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Skin cancer prevention With over 5 million cases diagnosed in the United States each year, skin cancer is the most common cancer in the United States. Fortunately, skin cancer is also one of the most preventable forms of cancer. About 90 percent of nonmelanoma skin cancers and 85 percent of melanoma cases are associated with exposure to ultraviolet radiation from the sun. By raising awareness of the dangers of unprotected exposure and encouraging sun-safe habits, we can change behaviors and save lives. With the incidence of this disease reaching epidemic levels, we can’t do this work alone. We need your help. May is Skin Can-

William Mingus Editor

cer Awareness Month and the perfect time to get involved. Melanoma - The most dangerous form of skin cancer, these cancerous growths develop when unrepaired DNA damage to skin cells (most often caused by ultraviolet radiation from sunshine or tanning beds) triggers mutations (genetic defects) that lead the skin cells to multiply rapidly and

form malignant tumors. These tumors originate in the pigment-producing melanocytes in the basal layer of the epidermis. Melanomas often resemble moles; some develop from moles. The majority of melanomas are black or brown, but they can also be skin-colored, pink, red, purple, blue or white. Melanoma is caused mainly by intense, occasional UV exposure (frequently leading to sunburn), especially in those who are genetically predisposed to the disease. An estimated 192,310 cases of melanoma will be diagnosed in the U.S. in 2019. Of those, 95,830 cases will be in situ (noninva-

sive), confined to the epidermis (the top layer of skin), and 69,480 cases will be invasive, penetrating the epidermis into the skin’s second layer (the dermis). If melanoma is recognized and treated early, it is almost always curable, but if it is not, the cancer can advance and spread to other parts of the body, where it becomes hard to treat and can be fatal. While it is not the most common of the skin cancers, it causes the most deaths. An estimated 7,230 people will die of melanoma in 2019. Of those, 4,740 will be men and 2,490 will be women. Since its inception in 1979, The Skin Cancer Foundation has always rec-

ommended using a sunscreen with an SPF 15 or higher as one important part of a complete sun protection regimen. Sunscreen alone is not enough, however. Here are some other tips to protect your skin. • Seek the shade, especially between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. • Don’t get sunburned. • Avoid tanning, and never use UV tanning beds. • Cover up with clothing, including a broad-brimmed hat and UV-blocking sunglasses. • Use a broad spectrum (UVA/UVB) sunscreen with an SPF of 15 or higher every day. For extended outdoor activity, use a water-resis-

tant, broad spectrum (UVA/UVB) sunscreen with an SPF of 30 or higher. • Apply 1 ounce (2 tablespoons) of sunscreen to your entire body 30 minutes before going outside. Reapply every two hours or after swimming or excessive sweating. • Keep newborns out of the sun. Sunscreens should be used on babies over the age of six months. • Examine your skin headto-toe every month. • See a dermatologist at least once a year for a professional skin exam. With the summer coming, be cautious about your time in the sun.

Duke Energy to host community event May 23 Duke Energy has teamed up with Main Street Hartsville to offer an opportunity for plant neighbors to learn more about Robinson Nuclear Plant from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. on May 23. As part of the annual Spring Downtown Hartsville Block Party Concert Series, Duke Energy will sponsor the May 23 concert. On the 100 block of East College Avenue in Hartsville, there will be music, games, prizes and several opportunities to showcase the different aspects of Robinson Nuclear Plant’s safe, clean and reliable operations. Subject matter experts will be on hand to answer questions about nuclear power. Employees will also sell hot dogs, bratwurst and baked goods to benefit the United

Way of Hartsville. Duke Energy Progress, a subsidiary of Duke Energy, owns nuclear, coal, natural gas, renewables and hydroelectric generation. That diverse fuel mix provides about 12,700 megawatts of owned electric capacity to approximately 1.6 million customers in a 32,000square-mile service area of North Carolina and South Carolina. Duke Energy (NYSE: DUK), a Fortune 125 company headquartered in Charlotte, N.C., is one of the largest energy holding companies in the U.S. It employs 30,000 people and has an electric generating capacity of 51,000 megawatts through its regulated utilities, and 3,000 megawatts

JAY GRAHAM has been in the locksmith business for 30 years. Jay is the co-owner of Graham’s Locksmith Inc. FAMILY: Proud father of two, Emma (17) and Charlie (16) BORN: Hartsville RESIDES IN: Hartsville FAVORITE FOOD: Chicken and dumplings HOBBIES OR SPECIAL INTERESTS: Travel and the beach BEST KEPT SECRET IN HARTSVILLE: How the community gives such strong support to our local small businesses. WHO OR WHAT HAS MOST INFLUENCED YOU? “My parents of course, and grandfather always reminded me that ‘with perseverance comes success’.”

through its nonregulated Duke Energy Renewables unit. Duke Energy is transforming its customers’ experience, modernizing the energy grid, generating cleaner energy and expanding natural gas infrastructure to create a smarter energy future for the people and communities it serves. The Electric Utilities and Infra-

structure unit’s regulated utilities serve approximately 7.7 million retail electric customers in six states – North Carolina, South Carolina, Florida, Indiana, Ohio and Kentucky. The Gas Utilities and Infrastructure unit distributes natural gas to more than 1.6 million customers in five states – North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Ohio and Kentucky. The

Duke Energy Renewables unit operates wind and solar generation facilities across the U.S., as well as energy storage and microgrid projects. Duke Energy was named to Fortune’s 2019 “World’s Most Admired Companies” list, and Forbes’ 2019 “America’s Best Employers” list. More information about the company is available at

duke-energy.com. The Duke Energy News Center contains news releases, fact sheets, photos, videos and other materials. Duke Energy’s illumination features stories about people, innovations, community topics and environmental issues. Follow Duke Energy on Twitter, LinkedIn, Instagram and Facebook.

Neptune Island gets ready for season two Neptune Island Waterpark is gearing up to open its gates to the public on May 19. For those mateys that just cannot wait that long, the park will open up one day early on May 18, for its Season Pass Holder Day. This early preview day is for both 2018 and 2019 season pass holders. The park will be open on Saturdays and Sundays only from May 19thJune 2nd and will be open daily from June 8th–August 18th. Crew members at Neptune Island have taken time the entire off season to plan and prep for the 80,000+ guests that are projected to enter the park this year. Guests can look forward to the addition of a bridge over the Endless Abyss Lazy River to make navigating the park even easier. Neptune’s Patio has also been expanded for adult guests looking to retreat from the

lounge chairs and waterslides. The management team also grew in preparation for a great guest experience in the new season. Kelley Woodham, Employee Advocate, will be responsible for all employee relations to ensure that guests and employees have the best Neptune Island experience possible. John Paulin, Food and Beverage Manager, will oversee all food and beverage stations and employees to ensure that they are functioning as efficiently as possible. The additions of features and crew members will help make our second season even more of a success than the first! Neptune Island has increased many of their programs this summer to increase the presence of community members in the park. The Splashin’ Grades Program is a new program that awards students from

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kindergarten through 12th grade that bring in their A or AB honor roll (or equivalent) report card for the fourth quarter with one free daily admission ticket from June 1st through June 30th. The business community also has numerous opportunities to partner with Neptune Island for benefits for their employees. The new Large Employer Season Pass program gives employers with

100 employees or more the opportunity to receive a discounted on season passes. Look for all this and more at the island you’d definitely want to get stuck on this summer! For more information about Neptune Island, please visit neptuneisland.com or follow Neptune Island on Facebook, Instagram, Twitter and Snapchat.

Brenda Cranford School of Dance will present their 38th annual dance showcase, “Color Your World” on Friday, May 17 at 7 p.m., and Saturday, May 18 at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Students of all ages and levels will perform all genres of dance and hope that you can join them in celebrating their hard work this past season. General admission is $10 and doors will open to the public one hour prior to each show. Seating is on a first come basis. Brenda Cranford School of Dance is located at 708 and 712 W. Carolina Avenue and will be accepting new students for their upcoming summer session which begins June 10!

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Darlington Raceway to host American Blood Drive event on May 21 Another great tradition returns to Darlington Raceway, for the first time since 2015, as the track will partner with the South Carolina Blood Services Region of the American Red Cross to host a blood drive event on Tuesday, May 21 from 2 p.m.–7 p.m. From 2005-2015, the track hosted an annual blood drive event which experienced tremendous success by collecting thousands of units of blood. Each donated unit can potentially save the lives of up to three recipients. “This is a community event we hosted for 10 years and we are pleased to bring

it back in 2019,” Darlington Raceway President Kerry Tharp said. “It’s an important initiative for our track and the American Red Cross is a tremendous community partner. We hope donors will come out and donate blood to support this event. Blood donations help patients who undergo surgeries, have chronic illness, traumatic injuries or cancer treatment. By rolling up a sleeve, you can help a loved one or neighbor in the South Carolina community and beyond.” For each donation, fans will receive the following: • Behind-the-scenes look at the Lady in Black, includ-

ing access to the Walk of Champions • Opportunity to take a pace car ride around the Darlington oval • Free admission to the track’s museum, which can be redeemed up to a week after the blood drive. The museum is open Monday-Friday from 10 a.m.–4 p.m. • $5 Amazon gift card (*gift cards will be delivered via email within 14-30 days post-donation. Donor must have a valid email address on file with the Red Cross) The blood drive, which will take place from 2 p.m –7 p.m. on May 21, is now accepting appointments. To reserve your donation time,

go to www.redcrossblood. org, click on the Make an Appointment link and enter the sponsor code: DARLINGTONRACEWAY or call 1-800-REDCROSS. Appointments are encouraged in advance. Since 2005, Darlington Raceway’s blood drives collected over 2,000 units of blood for the South Carolina Blood Services Region of the American Red Cross, potentially saving the lives of over 6,000 people in our local community. The American Red Cross South Carolina Blood Services Region provides lifesaving blood to approximately 40 hospitals. More than 350

blood and platelet donations are needed every day to support patient needs. Accident victims as well as patients with cancer, sickle cell disease, blood disorders and other illnesses receive lifesaving transfusions every day. There is no substitute for blood and volunteer donors are the only source. Blood can be safely donated every 56 days. Platelets can be given safely every two weeks, up to 24 times a year. Most healthy people age 17 and older, 16 with parental consent, who weigh at least 110 pounds, are eligible to donate blood and platelets. Donors who are 18 and younger must

also meet specific height and weight requirements. Darlington Raceway’s award-winning throwback campaign is The Official Throwback Weekend of NASCAR featuring the Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series Bojangles’ Southern 500® on Sunday, Sept. 1, at 6 p.m. on NBCSN. The NASCAR XFINITY Series Sport Clips Haircuts VFW 200 will race on Saturday, Aug. 31, at 4 p.m. on NBC. Tickets are on sale now by calling 866-459-7223 or visiting DarlingtonRaceway. com.

Coker continues efforts to make college education affordable, accessible On National College Decision Day (May 1), Coker announced it has lowered the credit cost for its online undergraduate degree students from $619 a credit hour to $425 a credit hour, a more than 30% reduction in online program tuition pricing, in a continued effort to make a college education more affordable, accessible, and convenient for the modern-day student. The price decrease will take place at the start of the 2019-2020 academic year. The price decrease affects all Coker students enrolled in the college’s entirely online undergraduate degree programs––B.S. in business management, B.S. in criminology, B.S. in psychology, and B.S. in sociology––and includes students enrolled in entirely online articulation agreements with Coker––Aiken Technical College, Horry-Georgetown Technical College, and Richmond Community College (Hamlet, N.C.). “The opportunity to complete a degree in a format that is accessible can make a tremendous difference for many students,” says Tracy Parkinson, vice-president for strategic partnerships and special assistant to the president of Coker College. “As we offer more options for students who would best benefit from an online program, we want to be sure that the program is also as accessible as we can make it from a cost standpoint.

Whether online or face to face, it's crucial to try to make the bachelor's degree a viable option for as many students as possible.” For working adults and/or digital natives, completing a degree online may be the most practical way to boost their careers. “Online learning is answering a longstanding problem in higher education,” says Coker President Dr. Robert Wyatt. “It provides flexibility, convenience, and accessibility for busy adults, and Coker’s unique approach to student and faculty collaboration and engagement make it a great option.” Coker has also taken steps to be a transferfriendly school by establishing bridge and articulation agreements with several community colleges in the Carolinas, giving associate degree graduates the opportunity to complete their bachelor’s degree in just two years. Earlier this year, Coker was included in U.S. News & World Report’s Best Online Programs rankings in the category of Best Online Bachelor’s Programs. One thing that makes Coker’s online programs unique is that all of Coker’s online

undergraduate students are assigned a student success coach. Their student success coach will help them tackle obstacles that might keep them from completing their degree, connecting students with the resources they need to be successful. They work directly with students to answer questions, provide clarity, walk them through confusing procedures, and foster a connection between the student and Coker’s digital community. The cost for Coker graduate degree programs and traditional undergraduate degree programs remains unchanged. Students in onsite bridge programs will see a slight increase in cost-percredit to accommodate the new tuition structure; however, financial aid options, including price-sensitive support like the South Carolina Tuition Grant, will continue to be available for these students and will be adjusted in eligible circumstances. Additionally, Coker College’s Annual Scholarship Fund awards over $10 million in scholarships each year, placing the net price of Coker’s private education on par with that of local public universities. For more information

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HARTSVILLE HAPPENINGS Christian Recovery meeting location Due to construction at The Player House, Christian Recovery has moved its meeting to New Providence Baptist Church, 1884 Antioch Road at the corner of North Center Road. The meeting is every Thursday at 7 p.m. All those struggling with addiction and family members are welcome. For more information, call 843993-5222 or 843-307-7193. ________________________

Hartsville Farmers Markets Your Hartsville Farmers Market will be on the second Saturday of each month. The event is downtown on E. Carolina Avenue from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. and features local produce, craftsmen, non-profit organizations, and fun food! ________________________

Downtown Block Party Main Street Hartsville will be hosting their annual Downtown Block Party on Thursday, May 23rd, on the 100 block of East College Avenue, featuring Painted Man Band. This event will start at 6 p.m.-9 p.m. and is free and sponsored by Duke Energy. Come out and enjoy the energy under the lights! ________________________

Neptune Island Season Pass Holder Day Neptune Island, 1109 14th St., Hartsville is inviting 2018 and 2019 Neptune Island Waterpark season pass holders for an exclusive visit to the island prior to the 2019 opening day. Join them on Saturday, May 18th from 10 a.m.-7 p.m. for this exclusive day. All visitors to the park must present their season pass for entry. Bring-aFriend passes may be redeemed during the Season Pass Holder day, but regular admission tickets will not be sold.

The Hartsville Branch NAACP monthly meeting The Hartsville Branch of the NAACP monthly members meeting is set for Monday, May 20th at Jerusalem Baptist Church fellowship hall, 301 S. Sixth St., beginning at 6 p.m. Guest speaker will be The Board of Directors of the Butler Heritage Foundation, giving an update on this year’s heritage week schedule. For more information, call 843-616-1294. ________________________

Hometown Urgent Care Hometown Urgent Care, 305 W. Bobo Newsom Hwy., will be having their one year celebration on Saturday, May 25th. There will be free food, prizes, games, bounce house and ending the day with a concert from Doug McCormick. The celebration will start around 4 p.m. and wind up around 8 p.m. Bring your outdoor chairs and enjoy the Memorial Day weekend. Doug is gonna rock it! ________________________

Darlington Memory Garden Please come join Darlington Memory Garden for a day of thanks at 2071 East Bobo Newsom Hwy. Hartsville on Monday, May 27th from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. There will be free food and lots of fun! Gospel singing by Rev. Rickey Stuckey and Sonoco Men’s Club. For more information, call Deloris Gibson at 843-332-3311. ________________________

Screen on the Green Grab a blanket or a chair and meet up at Burry Park, 131 Cargill Way, for Hartsville’s free summer movie series. These events are free. Children and leashed pets are welcome. The movies start at dusk. In case of rain, Screen on the Green will be

held at Coach T.B. Thomas Sports Center. Saturday, June 1st will start the series with: Remember the Titans, sponsored by Carolina Pines Regional Medical Center. ________________________

Gospel in the Park Series The art of great gospel music returns to Pride Park, 630 S. Sixth St., on Sunday, June 9th. In recognition of Men’s Health Month, they will be having a mini health fair. Their will be blood screening, BMI, prostate cancer information and more. Devotional service will be rendered by Pastor Debbie Bowen-Davis and The Agape Fellowship AME Church family from McBee. Live gospel entertainment by Bobby Wilson and The Chosen Ones, Bishopville, The Soulful Messengers, Kingstree, and featuring national gospel recording artist Ms. Helen Miller, best known as The Gospel Whirlwind, singing all her hit gospel songs. Bring your lawn chairs and an open heart. For more information, call Sis. Barbara Carraway at 843-409-5241. ________________________

Girls University Summer Adventure Camps Girls University will be having summer adventure camps for girls grades 5k6th at Coker College in Hartsville beginning June 10th-July 26 from 7:30 a.m.6 p.m. Registration will be held at Coker College on May 23rd and May 30th from 6 p.m.-7 p.m. Call 843407-7937 for registration or email Info@girls-university. com. ________________________

Alcoholics Anonymous Alcoholics Anonymous will have meetings daily at 310 S. McFarland St. For more information, call 843-3078565 or 803-528-4131.


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Wednesday, May 15, 2019

Page 5

Screen on the Green Series begins June 1st ule: • June 1—Remember the Titans sponsored by Carolina Pines Regional Medical Center • June 15—Beauty and the Beast (2017) sponsored by Sonoco • July 20th—Miracle sponsored by The Children’s Group

• August 3—The LEGO Movie 2 sponsored by Darlington County Sheriff and Fire Departments • August 10—Jurassic World (2015) sponsored by Hartsville Animal Hospital • *August 24—Aquaman sponsored by Hartsville Police and Fire Departments *National Night Out is an

annual community-building campaign that promotes strong police-community partnerships and neighborhood camaraderie to make our neighborhoods safer, more caring places to live and work. National Night Out

enhances the relationship between neighbors and law enforcement while bringing back a true sense of community. Furthermore, it provides a great opportunity to bring police and neighbors together under positive cir-

cumstances. For more information about the Screen on the Green summertime movie series, call 843-917-0602. Follow Visit Hartsville, SC on Facebook to stay up to date on all events.

Pet of the Week Lap warmer! Mason here at your service! I am willing and able to climb up into your lap and will make you feel all warm, snuggly and loved! My medium size frame makes me a perfect size for any lap and even if I spill over on the edges, I’m okay with that. Outside of laps I enjoy heading out for walks and will promise you a more steady pace as I really enjoy exploring and seeking out that new adventure just around the corner. Dogs and kids are welcome in my world and I feel I do a nice job in welcoming them into my world. My name is Mason and

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SPRING DANCE SHOWCASE I’m keeping a light on for you here at the shelter. Mason weighs 49 lbs. and is a 1-2 year old bull mix. For more information, call 843-398-4402 or email darlingtonhumanepets@ gmail.com.

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The annual Screen on the Green Movie Series will feature six movies beginning on June 1st and ending with National Night Out on August 24th. This free community event is held in Burry Park, 131 Cargill Way, each summer and sponsored by numerous local businesses. Each showing begins at dusk, around 8:45 p.m. or later. Moviegoers are invited to bring chairs and blankets to make the event more comfortable and enjoyable. In case of rain, the movie will be held at Coach T.B. Thomas Sports Center. This movie series has been planned by the City of Hartsville’s new Special Events Coordinator, Samantha Martrano. Martrano says, “Events like Screen on the Green are so important to improving the quality of life for all Hartsville residents. We often hear that children don’t have enough to do here, so I am very excited for the opportunity to play a role in bringing fun, family-friendly events to the city.” Screen on the Green will continue for the entire summer with the following sched-

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Say you saw it in The Journal

Page 6

Wednesday, May 15, 2019

CHURCH HAPPENINGS Ladies One Night Revival

Middendorf Church of the Living God singing

Pastor Tami Stover of 4-1-1 (For ONE Won) Ministries welcomes all ladies 18+ to come out for a night of worship, Word and ministry Friday, May 31st at 7 p.m. at Wilkes Chapel, 91 Wilkes Chapel Road, Hartsville. A love offering will be received. Door prizes at the close of service. ________________________

Middendorf Church of the Living God, 2042 Bullard Ford Rd., Hartsville will be having a singing on May 18th, featuring The Singing Revelations, beginning at 6 p.m. Pastor Burke Hoffman invites everyone to come out and worship. ________________________

Grief Share Support Group

Oates Baptist Church singing

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. ________________________

Oates Baptist Church, 3569 Oates Hwy., Lamar welcomes The Singing Couriers from Bennettsville on Sunday, May 19th beginning at 6 p.m. Please join in for a great night of praise and worship. Admission is free, and open to everyone. ________________________

St. Bartholomew’s Church Alzheimer Support Group

Mt. Calvary Missionary Baptist Youth revival

St. Bartholomew’s Church, 103 Campus Dr., invites you to the community’s monthly support group for Alzheimer caregivers the first Tuesday of each month at 10 a.m. For questions, please call 843332-8765 or email stbartchurch@gmail.com. ________________________

Mt. Calvary Missionary Baptist Church, 2349 Calvary Rd., Hartsville will be having its annual youth revival on May 20th-22nd beginning at 7 p.m. nightly. Pastor Christopher Morgan of Christ Cathedral Ministries of Hartsville will be the guest speaker. It’s youth revival time so come out and be revived! Rev. E.J. Squire is the pastor. For more information, call Associate Minister Phillip Charles Washington at 843-307-1155. ________________________

Second Missionary Baptist Church Spring revival Second Missionary Baptist Church, 212 W. Washington St., cordially invites you to their spring revival services to be held on May 15th, 16th and 17th beginning at 7 p.m. The speaker will be Pastor William Robinson Jr. of Hayden Baptist Church in Aiken.

Bethune Church of God revival Bethune Church of God, 213 Hampton St., will be having a revival with Evangelist

www.myhartsvilletoday.com

Bishop Bruce C. Fox beginning Sunday, June 2nd at 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. and MondayWednesday beginning at 7 p.m. For more information, call Pastor Rev. Albert Liabsetre at 843-334-8225. ________________________

Kay Branch Baptist Church June Fest Kay Branch Baptist Church, 1802 N 5th St., will be having their annual June Fest on Saturday, June 8th from 10 a.m.-1 p.m. If you can jump rope, hopscotch, play horseshoes, bingo, face painting and lots of other fun activi-

ties along with a gospel singing, come on out and enjoy the fellowship as they swing into summer. For more information, call Ms. Eunice Jackson at 843-332-1350. Dr. Rico A. Newkirk is the pastor. ________________________

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 wor-

Students participating in the Reading Recovery program at Thornwell School for the Arts recently attended the Tigers Read! event hosted by Dabo Swinney’s All In Foundation and Clemson University. Swinney, Clemson’s head football coach, and his wife, Kathleen, sponsor the event through the foundation. The organization worked together with Scholastic Books and Clemson to provide an exciting and educational day focused on the importance of reading for more than 250 students from across the state. Students kicked off their day with an exciting welcome from Clemson’s marching band as they entered the football team’s practice facility. Kathleen Swinney, football players and cheerleaders joined the students to read

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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.

Pictured are (front row, from left) Melany Sanchez, Xiomara Scott, Siobhan Scott, Tamera Lighty, Donrigus Carroway, Kâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;lyn Jeffrey; (back frow from left) Clifford the Big Red Dog, Clemson Tiger, DCSD Director of Early Childhood Kacy Keels, and DCSD Reading Recovery Teacher Leader Kimberly Floyd. them a story, take photos and spend time together. Each student was also presented with 10 books to keep. The day was topped

off with a hot dog lunch on the field. Kacy Keels, Darlington County School Districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s director of Early Childhood,

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

Children Baptist Church schedule

Children Baptist Church, Patrick and Society Hill Hwy., would like to invite everyone to their Sunday morning services. Sunday school at 10 a.m. and preaching at 11 a.m. For more info please call the pastor at 287-4130.

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2001 Pathfinder, loaded, Runs and looks great. Call 843-858-2578.

MURPHY 1 BD LANGSTON Apartment

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joined the students on the trip. She said everyone had a great time and that the district is fortunate to find such strong community support for early childhood reading success. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our students worked hard to be successful in this program, and it was wonderful for the All In Foundation and Clemson University to recognize them,â&#x20AC;? Keels said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They saw how valuable reading is not only from their teachers but also from the perspective of other adults. It is critical that we motivate and prepare our students to be strong readers very early in their education.â&#x20AC;? St. Bartholomewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Church in Hartsville helped make the trip possible for the Darlington County School District students through a monetary donation

classifieds@hartsvillenewsjournal.com

APARTMENTS FOR RENT

    

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Pine Ridge Holiness Church schedule

Sunday night service will begin at 6 p.m. and Wednesday night service at 7 p.m. They look forward to seeing you there! Contact Pastor Randall Harrelson at 843861-4075 for any questions regarding the services. ________________________

Darlington County School District students earn trip to Clemson University

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ship 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. ________________________

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4

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Location Butler St. Deposit Required

843-861-2938 AUCTIONS

ABSOLUTE AUCTION EVERY MONDAY 6 P.M.

APC LIQUIDATORS 300 E. Main St. Dillon, SC

774-0443 Charlie Johnson SCAL #2834

AUTOMOBILES 2004 GMC Envoy EXT. Call 843-3320185. (5/15)

Call me for a great deal

843-332-4416

BOATS FOR SALE Boat for sale. 1999 16.5 Ft. Duracraft. 1999 35 HSP Johnson Motor with Electric Motor Tilt. Live Well 4 seats, Trailer with new tires, New spare tire, New battery, Lights, Storage, Electric Water Pump, Wired for 2 depth finders. Excellent Condition. Must see to appreciate. $7,500. Call 843-453-9593

14 ft. Boat, 30 HP Evinrude motor with trailer. Clean. Runs great. $1,500.00. 843-307-6925. â&#x20AC;˘ (TFN)

BURIAL PLOTS Two plots at Darlington Memory Gardens on Hwy. 151. Serious inquires only. Price Reduced. Call 843917-7830. (TFN)

FOR SALE 57 Collectible Dolls, 13 Danbury Mint Collectible Plates, 2 metal bins of collectible baseball cards. Call 843-9177830. (TFN)

HELP WANTED Tender Care Home Health Care LPN's, RN's 1.888.669.0104 May also apply on-line at: tendercarehomehealthofsc.com. Be your own boss call Carol 843-3836984. Avon Buy or Sell. (5/29)


Say you saw it in The Journal

Wednesday, May 15, 2019 MEDICAL OFFICE SEEKING NURSES OR MEDICAL ASSISTANTS. Full-time or part-time Please send resume to PO Box 2585 Hartsville, SC 29551

REPAIR MAN NEEDED for mobile home park. Free rent pay own utilities. 843-383-5313 or 843-229-6422

HELP WANTED DRIVERS Drivers, CDL-A: Home EVERY Weekend!! Dedicated Southeast! Walk Away Lease, No Money Down. Drivers average $1500/wk Call Recruiting 888-519-4085

HOMES FOR RENT HOUSE FOR RENT in Fox Hollow area. Deposit of $800.00 and $1000.00 a month.

843-383-5313 or 843-229-6422

INSURANCE

Life Insurance Nationwide Insurance

David Windham Hodge Ethridge Agency

843-332-9802

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 discrimina-

tion.” 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

2 BD 1 BA Furnished Trash Service Yard Maintenance included. No Pets

843-335-5637 2 BD, 1 BA FURNISHED MH with washer/dryer in Hartsville. No pets. Security required. 843-335-5752 843-861-6370

2 BD 1 BA

on private lot in country, central H/A, water included. $400 monthly plus deposit. 843-332-5042 Leave message

STATEWIDE CLASSIFIEDS ANNOUNCEMENTS Lung Cancer? And Age 60+? You And Your Family May Be Entitled To Significant Cash Award. Call 855-664-5681 for information. No Risk. No money out-of-pocket. Tuesday, May 21, 2019 is the last day to redeem winning tickets in the following South Carolina Education Lottery Instant Game: (SC1040) MIGHTY JUMBO BUCKS DENTAL INSURANCE. Call Physicians Mutual Insurance Company for details. NOT just a discount plan, REAL coverage for 350 procedures. 855-397-7030 or http://www.dental50 plus.com/60 Ad#6118

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Page 7

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Answers on Page 6

Hartsville News Journal’s

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Say you saw it in The Journal

Page 8

Wednesday, May 15, 2019

The American Legion at 100

The American Legion was formed by combat troops of the American Expeditionary Forces in Paris, France, a century ago. Weary and homesick, these American Legion founders restlessly awaited passage back to the United States and a return to their civilian lives after World War One. As they waited, they had time to think about what they would do after discharge from service: support their wounded comrades, honor the fallen, care for the surviving spouses and orphans and protect the democracy they pledged their lives to defend. These troops envisioned a different kind of veterans association. It would be like none before it, nor any that would follow. The American Legion would be built on strengthening the nation – not serving themselves – through four primary pillars of volunteer work. The pillars are veterans, defense, youth and Americanism. The early American Legion fought for creation of the U.S. Veterans Bureau in 1921, the Veterans Administration in 1930 and the Department of Veterans Affairs in 1989. Empowered by its federal charter, signed into law on Sept. 16, 1919, The American Legion organized an army of expert service officers to provide free healthcare and benefits assistance to veterans and their families. The American Legion also found jobs for hundreds of thousands of veterans in the 1920s and fed entire communities during the Depression.

Post 53 Legionnaire members are pictured holding the Legion centennial flag during the March 2019 meeting. From left to right are: Mike Kirk, Mike Jackson, John Benjamin, Ron Fenner, Preston Gainey, Jim Ousley, Bruce LaDue, Phil Whittle, Red Rowzee, Bob Hart, Leroy Brown, Larry Stegner, Ken Lefew, Larry Lynch, and Furman Smith Large in number and staked to thousands of local communities worldwide, The American Legion family – which came to include an American Legion Women’s Auxiliary and Sons of The American Legion – was uniquely positioned to positively impact tens of millions of lives. The American Legion would further strengthen the nation by its commitment to fitness, discipline and teamwork through a national youth baseball program, sponsorship of thousands of Junior ROTC programs, Boy Scouts units and Junior Shooting Sports teams. The American Legion fought for decades for “Universal Military Training” and out of that movement came the Reserve Forces Act of 1955 – establishing the modern Reserve component of the U.S. military and a more

effective National Guard, which have proven so vital to American strength, especially in the War on Terrorism. The American Legion Legionnaires have also proven uniquely well-suited to handle life-threatening catastrophes – fires, floods, tornados, mine disasters, superstorms and even a terrorist attack. In 1927 and 1937, two of the most devastating floods in U.S. history destroyed homes and farms,

claimed hundreds of lives and left thousands homeless. The American Legion mobilized rescue crews, provided communications, found stranded families, fed and sheltered them. In time, deadly hurricanes Camille, Hugo, Katrina, Irma, Harvey, Florence and others have devastated countless homes and lives, and The American Legion has responded quickly with tens of millions of dollars in cash grants from its National

Donate A Boat

Emergency Fund. The purposes for which The American Legion has associated together over the last century have proven timeless. At this very moment, a new American Legion post is taking shape on the campus of the University of Illinois to support student veterans using their Post 9/11 GI Bill benefits. Like thousands of other American Legion posts around the world, it is named in honor of a fallen wartime soldier. In this case it is National Guard Sergeant Shawna Morrison, whose life was taken by a roadside bomb in 2004 in Iraq. Shawna joins thousands of others who made the ultimate sacrifice from every war era and are now enshrined by The American Legion. To preserve the memories and incidents of our nation’s associations in the great wars, The American Legion has stood as the conscience of a grateful nation, through honor and remembrances of all who gave their lives or were taken prisoner of war so others might live in freedom.

Among the 10 lines of The American Legion’s mission statement – the Preamble to its Constitution – only one is even loosely dedicated to self-interest – “to consecrate and sanctify our comradeship by our devotion to mutual helpfulness.” The other nine lines speak to The American Legion’s broader purpose – to strengthen the nation. As new posts begin their journeys into The American Legion’s second century, they inspire a renewed vision that is equally timeless and built to serve generations of Americans yet to come. For information about the Hartsville American Legion Post 53, please contact Mike Jackson (443-532-4911; email: dakota1996@twc. com); or John Benjamin (843-409-0897; email: benjamin123@roadrunner.com). Additional information about The American Legion, including locating other area Posts, can be found at www.legion.org, or www. scarolinalegion.org. Article provided by The American Legion

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Profile for The News Journal

Har 5/15/19  

Har 5/15/19