Kershaw County non-profit organizations are invited to participate in the semi-annual Belk Charity Sale from 6 to 10 a.m. Nov. 5. The four-hour shopping sale directly benefits non-profit charities and schools, allowing them to keep 100 percent of each $5 ticket sold, while providing shoppers an opportunity to save 20 to 70 percent off purchases that day.
A highly-anticipated movie is set to premiere in Camden this weekend and Little Theatre owners James and Rita Trivett have donated tickets for every member of law enforcement in Kershaw County. The Camden movie theater will also sell tickets to "Courageous" at a reduced price of $5 to the general public.
The Kershaw County Show Choir recently competed at Carowinds and won Best Overall High School Show Choir. In order to compete in the final competition, the choir had to first receive a Superior rating in the preliminary competition. Members of the group are (first row) Regina Rivers, Melanie Jenkins, Director Sandy Pace, India Torres, Erin Patterson, (second row) Austin Caulder, Nicholas Mims, Ronald Sessions, Shaquille Graham and Micah Taylor. Not pictured is Kelly Wilson.
Nature-seekers and history buffs took a closer look at the wild life that surrounds them during a recent two-hour walk through Historic Camden Revolutionary War Site and its nature loop which passes by Pine Tree Creek. Naturalist Josh Arrants, who led the walk, shared his field notes from the excursion, which was organized by the Kershaw Conservation District.
Marianne Larson of Elgin, South Carolina department president of the Ladies Auxiliary to the Veterans of Foreign Wars (VFW), led the state delegation to the 98th national convention held Aug. 27-Sept. 1 in San Antonio, Texas.
Do you hate sharing the highway with trucks? I thought I did, too. The big 18-wheelers travel, loaded with tons of stuff. They creep up the hills so slowly that you try to get around them. But then they get to the top of the hill. They barrel down so fast you can't catch them.
The Wateree River Pirates have likely taken their final voyage. Only weeks after constructing a 50-foot-long, pirate-themed boat for use along the Wateree River, Matt McCaskill and Colt Shirley were forced to take apart the ship they essentially built from scratch.