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About Today's News Clips
"Today's News Clips" is published into your e-mail box on normal Citadel business days, and contains links to recent news about The Citadel, the state of South Carolina, and other topics of interest to professionals working at institutes of higher education.
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The Citadel in the News: Archive

January 2018

PUBLISH DATE STORIES
Thursday
January 18, 2018
1. South Carolina National Guard leader offers cadets advice at The Citadel Army ROTC

"Watch your thoughts, they become your words; watch your words, they become your actions; watch your actions, they become your habits; watch your habits, they become your character; watch your character, it becomes your destiny,” is a proverb that was shared with U.S. Army Reserve Officer Training Corps cadets from The Citadel during a leadership lab held January 11, 2018.

U.S. Army Maj. Gen. R. Van McCarty, deputy adjutant general for South Carolina and 1982 graduate of The Citadel, shared the quote he found showcased in Dr. Len Marrell’s book, “In Search of Ethics” to highlight the importance of integrity in decision making. He read the quote during his presentation to Freshmen and Sophomore cadets as their guest speaker, providing insight on professional development and answering questions about military leadership.

Published in: Defense Video Imagery Distribution System - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Thursday
January 18, 2018
2. First Woman Grad at Citadel Elected to South Carolina House

The first woman to graduate from The Citadel after the school admitted female cadets has been elected to the South Carolina House of Representatives.

Republican Nancy Mace won 56 percent of the vote in a special election Tuesday to fill a vacant seat. Democrat Cindy Boatwright trailed with 43 percent in the Republican-leaning district.

Media sources include:

The Washington Post

ABC News

U.S. News & World Report

Published in: Various - Online

Thursday
January 18, 2018
3. The Citadel at Sea program takes cadets and students on sailing-abroad tour

Citadel cadets and students will learn about leadership and teamwork while studying, living aboard and helping crew Charleston’s iconic Spirit of South Carolina schooner through the college’s new The Citadel at Sea program. The first full-semester program on the Spirit begins Jan. 18 when the 15 students participating begin learning their way around the ship and take a practice sail in Charleston Harbor. After numerous days of onboard and classroom training, the student crew will help launch the ship at 10 a.m. on Sunday, Jan. 21, taking it from the Port of Charleston to ports in the Caribbean and back in April, for a learning adventure that spans four months.

Published in: LowcountryBizSC.com - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Thursday
January 18, 2018
4. The Citadel’s Mechanical Engineering Program Paying Dividends for the Lowcountry and Beyond

When The Citadel’s nationally-recognized School of Engineering added a mechanical engineering program in 2014, expectations were high with a growing manufacturing region demanding mechanical engineers and a $1.305 million allocation by the South Carolina Legislature. Now four years later, the program has grown quickly to become one of the most popular majors on campus and is custom-made to supply the talent desperately needed for South Carolina’s booming manufacturing industries.

Published in: CRBJ Biz Wire - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Thursday
January 18, 2018
5. Southern US Army Recruits So Overweight They Threaten ‘Military Readiness’

A recent study reveals that US Army recruits from Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee and Texas “are significantly less fit, and consequently are more likely to encounter training-related injuries than recruits from other US states.”

The findings, published by South Carolina military college The Citadel, the US Army Public Health Center and the American Heart Association, reveal that regardless of gender, soldiers from those states are 22 to 28 percent more likely to be injured during training.

Published in: Sputnik News - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Thursday
January 18, 2018
6. TOP FIVE: Sales taxes, tax cuts, renting, hot economy and fitness

The American Heart Association and the U.S. Army Public Health Center teamed up with Daniel Bornstein of The Citadel, South Carolina’s military college, on a study looking at the cardiovascular fitness of Army recruits. The study found that Southern recruits — coming from a heavily recruited region — tend to be less fit than recruits from other places.

Published in: Statehouse Report - Online
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Thursday
January 18, 2018
7. Speaker calls for action, unity at MLK prayer breakfast

Community members gathered on Saturday at the E.E. Waddell Community Center in Albemarle for the annual Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Unity Prayer Breakfast. The event is sponsored by the Stanly County Chapter of the NAACP...The Rev. Lamont Foster, president of the Stanly County NAACP and pastor of Union Chapel AME Zion Church, introduced the event’s keynote speaker, the Rev. Ken J. Walden.

Walden, who is president and dean of Gammon Theological Seminary in Atlanta, is also a graduate of The Citadel, an officer in the U.S. Air Force Reserve, and holds doctorates from Duke Divinity School and Claremont School of Theology. He served as an associate professor at Hood Theological Seminary in Salisbury before moving to his current position in Atlanta. He has authored three books and is also a columnist for the United Methodist Reporter.

Published in: The Stanly News & Press - Onlin
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Thursday
January 18, 2018
8. Cangelosi Joins Bulldogs' Staff as Assistant Coach

Citadel head coach Tony Skole has announced Austin Cangelosi has joined the Bulldogs as an assistant coach. Cangelosi will work with assistant Aaron Gershenfeld in coaching the Bulldogs' hitters and work with the outfielders.

Published in: Citadel Sports - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Thursday
January 18, 2018
9. The Citadel's Zane Najdawi named SoCon basketball player of the week

The Citadel's Zane Najdawi has been named Southern Conference basketball player of the week. Najdawi, a 6-7 junior, averaged 29 points, 5.5 rebounds and 1.5 blocks while shooting 82.8 percent from the field (24 of 29) in home games last week against Samford and Chattanooga.

Published in: The Post and Courier - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Thursday
January 18, 2018
9a. Former Hurricanes hoping to impress NFL scouts at Shrine Game

Three former Miami Hurricanes — defensive lineman Chad Thomas, offensive lineman KC McDermott and defensive back Dee Delaney — are hoping to make a good impression on NFL scouts this weekend when they play in the East-West Shrine Game on Saturday...Delaney, a graduate transfer and former FCS All-American at The Citadel, played in 10 games with six starts in his lone season with the Hurricanes. He finished the season with 39 tackles, an interception and a fumble recovery. Delaney missed three games in the middle of the season with a “right lower extremity” injury.

Published in: Miami Herald - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Wednesday
January 17, 2018
1. The world's antiquities are in danger. Citadel students hope to save them with a scanner

James Bezjian returned from Scotland in December with a trove of Bronze Age and Byzantine artifacts stashed on a hard drive.

A sculpture of a woman with a bowl in her lap, a tiny coin bearing the face of Medusa, and dozens of other antiquities were preserved in minute digital detail by a three-dimensional scanner.

Bezjian is the director of the Innovation Lab at The Citadel's Baker School of Business. He spent 12 days testing out the new scanners on artifacts held by the University of St. Andrews. After getting the hang of the devices and capturing some sharply focused 3D images, he plans to teach undergraduate students to use them in the field this semester.

Published in: The Post and Courier - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Wednesday
January 17, 2018
2. Republican Nancy Mace wins Statehouse District 99 election

Nancy Mace, the first woman to graduate from The Citadel’s Corps of Cadets in 1999, can add state lawmaker to her list of accomplishments.

The Daniel Island Republican defeated her Democratic challenger Cindy Boatwright on Tuesday in a special election for House District 99.

Early results show Mace garnered about 57 percent of the vote compared to Boatwright's 43 percent, according to unofficial results.

Published in: The Post and Courier - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Wednesday
January 17, 2018
3. New SC State House member made history even before election win

Nancy Mace is the projected winner of a Lowcountry special election for the S.C. State House.

Mace, a Republican, had 56 percent of the vote in House District 99 on Tuesday, defeating Democratic candidate Cindy Boatwright, who had 43 percent.

Mace is best known for being the first woman to graduate from The Citadel after South Carolina’s public military college admitted female cadets for the first time in 1995.

Published in: The State - Online
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Wednesday
January 17, 2018
4. Army Recruits from Southern States Most Unfit , Prone to Injury: Study

Army recruits from 10 Southern states are the most unfit and prone to injury in training compared to other regions of the country, according to a new study.

The study finds that recruits from Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee and Texas "are significantly less fit, and consequently are more likely to encounter training-related injuries [TRI] than recruits from other U.S. states."

Published in: Military.com - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Wednesday
January 17, 2018
5. MLK Picture Awards honor 'people who work in the background'

In Charleston, Martin Luther King Jr. Day triggers a host of events: a parade, ecumenical service, church celebrations, a business breakfast, a poetry slam and more.

Among the annual commemorations of the civil rights icon is Rep. Wendell Gilliard’s Portrait Awards where he honors local leaders — those who don’t typically garner lots of public attention — by presenting them with a framed portrait of King and singing their praises.

This year’s event, held Sunday at the Charleston Music Hall, featured keynote speaker Mary Thornley, president of Trident Technical College, as well as authors Karen Wright Chisolm and Margie Pizarro, Rep. James Smith and several others.

Music and movement was provided by the Charleston Development Academy Choir, The Citadel Choir, Mt. Moriah Missionary Baptist Church Choir and the Karen Mims Praise Dancers.

Published in: The Post and Courier - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Wednesday
January 17, 2018
6. Letter: Reggie Burgess a deserving leader

Reggie Burgess gave a guest lecture to my criminal justice class at The Citadel in 2014. He spoke frankly about the differences of policing affluent and poor neighborhoods. He brought along a slide that said “I am a product of my environment — North Charleston: Union Heights, George Legare, North Park Village, Liberty Hill.”

He told my optimistic students his story of having a successful college football career and getting a tryout with the New York Jets, but of ultimately returning to the tarmac of Charleston airport with the realization that he needed a job, which he found with the North Charleston Police Department.

My students are often unaware of the forces of gravity many of them will face after leaving the nurturing college environment, and some might appreciate Burgess’ story increasingly in years to come.

Published in: The Post and Courier - Online
(view article) (no cache available)

Wednesday
January 17, 2018
7. 'Heartbroken' Caroline Cashion gives up Citadel soccer after recovering from spinal concussion

As she lay in a hospital bed last October, The Citadel's Caroline Cashion vowed she'd play soccer again after suffering a spinal concussion.

"I plan to come back. I want to play again next year," said Cashion, who at first was unable to walk and had no feeling below the waist after the concussion, suffered during a Citadel match.

Cashion was walking again about six weeks after the injury, but announced Tuesday that she will not be able to return to competitive soccer.

Published in: The Post and Courier - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Wednesday
January 17, 2018
8. The Citadel's Najdawi Named SoCon Player of the Week

Zane Najdawi has been named the Southern Conference (SoCon) Men's Basketball Player of the Week by both the conference office and College Sports Madness.

Najdawi becomes the first Bulldog to win the award this season after earning the honor twice last season. He was named the SoCon Player of the Week on Nov. 15, 2016 and again on Dec. 6, 2016.

Published in: WCSC Live 5 News - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Wednesday
January 17, 2018
9. Citadel football collects commitments as signing day approaches

The Citadel signed two football players during the early signing period last month, and have added at least eight more verbal commitments as the Feb. 7 signing day approaches.

Running back/defensive back Nkem Njoku of Atlanta and linebacker Kyler Estes of Tallahassee, Fla., signed their letters of intent with The Citadel in December.

The class so far includes public commitments from six players listed as backs and/or receivers, including quarterback/defensive back Jaylan Adams of Science Hill High School in Johnson City, Tenn.

Published in: The Post and Courier - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Wednesday
January 17, 2018
9a. The Citadel Places 19 on Fall 2017 Academic All-Conference Team

Nineteen cadet-athletes from The Citadel were named to the Fall 2017 Academic All-Southern Conference Team, it was announced by the league office Tuesday. Football led the way for the Bulldogs with seven representatives on the team.

"I could not be more proud of our cadet-athletes who are being recognized on the Academic All-Southern Conference Team for the fall semester," said interim athletic director Robert Acunto. "It is not an easy task to attend The Citadel, to perform exceptionally well academically, and also be a high-performing Division I athlete, but these individuals demonstrate that success is attainable through hard work and determination."

Published in: Citadel Sports - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Tuesday
January 16, 2018
1. The Citadel at Sea program takes cadets and students on sailing-abroad tour

Citadel cadets and students will learn about leadership and teamwork while studying, living aboard and helping crew Charleston’s iconic Spirit of South Carolina schooner through the college’s new The Citadel at Sea program. The first full-semester program on the Spirit begins Jan. 18 when the 15 students participating begin learning their way around the ship and take a practice sail in Charleston Harbor. After numerous days of onboard and classroom training, the student crew will help launch the ship at 10 a.m. on Sunday, Jan. 21, taking it from the Port of Charleston to ports in the Caribbean and back in April, for a learning adventure that spans four months.

Published in: The Citadel Campus Newsroom - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Tuesday
January 16, 2018
1a. America Is So Out of Shape and Fat, It's Putting U.S. Army Soldiers in Danger

The U.S. Army is struggling to find physically fit recruits and it's a threat to national security, according to a report from researchers at The Citadel, a military college in South Carolina, released Wednesday.

Published in: Newsweek - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Tuesday
January 16, 2018
2. Citadel Researcher Finds More Army Recruits from Southern States Unfit to Fight

A new study finds South Carolina among ten states with a larger number of unfit Army recruits compared to the rest of the nation. The research comes from the Citadel, a military school in Charleston, and shows potential soldiers who are not physically fit are more likely to be injured during basic training, costing the Department of Defense and putting our nation's military readiness at risk.

Published in: South Carolina Public Radio - Olnine
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Tuesday
January 16, 2018
3. Overweight US troops failing fitness tests and getting injured threaten national security, study claims

Researchers at military college The Citadel found that the armed forces are struggling to find suitable recruits particularly from southern states. The worst offending “fat” states are Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee and Texas, claims the report.

Published in: The Sun
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Tuesday
January 16, 2018
5. Liberty, Law and the Market Economy

The history of liberty and prosperity is inseparable from the practice of free enterprise and respect for the rule of law. Both are products of the spirit of classical liberalism. But a correct understanding of free enterprise, the rule of law, and liberalism (rightly understood) is greatly lacking in the world today.

Published in: The Future of Freedom Foundation - Online
(view article) (no cache available)

Tuesday
January 16, 2018
5a. New Poor People's Campaign

Grave threats to democracy and growing economic inequality give special urgency to this year’s Martin Luther King Jr. Day events. It is fitting that this year marks the 50th anniversary of Dr. King’s final crusade — the Poor People’s Campaign — a mass mobilization of the nation’s poor people to demand federal action to end poverty.

Published in: The Post and Courier
(view article) (no cache available)

Tuesday
January 16, 2018
6. Everything You Need to Know About the Special Elections in South Carolina, Wisconsin, and Pennsylvania

Former representative James Merrill resigned on September 1, 2017, after he was indicted by a grand jury on 30 counts of ethics violations, involving taking money for personal use from groups with a stake in state House legislation and failing to disclose it. Democratic nominee Cindy Boatwright will face Republican nominee Nancy Mace on January 16.

Boatwright, a licensed mental health counselor and first-time candidate for office, is pro-choice and in favor of common-sense gun reform. Mace, who was the first female graduate of the Citadel Corps of Cadets, opposes a woman’s right to choose and says that she believes “the Second Amendment, as written, is good enough.”

Published in: Teen Vogue - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Tuesday
January 16, 2018
7. Bragbook Extra for Jan. 16

Navy JROTC Commanding Officer Katlyn Deveau of Woodstock High Schol was awarded a Marine Corps Scholarship to The Citadel worth approximately $183,000.

Published in: Atlanta Journal Constitution - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Tuesday
January 16, 2018
8. Peper column: We’re still learning about each other

Damon Fordham is a history teacher. He’s also a student of it.

For 10 years, he worked at The Avery Institute, a museum and archival repository for African-American history and culture. Through the years, he’s been a professor at the College of Charleston, Trident Tech, Springfield, and for the past decade, at Charleston Southern University. Just a week ago, he accepted additional teaching opportunities at The Citadel.

Published in: The Post and Courier - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Tuesday
January 16, 2018
9a. Najdawi, Frierson lead Citadel past Chattanooga, 110-101 in OT

Matt Frierson had a two-word response Saturday when Citadel coach Duggar Baucom told the junior he would start for the first time all season, and just the fourth time in his career.

"Yes, sir," Frierson said, according to Baucom. But in the McAlister Field House locker room before Saturday's game against Chattanooga, Frierson had more to say.

"He told me, 'Both of us have to play well today,'" fellow junior Zane Najdawi said. "He said, 'We're both juniors, the freshmen don't know what to expect in conference play.' "He really stepped it up today, and I'm proud of him."

Najdawi and Frierson both played the games of their Citadel careers thus far, combining for 68 points as the Bulldogs outlasted under-manned Chattanooga by 110-101 in overtime

Published in: The Post and Courier - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Tuesday
January 16, 2018
9b. Mill Creek's Campbell commits to The Citadel

The Citadel football program landed a commitment from Mill Creek senior Matt Campbell over the weekend.

Campbell was one of Gwinnett’s top kickers and punters, averaging 39.7 yards per punt and serving as the Hawks’ long field goal specialist. He made 7 of 8 field goals on his long-distance attempts and also was a force with his deep kickoffs for touchbacks.

Published in: Gwinnett Prep Sports - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Tuesday
January 16, 2018
9c. Tropical Bowl: Prospects like Anthony Ellis hope to impress NFL scouts

Ellis won’t be the only Central Florida product on display Sunday in Daytona. Others are Oregon wide receiver Charles Nelson (Daytona Beach Seabreeze), Citadel safety/linebacker Kailik Williams (Daytona Beach Mainland) and Fairmont State quarterback JuJuan Young-Battle (Orlando Jones).

Published in: Orlando Sentinel - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Tuesday
January 16, 2018
9d. Bulldogs Fall on Saturday in Springfield, Ill.

The Citadel wrestling team fell to Northern Illinois and Southern Conference opponent SIU-Edwardsville on Saturday, Jan. 13 in Springfield Ill.

The Bulldogs (1-6, 0-1 SoCon) dropped the first match of the day 43-10 against the NIU Huskies, where sophomore Douglas Gudenburr was the first to earn points with a pin over Anthony Rubino in 57 seconds. Senior Ty Buckiso followed with a 10-2 major decision over Nolan Baker to give the Bulldogs a total of 10 points.

Next, the Bulldogs opened SoCon play against the SIUE Cougars with sophomore Michael McAleavey as the lone member of the team to earn points with a 9-4 decision over Tommy Helton. The Bulldogs dropped the match 37-9.

The Bulldogs will return to McAlister Field House on Sunday, Jan. 21 to continue conference play against Chattanooga. The match is scheduled for 2:00 p.m. and will be broadcast on the SoCon Digital Network. Live stats and full results will be available at CitadelSports.com.

Published in: Citadel Sports - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Tuesday
January 16, 2018
9e. Bulldogs Show Plenty of Fight in 6-1 Loss at Alabama

The Citadel men's tennis team played one of the most competitive matches of the young season on Monday afternoon, but ultimately fell 6-1 on the road to the Crimson Tide of Alabama.

"Today's matches were ones where we had plenty of opportunities despite falling behind early. We were able to battle back and our guys pushed Alabama all match long," said head coach Chuck Kriese. "Alabama was better in the clutch and they were better at the end. They are very well coached and the match was a hard-fought one. What the guys need to take away from these matches in the first part of the season is to advance the ball and learn how to have competitive excellence for long periods of time, especially at the end of the match when it is the most critical time in tennis if you want to be good.

Published in: Citadel Sports - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Tuesday
January 16, 2018
9f. Appointments, Resignations, Deaths

Charles L. Cansler III, higher-education-solutions consultant for Oracle, to vice president for finance and chief financial officer at the Citadel.

Published in: The Chronicle of Higher Education - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Tuesday
January 16, 2018
9g. Budgie Broome Obituary

Leonard “Budgie” Harrison Broome, 83, husband of Ann Long Broome, resident of Frazier Rd., passed away Saturday, January 13, 2018 at Hospice House.

Born March 25, 1934 in Greenwood to the late James Leonard and Montine Temples Broome, he was a 1953 graduate of Greenwood High School and a 1957 graduate of The Citadel. Budgie was a proud Army Veteran and worked for Sears Roebuck and Co. for 37 years, retiring in 1995 in Stone Mountain GA. Budgie and Ann returned to Greenwood in 2001, where he enjoyed working on his home on the lake.

He was inducted into the Athletic Hall of Fame at both Greenwood High School and The Citadel where he had played football. He was elected and served as District Director of The Citadel Alumni Association. He coached little league sports teams for his three children, and was an Eagle Scout. He was involved in Scouting with his two sons, both of which were Eagle Scouts in Stone Mountain, GA.

Published in: Index-Journal - Online
(view article) (no cache available)

Friday
January 12, 2018
1. Citadel-Led Study Reveals Threat to U.S. Military Readiness Due to Unfit Recruits

A research study released by The Citadel in collaboration with the U.S. Army Public Health Center and the American Heart Association is the first to show that the low fitness of U.S. Army recruits from 10 Southern states poses a threat to military readiness and national security. According to the findings, recruits from Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee and Texas are significantly less fit, and consequently are more likely to encounter training related injuries (TRI) than recruits from other U.S. states.

Versions of this study now appearing in more than 50 media sources. Sources include:

American Heart Association

Military Times

Charleston CEO

Published in: The Citadel Campus Newsroom - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Friday
January 12, 2018
2. Citadel celebrations planned in honor of Martin Luther King Jr.

Communities across the country will honor the life and legacy of one of the nation’s greatest leaders on Martin Luther King Jr. Day this Monday, January 15. Students, faculty and staff of The Citadel will join this celebration with a series of activities Jan. 15-16.

Published in: The Citadel Campus Newsroom - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Friday
January 12, 2018
3. Woodstock HS JROTC Cadet Wins Major Scholarship

A Woodstock High School Junior ROTC student has earned a major university scholarship!

Navy JROTC Commanding Officer Katlyn Deveau has been awarded a Marine Corps Scholarship to The Citadel worth approximately $183,000. The Citadel, also known as The Military College of South Carolina, is one of six senior military colleges in the United States. Students, who are known as Cadets, undergo four years of ROTC training in a branch of the armed services. Approximately 30% of Cadets graduate as commissioned officers.

Katlyn in August was awarded the prestigious Legion of Valor Award, the highest honor a Junior ROTC cadet can receive! During the ceremony held earlier this year, she also was presented the Cadet Achievement ribbon for outstanding performance as a cadre at Area 12 Leadership Academy.

Published in: Patch - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Friday
January 12, 2018
4. The Citadel falls to Samford, 107-91

Junior Zane Najdawi scored 20 second-half points Thursday night, showing a glimpse of the player from last season who averaged 15.0 points and 6.7 rebounds per game, but it was not enough as The Citadel basketball team fell 107-91 to Samford at McAlister Field House in Southern Conference (SoCon) action.

"We can't dig a 24-point hole (for ourselves), especially against a good team (like Samford)," said head coach Duggar Baucom. "They came in here and they were 0-8 on the road and Scott (Padgett) certainly had them playing well. Credit them for playing well, but we're not going to play very many teams that go and make 18-for-32 from (three-point range). There are days where we don't even shoot that well with nobody guarding us, so you have to credit them for playing very well."

Published in: WCSC Live 5 News - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Friday
January 12, 2018
5. Mobile's Jamarcus King, Daphne's Myles Pierce among 8 added to 2018 Senior Bowl roster

South Carolina cornerback Jamarcus King, Citadel linebacker Myles Pierce and Central Florida defensive end/linebacker Shaquem Griffin were among eight players announced Thursday for the 2018 Reese's Senior Bowl.

Published in: AL.com - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Friday
January 12, 2018
6. ROUNDUP: Former county standout hits 1,000; Prep teams ranked

BASEBALL: College baseball season cranks up in less than a month, with Charleston Southern, College of Charleston and The Citadel all opening up at home on Feb. 16.

Charleston Southern welcomes Delaware on opening weekend.The Citadel hosts George Mason, nationally-ranked Louisville and Richmond in a tournament. The Cougars host Southeast Missouri for three games.

Published in: The Berkeley Independent - Online
(photo included) (view article) (no cache available)

Friday
January 12, 2018
7. University of Alaska Fairbanks shooters 7-0 after meet at Citadel

The nationally ranked Alaska Nanooks rifle team improved to 7-0 this season after defeating The Citadel in a tri-meet Wednesday in Charleston, South Carolina.

The Nanooks, No. 5 in the latest College Rifle Coaches Association Poll, compiled an aggregate total of 4,687. The Citadel’s coed squad registered a 4,594 and the Bulldogs women’s team posted a 4,168 during the competition in the McAlister Field House.

“The match went really well today for it being our first time to The Citadel in several years,” Nanooks head coach Layne Lewis said in a University of Alaska Fairbanks news release. “It was nice to see the NCAA Championship venue for this year and we look forward to returning and competing here in March for the national championship.”

Published in: Fairbanks Daily News-Miner - Online
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Thursday
January 11, 2018
1.a Physically fit recruits for Army are hard to find. Especially in these states (story based on Citadel-led research)

The Army's problem of finding physically fit recruits at a time of rising obesity in the United States is especially acute in the South — where it traditionally draws a high percentage of soldiers, a study published Wednesday finds. Army recruits from Southern states are generally in poorer physical condition than those from other parts of the country, concluded researchers at The Citadel, a military college in Charleston, S.C. “This has a real impact on national security,” said Daniel Bornstein, a researcher who led the study. The regional distinction also suggests that government policy can influence fitness, and the South may be falling behind the rest of the country. “Some of the greatest public health achievements have come as the result of state-level policy change,” the study found.

Versions of this study now appearing in more than 50 media sources. Sources include:

 MSN News

Post and Courier

Stars and Stripes

Detroit Free Press

 

 

 

 

Published in: USA Today - Online
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Thursday
January 11, 2018
2a. Citadel experience
Although I am not a graduate of The Citadel, I was shocked by the recent article about Shannon Faulkner returning to The Citadel. Your reporter wrote, “Her enrollment ended in threats and heartbreak as she was forced to walk out.” This is patently false. She was not “forced” to walk out. She quit very shortly after arriving, like thousands of male cadets in the generations before her who lacked the necessary physical and mental preparation. As for the threats she received, I do not know what happened before her arrival, but I know incoming knobs hear very little other than threats their freshman year, unless they are in the classroom. Ms. Faulkner is the quintessential example of “right cause, wrong person.” The following year, Nancy Mace entered the Corps, excelled, and graduated in 1999. Nancy Mace was the first qualified female candidate to attend The Citadel and wears the ring because she deserves it.
Published in: The Post and Courier - Online
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Thursday
January 11, 2018
Henry Berlin, beloved owner of Charleston fixture Berlin's Clothiers, dies at 93
Henry Berlin, who ran the Charleston fixture Berlin’s Clothiers through the second half of the 20th Century, died Wednesday. He was 93. Berlin inherited the retail shop at Broad and King streets from his father in 1958, then ran the business until he retired in 2004. His grandfather emigrated from Eastern Europe and opened the store in 1883. Friends, neighbors and routine customers knew Berlin as a man-about-town with a sly sense of humor. Born and raised in Charleston, Berlin went to The Citadel for two years before he enlisted in the Navy to serve in World War II. When he returned, he finished earning his college degree at the University of South Carolina. After a short stint in law school at the University of Georgia, Berlin decided to move back to Charleston to work in the family business. When his father retired, he took it over with his brother, Alwyn, who died in 1978.
Published in: The Post and Courier - Online
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Thursday
January 11, 2018
Raphael Wolpert
Raphael Wolpert, 93, passed away suddenly, on January 4, 2018 in Tampa, FL. Ray was born in Lake City, SC in 1924. He grew up in Loris, SC where his parents, Barney and Katie Wolpert, owned and operated Wolpert's Department Store. He attended The Citadel in Charleston, SC, class of '45, and was very proud to be a Life Member of the Citadel Alumni Association. After service in the U.S. Army during World War II, he graduated from the Medical College of Virginia Dental School (now VCU), and then served as a Captain in the U.S. Army Dental Corps during the Korean Conflict. Following his military service, he established a dental practice in the small rural farm community of Marion, SC, serving the residents for over 40 years, at times being the only dentist in Marion.A memorial service will be held Sunday, February 4 at 11:00 am at Beth Israel Congregation. In lieu of flowers, family suggests that donations may be made to Beth Israel Congregation, 316 S Park Ave, Florence, SC 29501.
Published in: scnow.com - Online
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Thursday
January 11, 2018
The Citadel loses money on beer sales at football games

Selling beer at a football game might seem a sure way to make money, but The Citadel learned otherwise last season. The Citadel lost money selling beer at home football games in 2017, and it's unclear whether beer sales will continue at Johnson Hagood Stadium for the 2018 season. The school sold $21,718.24 worth of beer at five home games last season, The Citadel's first effort to sell beer in public areas of the stadium. But expenses to sell the beer, including $5,000 per game in rental costs to set up a beer garden, amounted to $32,858.62, leaving a net loss of $11,140.38. The Citadel's athletic department split the loss with corporate partner Sticky Fingers, leaving each party with a loss of $5,570.19 for the season. Interim athletic director Rob Acunto told a committee of The Citadel's Board of Visitors on Wednesday that the school's beer vendor would not partner with The Citadel next season if the beer garden setup remains the same.

Published in: The Post and Courier - Online
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Wednesday
January 10, 2018
1. CofC establishes center for binational economic agreements

A new center at the College of Charleston is working to recruit high-tech companies from Israel and Estonia to work with companies in South Carolina, as well as supporting existing agreements between South Carolina and the two countries. The Center for the Global Alliance for South Carolina will help businesses and research institutions in the Palmetto State connect with one another, as well as counterparts in Israel and Estonia. The alliance’s goal is to build a business and research support system that attracts smaller high-tech companies from Israel and Estonia, as well as potentially other countries in the future, to work alongside South Carolina companies or relocate operations to the Palmetto State. The alliance is a collaboration of Advanced Technology International, the Medical University of South Carolina, The Citadel, the University of South Carolina, Clemson University and SCRA, as well as CofC and the Commerce Department.

Published in: Charleston Regional Business Journal - Online
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Wednesday
January 10, 2018
1. Statehouse hopefuls Cindy Boatwright, Nancy Mace get testy at candidate forum

The two women fighting to represent South Carolina's House District 99 shook hands with each other at the beginning of a candidate forum Monday night, but not at the end. At the start, both Republican Nancy Mace and Democrat Cindy Boatwright agreed on a host of issues. Both pointed to a need for ethics reform, pledged to be transparent with constituents and questioned the effectiveness of Act 388, which exempted owner-occupied homes from the property taxes that fund school operations. By the fourth question, though, the differences started cropping up.

Published in: The Post and Courier - Online
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Wednesday
January 10, 2018
2. State of the Nation: Progressives, Conservatives, and Trump

Anyone reading the news and especially the political “liberal” and conservative commentaries might easily conclude that he is living in a world of two parallel political universes. It is as if modern American liberals and conservatives are, respectively, occupying alternative realities about how they look at the economy and culture of the country, and evaluate Donald Trump and his administration. The common element in both, however, is the existence of an intrusive and controlling government. Read the “progressive” liberal press and you would easily presume that America is about to descend into a fascist dictatorship led by racist thugs determined to introduce twenty-first century eugenics that is supplemented with an open season on wonton police murdering of anyone who lacks blond hair and blue eyes. And all for the benefit for a financial “one percent” who share the same skin pigmentation. At the spearhead of this new Nazi “Amerika” is Donald Trump. Illegitimate president, race-baiter-in-chief, and who is mentally unstable, while being a puppet or dupe of Vladimir Putin, who hopes to use Trump to restore Russia as the prime player on the global stage.

Published in: The Future of Freedom Foundation - Online
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Wednesday
January 10, 2018
Catherine Templeton raises $721,000 to close out 2017 in her S.C. governor bid
Former two-time state agency head Catherine Templeton raised $721,000 during the last three months of last year in her bid to win the 2018 Republican nomination for governor, her campaign said Tuesday. The Mount Pleasant attorney had $2.3 million cash on hand as of Dec. 31, campaign spokeswoman Mollie Young said. Templeton has been in a tight fundraising fight with Republican Gov. Henry McMaster in her first election. McMaster, a former state attorney general and lieutenant governor, will release his latest contribution totals Wednesday, the state's deadline for campaign disclosure reports.
Published in: The Post and Courier - Online
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Wednesday
January 10, 2018
Former Saluda RB Brooks leaves The Citadel for better fit at Limestone
Malik Brooks could never get comfortable. He started out at B-back. Didn’t like it. He moved to A-back. Didn’t take. Brooks knew the problem wasn’t the position, it was the offense. The idea of playing in triple-option appealed to Brooks when The Citadel was recruiting him out of high school, but the more he played in it, the less he enjoyed it. “Going through the season, I just knew that the offense wasn’t for me. I belong in the spread offense,” Brooks said. “I tried to get used to the triple-option, but it was just something I couldn’t get used to.” The spread is the offense run at Saluda High School, which is where Brooks set a school-record 4,749 yards rushing and scored 73 touchdowns over a four-year career. Brooks rushed for 1,935 yards and 35 scores as a senior, winning the Index-Journal Player of the Year award for the second consecutive year and securing a trip to the 2016 Shrine Bowl of the Carolinas. So, Brooks decided his first fall with the Bulldogs would be his last, and late Saturday night, he announced via Twitter his intention to transfer from The Citadel to Limestone College, where he will be a redshirt freshman.
Published in: indexjournal.com - Online
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Wednesday
January 10, 2018
Nanook Rifle team continues perfect season with victory over Jacksonville State
The Crown Jewel of UAF Athletics, the Nanook Rifle team, continued their perfect season with a win down at Jacksonville State University. They defeated the Jacksonville State Gamecocks 4,691 to 4,650. The Nanooks earned a 2,327 point team score in the Smallbore and a 2,364 point score in the air rifle. Two Seniors helped lead the way for the Fifth-Ranked Nanooks as Sagen Maddalena and Luke Johnson were both firing on all cylinders. Maddalena was the top shooter for the Nooks, finishing the day with a 1,183 point total score with a 587 point Smallbore and a 596 in the Air rifle. This was the fourth match in a row where Maddalena was the top shooter for the Nooks this season. Johnson was right behind her with a 1,174 point score thanks to his 587 point smallbore and 591 in the Air rifle. JT Schnering was the third best shooter for the Nanooks with a 1,163 point score. This was the first match since November 19th for The Alaska Rifle team, who are now 6-0 on the year and will be in action again tomorrow when they take on the Citadel in Charleston South Carolina.
Published in: KTVF-TV 11 (Fairbanks, AK) - Online
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Wednesday
January 10, 2018
ROUNDUP: Coastal Sectional on tap

BASEBALL: The Charleston Riverdogs’ 14th annual hot stove banquet is set for Feb. 2 at the Charleston Marriott. The event includes photo and autograph opportunities, silent auction, plated dinner and a question-and-answer session with former Major League Baseball outfielder Andruw Jones. Jones played 17 major league seasons, including the first 12 with the Atlanta Braves. Jones also played for the Los Angeles Dodgers, Texas Rangers, Chicago White Sox and New York Yankees. He belted 434 career homers, earned five all-star nods and 10 gold gloves. The banquet benefits the College of Charleston, Citadel and Charleston Southern baseball scholarship funds. Doors open at 6 p.m. and the program begins at 7 p.m. Individual tickets are $75. For tickets and information, call (843) 723-7241 or visit rileyparkevents.com.

Published in: Journal Scene - Online
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Wednesday
January 10, 2018
Tech Opens Spring in Home Doubleheader vs. The Citadel

Georgia Tech men’s tennis will open its spring slate when it hosts The Citadel for a doubleheader at Byers Tennis Complex on Tuesday, Jan. 9. The first match will begin at 2 p.m. with the second match scheduled for 6 p.m. The Yellow Jackets are coming off a successful fall season that saw fine performances out of Carlos Divar, Michael Kay and Phillip Gresk in singles. Divar found success in the fall in the ITA All-American Championships as well as the ITA Southeast Regional, before winning the GT Invitational singles Old Gold bracket. Gresk and Kay also stepped up their game, working their way deep into the late stages of each fall tournament, with Gresh winning the GT Invitational’s White bracket.

Published in: Georgia Tech Sports - Online
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Monday
January 8, 2018
1. South Carolina's GOP, trade and military presence has produced key players in Trump administration

Part of the explanation is that a Republican administration naturally leads to more high-profile roles for Republican politicians — of which there are plenty in a consistently red state like South Carolina. "Just the fact that Trump is president allows South Carolina politicians to be involved in foreign policy in a way that they were not under an Obama administration," said Scott Buchanan, a political science professor at The Citadel. But two other factors also helped produce the outward-looking focus of many South Carolina politicians: the state's heavy reliance on international trade and its significant presence of military installations and veteran communities.

Published in: The Post and Courier - Online
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Monday
January 8, 2018
2. Shannon Faulkner returns to The Citadel in March, this time at school's invitation
When Shannon Faulkner steps on The Citadel campus in March, it will mark 25 years since she attempted to join the all-male Corps of Cadets. Back then, there was hostility after school officials admitted her under the assumption that she was a male. This time, she's coming as an invited guest. Faulkner will take part in the school's "Pat Conroy Symposium" on March 3 to honor the prolific South Carolina novelist and Citadel graduate who passed away from pancreatic cancer in 2016 at age 70. He was a big supporter of Faulkner and her effort to break the school's discriminatory gray-clad gender line by way of federal court challenge. Faulkner said she has visited the school only once since that fateful week in August 1995 when she attempted to become a cadet. Her enrollment ended in threats and heartbreak as she was forced to walk out.
Published in: The Post and Courier - Online
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Monday
January 8, 2018
3. The Citadel's Business Bowl helps launch young entrepreneurs
Citadel freshman C.J. Walker admitted to some nervousness before he made his "elevator pitch" at the school's Bulldog Business Bowl. "It's a little bit nerve-wracking," the cadet from Charleston Collegiate School said. "But compared with being a knob in the barracks, it was fine." Walker pitched his business idea — repurposing the rain tarps of baseball teams into other products — to eight judges in the "elevator pitch" stage of The Citadel's fourth annual Business Bowl in December. His five-minute presentation was followed by 10 minutes of pointed questions from the judges, who whittled the field down from nine teams to five. Those five teams will further develop their business plans before making more detailed presentations in April. The winning team will receive $10,000 in seed money for its start-up company, and the runner-up will receive $5,000. The Business Bowl is open to all Citadel students, whether cadets, day students, veteran students or the evening program.
Published in: The Post and Courier - Online
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Monday
January 8, 2018
4. Neurological Assessment in the Blink of an Eye?
The blink reflex has been shown to be sensitive to a number of neurological insults, including traumatic brain injury, Parkinson's disease and Huntington's disease, suggesting that it could be a useful tool for neurological assessment. Although electromyography (EMG)-derived time metrics were used to analyze the blink reflex as early as the 1950s, quantitative assessment of the blink response was never adopted widely in clinical practice, in part because existing technology was somewhat cumbersome and uncomfortable. Moreover, EMG is a highly sensitive technology requiring strict ambient parameters and was not easily performed outside the health care setting, limiting the applications of the blink reflex as a diagnostic indicator of neurological health. Advances in video and computer technology -- including improved digital image capture, higher frame speeds and higher processing speeds -- have now put portable, noninvasive, quantitative assessment of the blink within reach.
Published in: Labortary Equipment - Online
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Monday
January 8, 2018
5. Citadel to Pentagon: Caloosa Cougar paves path
With nearly three decades of service invested in the U.S. Army, a former Caloosa Elementary School student was recently assigned to the Pentagon at the Department of Defense.Senior Lt. Col. Byron Christopher Pateras, who was enrolled at the school until fifth grade when his family moved to Maryland, took over the new position in October. Pateras is a senior ranking officer in the Army G-3/5/7, Headquarters, Department of the Army, and is preparing to make colonel one day. "I'm responsible for the policy, planning and strategy for the Western Hemisphere, which is Latin America," he said. "I have influence, and I have direct communication - it's a huge responsibility." The father of three teens, Pateras enlisted in the Army when he was only 17 himself. "I told myself I'd do 20 years and get out," he said. "I always like giving back to the country," Pateras noted of why he has stayed. He first became involved with the military after joining the JROTC program at his high school. At the time, Pateras was the first in his family to follow a military career path and he is still the only one. Pateras served for four years and then entered The Citadel in Charleston, South Carolina.
Published in: Cape Coral Daily Breeze - Online
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Monday
January 8, 2018
6. Capturing the Power of Their Stories: “Las Voces del Lowcountry” Reveals Latino Experiences
While working as a counselor to Spanish-speaking immigrant families in the Charleston area for twelve years, Marina López was moved by the stories she heard: stories that told of struggles and despair but also revealed hopes and dreams. “During this time, I observed a change in the way immigrants were portrayed in the public discourse and media outlets,” said López. “These public ideas became more and more negative and stereotypical and contrasted sharply with the diversity of experiences I was exposed to in my daily practice with Latino families.” Determined to record these personal accounts and highlight their significance, López earned a master’s degree in library and information science from the University of South Carolina and began exploring ways to properly convey the experiences of Latinos in the Lowcountry. After López met Citadel history professor Kerry Taylor, Ph.D., at an oral history workshop, they embarked on a documentation project that would span several years and culminate in “Las Voces del Lowcountry.”
Published in: CRBJ Biz Wire - Online
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Monday
January 8, 2018
7. Holiday reading list idea: “Into the Shadows” by Lt. Col. Michael Brady
Col. Michael Brady U.S. Army (retired) brings much more to a first- time novel than your average spy enthusiast. Brady served as a career tactical and strategic intelligence officer for the United States. He was also the director of the Presidential Emergency Operations Center at the White House under George Bush during 9/11. The former Army Airborne Ranger is now retired from military intelligence, but is sharing his experiences and expertise through a new novel and by teaching cadets and students at his alma mater. Brady, a member of The Citadel Class of 1990, writes a regular column for Asia Times. He is also the USA contributor to the Sunday Spy Show, an international podcast produced in the United Kingdom, and most recently, he has become a novelist. The first in what may be a series of novels, Into the Shadows: The Fear, was released in late 2017. Amazon reviewers are calling it “gripping,” and an “outstanding read
Published in: Citadel News Room - Online
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Monday
January 8, 2018
8. What's ahead in 2018 for the South Carolina economy

Banking - South Carolina’s banking industry will join a small club in 2018, as the Palmetto State’s first federally insured startup lender in more than eight years opens its doors. Beacon Community Bank has said it plans to take deposits and making loans in early January. It’s one of few true newcomers in the country to obtain government approval to operate since the last recession. The downturn, which started a decade ago and left deep scars, triggered a series of failures, forced mergers and regulatory pullbacks that sharply cut the ranks of small banks. The freeze is beginning to thaw after the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. and the Federal Reserve began to loosen their restrictions, but to date, few have taken the plunge. Regulators have approved just 11 charter applications since 2013, including one misfire, and are now reviewing requests from five others. The last South Carolina startup to successfully complete the process was Myrtle Beach-based Coastal Carolina National Bank, which opened in June 2009. Beacon will operate from East Bay Street in Charleston. Its lead investors include Lt. General John Rosa, the retiring president of The Citadel.

Published in: The Post and Courier - Online
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Monday
January 8, 2018
9. Built by slaves and plantation wealth, South Carolina colleges look to tell their own stories fully

The man's name was Abraham. In a grainy 1889 photo of the plantation home belonging to Furman University's namesake family, he appears standing by the portico with his face obscured in foliage and shadows. Under the system of apartheid and chattel slavery that defined the United States economy from its early days, Abraham had lived part of his life as the legal property of James C. Furman, the university's first president. Researchers only know his first name because someone wrote it on the back of the photograph. The rest of his life remains hidden from view. In the fall, faculty and students at Furman University began sifting through their own history to more fully tell the stories of Abraham and other slaves like him whose labor helped establish the school. They will present their findings and recommendations in the spring. The movement has spread to South Carolina. The Citadel, Clemson University, Furman and the University of South Carolina have all joined the Universities Studying Slavery Consortium, based at the University of Virginia. Each school's history is unique, and so is its approach to telling it.

Published in: The Post and Courier - Online
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Monday
January 8, 2018
9.1 Dr. Lori Kay Hicklin

Dr. Lori Kay Hicklin, 59, of Charleston, South Carolina, entered into eternal rest Thursday, December 28, 2017. Her Memorial Service will be held Wednesday, January 3, 2018 in Summerall Chapel, The Citadel, 171 Moultrie Street, Charleston, SC 29409 at 11 am. Arrangements by J. Henry Stuhr, Inc. Downtown Chapel. Lori was born June 26, 1958 in Harrisonburg, Virginia, daughter of Clara Smith Hicklin and the late William Stuart Hicklin. She was a college professor and the Department Head of Health Exercise and Sport Science at The Citadel. Lori held a BS from James Madison University and a Masters and Doctorate from the University of South Carolina. She was a member of James Island Presbyterian Church, the SPCA, and a tennis coach for the City of Charleston Tennis Courts. Lori was serving as President of the SC Alliance for Health Physical Education, Recreation, and Dance; current president of the SC Association of Physical Education and Sport; and, associate editor of the journal Teaching Elementary Education.She is survived by her mother, Clara Hicklin, of Wytheville, VA; three brothers, Michael Stuart Hicklin (Danette) of Blacksburg, VA, Gary Meredith Hicklin (Lise) of The Plains, VA and Dean Phillip Hicklin (Cherise) of Roscoe, IL; numerous nieces and nephews; and her beloved friend, George Heard.In lieu of flowers memorials may be made to The Charleston Animal Society, 2455 Remount Road, North Charleston, SC 29406 or www.charlestonanimalsociety.org.A memorial message may be sent to the family by visiting our website at www.jhenrystuhr.com

Published in: Roanoke.com - Online
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Monday
January 8, 2018
9.2 Jerry Nettles Sr.

Jerry Nettles Sr. , 78, died on June 24 after an extended illness. He was known in Florence for his sports shop and the quarterback school that he ran for nearly four decades. He owned the Pee Dee Sportsmen’s Shop in Florence for 27 years and the Pee Dee Quarterback School for almost 40 years. Nettles grew up in Summerville and attended Summerville High School, where he was on the football team. He led the Green Wave to two state championships in the 1950s. Nettles’ football career at The Citadel was notable as well. He led the college team in its only victory in a bowl game. Nettles was inducted into The Citadel’s Athletics Hall of Fame in 1980.

Published in: scnow.com - Online
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Monday
January 8, 2018
9.3 Emmett Davis

There is perhaps no businessman in Greenwood’s history who can claim the kind of resume and statewide clout that Emmett Davis could. When Davis died May 17 at the age of 87, he left behind a legacy that stretched from the urban corridors of Charleston to the halls of The Citadel. In June 1954, Davis and his partner Phil Floyd established an engineering firm in the back of a liquor store, using $600 they pooled together. By the time of Davis’ death, Davis & Floyd had grown into one of the Southeast’s most trusted names, accumulating a versatile portfolio that includes private development, federal and local government contracts, transportation and waste water management. That includes Uptown Greenwood streetscape improvements and development of the Greenwood County Library, repair of the Fort Robins Air Force Base in Georgia, a Charleston Airport traffic study and transportation engineering services for the $385 million Conway Bypass. Davis’ list of accolades is vast. Order of the Palmetto recipient in 2009. Named by the Index-Journal in 2000 as one of the 100 most influential people of the century in the Lakelands. Inductee into the South Carolina Business Hall of Fame in March. Selected to the Greenwood County Hall of Fame in 1994 — recipient of an honorary “doctor of engineering” degree from The Citadel, his alma mater, in 2007.

Published in: indexjournal.com - Online
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Monday
January 8, 2018
Citadel basketball plunges into 'scary' SoCon play
The Citadel's pre-conference basketball slate did not go as anybody had planned, if only because the Bulldogs lost their top player just six games into the season. Guard Preston Parks, the Southern Conference freshman of the year in 2016-17, was dismissed from the squad on Nov. 28, saying he would seek a transfer. The Bulldogs blew a 20-point second-half lead against Marist in their first game without Parks, but also managed an 84-82 win over Colonial Athletic Association foe James Madison without the 6-1 guard.
Published in: The Post and Courier - Online
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Monday
January 8, 2018
Promising freshman Malik Brooks leaving Citadel football
Promising freshman running back Malik Brooks has announced that he's leaving The Citadel football program for Limestone. "I want to take the time to thank The Citadel for allowing the opportunity to further my academics and talent at the collegiate level," Brooks posted on Twitter. "But after talking things over with my parents and coaches, I've decided to finish my academic and football career at Limestone College." Brooks, 6-0 and 205 pounds, redshirted last season after a stellar career at Saluda High School. Bulldogs coach Brent Thompson had been eager to see Brooks in action during spring practice starting next month.
Published in: The Post and Courier - Online
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Monday
January 8, 2018
Wofford outpaces The Citadel, 109-92
Wofford withstood the hectic style of The Citadel and took a 109-92 win Saturday night in Richardson Indoor Stadium. The Citadel uses a full-court trapping defense and a quick-trigger offense, leading the country in possessions per game. The Terriers were down by as many as 10 points in the first half against that frantic pace but regained their composure and never trailed in the second half. “We won and nobody got seriously hurt. That’s all I care about,” Wofford head coach Mike Young said. “Whatever I told them (before the game) wasn’t very good. Take care of the ball, know you’re going to get fouled and take the (3-point) arc away. We didn’t do those things very well. But we scored 109 points and we won going away.” Wofford (10-5, 2-1 Southern Conference) used a 15-2 run late in the first half for a 34-31 advantage and pushed that to 45-37 by the break. The Bulldogs (5-10, 0-3) got as close as 50-48 in the second half and it was 69-65 with less than 12 minutes remaining.
Published in: goupstate.com - Online
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