Are you changing the décor of your bedroom or kitchen? Do you have a closet full of clothes you don't always wear?
"Hospice is like the spokes on wheel," he said. "And we're the hub. We're family focused and patient centered."
If you love "to see the flaming forge, and hear the bellows roar," plan to visit the Blacksmith Shed located on the lower grounds of Historic Camden Revolutionary War Site from 9:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. during the museum's annual Battle of Camden Remembrance Day on Saturday.
Willie Benson lives on Longtown Road in Lugoff. He started his family garden about the last week in March from seed. The growth started from his mulch pile and 10-10-10 fertilizer. The garden had cabbage heads growing to about 10 inches wide at first. While he was in Washington, DC for a month, the plants grew to stand 40-36 inches tall.
Earlier this summer the National League of Junior Cotillions Camden Pre-Cotillion Chapter held a summer camp for local children to learn proper manners.
The Carlos Family "Historic Reunion" will be held Friday through Sunday in Camden. The reunion will kick off with a Friday night meet and greet at the Holiday Inn Express Conference Room from 6:30 to 10 p.m. It will continue Saturday night with a banquet hosted at TenEleven Galleria at 1011 Broad St. from 6:30 to 11:30 p.m. The guest speaker for the banquet will be Dr. John W. Carlos, a Bronze Medal Recipient in the 1968 Summer Olympics in Mexico City. Carlos will be available for book signings and pictures Saturday evening.
Food for the Soul, the Camden-based ministry to the hungry and homeless in Kershaw County, will conclude its Pass the Plate summer fundraising campaign on Saturday, Aug. 13 with a special event to be held from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. at it's center located at 110A East DeKalb St. in Camden, behind United Way.
Charleston Thompson, a rising high school senior and the reigning Camden High School Miss Gold and Black is sponsoring an Ice Cream for Breakfast Sunday from 8:30 to 11:15 a.m. at Lyttleton Street United Methodist Church (LSUMC).
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Samuel of Ridgeway will celebrate their 70th wedding anniversary Aug. 9. The Samuels have seven children, 22 grandchildren and 26 great-grandchildren. They plan to celebrate their anniversary at home with family and friends.
In May, Wal-Mart held a ribbon cutting to introduce "The Spark" to our community. "The Spark" will serve as a hub for all information around events in the Camden/Kershaw County community. This resource will improve communication between those organizations that are making our community so great and those who would like to know more about what is going on in their community. They felt it would be the perfect vehicle to conveniently expose more than 50,000 visitors weekly, to what the community has to offer. One example of how "The Spark" would work, is if a person is ...
Latter-day Saint teenagers from North and South Carolina gathered last week on the campus of East Carolina University for a Christian youth conference. The theme of the conference "One, But Not Alone" is based on the New Testament scripture "So we, being many, are one body in Christ, and every one members one of another" (Romans 12:5).
Local artist Lisa Boykin Adams has donated her painting entitled "Healing Trees" to KershawHealth. Depicting trees along the Wateree River, the three-part painting was created by Adams to hang in the lobby of the healthcare system's Outpatient Center in Elgin.
Thomas Churchwell has one goal this summer, to make sure 10 of his classmates at Doby's Mill Elementary School (DMES) have all the supplies they need to start the school year.
Join Alex Fowler's family and supporters on Aug. 5 from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Royal Z Bowling Lanes located at 8512 Two Notch Rd., Columbia to help his family promote change in how the intersections in Kershaw County are designed.
Six Kershaw County Master Gardeners recently graduated by completing the required 40 hours of volunteer time, and receiving their certificate from Vickie Bertagnolli-Heller, local Master Gardener coordinator. The group also welcomed Joe Dorton and Albert Reed who finished the classroom instruction given by Clemson University agents and qualified as Master Gardeners in May. These gentlemen now have to volunteer 40 hours before they become certified Master Gardeners.
Sam Johnson is on a mission to give back permanently to the community.
Johnson, who lives in the Knights Hill Community, is on a mission to build a church in his community; indeed, he has already started.
Heritage Community Bank participated in Red Nose Day. Red Nose Day is a campaign dedicated to raising money for children and young people living in poverty by simply having fun and making people laugh. People across the country came together to have fun and raise funds and awareness.
The weather is heating up and Americans are heading outdoors to soak up the fun. Warm weather enthusiasts should keep safety on the top of their minds when they're out camping, boating and barbecuing.
The Finally Friday Free Concert Series returns to the grounds of the Fine Arts Center of Kershaw County (FAC) on May 29 with a Midlands favorite, Under the Sun. The concert will take place from 6:00 to 8:30 p.m. on the Joe and Sandy Shull Pavilion behind the Wood Auditorium. Rain location will be on the stage of the Wood Auditorium.
The Girl Scouts of South Carolina – Mountains to Midlands recently recognized Camden City Councilwoman Laurie Parks at the Girl Scouts' annual Women of Distinction Awards Dinner. Parks was one of six area women to be so honored. The award pays tribute to women who exemplify excellence in service, leadership, community visibility, and professionalism. Parks has served on Camden City Council since 2012, serving as Mayor Pro Tem in 2014. In addition, she currently serves on the S.C. Governor's Office Children's Foster Care Review Board for Kershaw and Richland Counties(Vice-Chair, Past Chair), Junior Leadership Kershaw County(Chair ...
A new idea to provide clothing to those who need it is coming to Kershaw County.
Extreme heat can be unpleasant for anyone, and pets are no exception. While it's easy for men and women to detect if their bodies are responding negatively to heat, those warning signs may not be so prevalent in pets, who may suffer in silence as the mercury continues to rise.
Wateree Elementary School teacher Carolyn Clippard's 5th grade class completed more than 100,000 problems in IXL, an online math program.
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