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BCSD is proud to host for the fourth Christmas season the Columbia City Ballet's performance of "The Nutcracker" coming to Hartsville Dec. 15! All area dancers invited to audition for a chance to perform with this acclaimed company.
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Wednesday, July 12, 2017
Cheers for our state snack – boiled peanuts While enjoying some salty boiled peanuts over the recent holidays, I wondered aloud who was the genius who decided that boiling a peanut might be tasty. Probably happened during Civil War times, commented someone in my hearing. That certainly seemed like a plausible possibility. That is the common thought, but it’s a myth, says Charleston-based food and drinks writer Robert Moss in his blog, “The Real Origins of the Boiled Peanut” on seriouseats.com. Like most tales of foods being “invented” during wartime, this one is not true. Confederate soldiers certainly augmented their rations with peanuts, as memorialized in the classic Civil War ditty “Peas, peas, peas; Eating goober peas; Goodness, how delicious; Eating goober peas.” Truth is African Americans had been boiling peanuts in the South for a long time prior to the war. Boiled peanuts, like other iconic Southern foods,
Brenda Harrison Editor
began with black Southerners, not whites, Ross reports. Peanuts arrived in the Lowcountry via a circuitous route, he continued. The plant originated in South America, and the Portuguese took it to Africa around 1500, just after they first came into contact with it in Brazil. It spread quickly across Africa, becoming so widely used that early botanists believed the plant must have originated there. The peanut was very similar to the indigenous African groundnut, a staple of the local diet, but thanks to its higher oil content and easier cultivation, it soon eclipsed its indigenous counterpart. Peanuts arrived in the South sometime in the 18th century on slave ships, which were frequently provi-
sioned with them for the voyage. In his 1809 history of South Carolina, David Ramsay noted that peanuts were “planted in small patches chiefly by the negroes for market.” During this period, they were widely referred to as ground-nuts, ground peas and goobers, a term derived from the Angolan word ginguba. Peanuts had been eaten boiled for centuries in Africa, and it seems to have been a common way of preparing them in antebellum South Carolina when they were green and fresh out of the ground. W.H. Shelton, a Union soldier who was captured in 1864, escaped from a prison camp in Columbia. Making his way toward Charleston, he was given food by some of the AfricanAmerican residents he encountered. In his account of his escape, he noted that he was provided on multiple occasions “boiled peanuts, which was a favorite way of cooking when the bean was too green to bake.” During the second half of
the 19th century, peanuts became one of the country’s most popular snack foods – but in the roasted form. In Northern cities, roasted peanuts were eaten in theaters, at circuses, on trains, and at baseball games. But, eating them boiled seems to have been confined to just a limited part of the Carolinas. Around the turn of the 20th century, boiled peanuts began popping up on the society pages of South Carolina newspapers. In 1903, when the Society of Civic Improvement in Manning held an old-fashioned corn shucking, the refreshments served included gingerbread, root beer, and boiled peanuts. They appear to have been quite the fashionable thing to serve at weddings and parties, not in the larger cities of Charleston and Columbia, but rather in the smaller towns that dotted the countryside – St. Matthews, Olanta, Lynchburg and Cameron – always in the months of August and September, when fresh green peanuts had just been harvested, noted food writer
Ross. From there, boiled peanuts spread southward. By 1913, they had arrived in Macon, Ga., and five years later they were being served at a range of social functions in Tampa, Fla. Curiously, one part of the South slow to adopt the boiled peanut was the largest peanut-producing state. In 1917, a writer for the Richmond Times Dispatch recalled that when he mentioned boiled peanuts at a meeting of peanut growers in Suffolk, Va., the farmers reacted with incredulity, having never heard of such a thing. “About all I could say in reply,” he wrote, “was that if these same farmers would go to Charleston, Savannah, Jacksonville, Tampa, or New Orleans at this season of the year they would probably find that at the fruit and peanut stands the most popular seller of all would be these same boiled peanuts.” By the 1920s, the popularity of the boiled peanut was such that they started getting attention from
bemused Yankees. In September 1925, a Universal wire service report datelined Orangeburg, S.C., profiled “peanut boilings,” which surmised its readers had never heard of “unless you have visited the ‘goober’ sections of the Carolinas. “As soon as peanuts begin to ripen,” the article continued, “and before they are dried, washpots are filled with peanuts and salt water, fires are lit, and when the guests arrive the delicacy is boiling merrily. The boiled peanuts are ladled hot from the pot and served to the merrymakers.” South Carolinians have been lingering over and enjoying their boiled peanuts ever since, said Ross. In 2006, the state legislature declared them South Carolina’s official snack food. We native South Carolinians continue to enjoy what outsiders refer to as “wet peanuts,” and if they don’t appreciate our summer delicacy, well, that leaves more for those of us who do.
President of Chamber completes third year at Institute for Organization Management “All about your family and friends”
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WASHINGTON, D.C.— Institute for Organization Management, the professional development program of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce Foundation, is pleased to announce that Quinetta Buterbaugh, President, of the Greater Hartsville Chamber of Commerce, has recently
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completed her third year at Institute for Organization Management, a four-year nonprofit leadership training program at Southeast Institute in Athens, GA. “Institute graduates are recognized across the country as leaders in their industries and organizations,” said Raymond P. Towle, IOM, CAE, the U.S. Chamber Foundation’s vice
president of Institute for Organization Management. “These individuals have the knowledge, skills, and dedication necessary to achieve professional and organizational success in the dynamic association and chamber industries.” Since its commencement in 1921, the Institute program has been educating tens of thousands of association, chamber, and other nonprofit leaders on how to build stronger organizations, better serve their members and become strong business advocates. Institute’s curriculum consists of four weeklong sessions at five different university locations throughout the country. Through a combination of required courses and electives in areas such as leadership, advocacy, marketing, finance, and
membership, Institute participants are able to enhance their own organizational management skills and add new fuel to their organizations, making them run more efficiently and effectively. Institute for Organization Management is the professional development program of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce Foundation. It is the premier nonprofit professional development program for association and chamber professionals, fostering individual growth through interactive learning
and networking opportunities. The U.S. Chamber of Commerce Foundation (USCCF) is a 501 (c)(3) nonprofit affiliate of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce dedicated to strengthening America’s long-term competitiveness. We educate the public on the conditions necessary for business and communities to thrive, how business positively impacts communities, and emerging issues and creative solutions that will shape the future.
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MARGARET TINGEN MASHBURN has been in the insurance business for 26 years. She is the owner of Tingen & Associates Insurance Agency. FAMILY: Married to Woody Mashburn, two children, Joseph, who is married to Anna Gore Tingen, and Megan, who is married to Jedd McIntyre, six grandchildren, Mac and Grey Tingen, Luke and Alex Schramm, Addison and Becker Tabery. FAVORITE FOOD: Seafood HOBBIES OR SPECIAL INTERESTS: I love the beach, especially St. John,VI BEST KEPT SECRET IN HARTSVILLE: How caring the people are WHO OR WHAT HAS MOST INFLUENCED YOU? “My father, Joe Carroll, an amazing man!”
birth announcements. The deadline is noon on Friday. For more information, call 332-0858.
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Chill and super sweet! Meet Sparkles! This lovely grey and white lady is looking for some lovin’. Just a couple of years old, she was found in a trap, and having been adopted from us a couple of years ago, was returned to us when her humans could not be reached. She’s adjusted great to our outside cat habitat and nicely interacts with the other kitty residents. She’s hoping you’ll come by soon and check out her "sparkling" personality. Sparkles is 3 years old. For more information, call 843-398-4402 or email email@example.com.
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H A RT S V I L L E H A P P E N I N G S HHS Class of 85 meeting The HHS class of 85 will be having a class meeting on July 15th at Shoney`s of Hartsville at 1 p.m. It is very important that all classmates try to attend. We’re getting ready for homecoming which is October 13 and we need your support. For more information contact Deborah Smith Briggs at 843-3099493 or Jean Braswell at 843-307-8786. ________________________
Winburn Family Reunion The Winburn Family Reunion will be held on Saturday, August 12th at Lakeview Baptist Church, 202 Lakeview Blvd., Hartsville at 11 a.m. in the Family Life Center. Bring your favorite foods. Paper products will be provided. Come and enjoy a funfilled day of good food, fellowship, and excitement. For more information call Cordy Winburn at 843-3324234.
Jacob Kelley Museum House open house The Historic Jacob Kelley House, located at 2585 Kelleytown Road, Hartsville, will be open Sunday, August 6th from 3 to 5 p.m. Come out and enjoy the place where the Yankees slept among the Rebels. Guild members will be on hand to perform guided tours. If you have questions, please contact Rita Nuckles at (843) 8613955. ________________________
Summer Camp Empowering Perspective Students summer camp now- August 4th 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday-Friday ages 415. Bible study, music, art, school prep and much more! West Hartsville Baptist Church, 1003 W. Carolina Avenue. Call to sign up today and for information about pricing. 843-624-1644 or 980-226-3307.
Screen on the Green Screen on the Green summer movies series, “Finding Dory” will be held on July 22nd at dusk, 8:57 p.m. or later. The event will be at Burry Park, 131 Cargill Way. Bring a blanket and chair and enjoy a free outdoor movie For more information call 843-917-0602, ________________________
Girls University all day summer camps Girls University presents all day summer camps at Coker College for girls in grades 5K-6. Featuring exciting engineering, junior chief, video game design and much more. Attend all summer and receive half off your first week! Call 843-468-4710 for details. ________________________
Centennial Farmers Market The Centennial Farmers Market will be held every Thursday through December 3-6 p.m. Downtown Hartsville.
Hartsville Farmers Market
Girl Scout meetings
The Hartsville Farmers Market will be held the 2nd Saturday of each month through December 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Downtown Hartsville.
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 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. ________________________
New Year, Better You? New Year, Better You? Start by being an active volunteer, visiting seniors in your community. For more information, contact Earl at Vantage Point 843-383-8632. ________________________
Alzheimer Caregiver’s Support Group Alzheimer Caregiver’s Support Group meeting will be held the first Tuesday of each month at St. Bartholomew Church 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.
Hartsville Toastmasters meetings 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 email@example.com ________________________
Call animal shelter to locate lost, new pets To locate a lost pet, or adopt a new one, call the Darlington County Animal Shelter, 398-4402. To have unwanted animals picked up call Animal Control, Darlington City, 398-4035; Hartsville City, 383-3019; or Darlington County, 398-4401. ________________________
American Legion Post 53 American Legion Post 53 invites all veterans to come join us and enjoy a meal every third Tuesday of each month at 6:30 p.m. For more information please call Mike Kirk at 843-307-2148 or Jim Ousley at 332-9340.
Cynthia Benjamin receives Fruit of the Spirit Award Just over a year ago Cynthia Benjamin, a life-long Hartsville resident became caught up inside a healthcare crisis when her husband Calvin fell in front of their home on the very morning of a scheduled doctor’s appointment for an issue he was having with balance. Unfortunately, the fall caused a serious injury that left Calvin paralyzed from the neck down. That morning, Cynthia’s life changed forever and in her own words “everything went haywire.” For the next couple of weeks Calvin was seen by multiple specialists throughout the region and eventually ended up in a long-term care nursing and rehabilitation facility in Virginia. Mrs. Benjamin from day one of the crisis did not leave Calvin’s side and attributed her belief that Calvin would recover to her unshakeable faith in God. Misty Otey, an RN and Case Manager with the Complex Care Team at Carilion Roanoke Memorial Hospital, met the Benjamin’s for the first time in March of 2016. According to Otey, the Benjamin’s had one primary goal, to return to their Hartsville home to be close to their family and friends. Otey stated, “Unfortunately, due to insurance issues, we were unable to locate a hospital, rehab or nursing facility which could accept him in transfer. Each time we would come to them with the disappointing news, Mr. Benjamin would still greet us with a smile.” The Benjamin’s understood their journey was coming to an end as Calvin’s condition deteriorated and along with his decline, there was a heightened desperation to return home. Mr. Benjamin wanted to go home, so that he could “go home” to the Lord. The Benjamin’s made the decision to return home on hospice and would withdraw from the ventilator when the family was ready. Despite the painful realization for Cynthia that Mr. Benjamin was not going to get better, she continued to be
gracious and appreciative of everybody helping them with their struggle to return home. Otely recounted, “On July 6, 2016, I was fortunate enough to be put in contact with Agapé Hospice. When it seemed all hope was lost, there they were, willing to go the distance to help this family” Calvin Benjamin died in peace, surrounded by his friends and family just one week after returning to Hartsville. The Benjamin’s story is a story of inspiration, a story of a healthcare system where people can get trapped and fall through cracks and a story of hope, the kind of hope based in faith and determination. In Mrs. Benjamin’s mind there was never
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a question of where she should be or what she should be doing. Her husband was helpless and she would be by his side until he no longer needed her care. Mrs. Benjamin inspired every healthcare worker she came in contact with through her graciousness, attentiveness and determination to attend to her husband’s needs. And provided a remarkable glimpse into what true love and devotion looks like. Mrs. Benjamin was presented with the “Fruit of the Spirit” Award by Agapé Hospice of the Pee Dee on June 29, at the Darlington Country Club. For more information about Agapé Hospice, visit AgapeHospice.com or call 1800-411-AGAPÉ (2427).
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New commander for SC Highway Patrol COLUMBIA--The South Carolina Department of Public Safety announced that Director Leroy Smith has named a new Highway Patrol commander. Christopher Williamson, a 29-year Patrol veteran, was chosen to succeed Col. Michael Oliver who is retiring after 35 years with the Highway Patrol. Colonel Williamson makes history as the first African-American commander to lead the South Carolina Highway Patrol. Oliver was promoted to lead the Highway Patrol in 2011, and Williamson was named as the deputy commander of the division where he has served since. Marc Wright, a 35-year veteran, has been named deputy commander of the South Carolina Highway Patrol. He has been serving in the role of major since 2012. He has extensive experience in administration, field operations and resource management. “This is both an exciting
and bittersweet day,” said SCDPS Director Leroy Smith. “We welcome an enthusiastic and visionary leader in Col. Williamson. But we will miss Col. Oliver who has led the Highway Patrol with strength and integrity – often through difficult seasons for law enforcement in our state and nation,” Smith said. Williamson worked alongside Col. Oliver during critical times such as the 1,000 Year Flood, Hurricane Matthew and events following the Emanuel Nine shootings. He has been instrumental in important infrastructure and technological advances within the Highway Patrol. Col. Williamson, a Darlington native, joined the Highway Patrol in 1988. He was promoted to captain in Troop Seven/Orangeburg in 2003 and transferred to Troop Six/Charleston as captain in 2009. Williamson began his career in Berkeley County and has spent his career with the Patrol in the
Orangeburg/Charleston region until joining headquarters in 2011. As lieutenant colonel, Williamson managed the day-to-day operations of the Highway Patrol, which has statewide jurisdiction. Williamson oversaw the administrative, operational and support functions of the Patrol associated with enforcement and public safety. He has also overseen traffic/specialized enforcement and safety outreach for 11 Troops. Williamson is married to Deloris Williamson and has two daughters, Krissy and Daysha, and two granddaughters, Kristina and Kailyn. “With this new role comes great responsibility to the citizens and visitors of this state and to the troopers and civilian personnel of the Highway Patrol,” Williamson said. “My primary goals are to continue creative enforcement and safety education efforts to reduce highway
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fatalities and collisions; to work diligently to ensure our men and women are recruited, retained and compensated fairly for the dangerous and difficult job they do; and to continue to enhance our relationships with the communities we serve.” Oliver is credited with advances in training to meet a rapidly evolving law enforcement climate. All enforcement troopers are now trained in civil emergency response -- mobile field force and active shooter response -- which allows more boots on the grounds in times of civil disturbance or crisis. This was battledtested in 2015 when troopers augmented manpower at the Statehouse for months to ensure peace at the following the Emanuel Nine shootings in Charleston and the removal of the Confederate Flag from the Statehouse grounds. Oliver also was instrumental in pushing through a
virtually across-the-board pay raise in 2015 for troopers in an effort to boost recruiting and retention. The starting salary for a new trooper increased from $29,910 to $38, 273 and to $42,100 for prior-certified officers. Col. Oliver also led the mobile data project including e-ticketing and ecollisions, which brought technology to troopers’ vehicles. This mobile office reduced travel time to and from the office and maximized time spent on the road conducting proactive enforcement. Oliver also received the Strom Thurmond Award for Excellence in Law Enforcement and served as the chair of the Southern Region of State and Provincial Police Division of the International Association of Chiefs of Police and currently serves on the IACP Communications and Technology Committee. He is past president of the SC Law Enforcement Officers Association.
“I have been fortunate to serve the Great State of South Carolina during a time that saw many changes in policing – both in South Carolina and across the nation,” Oliver said. “It has been my great privilege to work with an outstanding group of professional men and women. I am confident that the Patrol has an exciting future ahead and feel honored to have been a part in leading this division.” The South Carolina Department of Public Safety includes the Highway Patrol, State Transport Police, Bureau of Protective Services, Office of Highway Safety and Justice Programs, Immigration Enforcement Unit and the South Carolina Law Enforcement Officers Hall of Fame. Our mission is to ensure public safety by protecting and serving the people of South Carolina and its visitors. www.scdps.gov.
Police Department hosts ribbon cutting On Tuesday, July 18, at 10 a.m., Hartsville Police Department will host a ribbon cutting event for the opening of the new office space for the Hartsville Safe Communities program, located at 710H S. Fifth St. At this event, the public will have the opportunity to meet with officers of the Hartsville Police Department as well as the Community Outreach Division. Light refreshments will be served. This new office space will be manned by Lt. Tenyonde Richardson and the Commu-
nity Liaison Officer, Jacqueline Gillard-Wright. Through this office space, Hartsville Safe Communities hopes to put a face to law enforcement in the region as well as continue forging positive relationships with the community and police. Hartsville Safe Communities, a community-policing program, was formed by partnership of the Hartsville Police Department and the Hartsville Safe Communities Action Team. Several community events were hosted by Hartsville Safe Communi-
ties in 2016, including multiple “Coffee with A Cop” morning programs, to facilitate positive personal relationships between community members and the officers who help protect them. These events continue to be hosted in 2017. For more information about the ribbon cutting or the Hartsville Safe Communities program and efforts, contact Lt. Tenyonde Richardson at tenyonde. firstname.lastname@example.org or 843-383-3011.
Pet Talk: Protecting your pet from the summer heat Summer time means more time to play outside, go swimming, and soak up the sun. However, warmer temperatures also mean that pets may be more susceptible to heat exhaustion or heat stroke. To help pet owners avoid these risks, Dr. Stacy Eckman, clinical assistant professor at the Texas A&M College of Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical Sciences, offered some insight. “Heat stroke and heat exhaustion are major problems for pets in the summer, especially in short nosed breeds, such a pug or a bulldog,” Eckman said. “These conditions can occur during hot and humid days and even cooler days, if your pets aren’t accustomed to the heat.” Heat exhaustion is the early stages of a heat stroke
and causes lethargy, vomiting, and weakness. Following continued exercise or exposure to heat, Eckman said a heat stroke can occur with more severe signs, including extreme lethargy, vomiting, diarrhea, and pale mucous membranes. This can lead to significant problems up to and including death if not recognized and treated immediately. Other dangers pets may face in the summer heat include paw pad burns from walking on hot concrete. If your dog is going to be active outside when it is hot, be sure to keep them off concrete or asphalt for extended periods of time. You can also provide your pet with other means of exercise, such as playing indoors or in the grass. Eckman added that leaving pets in the car or bed of a
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truck is also a bad idea. This can also lead to heat exhaustion or heat stroke. “Even if there is a breeze outside, there is no shade or water in the bed of a truck, so the temperature can really heat up,” Eckman said. Though it may seem like a quick fix to put your pet in cold water if they do become overheated, Eckman said it is best to slowly cool down your pet to avoid causing more internal heat. “Some people will try to provide ice water baths for overheated pets; this can actually make them retain heat internally,” Eckman said. “Instead, bring the overheated pet inside and provide them with cool water and a fan. Wetting a towel and putting it on the pet’s coat also may be helpful.” Other tips for keeping your pet cool during the summer include providing a dog house, a shallow kiddie pool, and enough cool water. Also, try to exercise your pet during the cooler parts of the day, such as the morning or evening. Whether your pet lives primarily indoors or outdoors, it is important to protect your pet from the heat this summer season. Pet Talk is a service of the College of Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical Sciences, Texas A&M University. Stories can be viewed on the web at vetmed.tamu.edu/ pet-talk. Suggestions for future topics may be directed to email@example.com.
Say you saw it in The Journal
Wednesday, July 12, 2017
CHURCH HAPPENINGS Second Baptist Church Soul Food event Second Baptist Church will be having a soul food Sunday event on July 16th at 12 p.m. For pricing and more information call Ann Wiggins at 843-260-9877. Senior pastor is J.D. Blue. ________________________
GriefShare Support Group GriefShare 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.org. _______________________
Spring Branch Baptist Church singing Spring Branch Baptist Church located 5106 Middendorf Road, will be having a gospel singing featuring Christian Crossroads of Conway on Sunday, July 30 at 6 p.m. For more information call 843-335-6651. ________________________
Jerusalem Baptist Church Annual Taste Jerusalem Baptist Church will sponsor its 7th Annual Taste of Jerusalem on Saturday, August 19th from 4 p.m.-7 p.m. in the Fellowship Center. This event is coordinated by the JBC Club. Wear your favorite Christian t-shirt, custom church logo tshirt or hat, or just come as you are and join in the fellowship! For more information call Valerie Haynesworth at 843-861-2530 or Carol Mitchell at 843-230-9843. Rev. Reginald S Floyd 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 worship services 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 us 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 us 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 services 7:30 p.m. We look forward to seeing you there! Contact Pastor Randall Harrelson at 861-4075 for any questions regarding the services. ________________________
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
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Minister Levester Brewer, Minister Timothy Brewer and W.T.U.H.C members will be looking forward to worshipping with you. ________________________
Journey Baptist Church schedule Journey Baptist Church, located at 937 East Camden Rd., would like to invite everyone to come out and enjoy the blessings of the Lord. Robert Potthoff is interim pastor. Sunday morning service begins at 10:30 a.m.; Wednesday evening service begins at 7 p.m. Journey Baptist Church is an excited, young, independent, King James Bible believing church working to learn what God has in store while seeking to do His will. For more information, please call 3326419 or 838-6329. ________________________
West Hartsville Baptist Church schedule West Hartsville Baptist Church, 1003 W. Carolina Avenue, invites you to come connect with the Lord Jesus and His church—Sundays: 9:45 a.m. Sunday school, 11 a.m. worship, 5 p.m. connect groups; Wednesday nights: supper 5:30 p.m., activities for all ages 6 p.m. We have many exciting things happening at WHBC, so come connect with us! ________________________
Hartsville's First Baptist Church schedule Is 2017 the "New Normal" for our country? You will enjoy hearing how
Jesus challenges us to step above and beyond the chaos of our culture to a higher way of living. Join us at 10:30 each Sunday morning as we learn together through the Sermon on the Mount (Matthew 5-7). ________________________
Church of Christ schedule Church of Christ, 901 W Bobo Newsom Hwy, Hartsville, would like to invite everyone to join them in services: Sunday worship 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. Sunday school 10 a.m. Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Friday Bible study 7 p.m. (informal). They offer in home Bible study. For more information, please call the church at 843-332-6600. ________________________
Mt. Calvary A.M.E. Church schedule Mt. Calvary A.M.E. Church, 1106 S. Sixth Street, Hartsville, invites everyone to worship with them: Church school at 9 a.m. and morning worship at 10 a.m. Rev. Dr. Sherry Highbaugh is pastor. 843-332-4337. ________________________
Grace & Mercy Worship Center schedule Pastor Ricky "Sweet" Jenkins and church family at Grace & Mercy Worship Center would like to invite you to come out and worship with us. Sunday morning service at 10:45 a.m., Sunday night service at 6 p.m. and Tuesday night service at 7 p.m. If you don't have a church home, we would love to have you. Come be
blessed in Jesus' name. 19723 Hwy 1, Hartsville. If you need more information, contact Pastor Sweet 843337-5519 or Brother Joseph 843-858-2990. ________________________
Bethel United Methodist Church schedule Bethel United Methodist Church invites everyone to Sunday morning worship at 9:30 a.m. and Sunday school at 10:45 a.m. Rev. Mel Flail. ________________________
Hartsville Church of God schedule Pastor Patrick Dye and the congregation of the Hartsville Church of God would like to invite you to one of our services: Sunday school begins at 10 a.m., morning worship begins at 11 a.m., the Sunday night service begins at 6 p.m. and Wednesday night at 7 p.m. We have a new exciting Kids Church! We look forward to seeing you! ________________________
Faith Baptist Church schedule Faith Baptist Church, 2316 Faith Road, off Hwy. 151 towards Darlington, invites you to join us for Sunday School at 10 a.m., morning worship at 11 a.m. and Sunday night service at 6 p.m. Wednesday night at 7 p.m.
The 1st Wednesday of each month they have “Family night” and start at 6 p.m. There will be food and fellowship and their WMU & Brotherhood meetings. They welcome anyone who would like to come join. ________________________
New Market United Methodist Church schedule New Market United Methodist Church, 1909 W. Old Camden Road, Hartsville, would like to invite everyone to join them in services each week. Sunday school begins at 10 a.m. and worship service will follow at 11 a.m. Wednesday night Bible study begins at 7 p.m. For more information, call Pastor Richard Toy at 843332-0887.
Greenhill Church of God of Prophecy schedule Greenhill Church of God of Prophecy, 3945 Middendorf Rd., Hartsville, invites everyone to their services. Sunday School begins at 10 a.m. followed by worship at 11 a.m. Sunday night youth begins at 5 p.m. and the Sunday night worship service begins at 6 p.m. Wednesday night service begins at 7 p.m. Rev. Jerry Gainey is pastor.
We Publish Legal & Public Notices Call for info and prices! Hartsville News Journal 843-332-0858
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firstname.lastname@example.org LEGALS SUMMONS IN THE PROBATE COURT CASE NO. 2017-ES-16-284 STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DARLINGTON Betty Sarasin, Petitioner vs. Jill Hall, Robyn Meyers, John Doe, a fictitious name representing all unknown persons whom may be heirs or devisees of Delmas L. Hall, and Richard Rose, a fictitious name representing all other persons unknown claiming any right, title, estate, interest in, or lien upon real property of the Delmas L. Hall, identified as parcel in Darlington County, SC, containing 1.04 acres, more or less designated as TMS #01200-03-056, who died on August 11, 2006, Respondents.
TO THE ABOVE NAMED RESPONDENTS: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to Answer the Petition to Determine Heirs in this action, a copy of which was filed in the office of the Probate Court for Darlington County, South Carolina on June 2, 2017, at 4:00 PM, and to serve a copy of your Answer to the said Petition on Plaintiff’s attorney, Carl A. Saleeby, at his office within thirty (30) days after the service thereof, exclusive of the day of such service, and if you fail to Answer the Petition within the time aforesaid, the Petitioner in this action will apply to the Court for the relief demanded in said Petition. Carl A. Saleeby Attorney for Plaintiff Post Office Box 400 Hartsville, SC 29551 (843) 332-4709 (6/28, 7/5, 7/12) SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF HEARING IN THE FAMILY COURT OF THE FOURTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT CASE NO. 17-DR-16-0398 STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DARLINGTON Jacqueline Rene Hammonds, Plaintiff vs. Jeffrey Hammonds, Defendant TO THE DEFENDANT, JEFFREY HAMMONDS :YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to Answer the Complaint in this action, a copy of which was filed in the office of the Clerk of Court for Darlington County, South Carolina on May 19, 2017, at 3:28 PM, and to serve a copy of your Answer to the said Complaint on Plaintiff’s attorney, Carl A. Saleeby, at his office within thirty (30) days after the service thereof, exclusive of the day of such service, and if you fail to Answer the Complaint within the time aforesaid, the Plaintiff in this action will apply to the Court for the relief
demanded in said Complaint. A hearing has been scheduled in the above matter for August 30, 2017 at 9:30 o’clock A.M., or as soon thereafter as counsel can be heard, in the Family Court of the Fourth Judicial Circuit at the Darlington County Courthouse, 1 Public Square, Third Floor, Darlington, South Carolina. Carl A. Saleeby Attorney for Plaintiff Post Office Box 400 Hartsville, SC 29551 (843) 332-4709 (6/28, 7/5, 7/12)
APARTMENTS FOR RENT
Abandoned Vehicle Notice The following vehicle has been abandoned at 1401 Reid Avenue, Hartsville, SC. Described as a 2007 Kawasaki Motorcycle, Vin# J K AV N 2 B 1 8 7 A 0 1 5 11 2 . Repair, storage and collection fees will continue on this vehicle on a daily basis. Owner is asked to call 843601-0518. After thirty days this vehicle will be posted at the Magistrate’s Office for public auction. (7/12,7/19,7/26)
1 Bedroom Apartment
Nice 1BD upstairs furnished apt. Central H/A and washer dryer. $550 plus deposit reference & background check with or without utilities 843-861-3182
Has kitchen and den. All utilities included.
843-283-5731 Call 843-332-0858 to place your ad
Forest Ridge Apartments
1212 Myrtle Street, Hartsville, SC 843.332-2162
1bd, 2bd, 3bd, 4bd Equipped with appliances, computer, exercising & laundry room also rental assistance avaliable
Classified deadline is noon on Friday
EVERY MONDAY 6 P.M.
BOATS FOR SALE 14 ft. Boat, 30 HP motor with trailer. Runs great. $2,000. 843-307-6925. • (TFN) 14 ft. Scout boat. 25 hp Mercury, Center console. Runs great. Call 843-8582578. (7/12)
300 E. Main St. Dillon, SC
Two plots at Darlington Memory Gardens on Hwy. 151. Serious inquires only. Call 843-9177830. • (TFN)
Charlie Johnson SCAL #2834
Classified deadline is noon on Friday
Call 843-332-0858 to place your ad
CHARLENE MOORE Call me for a great deal
Classified deadline is noon on Friday
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Page 6 HELP WANTED Tender Care Home Health Care LPN's, RN's 1.888.669.0104 May also apply on-line at: tendercarehomehealthofsc.com
Full Time Maintenance Required Photo ID Social Security Card Birth Certiﬁcate Interviews are held 9:00 AM - 3:00 PM Monday - Friday To Apply Please Contact
Forest Ridge Apartments
Help Wanted General Labor, Forklift Drivers, Machine Operators. Apply at email@example.com or 607 W. Bobo Newsom Hwy No phone calls.
HELP WANTED DRIVERS Drivers: Avg. $1,100 Plus Weekly! Monthly Bonuses! Medical, Dental, Vision & More! Excellent Equipment w/APU’s Great Family Home-Time! 1yr CLD-A:
Help Wanted Collections 843-383-3650
3 bd, 2 ba 1,550 sq. ft. Hardwood floors in kitchen. Front/back porch. 3 1/2 acres. Call 843335-8757. (7/19)
HOMES FOR SALE 922 W. Old Camden Road, Hartsville. 3 bd, 2 ba- open floor plan. Fenced in backyard, hardwood floors and granite countertops. Large storage barn in back. A must see! 843-269-1643.
Custom Modular Construction brothershousing.com
843-675-7555 Pageland, SC
Life Insurance Nationwide Insurance Walt Peterson 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 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.
MISCELLANEOUS Want to buy old 45 records and albums call 704-782-0647. (7/19)
MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT 3 BD, 2 full BA DW, central h/a, Lake Robinson area. Must have good references.Call 843861-4520. Serious inquiries only. Rent does not include utilities. (7/26)
D.W. on Jamestown Ave. $1,000.00 down and $700.00 a month
for rent. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths. Furnished. No pets. $600 deposit. $600 rent.
Check out the huge selection of New Clayton 16x80 singlewides! Priced to move!! The shower house is here!!! Loaded homes, low prices!! Call Today!!!
2 BD, 1 BA Furnished. Trash pickup and yard maintenance. Internet. No pets Deposit required. $585 a month. 843-335-5637
Haselden Homes 1-843-921-9173 SC Dealer #35441
2017 Clayton 5 BD Doublewide $
843-479-8471 Double Wide BLOW OUT CLEARANCE Making room for 2018 Models SAVE Thousands! Hurry in soon!
MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE
Huge selection of Bank Repos!!!
M&M MOBILE HOMES, INC. Now Selling New Wind Zone II Champion and Clayton Homes. Lots of floor plans available to custom design your home. Nice used refurbished homes still available also. Bank and Owner Financing with ALL CREDIT SCORES Accepted. CALL 843-389-4215. Like us on Facebook M&M Mobile Homes. (7/26)
2012, 13, & 14 yr model doublewides. Practically Brand New!!! Prices from $36,90000 = Won’t last long! Low down pmts, E-Z Financing.
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. Struggling with DRUGS or ALCOHOL? Addicted to PILLS? Talk to someone who cares. Call The Addiction Hope & Help Line for a free assessment. 866604-6857 Social Security Disability? Up to $2,671/mo. (Based on paid-in amount.) FREE evaluation! Call Bill Gordon & Associates. 1-800614-3945. Mail: 2420 N St NW, Washington DC. Office: Broward Co. FL., member TX/NM Bar.
Haselden Homes 1-843-921-9173 SC Dealer #35441
New Clayton 4BR 2BA Doublewide $ 59,90000 includes setups!!! 2016 sq. ft., low payments!!
Low Price!!! Won’t Last Long!!! 1990 Fleetwood doublewide 3BR, 2 BA, 28x48=$6900.00 Cash price, no financing, must be moved
1-843-921-9173 SC Dealer #35441
1-843-617-6861 or 1-843-921-9173
16x80 Mobile Home
3 BD, 2 BA FURNISHED MH with washer/dryer in Hartsville. No pets. Security required. 843-335-5752 843-861-6370
Wednesday, July 12, 2017
4 BD 28x60 $
24x60 with stove, refrigerator, washer & dryer
Call 843-332-0858 to place your ad
Classified deadline is noon on Friday
Wednesday, July 5, 2017 is the last day to redeem winning tickets in the following South Carolina Education Lottery Instant Games: (SC823) MAD MONEY, (SC857) JUMBO BUCKS, (SC871) CASH FUNDS, (SC900) CASH BONANZA, (SC853) QUICK 7's DENTAL INSURANCE. Call Physicians Mutual Insurance Company for details. NOT just a discount plan, REAL coverage for 350 procedures. 855-3977030 or http://www.dental50pl u s . c o m / 6 0 Ad#6118 AUCTIONS ADVERTISE YOUR AUCTION in 99 S.C. newspapers for only $375. Your 25-word classified ad will reach more than 2.1 million readers. Call Alanna Ritchie at the S.C. Newspaper Network, 1-888-7277377. EDUCATION A I R L I N E MECHANIC TRAINING - Get FAA certification to fix planes. Approved for military benefits. Financial Aid if qualified. Job placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 866-3672513 Farm Equipment GOT LAND? Our Hunters will Pay Top $$$ To hunt your land. Call for a Free info packet & Quote. 1-866-309-1507 w w w. B a s e C a m pLeasing.com
FINANCIAL SERVICES SMALL BUSINESS LOANS - Obtain up to $500,000 cash in as little as 48 hours to solve your immediate business needs now! Contact Fred Broughton & Associates, LLC, 803-387-2564 or email firstname.lastname@example.org HELP WANTED DRIVERS ADVERTISE YOUR DRIVER JOBS in 99 S.C. newspapers for only $375. Your 25word classified ad will reach more than 2.1 million readers. Call Alanna Ritchie at the S.C. Newspaper Network, 1-888727-7377. HELP WANTEDSKILLS &TRADES PIPEFITTERS & COMBO WELDERS with tig & stick exp. company in Georgetown. Local dependable fulltime Fitters and welders. Welders must pass coupon test call 843546-2416 to schedule. Fitters can complete applications at 181 Industrial Dr. Georgetown SC NO PERDIEM MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE OXYGEN - Anytime. Anywhere. No tanks to refill. No deliveries. The AllNew Inogen One G4 is only 2.8 pounds! FAA approved! FREE info kit: 844597-6582 KILL BED BUGS & THEIR EGGS! Buy Harris Bed Bug Killers/Kit. Complete Treatment System. Available: Hardware Stores, The Home D e p o t , homedepot.com
HARTSVILLE NEWS JOURNAL’S
BUSINESS DIRECTORY Stump Grinding Aluminum Can Recycling Line Trenching & Bush Hogging
FREE ESTIMATES! CALL: C.J. TYNER 843-858-1064
Now Accepting for Recycling City Mobile Home Park
843-639-7074 SCOTTY 843-307-1106 BOOTSIE
910 Lynnhaven, Hartsville Hours: Mon-Fri 9am-4pm
843-610-6831 • 843-858-1037 or 843-858-1064
G&I Auto Sales Monthly Payments As Low As $225
LOCATED IN PINE RIDGE COMMUNITY
Pick Up & Delivery Mon-Sat 8-6
Gift Certificates Available
843-383-4941 or 843-307-7351
Pine Ridge Storage 332-6139 or 858-1037 2416 Grace Valley Road Hartsville
Storage Building Rentals, sizes ranging from 5x6 to 12x30 starting at $20 a mo. Storage units are in a well-lit, fenced in area with monitored entrance and exit
Give the Garage Back to Your Car
“For All Your Lawn Care Needs”
1134 N. 5th St., Hartsville **Next to Family Dollar** Everyone Is Approved! No Credit Check!!! BUY HERE, PAY HERE!!
CLEAN - CUT LANDSCAPING & MORE
Ladies Day Wednesday $5 Off Harold Johnson, Owner 1424 S. Fifth St. Hartsville
(Midway between Hartsville & McBee) On Highway 151 across from Kelley Tax Service
In a well lit area & in a neighborhood crime watch community
Life Health Medicare Supplement
Randall Harrelson Phone: 843.861.4075 Fax: 843.383.4865
TOMMY’S GOLF CARTS Sales, Service & Accessories
<<<We repair chargers! >>> 402 W. BOBO NEWSOME HWY. HARTSVILLE, SC 843-383-3811 TOMMY GARRETT
Open 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. Mon.-Sat. 393-0495
Best Buy Anywhere! Queen Mattress & Box Set Quality Made $250 per set All other furniture & bedding Wholesale Prices!
PEE DEE DEFENSIVE DRIVERS IMPROVEMENT SCHOOL
Camper Spaces Available
10x10 .............................................................$55.00 10x20 ...........................................................$100.00 12x30 ...........................................................$110.00 Boat & RV Storage .......................................$35.00
RANDALL HARRELSON - INSURANCE -
1929 Harry Byrd Hwy. between Hartsville & Darlington
Sales & Support On Site Service Custom Built & Pre-Built Computers Complete Photo Restoration Video Conversion
423 S. 5th Street • Hartsville
AUTO GLASS, LLC. 858.1676
Four points reduction, lower your insurance. Classes Mondays, Thursdays, Saturdays and some Sundays Certified AAA Instructor
Insurance Claims, call us first! We’ll do the rest.
Contact Deloris Tindal 843-731-9077, 843-624-2361 or email email@example.com
Wipe It Clean Services
ED PACKETT INSURANCE, LLC
Keeping homes and businesses clean since (1991).
Michael Walters Owner
1806 Clarkston Dr. Hartsville, SC 29550 Michael Walters: 843-703-0421 Tina Walters: 843-921-9931 firstname.lastname@example.org FREE ESTIMATES
Life Insurance Available For People With A History Of: • Diabetes • Heart Disease • Cancer Immediate Benefit Whole Life
OFFICE: 332.9680 • CELL: 319.6162
Say you saw it in The Journal
Comcast Hi-Speed Internet -$29.99/mo (for 12 mos.) No term agreement. Fast Downloads! PLUS Ask About TV (140 Channels) Internet Bundle for $79.99/mo (for 12mos.) CALL 1866-944-9639. "New High-Speed Internet Service" Available where you live. 25Mbps download speeds!!! No hard data cap. Ask for free, next day installation. 888-313-8504. Cut the Cable! CALL DIRECTV. Bundle & Save! Over 145 Channels PLUS Genie HDDVR. $50/month for 2 Years (with AT&T Wireless.) Call for Other Great Offers! 1-800-2916954 DISH NETWORK. TV for Less, Not Less TV! FREE DVR. FREE Install (up to 6 rooms.) $49.99/mo. PLUS Hi-Speed Internet $14.95/mo (where available.). Call 1877-542-0759
Exede satellite internet Affordable, high speed broadband satellite internet anywhere in the U.S. Order now and save $100. Plans start at $39.99/month. Call 1-800-404-1746 Spectrum Triple Play. TV, Internet & Voice for $29.99 ea. 60 MB per second speed. No contract or commitment. We buy your existing contract up to $500! 1-800830-1559 VACATION RENTALS ADVERTISE YOUR VACATION PROPERTY FOR RENT OR SALE to more than 2.1 million S.C. newspaper readers. Your 25-word classified ad will appear in 101 S.C. newspapers for only $375. Call Alanna Ritchie at the South Carolina Newspaper Network, 1-888-7277377.
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WANTED 10 GOOD PEOPLE WITH BAD CREDIT • None Established • Bankruptcies • Judgements • Charge Offs • Repossessions • Tax Liens
New Test Program For Automobile Financing, Special Allocation of Funds
Wednesday, July 12, 2017
We deliver to over 14,600 homes each week. Classified ads are only $7.00 for the first 15 words and 15¢ for each additional word. Buy 3 weeks and get the fourth week FREE. To place your ad, just fill out this form and mail it in along with your payment to the address listed below. Deadline is noon on Friday.
Hartsville News Journal 416 W. Carolina Avenue Hartsville, SC 29550
NEED A CAR - CALL NOW
We have all makes & models available - Hurry, these funds won’t last forever!
Call Mr. Samuels Today
QUALITY AUTO SALES 843-332-4416 • www.qualityautosalesofhartsville.com
HELP WANTED ADS in the HARTSVILLE NEWS JOURNAL
_________________________________________________ Phone Number:_____________________________________
Advertising Aide • Full-time Position • Base Pay • Benefits • EOE
Ads must be prepaid. Deadline is noon on Friday.
Be part of a locally owned team that has served Florence for over 30 years. This position requires maintaining existing accounts. References required.
Send your resume to:
THE NEWS JOURNAL Attn: Don Swartz 312 Railroad Avenue • Florence, SC 29506
________________________________________________ ________________________________________________ ________________________________________________ ________________________________________________ All ads are non-refundable. Ads must be pre-paid. Deadline is Friday at noon.
or email email@example.com
5HJLRQDO&ODVVLÀHG$GV Call this paper to place your ad in over 4 million 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 Ad ve r tisin g Pub lish e r s Association.
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CLUES ACROSS 1. __ fi (slang) 4. Former CIA 7. Parts per billion (abbr.) 10. Fermenting vat 11. News organization 12. Paddle 13. Agent in alchemy 15. Small amount 16. Wholeness 19. Suppliers 21. Type of head pain 23. Canadian province 24. Jiminy is one 25. Shelf 26. Diarist Frank 27. Honored 30. Boat race 34. Cash machine 35. Linguistic theory (abbr.)
36. Highway material 41. Gracefully slender 45. Not often found 46. Baghdad is its capital 47. Deriving from Asia 50. Large, veterinary pills 54. Boxer 55. Give the right to 56. Iranian city 57. Body part 59. A citizen of Iraq 60. Australian bird 61. Consume 62. A basketball hoop has one 63. Bar bill 64. Not wet 65. Midway between east and southeast
CLUES DOWN 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6.
Shorttail weasel Type of sword A way to acquire Peddled more Relaxing place A small carrier attached to the side of a motorcycle 7. Decanting8. For all ills or diseases 9. Building material 13. “Much __ About Nothing” 14. Type of Buddhism 17. Refers to something unique 18. Thus far 20. Make angry 22. Greek mythological char acter 27. Used on driveways 28. Relating to the ears 29. Doctors’ group
31. Chinese philosophical principle 32. Stomach 33. A particular period 37. Coin of ancient Greece 38. Place to clean oneself 39. One of the Great Lakes 40. Ruled 41. State of being free 42. Fe 43. Soup cracker 44. Escorts 47. Credit term 48. Institute legal proceedings against 49. Put within 51. New Jersey is one 52. Red deer 53. Type of whale 58. Swiss river Answers on Page 5
Say you saw it in The Journal
Wednesday, July 12, 2017
How to keep kids engaged over school breaks go to school for most of the year — with various holiday breaks in between — and then get the bulk of their time off during the summer. As much time as kids spend in school, there will be times when they are left to their own devices, and during these times it’s easy for them to forgot classroom lessons. Sometimes called “summer learning loss” or “summer slide,” this forgetfulness sees many students fail to retain all of their lessons over prolonged breaks from
Children in North America will spend, on average, more than 900 hours attending school in a given year. The average school year in the United States lasts 1,016 hours, the equivalent of 42 continuous days. According to the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development, many developed countries begin their academic years in September and end them in June. Some, like Australia, feature four terms with two-week breaks in between each term. Others
CPRMC names Growth & Outreach Physician/Provider Liaison Hartsville native Michael Batson Northcutt has been named Growth & Outreach Physician/Provider Liaison for Carolina Pines Regional Medical Center. Prior to assuming this new role, Northcutt served as Director of the hospital’s Wound Care Center and Director of Corporate Health and Wellness. In her new role, Northcutt is responsible for planning and implementing outreach efforts focusing on physicians, nurse practitioners, physician assistants, other area hospitals, EMS and other potential referral sources within the hospital’s
MICHAEL NORTHCUTT primary, secondary and tertiary service areas. Her focus will be to continuously strive to make improvements that
result in better patient experiences in the hospital’s facilities for both patients and providers. CEO Bill Little said, “Michael is well known and respected in our area. She has worked with our physicians and other providers for many years and is the perfect person to fill this role. We know she will do an outstanding job!” Northcutt received her Bachelor of Arts degree in Psychology from the University of South Carolina. She and her husband, Michael, have two children: Reese and Leah Brenn.
school. Studies indicate that students score lower on standardized tests at the end of the summer compared to their performance on the same tests at the beginning of summer. Anywhere from between one to three month’s worth of educational achievement can dissipate during prolonged breaks from the classroom. To help ensure that those hardearned lessons are not so easily forgotten, parents can help children remain intellectually engaged in various ways over school breaks. • Stick to a schedule. Try to maintain a schedule similar to school, with children waking at the same time each day and going to bed at similar hours. This will make it much easier to get back into a routine when a new school year begins. • Encourage reading. Set
Kids and sleep School-aged children are busier than ever before, and some may be sacrificing sleep to accommodate their lifestyles. The National Sleep Foundation says school-aged children need between nine and 11 hours of sleep each night to function at a healthy level. Sleep deprivation can be linked to a host of health ailments, including issues
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learned in the classroom, even on family vacations. • Learn at camp. Many children attend camp for a portion of their school breaks. Look for camps that do not simply babysit children, but engage them through enrichment activities. • Take a class. Children and families can learn together by exploring new skills. Enroll in something educational and enjoyable, such as a music or dance class, a STEM seminar or something else that engages the mind and body. This gives everyone a chance to learn something new and have a great time together as a family. Parents and educators can reduce lesson loss over school breaks by encouraging families to remain intellectually engaged in any way they can. EL176041
aside time for reading each day. All it generally takes is 15 to 30 minutes of reading per day for kids to remember their vocabulary lessons and maintain their fluency and comprehension skills. Children may enjoy picking their own books rather than having a required reading list. • Keep a math book handy. On long car trips or rainy days, children can do a few math problems to keep their skills sharp. This will help keep learning loss to a minimum. Math workbooks may be available at bookstores, or parents can look online or ask a teacher for a summer to-do packet. • Plan educational trips. Vacations and day trips can be fun, entertaining and educational all at the same time. Science centers, museums and living history locations can bring to life information
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duration. The NSF adds that poor or inadequate sleep can lead to mood swings, behavioral problems and cognitive problems that impact kids’ ability to learn in school. To promote good sleep habits in children, parents and other caregivers can establish consistent sleep/wake routines; ensure children avoid excess caffeine, particularly late in the day; create a cool, dark sleep environment; keep televisions and other media devices out of bedrooms; and help children work through stressors that may impact sleep. HM171691
affecting the development of the brain. Growing evidence suggests that lack of sleep can cause disturbances in metabolic rates that could affect the risk for cardiovascular disease, diabetes and obesity. A recent study from Johns Hopkins University found that, for each additional hour of sleep a child gets, the risk of that child becoming overweight or obese decreases by 9 percent. Children who slept the least, according to the research, had a 92 percent higher risk of being overweight or obese compared to children with longer sleep
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