Kershaw County currently has no plans to develop or otherwise use a 122-acre piece of property associated with Liberty Hill Farms the county controls. The Conservation Fund, a national non-profit dedicated to preserving natural resources, recently purchased a more than 3,500-acre site once known as the Singleton Creek Tract from Greenwood Communities and Resorts Inc. for $9.187 million.
A more than 10-year-old dream of State Sen. Vincent Sheheen's is coming true.
KershawHealth's new interim chief executive officer (CEO) says the healthcare organization needs to reestablish relationships with physicians and the trust of the people of Kershaw County in order to succeed in the future. Terry Gunn, who took over as interim CEO two weeks ago, made the statement as part of a report to the KershawHealth Board of Trustees during its meeting Tuesday evening.
As we approach the end of 2013, I thought about those who have left us -- those whose deaths are notable either because of who they were or the circumstances of their passing. While everyone notes the passing of luminaries, what about the people we've lost this year in Kershaw County? My list is not long, although there were certainly a lot of obituaries to go through; some even made the front page.
Camden City Council spent two hours during its Dec. 10 work session hearing Arnett Muldrow's initial tourism marketing plan recommendations. In this second of two reports on that presentation, the C-I looks at the Greenville-based firm's suggestions concerning organization and funding, data collection and analysis, and the questions asked and concerns raised by council members and others during the meeting.
Standard & Poor's Ratings Services lowered its long-term rating to 'BBB-' from 'BBB' on South Carolina Jobs Economic Development Authority's $19.6 million series 2008 hospital revenue bonds issued for KershawHealth. The outlook is negative.
It's not every day that a furniture store manager can say their company spent $350,000 -- a little more, actually -- to give their retail space a facelift both inside and out. That's the estimate Kimbrell's Furniture Manager Ann Bass gave earlier this week of how much the company invested in exterior façade and extensive interior upgrades.
Camden City Council spent two hours during its work session Tuesday afternoon hearing Arnett Muldrow's initial tourism marketing plan recommendations. In this first of two reports, the C-I looks at the Greenville-based firm's suggestions for launching the new "Camden: Classically Carolina" brand and for what it called "product development" -- tourism packages and other ideas for bringing a critical mass of visitors to Camden. Monday's report will focus on organization and funding, data collection and analysis, and the questions asked and concerns raised by council members and others during the meeting.
The first thing Terry Gunn mentions is how the older of his two sons loves photography.
The city of Camden continued its long tradition of lighting a Christmas tree in front of Camden City Hall on Friday night. In opening remarks, City Manager Mel Pearson noted that city staff planted the Eudora Cedar tree only two and a half years ago.
Despite grey skies and a fairly constant drizzle, laughter from 50 people filled the southeast corner of Monument Square late Saturday morning. The laughter came as Bob Wood brought forth memories of his father, Dr. Paul Ariel Wood. The laughter highlighted the dedication of a Leaders Legacy bench in Dr. Wood's honor.
Arnett Muldrow, a Greenville-based consulting firm, will officially present the designs it came up with for the city's new "Camden: Classically Carolina" brand and a draft of its marketing plan for the city. The designs, revealed during a public presentation in mid November, include the new logo featuring graphics representing different aspects of Camden life and heritage and a mock-up of a magazine advertisement.
I'm the parent of a Camden Middle School (CMS) student. Each weekday morning, I drop him off after taking his brother to another school.
Terry J. Gunn is now acting as KershawHealth's interim chief executive officer (CEO). Gunn signed an employment agreement Wednesday with KershawHealth Board of Trustees Chair Karen Eckford and began working that day.
I did not know Kershaw County Sheriff's Office (KCSO) Deputy Rob Evans, who passed away last week. I knew him, but only in the sense that I spoke to him a few times when the two of us happened to be at KCSO headquarters at the same time. Evans certainly seemed like a nice guy; I remember him smiling a lot.
They've become annual traditions. First, members of the Camden Fire Department's (CFD) Explorers program compete -- and win -- an Explorers competition in Myrtle Beach. Then, Camden City Council honors the Explorers with certificates of merit, giving the team a chance to show off their skills to council and the public.
The Kershaw County Board of School Trustees will take up several matters relating in various ways to the Kershaw County School District's (KCSD) facilities equalization plan (FEP) at a combined board and finance/facilities meeting slated for noon Tuesday.
The KershawHealth Board of Trustees will meet tonight at 6 p.m. in its Health Resource Center on Battleship Road. The meeting, which is open to the public, will focus on financial matters as Executive Vice President and COO/CFO Mike Bunch reports on June's finances.
OK, OK, yes I'm talking Star Trek again, but hang on, this is really more about newspapers than Star Trek. All right, maybe 50-50.
Ron Prestage, president of Prestage Farms and a Kershaw County resident, spent most of Wednesday and part of Thursday in a Washington, D.C., jail cell. According to U.S. Capitol Police (USCP), Prestage, 59, was arrested around 9:20 a.m. Wednesday after officers discovered he was carrying a loaded handgun and a magazine with ammunition in a briefcase while trying to enter the Cannon House Office Building.
Jeffrey R. Graham, Deborah H. Davis and Bob Williams are the three names city of Camden voters will see on November ballots as they try to fill two open seats on Camden City Council.
It took 40 years for William G. "Bill" Major, who died Sunday at the age of 92, to talk about what he saw in the early days of August 1945.
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