Camden First United Methodist Church will be celebrating its annual "Friends of the First" service on Sunday at 11 a.m. This is a special day of worship and we have asked the congregation to extend invitations to family and friends. The theme for this year's celebration is "A friend loves at all times." That love, the love of God is to be manifested in all we do, in all seasons and at all times.
The Fine Arts Center of Kershaw County (FAC) and the City of Camden are pleased to bring you a great evening of entertainment to kick off the Colonial Cup weekend on Friday, Nov. 16. This free, family friendly event will begin at 6:30 p.m. with food vendors and music on the Town Green, so bring your blankets and chairs and help us celebrate the beginning of a great fall weekend in Camden. The Root Doctors, a popular cover and dance band will take the stage at 7 p.m. Participating vendors include: Old Armory Steak & Seafood Restaurant, Venue ...
The Fine Arts Center of Kershaw County (FAC) and Columbia Children's Theatre (CCT) are proud to present Fame Jr., a Camden Community Theatre production, Nov. 8-11 in the Wood Auditorium. The Thursday through Saturday evening shows start at 7 p.m., and the Sunday matinee begins at 3 p.m.. Tickets are $10 for adults and $8 for students, seniors and military. Fame, Jr. is sponsored by Modern Turf.
The idea came to her while she was washing her hair.
"In June of last summer, I lost my older sister to a brain tumor. As I was working through the grief of losing her, I was coming up on the one year anniversary of her passing and I wanted to do something to pay tribute to her. I was washing my hair one day and it was like someone popped me in the head with this idea -- make hats," said Shannon Littlefield.
This year, Revolutionary War Field Days is Saturday and Sunday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. The daily admission fee is $8 for adults, $6 for seniors and military, $4 for ages 6 to12, under six free and family package of $20 (2 adults and 3 kids under age 12).
Sunday, Mac Wyckoff, historian, will return as guest speaker for the Kershaw County Historical Society's fall program, which will be held at 3 p.m. at the Camden High School Auditorium, 1022 Ehrenclou Drive, Camden.
The National Society Daughters of the American Revolution, University of South Carolina Chapter, has donated a set of the series, "South Carolina Women: Their Lives and Times," to the Camden Archives and Museum in memory of the late Dr. Constance Ashton Myers, a series contributor and member of the USC NSDAR. The presentation was made Friday, Oct. 26, at the archives.
Early risers on Saturday might get a glimpse of the Our Barn team heading to the American Heart Association (AHA) Beach Ride. The fact that the team will be on horseback might cause some people to look twice.
Reverend Larry D. McCutcheon has been appointed as minister to Camden First United Methodist Church. Rev McCutcheon comes from Trinity United Methodist Church in Orangeburg where he served for 11 years. A spiritual and civic leader, he preaches the gospel and walks the talk throughout various sectors of the community in an extraordinary way, touching the lives of so many with his unique ability to reach all people from all walks of life.
As part of the Kershaw County Library's Summer Reading Program "Every Hero Has a Story," storyteller Sharon Clarke presented a program at both the Camden and Elgin libraries. Clarke, who lives in North Carolina, entertained the audience with both story and music. Her interactive program was enjoyed by the audience, young and old. Clarke involved the audience as she told an old Chinese folk tale, The Magic Wings. Shown from left are Addy Gwynn as the Queen, Clarke, Elizabeth Mensching as the Princess, Lucy Moore as the Grocer's Daughter, and Liberty Mensching as the Goose Girl.
Karl and Kay Allen of Black River Rescue, and Lucy, part of their four-legged family and co-workers, present a special children's program at the Kershaw County Library. The program included information on their dogs' special talents and what the Allens and their dogs do. The Allens taught the children to "hug a tree" if they ever happen to become lost in the woods because body scents populate and remain trapped under limbs and branches, which can help bloodhounds find and rescue them. Bloodhounds not only have super-sensitive noses -- more than 4 million scent cells -- they also have floppy ears ...
Pine Tree Hill Elementary School (PTHS) student Paisley Beam walks in the Belk's KidFest fashion show in late March. Paisley was one of several PTHS Bullpups featured in the fashion show. During the show, Belk Stores presented PTHS with a $4,154 donation. The store offered customers an opportunity to support local Title I elementary schools during Angel Days, a holiday fundraiser, and 100 percent of the proceeds were given to the school. Belk chose PTHS from among Title I schools in Richland and Kershaw County school districts. A portion of the proceeds will go toward a 21st Century ...