to the newspaper a couple of evenings a week to help compile incoming results. When my college newspaper was printed at the Yonkers Times Publishing Co., Al Granovsky, the owner of the weekly Croton-Cortlandt News paid me $30 to proofread his pages every Wednesday while he went to the Harvard Club in Manhattan for the day. And then Yonkers Home News & Times owner Ralph Martinelli gave me a job helping in the composing room, pressroom and doing some editing. Eventually, I edited three of his papers for three years. When I spotted a classified ad in the old Tarrytown Daily News — then part of Westchester Rockland Newspapers, forerunner of The Journal News — for a copy editor working midnights, I applied and was hired by Walter Anderson, who went on to be editor and publisher of Parade Magazine. Our executive editor and later publisher Joseph Ungaro, one of the finest human beings I’ve ever known, helped my career enormously, as did Bill Chanin, the editor who brought me to Rockland as news editor and CynDee Royle, now our top editor, who cleared the way for me to return to Rockland as a columnist. All along the way, I’ve met wonderful people, young and old and worked with talented, devoted journalists. We all think of this as a calling, not a job. (Page 4 of 4) Sharing stories I have marveled at the accomplishments of the almost 1,200 scholar-athletes we’ve honored since 1980 and the kids who have played in our annual Little League Tournament of Champions. I’ve been honored to tell the stories of veterans like Bob Shields, Howie Goldin, Tony Lombardi, Ben Roujanski and scores of others, who served their nation in war and their communities in peace. And Westchester resident Ben Capua, who I helped find the grave of Bruno Ablondi of Pearl River, who died beside him in Korea. He never forgot his buddy and eventually visited St. Anthony’s cemetery and connected with Ablondi’s family. I could list hundreds more, whose stories touched me and many of you, who have called or emailed me th...

Mike Connell: End of the Underground Railroad - Port Huron Times Herald

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
It would not surprise me to learn that Thompson joined Brown there, although I can find no documentation of it. «« »» IN THE PRESIDENTIAL election of 1844, James Birney of the abolitionist Liberty Party received a single vote in St. Clair County. Thompson proudly boasted that vote was his. Birney, a Kentuckian who moved to Bay City in the early 1840s, received less than 3% of the vote nationally. Even so, many historians believe he swung the election from the Whig candidate, Henry Clay, to James K. Polk, a Democrat. If so, it changed history. Clay opposed the annexation of Texas and the...

Eleanor F. Heckman, 91, a lifelong Buffalonian

Sun, Apr 1, 2012
She was 91. Born in Buffalo, the former Eleanor Fairbairn attended School 30 before going on to Buffalo Seminary. During World War II, Mrs. Heckman worked as a secretary for Liberty Mutual Insurance Co. and was active in the American Red Cross nurses aid program. From there, she went on to work for County Executive Edward Regan and attorney John Elfvin. She also did administrative work for Hunt Real Estate. Mrs. Heckman was the executive secretary of the Buffalo Skating Club and later drove for Meals on Wheels. A passionate golfer, she was a longtime member of the Cherry Hill Club, of which her father and uncle were founding... (The Buffalo News)

Speakers detail history of anti-slavery movement in Hockessin - Brandywine East Community News

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
An obituary of this Quaker farmer and teacher states that "his house was one of the 'stations' on the 'Underground Railroad', and many fugitives were fed thereat and helped by him on to liberty." Obituaries written after the death of his daughter Lydia also refer to her parents' house as an underground station. Heald and his wife Sarah opposed slavery, subscribed to antislavery literature, and raised their children to follow the golden rule and the inner monitor, "What does thy conscience tell thee?" The Healds’ farmhouse is still standing and is privately owned.

Obituary for James Stephenson

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
Ozmer Stephenson; sons, J. Brad Stephenson (Seaira), of Oak Ridge, Tenn., and Randall B. Hebert, of Chattanooga; daughters, Elizabeth M. Day (Andy) of Dalton, Georgia, and Margaret E. UpDyke (Dan) of Liberty Township, Ohio.Funeral services will be 3 p.m. Saturday in the First-Centenary United Methodist Church with Dr. David Harr and Dr. Dwight Kilbourne officiating.Interment will be in Pine Grove Cemetery.Memorial contributions may be made to Southeastern Cave Conservancy, P.O. Box 71857, Chattanooga, TN 37407 (, Salvation Army, P.O. Box 3359, Chattanooga, TN 37404 (, Chattanooga Area Food Bank, 2009 Curtain Pole Rd., Chattanooga, TN 37406 ( to share words of comfort with the family and view the memorial tribute.The family will receive friends from 1-3 p.m. Saturday at the church.Arrangements are by Heritage Funeral Home and Crematory, Battlefield Parkway. (Chattanooga Press)

Saturday's High School Results - Greenville News

Sun, Feb 26, 2012
Edisto), 2. Garrett Woodworth (Blacksburg), 3. George Kerhualas (Emerald), 4. Jared Maltby (Chesterfield) 138 – 1. Tahj Gilliam (Woodruff), 2. Lane Alling (Bamberg-Erhardt), 3. Dakota Stewart (Liberty), 4. Jacob Hopper (Newberry) 145 – 1. Nate Harper (Columbia), 2. Player Long (Bamberg-Erhardt), 3. Zac Stacy (Aynor), 4. Travis Hinson (Chesterfield) 152 – 1. Dennis Flores (Hanahan), 2. Dustin Martin (Chesnee), 3. Brandon Cheatham (Ninety-Six), 4. Taylor Elizondo (Timberland) 160 – 1. Eddie Emery (Ninety-Six), 2. Darren Jones (Edisto), 3. Devin Wilson (Loris), 4. Gabe McCall (St. Joseph’s) 170 – 1. Mark Moody (Bamberg-Erhardt), 2. Nick Clark (Strom Thurmond), 3. Chris Dyer (Gilbert), 4. Bernard Harmon (Timberland) 182 – 1. Rondreas Truesdale (Indian Land), 2. Carlos Dubois (Eau Claire), 3. Matt Uselman (Liberty), 4. Di’Ontrey Gibbons (Marion) 195 – 1. Daniel Witmore (North Central), 2. Devarius Brunson (Lake City), 3. Ben Glace (Abbeville), 4. Anthony Lewis (Swansea) 220 – 1. Dajuan Griffin (Loris), 2. Tony Whitley (Carolina), 3. Dillon Holliday (Abbeville), 4. Malcolm Nazon (Bishop England) 285 – 1. Gage Cervenka (Emerald), 2. Quintin Lewis (Cheraw), 3. Marc Morris (Indian Land), 4. David DeLeon (Bamberg-Erhardt) ...

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Leonard Regina A Funeral Director
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