Monday, March 28, consisted of a long afternoon for members of Camden City Council, City Manager Kevin Bronson and other city department heads as they spent five hours reviewing the city's proposed Fiscal Year (FY) 2012 budget.
Imagine a day when you can "invite" yourself to join a conversation between two of Camden's most notable historic figures by sitting on a bench outside the Camden Archives and Museum. You would be facing baseball legend Larry Doby, standing up to sign a baseball for Bernard Baruch, who was primarily responsible for funding what would later become KershawHealth. Baruch would be sitting on a bench opposite you, reading ...
The city of Camden should become the new owners of 8.9 acres of the former Boylan-Haven-Mather Academy property no later than the end of May. Camden City Council -- with Mayor Jeffrey Graham recusing himself and Councilman Pat Partin absent -- voted 3-0 Tuesday morning on second and final reading of an ordinance authorizing the purchase.
Citizens are invited to share their opinions with the S.C. Department of Transportation (SCDOT) on the proposed Broad Street "road diet" project for downtown Camden.
Starting today, Kershaw County Sheriff's Office (KCSO) deputies are no longer serving Kershaw County Probate Court orders of detention for mental health evaluations and commitments within the municipal limits of Camden, Elgin and Bethune. While deputies will continue to handle mental health probate court orders, the change leaves those municipalities' police departments to handle such matters within their jurisdictions. Camden City Council didn't ...
Q: Tell us a little bit about yourself -- where were you born? Where did you go to school and how did you get the job (originally) as Camden Downtown Manager?
Charles King, owner of Atlas Gym, said he was "disheartened" after reading of the city's possible plans for a portion of the former Boylan-Haven-Mather Academy property.
The city of Camden has received a $7,190 grant from Heritage Preservation to conduct a conservation assessment.
Camden Mayor Jeffrey Graham was recently elected as one of three new members to the Goodwill Industries of Upstate/Midlands South Carolina board of directors. Elected with Graham were Melanie Cox, vice president of information services and technology at Tire Centers LLC, and Jim Dyeling, president of BlueCross BlueShield of South Carolina.
"Hallelujah!" Camden City Councilwoman Alfred Mae Drakeford shouted Thursday afternoon.
Completion of Camden's new Town Green is just weeks away, and the city and a local business have already made plans for the venue's first major event.
"To provide jobs for existing residents and bring new residents to Camden by attracting businesses and industries."
"To construct an expanded multipurpose recreational facility located as close to downtown Camden as possible with partners to operate it."
Camden City Council will not meet Tuesday morning. The meeting has been cancelled due to a lack of agenda items.
The city of Camden's new S.C. Department of Health and Environmental Control (DHEC) mandated waste water treatment plant is on schedule to be completed by an Aug. 2012 deadline, according to the lead engineer with the firm hired to design the plant.
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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