Among the animals available for adoption at the Walter M. Crowe Animal Shelter are Heather, a 2-year-old spayed Beagle dog, and a female black-and-white short-haired cat. The adoption donation includes spaying or neutering. The shelter, located at the south end of Fair Street and managed by the Kershaw County Humane Society, is open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Friday and 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. The shelter is closed Sunday and Monday. For information on the shelter or to check for a missing pet, call 425-6016 or e-mail email@example.com. The shelter ...
Funeral service for Clariece D. Taylor, 87, of Camden, will be held Saturday at 11:00 a.m. at Wateree Baptist Church with burial to follow in the church cemetery. The Rev. Bobby J. James Jr. will officiate. The family will receive friends Friday 5-7 p.m. at Powers Funeral Home, Lugoff. Memorials may be made to Wateree Baptist Church Soup and Sandwich Ministry, 2024 Haile Street, Camden, S.C. 29020.
I want the City of Camden to build a recreational facility which can improve not only our fiscal health but also our physical health. Since our two teenagers play "club" sports, we have been to tournaments in Aiken, Columbia, Easley, Mauldin, Rock Hill, Summerville, and Sumter. We have admired top-notch gymnasiums, beautiful fields with lights, and indoor walking tracks. Camden could have these, too.
November 18, 2011|
Susan Hagins White
Life during Colonial times was a far cry from today's world of comforts and technology. Re-enactors at Historic Camden Revolutionary War Site's 41st annual Revolutionary War Field Days gave youngsters -- who included Boy Scouts from the Indian Waters Council Camporee at North Camden Plantation -- a glimpse into those days gone by. In addition to watching battle re-enactments on the field in front of the Kershaw House, visitors viewed craftsmen demonstrating Colonial methods of making wooden buckets, spoons and bowls, tanning skins into leather, crafting pewter ware and forging iron tools. Demonstrations of soap-making, weaving and cooking were also ...
Mary Clark, Hospital Auxiliary of Kershaw County Board chair, began her telephone call with Joseph Bruce, KershawHealth Foundation executive director, by saying, "Well, your campaign is over." She was referring to the foundation's campaign to fund a new fetal monitoring system for the KershawHealth Women's Center. Earlier in the day, Bruce had made a presentation to the auxiliary board about the project, noting that the foundation was within $25,000 of reaching its $190,000 goal. Clark's telephone call was to let the foundation know the auxiliary would be making a $25,000 contribution.