Horses and history bring visitors to Camden, but there's another attraction that will revel in the spotlight come October.
Two Camden residents spoke up about their feelings concerning the city of Camden's proposal to build a recreation complex on the former Boylan-Haven-Mather Academy grounds that the YMCA of Columbia might manage. The men spoke during the public forum portion of Camden City Council's meeting Tuesday evening.
The city of Camden is on schedule and on budget to complete a new wastewater treatment plant mandated by the S.C. Department of Health and Environmental Control (DHEC).
Tuesday evening, Camden City Council will consider appointing Norma Young to the Camden Historic Landmarks Commission (CHLC). Young served once before, but is asking to go back on the commission after sitting out a term.
Some people call them arrowheads, some call them projectile points.
The likelihood of a motorcycle shop moving a block or so down Broad Street is less of a possibility now than it was just a few days ago.
Researching, archiving and history have always been a part of Katherine Richardson's life.
The Santee-Wateree Regional Transportation Authority (S-WRTA) along with other area RTAs rejected a contract with a new Medicaid broker Monday. That was the word from Camden City Councilman Willard Polk who now represents the city on the S-WRTA's board.
The Camden Planning Commission (CPC) will consider a request Tuesday evening to extend the vested rights for Beechwood's Planned Development District, or PDD.
Camden City Council will consider a resolution Tuesday to adopt a revised park and park facility use policy. The new policy reflects the existence of the Town Green and its unique place in the city's greenspace inventory.
The city of Camden's initial steps to adopt a "Complete Streets" policy received support Tuesday night in the form of Kershaw County Planner John Newman. Newman -- who is the director of the county's planning and zoning office -- is also a representative of Eat Smart Move More (ESMM) Kershaw County. He said he supports the resolution both as an ESSM representative and county planner.
The First South Carolinians, a traveling exhibit designed by the South Carolina State Museum, will be on display at the Camden Archives and Museum during July and August 2011.
Three items on Tuesday's Camden City Council agenda are related to a decision by members to recast the Camden Parks and Streets Commission as the Camden Parks and Trees Commission.
For some time, a number of South Carolina mayors wished they could do even more to represent their cities and towns' interests on the state level. Earlier this year, those mayors decided to do something about.
Several months ago, the Camden Planning Commission (CPC) heard a presentation by Jay Daniels with the S.C. Department of Health and Environmental Control's Bureau of Chronic Disease Prevention. Daniels came to talk about something called "complete streets." The idea, according to Camden City Planner Shawn Putnam, is for a community to have streets that serve as more than just conduits for automobiles.
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.
An exhibit on John "Squeaky" Truesdale (1937-1996) is on display at the Camden Archives and Museum through August 2015.
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