The City's engineering staff will explain the stadium's current condition and why it isn't the best option tomorrow night.
Hagerstown Mayor Bob Bruchey says Municipal Stadium isn't out of the question just yet, but he says keeping it would go against their vision for redevelopment and revitalization.
Mayor Bruchey says, "I believe we're closer than farther away from a solution, and I look for that to come to fortune here in the next two weeks or so."
A public hearing about the Multi-Use Stadium project is tentatively set for October 9th at the Clarion or Hager Hall.
Meanwhile, they're putting plans in motion to slow traffic and reduce accidents on Summit Avenue.
On a typical day, about 1,300 vehicles drive down the street. A majority of them drive close to 40-mph despite the 25-mph speed limit.
The city plans on building a mini-roundabout at Reynolds Avenue and a median near Dunn Irvin Drive.
The group Historic City Park Neighborhoods first expressed concern about the traffic in 2010.
Heather Holman is a member of the group and says, "At the corner of Summit and Reynolds, there's a visibility problem when you're trying to turn, and I've witnessed at least three accidents there."
Transportation engineers believe speeds will drop by three to eight percent.