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Wednesday, December 26, 2018

Fun facts about New Year’s Eve As we’re about to ring in the New Year, here are some facts about New Year’s Eve to explain some of your existing traditions, and maybe inspire you to try some new ones! 1. The song traditionally sung on New Year’s, “Auld Lang Syne,” means “times gone by”. 2. Black eyed peas, ham, and cabbage are considered good luck if you eat them on New Year’s Eve or Day because it is believed

Philip Maenza Editor they will bring you money. 3. Lobster and chicken are considered bad luck because lobsters can move backward and chickens can scratch in reverse, so it is

thought these foods could bring a reversal of fortune. 4. In Italy, people wear red underwear on New Year’s Day to bring good luck all year long. The tradition dates back to medieval times. 5. Times Square New Year’s Eve Ball was first dropped in 1907 after there was a fireworks ban. The original ball weighed 700 pounds and featured 100 25watt bulbs. Much different to the ball we know today!

6. The earliest known New Year’s celebrations were in Mesopotamia and date back to 2000 B.C. 7. January is named after Janus, the god with two faces, one looking forward and one looking backward. He is the god of beginnings, transitions, gates, doors, passages, and endings. 8. Ancient Persians gave New Year’s gifts of eggs, which symbolized productiveness. 9. The first recorded

New Year’s celebration dates back 4,000 years to Babylon, when the first moon after the spring equinox marked a new year. In 46 B.C., Julius Caesar created a calendar with Jan. 1 as the first day of the year, partly to honor Janus, the month’s namesake. 10. The tradition to kiss at midnight isn’t a recent invention. According to old English and German folklore, the first person you come across in the new year could set the

tone for the next 12 months. 11. To ensure a year of good luck, firecrackers and noisemakers became tradition in order to scare away any remaining evil spirits and to ensure a brand new start. 12. 2,000 pounds (907kg) of confetti are dropped on the crowd in Times Square at midnight.

Financial guide to inheriting a home If you stand to inherit a property, such as a family home or vacation condo, the gift presents a critical financial decision: whether to sell, rent or keep the home. And oftentimes, this decision is handled while dealing with the loss of a loved one. Spend time today thinking about how the property may fit into your lifestyle and financial picture. When the time comes, taking the following three actions can help inform your choice: 1. Set up an appraisal to learn the home’s value. Hire a professional appraiser who can determine the fair market value of the property on the date you assumed ownership. Having a solid idea of the value can not only help you decide whether to sell or keep the home today, but it can establish a cost basis should you decide to sell it in the future.

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2. Calculate the cost to maintain the home. Mortgage payments, annual property taxes and utility bills will be your responsibility. Factoring in other regular expenses, such as yard maintenance, snow removal, and housekeeping, can give you a realistic picture of what it will take financially to keep the home. Also, check with your attorney to ensure there are no tax liens or other assessments on the property. 3. Determine your ability and desire to maintain the home. Do you have the time

to handle the upkeep? Additionally, think about how you’ll manage the property in retirement if you’re unable to perform maintenance tasks yourself. As you work through these actions, here are some additional considerations that come with the decision to sell, rent or keep the home: Sell Parting ways with a family home can be emotional – even when you know doing so is the right decision. Give yourself time to prepare the home for sale. This way you can sort through your loved one’s belongings and find closure at your own pace. When the time is right, a cleaning company, home staging services and a realtor can help you put the property on the market. If you make a profit on the sale, apply the money

toward your financial goals. The extra sum can help make your goals of retirement, college tuition for grandkids or estate plans a reality. Selling the home has tax implications that vary by state, so talk to a tax professional for guidance. Rent If renting the home is appealing to you, research what the rental market is like in your area. Determine if a reasonable monthly rental price provides enough cash flow to cover upkeep costs. Hiring a management company to clean, make minor home repairs or manage the rental process may be attractive, particularly if the property is miles away from your primary residence. Additional tax considerations may apply depending on the number of days you use the home versus rent the space to others. Consult a tax pro-

fessional to understand if and how your tax situation may change. Keep The ability to continue family traditions, have a future retirement space or a vacation getaway may make keeping the home the right decision for you. If you're sharing ownership with a sibling or another family member, decide how you will split the financial and maintenance responsibilities. If you inherit the home outright, the choices are yours to make. However, communicating your intentions with others may help alleviate tension, especially if the home has sentimental value to your family. Consider the following financial steps as well: • Purchase home insurance. If the property has a pool, trampoline, boat or other recreational items, you

may need additional coverage. • Save strategically for a remodel or upgrades if you want to adapt the home to suit your family’s lifestyle. • Update your estate plan. If you intend to keep the home in your family for another generation or two, don’t wait to prepare your legal documents. Advance planning can help pass the property smoothly to your inheritors. Have a conversation with your beneficiaries so they know what to expect. Making decisions after the loss of a loved one can feel overwhelming. It’s okay to take your time and ask for help with choices along the way. Guidance from a realtor, attorney and financial advisor may help you be thoughtful about how the inherited home fits into your lifestyle and financial plan.

“I am strong!” Note it says that you must first say you are strong to help convince yourselves and to let that devil know that you are on the way up and out of your dark place. Say it until you see it! Find yourself feeling the confidence of Christ on every side. Come out of that dark room and turn on the lights. Put on some music and declare yourself to be free in the name that is above every name. Don’t sit there and agree with that deceptive voice of defeat. Begin to tell

your enemy what his demise will be and stop listening to his declaration over your life. Turn the tables and cry out to God and I promise He will rescue you. Every day that you live is one to be enjoyed no matter what may have happened 10 years ago. This is the day that the Lord has made and I will decide to rejoice and be glad in it! Every blessing to you all! For bookings or more info: Leslie Williamson Ministries on Facebook.

The horrible holidays The spirit of depression has been on the rise. I have been hearing of so many cases of people that I know suffering with the effects of it. Sometimes the holidays are accompanied by it and it makes many people go into hiding rather than enjoy the festivities and their families. God has an answer for all things, but even if we are believers we have to make the decision to receive the answer. Depression will make you think that you don’t deserve to be happy which is a lie. I want to encourage you to fight for what is waiting on you. As long as you continue

LESLIE B. WILLIAMSON to listen to that voice that continues to hold you hostage you will remain bound. See yourself coming out of that dark place and run if you have to, just don’t look

RYAN WARD has been in the automotive repair business for 24 years. He is the owner of Ward’s Radiator and A/C LLC FAMILY: Wife Danielle, children Cecily, Nathan and Zoey BORN: Lexington RESIDES IN: Hartsville FAVORITE FOOD: Anything home cooked HOBBIES OR SPECIAL INTERESTS: Classic cars BEST KEPT SECRET IN HARTSVILLE: Friendly small town atmosphere WHO OR WHAT HAS MOST INFLUENCED YOU? The Bible

back and allow God to rescue you. It’s not the holidays that bring us joy, it’s the love of Christ that gives us joy unspeakable and full of glory. Joy that supersedes depression and anxiety is yours and all you have to do is receive it. Depression can exhaust its prey to the point where they don’t have the strength to fight. The scriptures even have a remedy for that as well. 2 Corinthians 12:10 says, “That is why, for Christ’s sake, I delight in weak-

nesses, in insults, in hardships, in persecutions, in difficulties. For when I am weak, then I am strong.” You are strong through Christ Jesus and not of your own power! You can’t depend on yourself to shake it off, but you absolutely can depend on our Savior to fortify us in strength. Here again we see that confession is made manifest when spoken with conviction and belief. Joel 3:10 says, “Beat your plowshares into swords and your pruning hooks into spears. Let the weakling say,

Ten students chosen for All-State Chorus Ten students in the Darlington County School District recently earned spots in the 2019 South Carolina AllState Chorus. Selection to the All-State Chorus is the highest available state honor for high school choral singers. Nine of the students attend Hartsville High School, and one attends Mayo High School for Math, Science and Technology. Marisa Johnson, Darlington County School District’s

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Nine Hartsville High School students earned spots in the 2019 S.C. All-State Chorus. They are (from left) Larissa Berger, Leland Saxton, Raeva Bali, Lee Saxton, Jeniya Smith, John Ropp, Jakob Thompson, Diaz Jones and Logan Vlachoyannis. coordinator of Arts and Innovative Programs, praised the students and the value of music education. “I am extremely proud of all of these students. Their selection to the All-State Chorus speaks volumes to how valuable music education is for students,” Johnson said. “I know they will represent DCSD well.” The students selected to All-State Chorus are: Hartsville High • Raeva Bali

• Larissa Berger • Diaz Jones • John Ropp • Lee Saxton • Leland Saxton • Jeniya Smith • Jakob Thompson • Logan Vlachoyannis Mayo High School for Math, Science and Technology • Landen Allen Dr. Jim Beaumier teaches chorus at Hartsville High School, and Cole Davis teaches choir and band at

Landen Allen, a student at Mayo High School for Math, Science and Technology, earned a selection to the 2019 S.C. All-State Chorus. Mayo High School for Math, Science and Technology. The South Carolina Music Educators Association makes the selections after an extensive audition process. All 10 students will be invited to study and perform during the 2019 AllState Chorus Weekend in March. Additionally, the students will be recognized during the January meeting of the Darlington County Board of Education.


Wednesday, December 26, 2018

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HARTSVILLE HAPPENINGS Darlington Library hosting literary festival The Darlington Library is hosting a literary festival on Saturday, January 12th, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Local authors in attendance will be Robert A. Atkinson, Elizabeth Eades, Ralph Gibbs, Gina Heron, Brenda Konitzer, Carlo L'Chelle Dawson, Suzanna Linton, Jonathan Mashack, Charlene McDonnough, Arylias Nova, Sara Odom, Niana Renee, Regina Smeltzer, Molly Symons, Robbie Taylor, Sarah Templeton and Elizabeth Ann Wallace. _______________________

New Market School Reunion Due to scheduling conflicts with committee members, the New Market School reunion will be postponed until the Spring. The reschedule date will be announced as soon as possible. ________________________

Simply Christmas Exhibit The Hartsville Museum, 222 North 5th St., presents Simply Christmas Exhibit going through Saturday, January 12th. This is a free event. For more information, call 843383-3005. ________________________

Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Commemorative Service People to People invites everyone to attend its annual Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Commemorative Service on Monday, January 21st at Jerusalem Baptist Church, 301 S. 6th St., beginning at 12 noon. “Quiet Fortitude” will be the theme. Keynote speaker is Mr. William Herrington Esq., former mayor of Lawerenceville, VA and Hartsville, SC. A free lunch will be prepared by the AKA Sorority of Hartsville. For information, call Barbara Carraway at 843-409-5241.

Christian Recovery Christian Recovery meets every Thursday night at 7 p.m. at the Player House, across the street from Lakeview Baptist Church on Lakeview Blvd. All those struggling with addiction and family members are welcome. For more information, call 843-992-5222 or 843307-7193. ________________________

Darlington County Humane Society Secret Santa Find your new best friend at the Darlington County Humane Society, 1705 Animal Control Blvd., Darlington. Now through the end of the year, adoption fees are sponsored by their Secret Santa. For more information, call 843-398-4402 or email shelter@darlingtonhumane.o rg. ________________________

City Council Meeting Hartsville City Council holds regular council meetings on the second Tuesday of each month at 5:30 p.m. in Council Chambers, found on the first floor of City Hall, 100 East Carolina Ave. Notification of special meetings is provided at least 24 hours in advance, and agendas are posted in the alcove outside of Council Chambers. ________________________

Hartsville Memorial Library event The Hartsville Memorial Library, 147 W. College Ave. will show a family movie on the first and third Tuesday of each month beginning at 4 p.m in the community room. Come out and enjoy the show! ________________________

Senior Scene Enjoy a program focused on your well-being with refreshments and fellowship with

friends on the first Thursday of every month from 10 a.m.11 a.m. in the Education Classroom, directly before the Carolina Cafe’ cafeteria. ________________________

Living Well with Diabetes Support Group The Support Group will meet the second Thursday of every month in the Education Classroom, directly before the Carolina Cafe’ cafeteria. Join this beneficial and educational forum for diabetics and their family members. ________________________

Lunch and Learn Series Enjoy a free informative talk with a different physician each month over lunch. (Exception: no meeting held the month of December.) Third Thursday of every month from 12 p.m.-1 p.m. in the Education Classroom, directly before the Carolina Cafe’ cafeteria. Please R.S.V.P for this event by calling 843-339-4563. ________________________

Burry Bookworms Come join the Burry Bookworms every second Saturday at 11 a.m. in Downtown Hartsville. Free for ages 0-8. ________________________

Brain Injury Support Group The Hartsville Brain Injury Support Group meets the second Tuesday of each month at the Hartsville Memorial Library. For more information call Danny Weaver at 843-861-5413 or Monroe White at 843-6155378. _______________________

permitted to speak. “This tiny measure teaches writers to listen to an editor or agent rather than to defend their work,” says Eva Marie Everson, a multiple-published, best-selling author and the president of Word Weavers International. “Editors and agents tell me they know a Word Weavers member when they meet one—they are the ones who listen.” If you are a writer looking for place to connect with other writers, join us for our launch on Monday, January 7, 2019 at 6:30 p.m. at Crema Coffee Bar 136 W. Carolina Avenue, Hartsville, SC. About Word Weavers International Founded in 1997 in Orlando, FL, the mission of Word Weavers International, Inc. is to help Christian writers improve their craft by critiquing each other's work in an encouraging and professional environment. Word Weavers is a growing organ-

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ization with both traditional chapters and online “pages.” Learn more at www.Word-Weavers.com.

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What did you do today? Become a girl scout and join the fun! Create. Make friends. Camp. Sing. Explore new places. Try new things! Become a leader. Make a difference! Girl scout meetings are the second and fourth

Kimberly Prescott, RN, of the Medical/Surgical Department at Carolina Pines Regional Medical Center was named the Nurse of the Year for 2018. The award is chosen from the four winners of each year that are nominated by hospital staff, patients and family members that wish to recognize exceptional nurses each quarter. “Carolina Pines awards the nurses of distinction with the national Daisy Award each quarter,” shared Christy Moody, Chief Nursing Officer. “Kimberly is an excellent RN who provides exemplary service to her patients. She is compassionate, patient, and very knowledgeable. She treats her patients and their families as if they were her own – and

The Hartsville Toastmasters meet every second and fourth Monday at 7 p.m. at the Black Creek Arts Council building at 116 West College Avenue, Hartsville. Toastmasters International is a non-profit club specializing in the improvement of leadership and speaking skills in a controlled, constructive setting. Guests are welcome and admission is free. If you have any further questions contact Ray Schnell at 3090705 or email hartsvilletoastmasters@hotmail.com

KIMBERLY PRESCOTT Kimberly has been known to go out of her way to care for her patients.” In her nomination form, Prescott was described as “a rainbow on a cloudy day” by a recent family member of a patient, and that she is “a professional and shows her love for the job – you can tell

that she truly has nursing in her heart.” Prescott began her medical career as a med tech/ caregiver with the Kershaw County Board of Disabilities in Camden, until 2010, and worked as a CNA at Kershaw Health for six years. She is a graduate of North Central High School and received her Associates Degree in Nursing from Fortis College in Columbia in 2015. She has been an RN since September of 2016 and began working at Carolina Pines Regional Medical Center in November of 2016. She is the proud of mother of a son, Jaylen, and attends Mill Creek Baptist Church with her family.

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American Legion Post 53 invites all veterans to come join us and enjoy a meal on the third Tuesday of each month at 6:30 p.m. For more information please call Mike Jackson at 443-532-4911 or Jim Ousley at 843-3329340.

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Sunday from 3-5 p.m. Troop 029 at St. Luke United Methodist Church, 302 Dunlap Dr., Hartsville. Troop Leader is Ms. Ann Boone, 843-858-7821. Girls grades, K5-12th. _______________________

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Writers take a vow of silence On Monday, January 7, 2019, Word Weavers International, Inc., will celebrate the launch of a Christian writers group in Hartsville,. Word Weavers has a unique model for peer manuscript reviews —silence. Word Weavers meetings begin with prayer and a time of networking. Members share publishing accomplishments, writing news, and information about local writing events and conferences. The core focus of the meeting, however, is on critiques, which are limited to 1,500 words per member per meeting. During critiques, peer writers read manuscripts aloud while others follow printed copies. After the piece is read, group members—some of whom are published authors—offer feedback on everything from plotting and character development to syntax and punctuation. Aside from a short introduction of the piece, the writer receiving critique is not

located at 103 Campus Drive, Hartsville. The meeting will begin at 10 a.m. This will be informational and uplifting as caregivers share their experiences. Any questions, contact Jackie Anderson at 393-8521. _______________________

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Wednesday, December 26, 2018

Raceway makes donation to Boys and Girls Clubs in honor of Sgt. Carraway “We are pleased to make this donation to the Boys and Girls Clubs of the Pee Dee in honor of Sgt. Carraway,” Tharp said. “It’s a privilege to stand next to Mrs. Carraway and the staff of the Boys and Girls Club to make this donation on behalf of a man that truly cared and devoted countless hours of his spare time for the community, the Boys and Girls Club in particular, which was an organization he cherished. We thank all the participants that attended our 5K event presented by Academy Sports + Outdoors for supporting this cause and paying tribute to a great man who made the ultimate sacrifice.”

Standing with the check in hand are Boys and Girls Club of the Pee Dee Executive Director Neal Zimmerman (teal shirt, left), Mrs. Allison Carraway (center) and track president Kerry Tharp (right). Standing around the participants are officers from the Florence Police Department and members of the Boys and Girls Club staff and Sgt. Carraway’s family.

Sgt. Carraway, a lifelong resident of Darlington and 30year veteran of the neighboring Florence Police Department, was killed in the line of duty on October 3. He was a dedicated servant to the Darlington and Florence communities having been involved in a variety of community activities that benefited many residents,

including children and teenagers. The proceeds for the donation were made possible by strong support for the Darlington Raceway 5K Presented by Academy Sports + Outdoors, which took place on Nov. 9 at the track under the lights. Hundreds of runners turned out for the event with

a portion of the proceeds benefiting the Boys and Girls Clubs of the Pee Dee, an organization Sgt. Carraway was heavily involved in for many years. Darlington Raceway will look to continue the 5K event on an annual basis in support of law enforcement. Sgt. Carraway was one of seven total law enforcement

officers from the Florence County Sheriff’s Office and Florence Police Department that were shot in an incident in Florence on October 3. Florence County Sheriff’s Deputy Farrah Turner also passed away from her injuries on October 22, nearly three weeks after the incident. The other five officers are continuing to recover.

Trae Buck awarded Eagle Scout badge Trae is the 17-year-old son of Ernie and Rita Buck of Darlington. He is currently a senior at Trinity-Byrnes Collegiate School where he is a captain of both the football and baseball teams and was selected as an All Region Football player. He was chosen as MVP and received the Coaches Award in baseball. He is also a member of FCA and serves as President of the Teenage Republicans Club. He is also a member of the Skeet Team, Math Team, National Honors Society and the National Spanish Honors Society. He was also selected to be a Junior Class usher and a National Advanced Placement Scholar. He wishes to attend the Air Force Academy in Colorado Springs, Colorado in the fall and pursue a career in neurosurgery

Pictured are Jan Bays, Tannor Buck, Trae Buck and Tim Fisher. while also advancing his piloting skills.

For his Eagle Scout Project, Trae cosmetically refinished the entire parking areas located at TBCS. This refinishing project allowed for all faculty, staff, students and visitors of the school to safely and clearly identify all parking. Trinity-Byrnes Collegiate School is a coeducational, non-discriminatory, collegepreparatory day school serving students in grades seven through twelve located in Darlington, South Carolina. Trinity-Byrnes fosters development of every student’s intellect and character through strong academics, a wide variety of athletics and extra-curricular activities. For more information contact April Munn, Director of Admissions and Communications, at (843) 395-9124, amunn@trinitybyrnes.or.

Trinity-Byrnes holds benefit concert Trinity-Byrnes Collegiate School was pleased to announce that they raised $30,000 allowing them to give checks in the amount of $4,285 to Mrs. Allison Carraway in honor of her husband Officer Terrence Carraway, Mrs. Katie Godwin in honor of her daughter Investigator Farrah Turner, and with enormous gratitude to Officer Arie Davis, Investigator Sarah Miller, Officer Brian Hart, Officer Travis Scott and Officer Scott Williamson. On November 15th Trinity-Byrnes Collegiate School held a student led benefit concert to raise money for the families and officers involved in the horrific

Kelley Byrd, Sergeant George Clark, Officer Travis Scott, Officer Brian Hart, Allison Carraway, Katie Godwin, Sarah Miller, Arie Davis, Ed Hoffman tragedy that happened in our community on October 3rd. We are honored and hum-

bled to be able to do a small part to show our appreciation for the men and women

who protect us from harm. Trinity-Byrnes Collegiate School proudly backs the blue! Trinity-Byrnes Collegiate School is a coeducational, non-discriminatory, collegepreparatory day school serving students in grades seven through twelve located in Darlington. Trinity-Byrnes fosters development of every student’s intellect and character through strong academics, a wide variety of athletics and extra-curricular activities. For more information contact April Munn, Director of Admissions and Communications, at (843) 395-9124, amunn@trinitybyrnes.org

Darlington County School District announces December Teacher Feature winners The Darlington County School District’s Teacher Forum announced recently the Teacher Feature winners for December. The program recognizes one teacher from each school to honor excellence in education. Teacher Feature is coordinated by the district’s Teacher Forum, which is comprised of each school’s Teacher of the Year. The purpose of the Teacher Forum is to foster professional growth and teacher leadership. The Teacher Feature program is sponsored by Better Homes and Gardens Segars Realty. Honorees receive

free meals at local restaurants and recognition in their schools. The December honorees are: • Ashley Rogers, Brockington Elementary Magnet School • Nadean Coley, Brunson-Dargan Elementary School • Andrea Early, Cain Elementary School • La’Shanda Tucker, Carolina Elementary School • Latrica Jackson, Darlington County Institute of Technology • Amanda Howell, Darlington County Intervention

School • Walter Martin, Darlington High School • Joceline Murdock, Darlington Middle School • Johnathan Skaris, Hartsville High School • Marlin Ketter, Hartsville Middle School • Tina Dinkins, Lamar Elementary School • Joshua Rogers, Lamar High School • Danielle Watkins, Mayo High School for Math, Science and Technology • Ellen Stephens, North Hartsville Elementary School • Holly Shirey, Pate Elementary School

• Sydney Gordon, Rosenwald Elementary/Middle School • Steven Strother, Southside Early Childhood Center • Melanie Carpenter, Spaulding Elementary School • Abigail Towe, Spaulding Middle School • Nicole Weeks, St. John’s Elementary School • Tiffany Adams, Thornwell School for the Arts • Haley Wellmon, Washington Street Elementary School • Amy Coleman, West Hartsville Elementary School

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In honoring its continued commitment to the local community, Darlington Raceway was pleased to make a $4,000 donation to the Boys and Girls Clubs of the Pee Dee on Friday, Dec. 14, on behalf of Sgt. Terrence Carraway. Track president Kerry Tharp participated in a check donation ceremony at the club, along with Boys and Girls Clubs of the Pee Dee executive director Neal Zimmerman and Mrs. Allison Carraway, wife of Sgt. Carraway. Members of the Carraway family, Florence Police Department and Boys and Girls Club were also in attendance.


Say you saw it in The Journal

Wednesday, December 26, 2018

Page 5

CHURCH HAPPENINGS Grief Share Support Group

Grief Share support group will be offered at Emmanuel Baptist Church on Thursdays from 6:30-8 p.m. Those who understand want to help you through this difficult time. Call (843) 332-2271 for more information or visit griefshare. ________________________

House of Prayer schedule

Pastor Billy L. Melton and the congregation of House of Prayer Holiness Church wish to invite you to attend services each week. Wednesday night services begin at 7 p.m. Sunday School is at 10 a.m. Morning worship starts at 11 a.m. and Sunday night worship service will begin at 6 p.m. The church is located at Creekside Drive off Swiftcreek Road. For more information contact Brother Melton at 332-9479 or check them out on Facebook. ________________________

Pine Ridge Holiness Church schedule

Pine Ridge Holiness Church, 3524 W. Bobo Newsom Hwy., would like to invite everyone to come join them in services each week. Sunday School will begin at 10 a.m. and worship service will follow starting at 11 a.m. Sunday night service will begin at 6 p.m. and Wednesday night service at 7:00

p.m. They look forward to seeing you there! Contact Pastor Randall Harrelson at 843- 861-4075 for any questions regarding the services. ________________________

Spring Branch Baptist Church Gospel Singing Spring Branch Baptist Church, 5106 Middendorf Road, will be having a gospel singing on Sunday, December 30th beginning at 6 p.m. featuring 2nd Chance Ministries. For more information, call 843-335-6651. ________________________

Swift Creek Baptist Church schedule Swift Creek Baptist Church, 413 North Center Rd., would like to invite everyone to Sunday Bible study at 10 a.m., morning worship at 11 a.m., and Sunday evening at 6 p.m. Wednesday Bible study and prayer begins at 7 p.m. For more information, contact the church office at 843-332-3843. ________________________

All Souls Matter Ministries schedule All Souls Matter Ministries, 532 Lakeview Blvd. Hartsville, would like to invite everyone to come join them in service each week. Sunday morning service begins at 11 a.m. Come join them in worship. For more information, contact Pastor Kenny Bradshaw.

Wesley Temple United Holiness Church schedule Wesley Temple United Holiness Church, 290 Hill Road, Bishopville, in the Ashland community, welcomes all to come worship on Wednesday nights starting with prayer at 6:30 p.m. and Bible study following at 7 p.m. On Sundays, Intercessory prayer starts at 9:15 a.m., Sunday school starts at 10 a.m., and service starts at 11:15 a.m. Pastor Elder Bennie Lee, Associate Pastor Minister Levester Brewer, Minister Timothy Brewer and W.T.U.H.C members will be looking forward to worshipping with you. ________________________

Soul’s Harbor Church schedule Soul’s Harbor Church, 200 Bobo Newsom Hwy., would like to invite everyone to their services. Sunday Morning Sunday School begins at 10 a.m. followed by worship service at 11 a.m. Sunday evening service begins at 6 p.m. and Wednesday night service at 7 p.m. Everyone is welcome to attend. ________________________

St. Bartholomew’s Church schedule St. Bartholomew’s Church, 103 Campus Drive, Sunday Church services begin at 8 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. Adult Sunday schools starts at 9:30 a.m., children’s Sunday

School starts at 10:15 a.m. They now have a new service, By Design that begins at 5:30 p.m. on Sunday, a contemporary service with music. Holy communion is held in the chapel on Wednesday at 10 a.m. ________________________

Hartsville First Church of the Nazarene schedule Hartsville First Church of the Nazarene, 1909 West Bobo Newsom Hwy. invites everyone to their services. Sunday School begins at 9:30 a.m. followed by worship at 10:30 a.m. and Sunday evening service begins at 6 p.m. Wednesday night Bible study begins at 7 p.m. Classes/activities for all ages. For more information call Pastor John Porter and Pastor Karen Porter at 843332-2521. ________________________

Cornerstone Baptist Church schedule Cornerstone Baptist Church, 408 Coker Avenue Hartsville, welcomes you to come visit and feel the love of God. Sunday school starts at 10 a.m. and worship service starts at 11 a.m. (Nursery and Children’s Church provided) They also have Wednesday night supper starting at 6:15 p.m. and adult/youth Bible study at 7 p.m. each week. Contact Pastor Brad Jordan at (843) 610-8626 for more information.

Lake Robinson Independent Baptist Church schedule Pastor Brian Enlow and Lake Robinson Independent Baptist Church invite everyone to join them in services. Sunday school at 10 a.m. and worship at 11a.m. Also, on Wednesdays at 7 p.m. Call 335-6595 for more info or check them out on the web at www.lakerobinsonbaptist.org. ________________________

First Southern Methodist Church schedule The First Southern Methodist Church, 820 Lakeview Blvd., Pastor Chuck Alford and congregation extend a welcome to you to attend services with them. The morning worship service is 9:30 a.m. Sunday school at 10:30 a.m. Midweek prayer and Bible study at 6 p.m. Come and fellowship with them and be blessed.

Whispering Pines Independent Baptist Church schedule

Whispering Pines Baptist Church, located at 2182 North Fifth Street invites you to come and enjoy the blessings of the Lord. Sunday school begins at 10 a.m., morning worship at 11 a.m., and evening worship at 6 p.m. Wednesday prayer service begins at 7 p.m. Everyone is welcome! For more information call 843332-4525.

_____________________

The Church in the Lord Jesus Christ schedule

Pastor Bishop J. C. Tisdale invites you to join them for services at The Church in the Lord Jesus Christ: Wednesday at 7:30 p.m., Friday at 7:30 p.m., Saturday at 7:30 p.m., Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Everyone welcome!

CareSouth Carolina named Jimmy Newsom Award winner The Darlington County School District (DCSD) Teacher Forum presented CareSouth Carolina with the 2018 Jimmy Newsom Signature Award during the annual DCSD Education Forum held at Mayo High School for Math, Science and Technology. Named in honor of former DCSD Superintendent Jimmy Newsom, the award is presented annually to an individual, group or business selected by the Teacher Forum for having made a significant contribution to education in Darlington County. “CareSouth Carolina embodies our ideal of positively impacting the lives of our children in Darlington County,” said Dr. Tim Newman, DCSD superintendent. “For more than a decade, CareSouth Carolina has provided valuable dental services for students across the district regardless of any stu-

The Darlington County Teacher Forum is a teacher leadership organization composed of the 23 school Teachers of the Years, as well as current and former District Teachers of the Year. Darlington County School District serves more than 10,000 students in 23 schools across the county. For information, visit www. darlington.k12.sc.us. dents’ ability to pay. Congratulations to CareSouth on being selected for this award. It is well-deserved.” CareSouth Carolina began visiting DCSD schools in 2006. Many of the students CareSouth saw had never before been to a dentist. Many students had cavities, abscesses and severe dental challenges. Dental pain and problems make it hard to concentrate, to eat, and even to sleep – all of

Duke Energy employees of Robinson Nuclear Plant recently presented $20,000 to the United Way of Hartsville. These funds are raised by employees through their annual giving program. Patrick Flynn, senior communications consultant, presented Joann DeLong, director of the United Way of Hartsville, with the donation on behalf of employees of Robinson Nuclear Plant.

which impact a child’s ability to succeed in school. Since then, CareSouth Carolina has provided services at 20 schools in the DCSD. The organization’s trailer and fleet of vans roll out to the schools and provide dental exams, x-rays, fillings, extractions, cleaning, and sealing to hundreds of DCSD students each year. This year this organization is expanding its services to provide mobile medical care to our students with wellness check-ups. Previous Jimmy Newsom Signature Award honorees include North Industrial Machine, Duke Energy, S.C. Speaker of the House Jay Lucas, Darlington Raceway and the Darlington County Library System. CareSouth Carolina marked the 20th recipient of the prestigious award.

Would you like to see an ad for your church in this space?

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Say you saw it in The Journal

Page 6

Senator Kent Williams named SC Farm Bureau Legislator of the Year Senator Kent Williams (DMarion) was named a South Carolina Farm Bureau Federation 2018 Legislator of the Year. The award was presented recently during the organization’s 75th Annual Meeting held in Myrtle Beach. “Senator Williams is a strong advocate for agriculture and rural communities in South Carolina,” said SCFB President Harry Ott. “His support in the Senate makes him a great friend of agriculture and it is an honor to recognize him as one of our Legislators of the Year.” Sen. Williams’ leadership and efforts guided Farm Bureau and assisted in passing a necessary piece of legislation for South Carolina’s poultry farmers allowing for continued growth and economic development in our state. He was a member of

Senator Kent Williams (D-Marion) was named a South Carolina Farm Bureau Federation 2018 Legislator of the Year. The award was presented recently during the organization’s 75th Annual Meeting held in Myrtle Beach. the first SCFB campaign school class and he has remained a strong advocate for agriculture.

The SCFB Legislator of the Year awards are given annually as a means of recognizing a state Senator and Representative who go above and beyond to support family farmers and rural lifestyles in South Carolina through key legislation. Agribusiness is the state’s largest economic sector, contributing nearly $42 billion a year to the economy and supporting 220,000 jobs. South Carolina Farm Bureau is a grassroots, nonprofit organization that celebrates and supports family farmers, locally grown food and our rural lands through legislative advocacy, education and community outreach. The organization, founded in 1944, serves more than 100,000 member families in 47 chapters. For more information, please visit www.scfb.org.

APARTMENTS FOR RENT

(2) 2 BD 1 BA Duplex Apt. Water/Trash Included

New research from AAA reveals that clouded or yellowed headlights generate only 20 percent of the amount of light that new headlights do, leading to dangerous nighttime driving conditions. “This information is so important,” said Tiffany Wright, AAA Carolinas spokesperson. “If you are driving on a poorly lit highway and your headlights are only giving off 20 percent of light, you are vulnerable to unforeseen collisions.” Most headlights are made of plastic and exposure to sunlight breaks down the plastic coating, causing discoloration that obscures the amount of light produced. Depending on where and how the vehicle is used, headlights can begin showing signs of deterioration as early as three years to five years.

CLUES DOWN 35. Financial term (abbr.) 36. Orange is the New Black character 37. Used to cut and shape wood 39. Bullfighter 40. Top of the line 41. Hill 42. Greek mountain 44. Angola’s capital 45. Expressed pleasure 46. Fermented honey beverage 47. Month in the Jewish calendar 48. Frontal is one type 51. Basics 52. Uncommon 53. Broad kimono sashes 54. European defense organization 58. Box score term Answers on Page 7

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AUCTIONS

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Illuminating the dangers of driving with cloudy headlights With 50 percent of crashes occurring at night, AAA urges drivers to check their headlights for signs of deterioration and invest in new headlights or, at a minimum, a low-cost service to boost the safety of driving after dark. AAA broke down the findings for the best options if your headlights are deteriorating: • Replacing headlights with original equipment manufacturer parts is the most effective method to restore light output back to 100 percent. • Aftermarket parts also performed well, restoring light output between 83 and 90 percent, however these did fail to meet certain requirements for light intensity and were found to be more likely to produce glare for oncoming traffic.

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Wednesday, December 26, 2018

We deliver to over 14,600 homes each week. Classified ads are only $7.00 for the first 15 words and 15¢ for each additional word. Buy 3 weeks and get the fourth week FREE. To place your ad, just fill out this form and mail it in along with your payment to the address listed below. Deadline is noon on Friday.

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• Restoring headlights, while the most cost effective option, offered less of an improvement in light output than replacement. Professional and DIY restoration returned light output back to approximately 70 percent. Both restoration methods, however, produced more glare than is acceptable according to DOT criteria. Unlike batteries or tires, most drivers are not in the habit of routinely inspecting their headlights. AAA suggests drivers check their headlights for changes in appearance such as yellowing or clouding and if the bulb is difficult to see, it is time to have the lenses replaced or restored as soon as possible. AAA recommends replacement since this method offers the most improvement in the amount of light produced.

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BURIAL PLOTS Two plots at Darlington Memory Gardens on Hwy. 151.Serious inquires only. Price Reduced. Call 843917-7830. (TFN) For Sale - Westview Cemetary Lot 28 Maplelawn, graves 1&2.Asking $1800 obo. Call 843-8579617 (12/26) For Sale Two gravesites, side by side and two vaults at the Darlington Memory Gardens. $6000.00 Call 914-433-4932.

Yamaha Guitar and Case for left-handed pickers. Like new! $200.00. For more information, call 843-858-4074. 57 Collectible Dolls, 13 Danbury Mint Collectible Plates, 2 metal bins of collectible baseball cards. Call 843-9177830. (TFN) 6” insulated wall thimble $50, Spraytech paint sprayer with attachment $150. 843-3328647. (TFN)

HELP WANTED Tender Care Home Health Care LPN's, RN's 1.888.669.0104 May also apply on-line at: tendercarehomehealthofsc.com.

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Help Wanted For Auto Detailer. Must have drivers license with good driving record. Apply in person at T&J Motors, 1219 Ruby Rd., Hartsville

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Wednesday, December 26, 2018 LAND FOR RENT ALL REAL ESTATE advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention to make such preference, limitation or discrimination.� This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.

MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT 16x80 3 BD, 2 BA with den, kitchen and completely furnished. $400 deposit. $600 a month. Call 843332-2238. (12/26)

2 BD, 1 BA FURNISHED MH with washer/dryer in Hartsville. No pets. Security required. 843-335-5752 843-861-6370

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    Call this paper to place your ad in millions of homes. THE FOLLOWING ADS HAVE NOT BEEN SCREENED BY THE SOUTHEASTERN ADVERTISING PUBLISHERS A S S O C I AT I O N ( S A PA ) ; Therefore, any discrepancies thereof shall not be the responsibility of the aforementioned association. Your publisher has agreed to participate in this program and run these ads as a service to the Southeastern Adver tising Publishers Association.

ANNOUNCEMENTS Beware of loan fraud. Please ch e ck w ith th e B e t ter Business Bureau or Consumer Protection Agency before sending any money to any loan company. SAPA

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Hartsville News Journal’s

Business Directory For advertising information call 843-332-0858 or email advertising@hartsvillenewsjournal.com

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Page 8

Say you saw it in The Journal

Wednesday, December 26, 2018

l n e w s, a c o l r o f e c r p sou o t ’s r t s. a o e p r s a d e n h a T s e r featu

Darlington County Farm Bureau receives Young Farmer Activity Award Ty Woodard, Darlington County Farm Bureau Young Farmers & Ranchers Committee member, received a special achievement award on behalf of Darlington County from SCFB State Young Farmers and Ranchers Leadership Committee Chair Case Chumley during the organization's 75th Annual Meeting held recently in Myrtle Beach. Darlington County Farm Bureau was recognized for having one of the top Farm Bureau Young Farmers and Ranchers programs in the state during 2018. South Carolina Farm Bureau is a grassroots, nonprofit organization that celebrates and supports family farmers, locally grown food and our rural lands through legislative advocacy, education and community outreach. The organization, founded in 1944, serves more than 100,000 member families in 47 chapters. For more information, please visit www.scfb.org.

Coker College adds psychology, sociology online degree options In an effort to make higher education even more obtainable and manageable, Coker has added two new, entirely online bachelor of science degrees in psychology and sociology. These two new degree options join Coker’s existing two online bachelors of science in business management and criminology. Coker is committed to meeting the needs of today’s students, a population which includes substantial numbers of students working full-time or part-time jobs, raising families, and juggling a number of other obligations. Over the last few years, Coker has added five graduate programs, all of which are entirely online programs: M.Ed. in Curriculum and

William Kirven, Darlington County Farm Bureau Young Farmers & Ranchers Committee Chair, received a special achievement award on behalf of Darlington County from SCFB State Young Farmers and Ranchers Leadership Committee Chair Case Chumley during the organization's 75th Annual Meeting held recently in Myrtle.

Instructional Technology, M.Ed. in Literacy Studies, M.S. in College Athletic Administration, M.S. in Criminal and Social Justice Policy, and a M.S. in Management and Leadership, and now four entirely online undergraduate degree programs. “Coker’s growth within online programs shows the college’s innovation and commitment to its students,” says Adam Connolly, vice president of enrollment management at Coker College. “The addition of our two newest programs will only strengthen the opportunities for future Cobras.” “In our 110th year, Coker continues to creatively approach education in the 21st century, all in the spirit of accessible education,”

says Coker College President Robert Wyatt, echoing sentiments that were reflected recently in the college’s 2019 U.S. News and World Report’s rankings; Coker was recognized by its peers as having “a strong commitment to undergraduate teaching” and for being a “most innovative school,” ranking #3 and #5, respectively, in those categories among regional colleges in the south. For more information about Coker’s B.S. in psychology degree, please see visit.coker.edu/online-psychology. For more information about Coker’s B.S. in sociology degree, please see visit.coker.edu/online-sociology.

Govan re-elected as SCSBA Director Charles Govan, board secretary of the Darlington County School District board, was re-elected as Region 6

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CHARLES GOVAN Director of the South Carolina School Boards Association (SCSBA) during the association’s annual business meeting Saturday, Dec. 8. He was elected for his second four-year term. Region 6 includes Chesterfield, Darlington, Kershaw, Lee and Marlboro school districts. The annual business meeting, which was held during the association’s Legislative Advocacy Conference, included voting delegates from most of the state’s 81 school boards. In addition to the election of association officers, delegates adopt resolutions to guide the association during the 2019 legislative session. Govan has served on the Darlington board for 18 years. He has served as chairman and secretary. He spent many years as a public school teacher. He has also worked as a state social worker and youth probation counselor. Govan is a past chairman of the Hartsville Boys and Girls Club and past president of the Washington Street Elementary School’s Parent-Teacher Organization. He is also a past president of the Jerusalem Baptist Church Usher Board in Hartsville and a life member of the NAACP and member of the Omega

Psi Phi, Fraternity, Inc. Govan is married to Carolyn McCoy Govan and has three daughters, Michelle G. Seymore, Wanda R. Govan and Dione E. Govan, and four grandchildren and a great granddaughter. He also serves on the SC School Boards Insurance Trust Board of Directors. Officers elected to lead the association’s board of directors for a one-year term are as follows: • President, Tony Folk, Dorchester School District Four • President-elect, Chuck Saylors, Greenville County Schools • Vice President, Cheryl Burgess, Lexington School District Three • Secretary/Treasurer, Jamie Devine, Richland One School District Others elected to serve a four-year term on the 23member board of directors as regional directors are: • Region 2, Cindy Bohn Coats, Charleston County School District • Region 6, Charles Govan, Darlington County School District • Region 8, Amelia McKie, Richland School District Two • Region 10, Hannah Priester, Hampton District One • Region 11, Tim Rhodes, Abbeville County School District • Region 14, Travis Sloan, Spartanburg School District One The South Carolina School Boards Association is a non-profit organization serving as a source of information and a statewide voice for boards governing the state’s 81 school districts.

Profile for The News Journal

Har 12/26/18  

Har 12/26/18