Camden City Council will consider five different proclamations during its regular meeting Tuesday. Those proclamations would name:
To showcase its continued commitment to recycling efforts, the city of Camden is offering a pilot program with a limited number of 65-gallon recycling bins which are 3.5 times larger than the current recycling containers. This allows for more space for weekly recyclables.
Only about 70 people showed up for an "educated voters" forum Tuesday night at Camden High School featuring four candidates for two seats available on Camden City Council. A separate forum will be held Monday, Oct. 22, for two mayoral candidates.
Only a few Camden residents showed up Sept. 27 for a public input meeting on a proposal to transform the Camden Historic Landmarks Commission (CHLC) into a board of architectural review (BAR). Former CHLC member Kay Kinard and a man who declined to be identified joined City Planner Shawn Putnam, CHLC Chair Laurie Parks, current CHLC members Rick Trott and Nancy Wylie, and consultants Cheryl Matheny and Carol Rhea.
A lawsuit challenging the city's use of hospitality taxes for the construction of a proposed sports complex in Camden has been moved from Thursday to Nov. 1.
A full complement of 28 antique dealers hailing from several states, repair experts, a guest lecture series and a trolley to take Camden Antiques Fair goers on a downtown loop add up to an enticing upcoming event.
Camden City Council voted unanimously Tuesday evening to name Pope Zeigler LLC and three of its lawyers -- co-founder Margaret Pope, Gary Pope and Lawrence Flynn -- as interim city attorneys. Council also voted unanimously to name Michael D. Wright, of Savage, Royal & Sheheen LLP, as interim city prosecutor. Councilman Pat Partin was absent.
C&K Historic Consulting's Carrie Giauque, the city's historic preservation consultant, will be on hand for Camden City Council's 4 p.m. work session Tuesday. While City Planner Shawn Putnam will present revised design guidelines for a proposed board of architectural review (BAR), Giauque will make herself available to answer questions as well.
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.
Camden City Council voted unanimously Dec. 9 to approve four more Leaders Legacy recognition benches. The benches will honor a late dentist and three former city councilmen. Councilman Jeffrey Graham is acting as the city sponsor for the four benches.
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