During Tuesday morning's Camden City Council meeting, Dr. Charles King II presented the board with nearly a dozen questions regarding the city's recent announcement that it will explore a partnership with YMCA of Columbia to open a recreation facility on the former site of Boylan-Haven-Mather Academy.
It's not a done deal, but there's a good chance that if a new recreation center is built in Camden, it will be run by the YMCA of Columbia. If constructed, it would be built on the southern portion of the former Boylan-Haven-Mather Academy site on Campbell Street.
Native American Chief King Haiglar (left) and Camden founding father Joseph Kershaw exchange gifts in this model of life-size statuary that will be installed on the Town Green next year. Like similar statuary of baseball Hall of Famer Larry Doby and philanthropist Bernard Baruch being installed at the Camden Archives and Museum, Haiglar and Kershaw will be sculpted by Mariah J. Kirby-Smith. The model was unveiled during Camden City Council's work session Thursday. City Manager Kevin Bronson said the statuary is being commissioned by John Argis Hagins Jr. in his late father's memory. John Argis Hagins Sr., who ...
The city of Camden's proposed $37.922 million budget for Fiscal Year 2012 should become a reality on July 1 thanks to a first reading vote Tuesday night by Camden City Council. That vote was unanimous, but the sentiments behind the votes weren't.
Camden's historic Greenleaf Inn will go to the highest bidder today during a two-part, on-site auction set to begin at 10 a.m. on North Broad Street.
The rooms rented to bed and breakfast customers at the Greenleaf Inn were housed in two of Camden's most historic homes: the Joshua Reynolds House, built around 1805-1810; and the Thomas McLain House, built in 1885-1890.
Camden Urban Forester Liz Gilland invites the public to come out and help clean up the Kirkwood community in the city's Dusty Bend area. According to Assistant to the City Manager Jake Broom, the cleanup is part of this year's Great American Cleanup in partnership with South Carolina Palmetto Pride and the Kirkwood community.
Camden City Council will take first reading on its Fiscal Year 2012 budget Tuesday. The budget, if approved on second reading in two weeks, would go into effect July 1. The balanced $37.922 million budget is split among five funds: general ($8.442 million), project improvement ($379,341), paving ($502,792), utility ($27.96 million) and local source revenue ($637,000). A public hearing on the budget was held at council's April 26 meeting.
For nearly two months, Atlas Gym owner Charles King has led the charge against the chance the city of Camden might build a new recreation center on a portion of the former site of Boylan-Haven-Mather Academy.
The grass was green, the music was kickin'. The food and drink were tasty, and the children were happy ... and so were the parents. The maiden voyage of Camden's Town Green Saturday peaked, by some estimates, at a crowd of 700, many of them families whose children danced and sang and clapped in front of the stage as musical acts performed.
They came to talk about the city of Camden's proposed $37.922 million budget. They came to talk about a proposal to build a new recreation center on the former site of Boylan-Haven-Mather Academy. They came to talk about statues and sewers, too.
Camden City Council will hold a public hearing at the beginning of its regular meeting Tuesday morning. Council received a "budget-in-brief" presentation from city administrators during a work session Thursday.
City of Camden electric, water and sewer rates will be going up again come July 1.
The posters were printed, the announcements made, but a Lexington-based barbecue restaurant will not be a part of the upcoming Meet Me at The Town Green concert.
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.
Page 1 of 1