The city of Camden can use proceeds from its hospitality tax to fund the construction of a proposed sports complex on the former grounds of Boylan-Haven-Mather Academy. That's the opinion of Margaret Pope, of Pope Zeigler Law Firm, who has often advised the city on the legal uses of public finances.
6 a.m. Wednesday, May 25. Faloma and Meleina Luhk (pronounced "Luke"), ages 10 and 9, are seen sitting on a concrete slab across from their bus stop in an area of Saipan known as As Teo. They never made it on the bus that came a half-hour later. They haven't been seen since. No one knows where they are, or at least they're not saying.
Slowly, but surely, Camden City Manager Kevin Bronson got his team together.
Kershaw County Animal Control is working to capture three to five dogs believed to be responsible for killing several fawns in Camden's historic district.
A new law that goes into effect today is meant to curb one of the fastest-rising forms of criminal activity: copper theft. Nearly every day, the Kershaw County Sheriff's Office (KCSO) files reports from property owners whose homes have been ripped of wiring or air conditioning units cut apart to get at copper parts.
The Camden Police Department (CPD) and Kershaw County Sheriff's Office (KCSO) worked together to solve a series of burglaries and ended up finding two boys at the center of their joint investigation.
Friday morning's national news headlines brought this one from USAToday.com: "School board removes Sherlock Holmes novel as derogatory to Mormons."
Two Camden residents spoke up about their feelings concerning the city of Camden's proposal to build a recreation complex on the former Boylan-Haven-Mather Academy grounds that the YMCA of Columbia might manage. The men spoke during the public forum portion of Camden City Council's meeting Tuesday evening.
Medicaid patients don't have to worry where their next ride will come from, thanks to a new deal worked out between the Santee-Wateree Regional Transportation Authority (S-WRTA) and other RTAs.
The city of Camden is on schedule and on budget to complete a new wastewater treatment plant mandated by the S.C. Department of Health and Environmental Control (DHEC).
The Camden Police Department (CPD) arrested three men Sunday night in connection with the attempted armed robbery of the BP gas station on Wall Street near I-20.
Kershaw County Sheriff's Office (KCSO) deputies arrested a man from Martin near the South Carolina-Georgia border Thursday in connection with a break-in at the Outpost/BP convenience store on White Pond Road convenience store near Elgin off I-20.
The second of two men accused of perpetrating an Aug. 1 home invasion turned himself in Thursday afternoon. Kershaw County Sheriff Jim Matthews said Marcus Antwan Greene, 24, turned himself in to authorities at the Kershaw County Detention Center.
Tuesday evening, Camden City Council will consider appointing Norma Young to the Camden Historic Landmarks Commission (CHLC). Young served once before, but is asking to go back on the commission after sitting out a term.
Once upon a time I wrote fiction. No, C-I critics, I don't mean any of my articles. Those are about real life, real people, real events.
About 50 people spent some time Nov. 13 to help the city of Camden celebrate the official grand opening of its new wastewater treatment plant. The plant, which cost around $35 million to build, actually began operating in late-February. The city chose to wait until late in the year to have a ribbon cutting ceremony and offer tours of the plant while it worked to drain the old plant's remaining lagoon. The new plant replaces one built in 1979.
As 2015 approaches, Kershaw County's oldest continually operating business is celebrating its 150th anniversary by doing what it's always done: offering a wide variety of insurance products with competitive pricing and hometown service.
Even as I close in on 50 (mark your calendars for next March), I still like to play computer games. Frivolous, I know ... or is it?
In addition to passing first reading of an ordinance authorizing an up to $4 million bond to renovate Rhame Arena and contribute to the construction of a community building at an expanded Central Carolina Technical College campus, Camden City Council took up several other matters at its Nov. 11 meeting.
A large crowd gathered early at Hampton Park in downtown Camden on Wednesday afternoon for a 3 p.m. ceremony honoring a long-time physician known as "Dr. Mac." About 70 people sat in chairs while another 30 to 40 stood across the street from the house where Dr. Francis N. McCorkle first lived in Camden. Several people were on the agenda to speak. The Camden Military Academy (CMA) color guard became a last-minute addition, representing the facility where McCorkle has served as school doctor for 57 years.
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