The city of Camden recently installed this new playground equipment at City Arena Park at the corner of Bull and Market streets across from Zemp Stadium. A $23,526 S.C. Parks and Recreation Department grant, along with $5,881 in matching city funds, paid not only for the play structure but a new swing set, timber borders and fall-zone mulch. "We are excited to provide all these needed improvements for the neighborhood children and are thankful to our local legislators for supporting our grant applications for this project," Camden Mayor Tony Scully said. Improvements to Edgewood Park at Elmore ...
The regularly scheduled meeting of the Camden City Council set for tomorrow evening has been cancelled. Council will still have the scheduled work session meeting at 4 p.m.
By HALEY ATKINSON
Special to the C-I, by PADDY BELL
By GLENN TUCKER
An elevator could finally be installed at Camden City Hall if the city's Fiscal Year 2015 budget goes through as proposed. Camden City Council held a public hearing on the proposed budget during its meeting Tuesday night. City Manager Mel Pearson presented a budget summary that included $200,000 toward the elevator's installation in its project improvement fund. The fiscal year begins July 1.
It's been just a little more than four years since the Rho Chi Kobras step team came in second at the national Music Step Fest in Nashville, Tenn. Now, the "next generation" of local steppers -- the Kershaw County Diamonds -- are aiming for the top, this time in Chicago.
Camden is mourning the passing Wednesday of Dr. Peter McKoy, long-time veterinarian and community leader. Born in Wilmington, N.C., on Sept. 9, 1943, McKoy graduated from Edmunds High School in Sumter, Clemson University and the University of Georgia School of Veterinary Medicine.
Camden City Council will hold a public hearing on its budget Tuesday. No budget items were attached to a copy of Tuesday's agenda. The meeting will begin at 6:30 p.m. Council will not meet for a work session that afternoon.
"Your eyes saw my unformed body; all the days ordained for me were written in your book before one of them came to be" Psalm 139:16
The city of Camden is working on a plan that would keep the city from having to dig a trench on Historic Camden Revolutionary War Site property on the west side of Broad Street. Thursday, City Manager Mel Pearson said the city now hopes to install sections of a force main sewer line around Rhame Arena on the east side of Broad Street. That would follow part of a path already planned for a gravity sewer line being installed as part of the same project, he said.
It takes a great many people to make the Carolina Cup the success it is every year. But one group that may go unnoticed at the event is the crew of "outriders," volunteers who serve many roles during the annual event.
Tuesday morning, city of Camden officials went down to Broad and Bull streets to instruct a contractor to delay some work on a major sewer project involving Historic Camden Revolutionary War Site. Tuesday afternoon, Camden City Council spent nearly an hour deciding what to do about a request from the Historic Camden Foundation Board to change the proposed path of a new force main being installed along Broad Street.
On a split, 3-2, vote, Camden City Council passed a resolution authorizing the submission of an application for a federal grant to help cover the costs of a proposed "road diet" for a portion of Broad Street.
The city of Camden is recognizing April as National Distracted Driving Awareness Month by encouraging all Camden residents to be careful and mindful of others while they're on the road. City officials read a proclamation during Camden City Council's meeting Tuesday.
Camden City Council devoted part of its regular meeting Tuesday night to wish Municipal Judge Michael E. Stegner a happy retirement after 20 years on the bench. Camden Mayor Tony Scully read a certificate of appreciation to Stegner and his wife, Neal, that noted Stegner took office on Feb. 1, 1994.
Angel waited patiently outside as Leslie Fender sipped a cup of coffee inside a shop on Broad Street around a quarter to 10 on Tuesday morning. Even with her reins simply dropped on the curb, the well-trained 9-year-old quarter horse filly knew that Fender would come back out to continue their journey to Washington, D.C.
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