The Camden Historical Landmark Commission (CHLC) and city of Camden staff met Thursday evening to discuss revised design guidelines that could be used by a proposed board of architectural review (BAR).
When a tree falls in Camden, plenty of folks are likely to hear it. When a "public tree" falls, Liz Gilland definitely hears about it.
Camden City Attorney Charles V.B. Cushman stood in a bond setting room at the Kershaw County Detention Center early Wednesday evening, not as a lawyer, but as the accused.
The city of Camden could have a new wholesale electric power provider by the beginning of 2014, possibly ending a years-long relationship with Progress Energy and its predecessor, Carolina Power & Light.
At a late July work session, a majority of Camden City Council members indicated they wanted to hold off on conducting citizen surveys for one year. Those in favor of holding off said they were concerned about how to pay for the surveys and conducting them in close proximity to this November's general election.
The following are the comments made by Tray Dunaway and Helen Crolley during the public forum portion of Tuesday's Camden City Council meeting.
City of Camden staff is proposing to hold public input meetings on the proposed creation of a board of architectural review (BAR) to replace the current Camden Historic Landmarks Commission (CHLC). Camden City Council will discuss the proposed public meeting schedule during its work session at 4:30 p.m. Tuesday.
A post oak that stood guard over Camden Elementary School (seen to the right) for more than 60 years fell during the early morning hours Friday across Fair Street. Camden Urban Forester Liz Gilland said the tree fell due to a combination of root rot, compacted soil, pavement around the roots and strong winds from a passing storm earlier in the night. Gilland said that as the tree fell, it took a utility pole and electric wire with it, and smashed into a security light across the street, causing an electric outage at the school and approximately 15 to 20 ...
The city of Camden has maintained its "A" rating and "stable" outlook from Standard & Poor's (S&P) Ratings Services. The city has continued to demonstrate good fiscal control during an exceptionally tough economy and is reinvesting its own money into reinforcing utility infrastructure, S&P said in a press release. The city also continues to work to build up the city's cash reserves.
After years of being on the back burner, the city of Camden is ready to bank on the future of another of town: the I-20/U.S. 521 interchange area and two nearby industrial parks.
They'll finally get their day in court.
The city of Camden is ready to "Grab Life." That's the slogan for a new city branding campaign developed after two years of planning, research and work by a citizen's stakeholder committee and the West Columbia-based advertising, marketing and design firm of Flying Napkins Inc.
Camden City Council expressed its hopes that a Chick-fil-A restaurant will actually be built in Camden with a 4-0, unanimous vote to annex a small piece of property on West DeKalb Street. Tuesday's vote was the second and final reading necessary of an ordinance authorizing the annexation of a 1.08-acre lot being subdivided from the Seven Oaks Shopping Center, anchored by Kmart.
Organizers of the Camden Antiques Fair recently announced that Joe and Brenda Sullivan are Honorary Chairmen for this year's event. They reside in Camden and spend part of the summer in Newport, R.I.
The city of Camden has until Jan. 1, 2013 -- a little more than four and a half months from now -- to comply with federal mandates concerning emergency communication interoperability. The mandates grew out of the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks and Hurricane Katrina in New Orleans where law enforcement and other emergency agencies found it difficult to communicate with each other.
Bob Clithero displays a vintage leather pilot's helmet of a type that would have been used by aviators in the early 20th century. Clithero spoke about Winston Groom's book, "The Aviators," during a recent meeting of the Golden K Club. The book is about three giants of aviation -- Jimmy Doolittle, Charles Lindbergh, and Eddie Rickenbacker -- and their enormous influence and contribution to aviation and to the world. All three, Clithero said, were raised in relative poverty and estranged from their fathers, but had strong relationships with their mothers. All three were innovators and mechanical geniuses. All three survived ...
Caroline Catoe is living proof that golden effort reaps golden rewards.
The Camden Archives and Museum, 1314 Broad St., will celebrate the centennial of Camden Carnegie Library on March 9.
The Fine Arts Center (FAC) of Kershaw County, along with help from the city of Camden, is going to shake up a couple of popular upcoming events this spring.
Two new affordable housing developments may be coming to Camden.
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