Back at the beginning of September, in a column about my sons' "sci-fi education," I mentioned that Doctor Who was about to celebrate its 50th anniversary.
The KershawHealth Board of Trustees could name its choice for interim chief executive officer (CEO) of the healthcare organization today. The board voted to narrow the field to two finalists during its one regular meeting of the month Tuesday. After contacting them Wednesday, the board publically announced that Terry J. Gunn and David E. Loving are the two candidates it is considering for the interim CEO position.
It won't be official until an audit is conducted in December, but internal financial statements at KershawHealth show the organization lost $3.62 million in Fiscal Year 2013 and a decrease in net assets of $4.75 million. The fiscal year ended Sept. 30.
About one in four Americans, according to one set of statistics in 2010, take medication to control cholesterol. I'm one of them.
An audit of the city of Camden's Fiscal Year 2013 financial statement reveals that purchasing the former Maxway property and ramping up construction of a state-mandated wastewater treatment plant impacted the city's bottom line.
The KershawHealth Board of Trustees held a special called meeting at 6 p.m. Wednesday evening to interview another candidate for the position of interim chief executive officer. The board, which held the meeting at KershawHealth's Health Resource Center, interviewed Terry Gunn, a former healthcare CEO in South Carolina, during a closed-door executive session.
A Lancaster County man arrested more than two and a half years ago for allegedly murdering his estranged wife and his male roommate in Kershaw County pleaded guilty to those charges on Oct. 31.
The little girl at the Kershaw County Library has a new companion with whom to read books -- and a cat for her little Boykin Spaniel to chase, too.
I may just have to look for part-time living accommodations back up in the Washington, D.C., area. Why in the world -- or, more precisely, why in the whole universe -- would I want to subject myself to living up there, even part-time?
Camden City Council will consider two proclamations during its regular meeting Tuesday night.
Kester S. Freeman Jr.
There's a debate going on within the Society of Professional Journalists (SPJ), of which I am a member:
The KershawHealth Board of Trustees continues to withhold the names of candidates it is interviewing for the position of interim chief executive officer (CEO) of the healthcare organization. The board interviewed one candidate at Springdale Hall Club on Thursday and plans to interview a second candidate at 5:30 p.m. today at the former home of Indigo Jones restaurant on Rutledge Street.
Members of the KershawHealth Board of Trustees called a special meeting that was held at noon Thursday inside Springdale Hall Club to interview the first of two candidates to be interim chief executive officer (CEO) of the healthcare organization. A second interview will be held Monday at 5:30 p.m. during another special called meeting at the former Indigo Jones restaurant building. Members went into executive session to interview the first candidate and planned to do the same for Monday night's interview.
I was amazed the other day to realize that CSI: Crime Scene Investigation -- the original of the CSI franchise -- is now in its 14th season, hitting its 300th episode this past Wednesday night.
Let's make something perfectly clear: The S.C. Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) is not dead, but the S.C. Supreme Court is sure acting like they're trying to kill it.
For years, the city of Camden has tried to figure out what to do about aging Rhame Arena at the corner of Broad and Bull streets. In the past, ideas have ranged from renovating the facility to tearing it down and building a replacement either on site or elsewhere in the city.
As predicted at Monday's meeting of the KershawHealth Board of Trustees, the healthcare system scored 100 percent on six quality core measures for the third month in a row in June. The measures, reported to The Joint Commission, are shown to reduce the risk of complications, prevent recurrences and otherwise ensure excellent care for patients who go to KershawHealth for treatment of particular conditions or illnesses.
The multipurpose room in Camden's new Jackson Teen Center (JTC) filled up with cheers from both the stage and the audience on the afternoon of July 10. The cheers in the seats were, mostly, from boys participating in the JTC and ALPHA Center's flag football program. The cheers from the stage were all girls showing off cheerleading routines taught to them by two Lugoff-Elgin High School (L-EHS) cheerleaders.
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