Ccgh Elects Officers

Carroll capsule

September 08, 1991

WESTMINSTER — The election of officers and members of the board for Carroll CountyHealth Services Inc. and its subsidiaries were conducted Monday evening during the company's quarterly meeting at Carroll County General Hospital.

Carroll County Health Services Inc. is the parent company of CCGH, CCGH Foundation and Carroll County Med-Services.

Parent company officers for fiscal year 1991-1992 are William Gavin, chairman; Steve Bohn, vice chairman; Steve Chapin, secretary, andEdwin Shauck, treasurer.

Elected board members for the parent company are Charles O. Fisher, Steve Chapin, Edwin Shauck, Todd Brown, Harry Dougherty, Irvin Goodman, William Gavin and Randy Rager.

Board members for CCGH Foundation are Marge Bell, Steve Bohn, Hugh Dawkins, Harry Haight, Maurice Good, Neil Borrelli, Linda Galvin, James Shriver, Helen Utz, Jack Tevis, Patrick Kotten and Ferd Ruppel.

CCGH Inc. board members are William Gavin, Steve Bohn, Steve Chapin, Charles O. Fisher, Sr., Randy Rager, Todd Brown, Joseph Beaver and CharlesGraf.

Serving on the board for Carroll County Med-Services are Wayne Lockard, Maurice Good, Charles Graf, James Sturgill, John Gambatese, Wiliam Gavin, Martha Makosky, Wayne Weller and William Klinger.

In other business, a videotape on angiography presented by Dr. Harry Knipp, CCGH radiologist and angiography specialist, showed the angiography unit which will open around Oct. 1.

Angiography is a diagnostic procedure using dye to verify blood circulation throughout the body.



Jolene Sullivan, director of the Department of Citizen Services, expressed concern regarding low-income families and the difficulty they are having meetingtheir day-care costs at the monthly meeting of the Carroll County Children's Council on Wednesday.

"We are looking to establish a committee on child-care needs for parents in entry-level positions over the next month," she said. "Once the committee is formed, we will lookfor ways to assist these people and alleviate the problem of meetingday-care costs before they have to go on welfare."

Brian Lockard,assistant superintendent of schools for instruction, presented the council with the five-year school improvement plan.

The plan, whichcombined local and state educational objectives, was designed by a 70-plus-member task force to provide outcomes for student achievements.

"We want students to be successful . . . to achieve at their highest level of capability," Lockard said. "The reasons we have prepared this plan is because our kids deserve it. They should get the best and that's what we are shooting for."

In other business, winners for the "Maryland's Most Beautiful Parents Contest" were announced. They included:

* Sue and Robert Beverly of Hampstead, first place.

* Donna and Richard Kent of Hampstead, second place.

* Gloria Bader of Finksburg, third place.

The Carroll County Children's Council monthly meetings will be 9 a.m. the first Wednesday of the month at the Extension Service, 700 Agriculture Lane, Westminster.

The next meeting will be Wednesday, Oct. 2.



The Howard County government has bought a South Carroll bar for $225,000 and is eyeing another watering hole nearby, butthe county isn't going into the tavern business.

Howard County officials want the bars and the site of an old apple butter factory nearby for the land.

The county hopes to create a 10-acre river-frontpark on the Howard County side of the south branch of the Patapsco River, with picnic tables, a tot lot, restrooms and possibly a gazebo,said Ronald G. Lepson, assistant to the Howard County public works director.

The park project, intended to complement Sykesville's Main Street revitalization plan, is expected to cost more than $1.5 million, he said.

"I'd love to see green space there at the entrance to the town," Sykesville Mayor Lloyd R. Helt Jr. said. "I know that's Howard County's plan, and we were aware that it was moving forward.

"The bars were an institution, and we didn't have too much problem with Duke's, but the other one had some problems we became aware of and we were usually the first to respond."

The county bought the River Bank Lounge on old Route 32 in Sykesville last month and is negotiating to buy Duke's Place, an adjacent tavern, he said.


County officials are considering the adoption of a uniform community use plan and fee scale for county-owned public buildings.

Civic groups and organizations throughout the county frequentlyapproach officials about using the buildings, but until now, have usually been turned away because there is no one to open and secure thebuildings when needed.

One exception to that has been the South Carroll Senior Center, which has been used by area groups because a center staff person who lives nearby was willing to open and close the building, said Jolene Sullivan, director of the Department of CitizenServices.

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