A big dance challenge "brought the house down" in Camden High School's gymnasium Saturday as Camden Mayor Tony Scully and former Camden City Councilman Ned Towell went toe-to-toe during Family Life Outreach's annual fall step showcase.
Arnett Muldrow, the firm hired by the city of Camden to conduct tourism, marketing and branding studies will hold a series of branding workshops Monday through Wednesday. The meeting times, locations and focus groups are as follows:
"It is like we are seeing the threads of a beautiful tapestry woven together," Camden resident Kim Gill said when speaking of the impact Camden's First Baptist Church mission teams are having in Machachi, Ecuador.
November 08, 2013|
By Mary Ann Blaskowitz
Special to the C-I
The Camden Business Alliance (CBA) will host Arnett Muldrow, the Greenville-based consulting firm hired by the city of Camden to conduct a tourism and marketing study for the city. CBA will host the meeting at 8 a.m. Nov. 12 at the Robert Mills Courthouse, home to the Kershaw County Chamber of Commerce. The Nov. 12 meeting will specifically focus on a possible new branding campaign for the city.
It'll be Camden Mayor Tony Scully versus former Councilman Ned Towell Nov. 9 in Camden High School's gymnasium. It's not a political face-off, but "the greatest dance challenge of all time" during Family Life Outreach's Fall 2013 Step Showcase.
Camden City Council approved a wholesale electric power contract with Duke Energy Progress (DEP), effectively extending a years-long relationship with the utility provider. Council voted unanimously to approve the seven-year contract during its Oct. 22 meeting.
Although Camden City Council ultimately gave the go-ahead for city staff to send out request for proposals (RFP) to develop the recently demolished Maxway property at Broad and Rutledge streets, some members expressed concern that things were moving too fast. The discussion came up during council's Tuesday afternoon work session.
Earlier this week, those who supported and those who opposed using hospitality tax (HTAX) revenues to pay for the construction of a proposed sports complex in Camden learned that it would have been legal to use the funds for such a project. Circuit Court Judge Alison Renee Lee signed a ruling Oct. 18, filed Monday at the Kershaw County Courthouse, determining the city of Camden could have used HTAX funds to pay for the proposed two-story 44,000-square-foot complex.
Almost a year after hearing arguments in the case, a circuit court judge ruled Friday that the city of Camden's proposed use of hospitality tax (HTAX) funds to build a YMCA of Columbia-managed sports complex was legal. Circuit Court Judge Alison Renee Lee signed the judgment Friday which was filed at the Kershaw County Courthouse Monday.
Michelle Torres of the city of Camden Street Department puts the finishing touches on a new hanging basket on Broad Street. It is one of eight iron baskets being hung from light posts on Broad Street between DeKalb and Rutledge streets, and are provided by the Camden Garden Club. "We are delighted to see this beautiful improvement and are grateful to the Camden Garden Club for their investment in our downtown," Camden Mayor Tony Scully said. Each basket is planted with pansies and asparagus fern, which will provide color and texture for the coming months.
The city of Camden, with assistance from marketing consulting firm Arnett Muldrow, has prepared a request for proposals (RFP) to develop the site of the recently demolished Maxway building. Camden City Council will hear a report about the RFP during its work session Tuesday afternoon.