The nearly 200-year-old "Little House," an historic home built by Bonds Conway, Kershaw County's first freed slave, will receive a special dedication Nov. 1 on the grounds of the also historic Price House.
Camden residents will get to have their say about whether the city of Camden should create a nearly 127-acre redevelopment project area, which will also be designated as a tax increment financing, or TIF, district.
Mary Chesnut, author of the famous diary detailing the Civil War from a woman's perspective, has long been a vital part of Camden's history. It is not until now, however, that the public will get to actually see the people mentioned in her historic diary.
Move over, Rio de Janeiro, the Olympics are coming to Camden and Kershaw County. The Mini-Olympics, that is -- featuring the potato sack race, obstacle course, long jump and more.
When an employee is called into the boss' office, he's probably getting fired.
KaBoom! named the city of Camden a Playful City USA in recognition for the community's effort to increase play opportunities for children. Along with 150 other towns and cities, Camden is proud to announce this honor for 2011.
Austin Jenkins of Camden, a naturalist and instructor at the University of South Carolina-Sumter, said he supports the city's efforts to build a sports complex and have it run by the YMCA of Columbia.
By this morning, Kershaw County and the Kershaw County School District should be in possession of the city of Camden's 35-page redevelopment plan. The plan proposes to create a tax increment financing, or TIF, district -- with the city's proposed sports complex as the anchor -- to fund public improvements in the area.
George Washington practiced this vocation when he was a young man. Here in Camden, Samuel Wyly and John Belton were colonial surveyors.
Acoustic folk, roots and Native American music will serenade the harvest moon as it rises over the Kershaw-Cornwallis House garden Saturday nightat the Harvest Moon Concert.
Two women moved from one side of Camden's Town Green to the other as rain moved in, stayed for a few minutes and then left only to be replaced by a hot sun. Paddy Bell and Helen Crolley did so Wednesday for four hours, taking the first watch, so to speak, in a campaign to get people to sign another petition concerning the city's proposed sports complex.
Get your Halloween thrills and chills at the SAFE Scream on the Green, to be held from 2 to 5 p.m. Oct. 29 at Camden's Town Green.
Everyone loves good food, and our 18th century counterparts were no less interested in it than folks today. They just cooked in a different time and place.
The following are excerpts of letters from Camden High School students Mayor Jeffrey Graham read into the record during Tuesday's Camden City Council meeting. Per a request from the Kershaw County School District, the students are only being identified by their first and last initials.
Claims of dictatorship. Accusations of the suspension of democracy. Counter-claims of failing Camden's children. Assertions that residents have already spoken their minds.
The appearance Wednesday of a small traveling zoo in Camden provided some residents the chance to see, close up, certain animals they might only ever encounter on television or the Internet. Other residents, however, expressed dismay that such an exhibit was allowed to come to Camden much less exist at all.
The South Carolina State Transport Police (STP) held a ceremony on Friday, May 3 to recognize its top employees for 2012. LaShaune Smith, resident of Camden, was named State Transport Police 2012 Employee of the Year. Ms. Smith has been with STP for nine years. She serves as the CMV Statistician and Administrative Assistant to Captain J.D. Price.
Visitors won't be able to help but stop and stare at the giant rifle at the Camden Archives and Museum. At 6 feet long and 90 pounds heavy, the training rifle features an 8-inch bolt for .50 caliber armor piercing rounds. Fashioned at Pearl Harbor, the rifle's barrel is actually from the USS Arizona sunk during the Japanese attack of Dec. 7, 1941, that catapulted the United States into World War II.
According to a study completed in 2012 by Harrah Analytics, INVISTA's Camden site supports more than 3,000 jobs and more than $145 million in compensation and benefits. The independent economic research firm found each INVISTA job generated, on average, about six other jobs in the state. Nationally, INVISTA's nearly 4,500 full and part-time employees in the United States indirectly resulted in an estimated 22,000 additional jobs and more than $1.3 billion in compensation and ...
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