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CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK Wednesday October 12, 2011 VOL 17, No. 67

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Spirit Week sets tone for Homecoming at LHS

| OUTSIDE |

BY LACY HARDEE FOR THE LORIS SCENE

Weather High 79, mostly cloudy WEDNESDAY NIGHT Low 62, mostly cloudy THURSDAY High 82, mostly sunny FRIDAY High 80, sunny SATURDAY High 76, sunny

| INSIDE |

LORIS FOOTBALL COVERAGE:

There’s definite cause for spirit around Loris High School with an undefeated football team and the annual rite of Spirit Week that always precedes the excitement of Homecoming. It’s the time when all kinds of shenanigans are allowed, within reason of course, as every student, teacher, class or grade level gets in on the act to boost school spirit in honor of the homecoming game. Every day brought something new as the students and staff participated in activities and daily “dress-up days.” Starting on Monday, Oct. 3, the students and staff got to support their favorite sports team by wearing the jersey of their favorite player. Tuesday the campus was littered with a bevy of rock stars, cartoon characters, and other ideals straight out PHOTOS BY LACY HARDEE / THE LORIS SCENE of the 1980s. Even more fun for both Spirit Week at LHS saw a number of activities like dress-up day. Left to right, Senior Caleb the students and the teachStalvey donned a toga while junior Hannah Edwards put on a few years as an old woman. ers was Wednesday’s Joseph McDaniels, represented the sophomores well as a bow-tie wearing nerd and freshLHS, A2 man Kolin Causey donned his Barney bib, bottle and blankie as a baby for the day.

Quarterback Kentrez Hilton is down after a hard hit by the Waccamaw defense.

Loris High junior, Naomi Jenkins, plays up her part of a senior citizen during LHS Spirit week, but what’s not shown is the walker Jenkins used all day as part of her role. Seniors dressed as greek gods and goddesses while the sophomores were nerds and the freshmen came to school as babies. The week was filled with a different theme each day.

Feed the Hunger Pack-AThon

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BY LACY HARDEE FOR THE LORIS SCENE

Grady Corder, pastor of the Loris First United Methodist Church, told of the annual Thanksgiving Community Service taking place on Nov. 20, beginning at 7 p.m. at his church. The annual event invites all churches in the area to not only attend but also take an active part in

Nobody wants to see a child go hungry, yet thousands go hungry everyday, especially in undeveloped nations such as Haiti. And for the second year in a row, Lee Parrish is doing his best to see that those children in Haiti can have a nourishing meal every day. Parrish, along with his wife, Debbie, a schoolteacher and a graduate of Loris High School, are involved with the Feed the Hunger program, which was started by New Directions International. The organization equips church leaders with the resources to help provide at-risk children with a nutritious meal and environment in which to learn. Parrish is the area coordinator for the Grand Strand Pack-A-Thon, which begins next

LIFT, A2

HUNGER, A2

FILE PHOTO

GREEN SEA CLASS REUNION: Green Sea High School classes attended a class reunion at Adams Seafood recently.

A4 | HAPPENINGS |

L.I.F.T. (Loris Interfaith Task Force), a local Christian organization, had a service at The Loris Nature Park. They have been hard at work over the past year in an effort to get

Loris Interfaith Task Force works to unite churches and community BY LACY HARDEE

Loris Bog Off Festival Saturday beginning at 9 a.m. in downtown Loris. “Dancing in the Moonlight” Thursday at Black Bear Golf Course beginning at 6 p.m. “Hip Pocket” will be performing. Tickets still available. Call 756-6030 to get tickets. “Unshackled…Unplugged” is scheduled for Oct. 21 at 7 p.m. at the Loris Amphitheater – Nature Park in Loris with free admission. Calling all high school and college students to come enjoy a night of fun, praise, food, worship, and God’s word. Events include a hot wing party, band: “Flood of Faith,” and speaker will be Robby Hayes.

FOR THE LORIS SCENE

A local Christian organization called L.I.F.T., the Loris Interfaith Task Force, has been hard at work over the past year in an effort to get more churches and the community involved in their efforts to unite all the community’s churches in a common goal.

The North Strand Housing Shelter will hold a 1st Annual Longs Fall Festival on Oct. 8, 11 a.m. – 3 p.m. in the parking lot of Waterbrook Community Church, Bingo Plaza, 2098 Hwy. 9 in Longs. For more information call Verne Critz at 421-3813.

The Loris Interfaith Task Force (LIFT) is an organization composed of members and clergy from churches across the Loris area. LIFT is deeply concerned about the severe political, economic, and moral issues facing not only the Loris community but also the country and all around the world. The group meets regu-

larly on the first Thursday of every month at 6:30 a.m. at the Loris First Presbyterian Church to discuss issues, plan joint church events, and pray for specific needs in the community and around the world. At the September LIFT meeting the report of two upcoming community events were discussed. Rev.

OUR PEOPLE

Thelma Todd: A servant dedicated to her calling BY LACY HARDEE FOR THE LORIS SCENE

The Voices of Praise choir and the Prince Chapel Church family invite everyone to come out and bring a friend and enjoy some good gospel singing on Oct. 30 at 4 p.m.

more churches and the community involved in their efforts to unite all the community’s churches in a common goal.

Recognizing one’s true calling early in life is something we all strive to achieve. To continue in that same calling without ceasing, especially at the age of 94, is nothing short of a miracle. Mrs. Thelma Todd however, sees it as nothing of the kind. Sure, she can tell you about a great many miracles she has seen, but her humble spirit would not allow her to say her life and accomplishments were worthy of recognition.

Anyone who knows “Ms. Thelma” knows of her passion to serve her God, Who she gave her life to on June 10, 1969, and has faithfully served Him ever since. “I remember it well. I was in Loris Hospital for some tests to help prevent a heart attack, and began to read a Bible and read John 3:16,” said Todd. “Right then and there, I knelt beside the bed and said this short prayer: ‘Lord, if Jesus is real, I want Him in my life right now,’ and He came into my heart right then.” Todd became close friends with Olive Johnson,

the wife of one of Loris’ first doctors, Dr. W.H. Johnson, and was baptized in the Johnson’s swimming pool. That started what was to become a lifelong friendship and a life of service together between the two women. The two became involved in a nursing home ministry, became prayer partners, and did other Christian activities that led several men and women to Christ. “I remember that we led one man at the nursing home to Christ and he passed away the next day,” said Todd. “The great thing

about that was we knew his family had the security of knowing he was with the Lord.” Todd had always been one to attend church, even as a youngster, thanks to her granddaddy, Bunyon Cox, who Todd said she loved very much. Todd grew up across the state line in North Carolina, just a few miles down Hwy. 66, outside Loris. It was at the age of 13 that she moved to Loris, entered Loris High School and graduated in 1933. It was also TODD, A2

Thelma Todd


CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK A2

THE LORIS SCENE | LORIS, S.C.

OCTOBER 12, 2011

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LHS: Activities during Spirt Week enjoyed by all LIFT: A group to unit churches and communities FROM A1 “Teacher Switch Day” when students were dress like their favorite - or not teacher and vice versa. Rumor has it that a certain teacher and a student were dressed almost identically. Go figure! On Thursday, each grade level dressed in different categories of costumes. The class of 2012 dressed as Greek gods or goddesses,

touting their superiority over their underclassmen. The junior class dressed as senior citizens, complete with white hair, glasses, and even a walker or two. The sophomore class wanted to prove its intellect and came to school dressed as nerds, right down to the suspenders, calculators and pocket protectors. And the freshmen, those newborns to the high school scene, all came as babies, some with diapers, baby bottles and

even the ever-present bib and pacifier. On Friday, Homecoming Day, the entire school was a sea of blue and gold as the student participated in Wacky Tacky Day and prepared for the battle of the homecoming game later that night. Apparently all the spirit of Spirit Week paid off, as the Lions took a big win on Homecoming night to remain unbeaten and instill more “Lion Pride” at LHS.

FROM A1 the service. Corder also is organizing a Community Choir to sing at the event and is seeking choir members from different area churches to take part. The group has already begun its planning for a 2012 Patriotic Community Service set for July 1, 2012. Rev Tim Osment of the Loris Presbyterian Church shared with the group that the Glad Trio of Bladenboro, N.C. have accepted his invitation to

attend and perform during the event. Rev. Carl Harris is awaiting confirmation from Sen. Jim Demint’s office regarding his invitation to be the special speaker during the event. Invitations are being extended to several local church groups to provide special singing at the event. The location has yet to be determined. Other areas of business, including a report of each church’s activities, saw discussion on the National Day of Prayer, slated for May 1, 2012 and the

monthly community prayer breakfast, which takes place every second Tuesday of the month at the Loris Shriners. New officers for LIFT were recently installed last month. Taking office were co-presidents, Rev. Tim Osment and Rev. Grady Corder, co-treasurers, Carroll Padgett and Jim Collins, and secretary, Vivian Graham. The LIFT group invites all churches and their leaders to join them for a time fellowship, support and prayer.

Todd: Sharing Christ a thrill for Thelma Todd FROM A1 that same year when Todd met and married Lewis Todd and began a life together in the Red Bluff area. Shortly after, the couple moved into downtown Loris to a home on Harrelson Avenue. The couple raised two children, a daughter Pat, and a son Bryan. The couple remained happily married for just one month shy of 63 years before they separated by the passing of Mr. Todd in 1999. The Loris Presbyterian Church was Todd’s home church where she was deeply involved with the children’s ministry, was president of Presbyterian Women, and an active prayer leader for many years. Todd is currently not only the oldest living member of her church, but has been a member there since 1943 making her also the member with the longest years of consecutive membership, possibly in its history. Todd said she has visited many other churches in her lifetime, and even went to Full Gospel Men’s meetings and Pentecostal churches. “It was there I learned of the baptism of the Holy Spirit, and received it in November of 1969,” said Todd. “Every one of the gospels mentions that He who comes after Him will baptize in the Holy Spirit.” One of her favorite events was the communitywide services in Loris, usually around Thanksgiving, where everyone went to the

different churches in the area. Todd loved sharing Christ with all she met and on Jan.19, 1999, Todd began writing a column, “A Minute Sermon,” for the local newspaper, which continues today. Todd’s spiritual column has appeared in two local newspapers, including the Loris Scene for many years, and touched many lives with her gift and love for sharing Christ with others. When asked how she began writing her column Todd replied, “I was sitting down one Sunday and just started writing, not really planning to have anything published, but I felt urged to send them to the local papers and that’s how it all started.” However, prior to this interview for this article, Todd informed both newspapers that she would no longer be submitting her uplifting stories to the local media. “I feel it is time, that God has me going in another direction and has other things planned for me, so I’ll be available for Him to use me in another way,” said Todd. Today ‘Pommie,’ as those closest to her affectionately call her, divides her time between her McQueen Street home, where she has lived since 1964, and North Myrtle beach with daughter Pat, her grandchildren, and her great-grand children. Todd was asked to share what she felt was the most important event in all her 94 years, and since she was

Vaught graduates Basic Training

RETAIL & WHOLESALE

Pvt. Kenneth Earl Vaught, II of Loris recently graduated from the U.S. Army’s basic training at Fort Jackson in Columbia as a member of the 3rd Platoon Shadow Rangers. Vaught graduated on Sept. 29 and has departed for Advanced Infantry Training at Fort Leonardwood, Miss., where he will train for 10 weeks to be a Chemical Nuclear Specialist.

Vaught is the son of Cynthia Jones and Kenneth E. Vaught, Sr. His family, including his sister Vaught Colandria, brothers William and Travis made the trip to Fort Jackson for the graduation.

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no longer going to write her column, what she would love to say to her readers. These are her words, and we would expect no less from the person of Mrs. Thelma Todd: “The most important day was the day I accepted Jesus as my Savior. For the first time in my life, I realized I was a sinner. It changed my whole life. I would plead with anyone who doesn’t know Jesus to ask Him to come into their lives and be sincere. He will do for you the very same that He did for me. “It’s not all about going to church, but having a personal relationship with Him,” said Todd. “It is the most important thing in my life, and I wish that everyone would have the same walk with Him that I still enjoy today.”

Hunger: Pack-A-Thon set for Oct. 13-15 FROM A1 Thursday, Friday and Saturday with six shifts of almost 700 volunteers who will assemble and box meals designed for hungry children. Feed the Hunger brings the food and packaging equipment, and volunteers work on an assembly line to fill the packages with rice, soy, dry vegetables and a mixture of 21 vitamins and minerals. Scott Hahn of New Directions in Burlington, N.C., says the meals are designed to sustain a child if he or she has only one of the meals a day. Parrish says the volunteers also will help several area food pantries, including Helping Hand organi-

zations and Churches Assisting People in Conway, by bringing canned and boxed food. Last year, volunteers contributed 750 pounds of food, and Parrish hopes to at least double the pounds this weekend. Feed the Hunger hosted a Pack-A-Thon last October 2010 in Myrtle Beach. “We had a tremendous first event and packaged 106,920 meals to help starving children in Haiti. We believe we can go from 100,000 meals to 270,000 meals, but we will need involvement from groups and partial teams that were not able to help out last year,” said Parrish. Volunteers are asked to contribute $62 and two

hours of their time. The financial contribution pays for a child’s meals for a school year. Volunteers have “a hands-on opportunity to make a difference,” Parrish says. He cites the grim numbers that of the more than 6 billion people in the world, one-sixth are hungry. “It’s a distribution problem,” he points out, not one of food production. The 26-cents cost of the meals includes packaging and shipping. Acknowledging that the United States does have undernourished children, he says the problem here is not the same as starving children in many places. “The overall vision is to create awareness of global and local hunger,” he says.


CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK OCTOBER 12, 2011

WWW.THELORISSCENE.COM

THE LORIS SCENE | LORIS, S.C.

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Loris Middle School awarded monies for GEAR UP Program Loris High School Senior Spotlight

Laquita Grissett BY LACY HARDEE FOR THE LORIS SCENE

It is evident that Loris High School senior Laquita Grissett has what it takes to succeed in life. After all, her peers selected her as the president of the LHS student body this year. Grissett has set her goals high during her high school career, and has thus far had the work ethic to attain each one. That’s given her the confidence to seek her ultimate goal of making a difference in the world as a physician. With her plans set to attend the College of Charleston, Grissett definitely has the tools to carry her through four years of college and to be accepted at any medical school of her choosing. Her goal of becoming a doctor is certainly within her grasp. Not only is Grissett an excellent student, as evidenced by her designation as a member of Loris High School’s Key Club, but she’s

stayed busy in extra-curricular activities. Grissett has shown her dedication and school spirit to LHS as a member of the LHS varsity cheerleading squad her entire school career. The senior’s also applied her athletic talents as a member of both the LHS crosscountry team Laquita Grissett and the LHS track and field team. “I take pride in my Grissett lives in Loris hometown because it is with her mother, Cynthia where I was born and Clifton, and has a variety of raised. Not only does my interests. She loves to read family live here, but my and as her athletic abilities friends as well,” said tell us, she loves to run. As Grissett. “Loris is full of with most young ladies, nice and friendly people, she also loves to shop and many of who have made a enjoys watching movies huge impact on my life and just being around her and those surrounding family and friends. me.”

New resource to help students prepare for high-stakes tests The Office of eLearning at the South Carolina Department of Education is pleased to offer free access to ACT, PSAT, SAT, and AP Exam Reviews for any South Carolina student who wishes to prepare for one or more of these exams during the 2011-12 school year. Don’t miss out on an opportunity to

increase performance on any of these high-stakes tests. For more information, visit scvspconnect.ed.sc.gov/. Click on “Course Information” and then “Test Preparation.” For technical questions contact Courtney Foster at cpfoster@ed.sc.gov or 803-7348039.

The U.S. Department of Education awarded several middle schools in our area $3.5 million for the GEAR UP program. The Gaining Early Awareness and Readiness for Undergraduate Programs money will provide partnerships and services at high-poverty middle schools mostly along the I95 corridor. The grant is designed to increase the number of low-income students who are prepared to enter and succeed in post secondary education. The South Carolina GEAR UP program will

serve 3,623 seventh graders in 24 targeted schools: Whale Branch Middle, Johnakin Middle, Lee Central Middle, Haut Gap Middle, Robert Smalls Middle, Palmetto School, Loris Middle, Carver-Edisto Middle, Colleton County Middle, Creek Bridge Middle, Scott’s Branch Middle, CE Murray Middle, Ridgeland Middle, Williams Middle, Clay Hill Middle, Hemingway Middle, Hardeeville Middle, Spaulding Jr. High, St. George Middle, Kingstree Jr. High, Estill Middle, Darlington Middle, Military Magnet Middle, and J.V.

Martin Jr. High Schools. Eighty-five percent of these schools are along the I-95 Corridor in the area that a 2005 documentary dubbed the Corridor of Shame. The demographics of the schools participating in the GEAR UP program are 70 percent minority population, which compares to a state average of 36 percent. Eighty-one percent of the students are on free or reduced lunch when the state average is 60 percent. Only half, 50 percent, of students in the target schools transition from high school to college versus 66 percent statewide.

Prepare your home for cooler weather Fall has arrived and soon cooler weather will be making its way to South Carolina. Taking steps now to weatherize your home can save you energy and money when Old Man Winter comes knocking on the door. “Outside air can easily enter your home through cracks and other openings, causing your heating unit to work overtime in the cold weather,” said Juan Holmes, manager of conservation and energy efficiency. “Weatherizing your home before cold weather hits will help ensure lower energy use, which will save you money on your utility bills during the cooler months of the year.” Start your weatherization efforts by detecting air leaks in your home. Check for air leaks around windows, doors, ducts, vents and electrical outlets. Don’t forget to inspect your attic and basement for air leaks,

and examine where pipes lead out of the home under your kitchen and bathroom sinks. Weather stripping, caulk and extra insulation around ducts and pipes leading out of your home can help stop unwanted air flow. You should also install door sweeps on your exterior doors. For electrical outlets or switch plates, adding a foam gasket can be an easy fix to an air leak. Sealing air leaks will not only cut down on your energy use, it will make your home feel warmer when it’s cold outside. In addition to sealing air leaks, check to make sure you have adequate insulation to ward off the cold weather. Upgrading from three inches of insulation to 12 inches can cut heating costs up to 20 percent and cooling costs up to 10 percent. Consider installing insulated glass windows if you

currently have singlepaned windows. To find out if you have insulated windows, place a shiny object, like a key or a coin, against the window. If you see one reflection of the object in the window, it is a single-paned window. If there are two reflections, the window has two panes, or insulated glass. Properly fitted storm windows and window treatments are also effective in reducing energy use when it gets cold outside. Santee Cooper is South Carolina’s state-owned electric and water utility, and the state’s largest power producer. The ultimate source of electricity for 2 million South Carolinians, Santee Cooper is dedicated to being the state’s leading resource for improving the quality of life for the people of South Carolina. For more information, visit www.santeecooper.com.


CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK

Wednesday OCTOBER 12, 2011 Editor: Annette Norris

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LORIS SCENE 843-756-1447 www.lorissc.com 4164 Main St. Loris, S.C. 29569 843-756-1447 Fax: 843-756-7800 Email: lsnews@sccoast.net Steve Robertson Publisher Cheryl Robertson Vice President Stephen Robertson Jr. Vice President of Marketing

OPINION

n

The First Amendment

Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.

Ethanol fuel: A good idea, with some bad side effects O kay, we all agree that the environment is, or should be, very important to us all. We can also assume that all of us were made aware of the introduction of ethanol into our fuels, and its effects on the engines that run on them. The first statement I can agree with, but the second, not so much. I say that simply because I don’t remember any type discussion or referendum on the issue asking my opinion on it, or giving me a chance to hear both sides of the coin so as to decide for myself. However, like most of America, maybe I just didn’t care one way or the other. So often we, Americans that is, get things slid by us by our government and powerful corporations claiming its all for the sake of the greater good. We all know this to be true and like most prescription med-

icines, a list of adverse side effects come along with most of them. Let’s a A WRITER’S take look at it. First of BLOCK all, Ethanol is highly Lacy Hardee corrosive. It destroys fiberglass, aluminum, rubber, and even plastic. Ethanol is a blend of gasoline and ethyl alcohol. Ethyl alcohol is an excellent solvent and is hydroscopic, that is it absorbs water. Acting as a solvent, ethanol can damage the sealants used on older fiberglass fuel tanks. The dissolved sealants can be ingested by the engine, which can

cause damage, and fuel leaking from a tank into the bilge is a fire hazard. Fuel tanks built of other materials are not immune to problems. Ethanol has a cleaning effect on tanks that releases fine metallic particles, which will pass through most fuel filters. The dissolved metals will clog fuel injector nozzles and carburetors. Ethanol added to a fuel tank contaminated with water will cause expensive repairs. The water in the tank will combine with the ethyl alcohol to produce a noncombustible layer of liquid in the tanks that will stop most engines cold. Vehicles in storage are especially vulnerable, as the shelf life of ethanol gasolines is very short, only a couple of weeks. If you have a vehicle you only drive occasionally, then this is a problem. And suppose you are a classic car enthusiast and

like to take your car out on occasion? In fact, according to several studies, most cars from 1998 on down are not designed to run on ethanol fuels. The big problem is in ethanol’s corrosive properties. Older rubber hoses, fuel lines, metal or rubber, and the numerous rubber gaskets are all prey to breaking down and causing problems. Add to that the moisture problem that produces water in the gas tanks and fuel systems, and you can see the issues car owners are complaining about. However, the issues don’t just end at the effects on cars. There are several active lawsuits from boat owners as ethanol broke down the resins in their fiberglass gas tanks, destroying their marine engines. Additionally, those who deal in small gas engines for lawnmowers, edgers, and weed eaters have

quickly learned that, as Briggs & Stratton’s (BGG) website warns, “Ethanolblended gasoline can attract moisture, which leads to separation and formation of acids during storage. Acidic gasoline can damage the fuel system of an engine while in storage. B&S strongly recommends removing ethanol-blended fuels from engine during storage.” Like motorists, if landscaping tool owners put gasoline with more than 10 percent ethanol in their small engines, that immediately voids any factory warranties. Are we all going to go out and buy ethanol testers to test the amount of ethanol that is coming out of our favorite gas stations pumps? Sure we are, if we really want to know the true percentage of ethanol going into our cars. But we shouldn’t have to…I’m just saying.

Adrian Robertson Accounting Lacy Hardee Reporter Brandy Graham Sports writer Annette Norris Editor/General Manager/ Advertising

Green Sea graduates holds 1949, 1950 class reunion A group of Green Sea High graduates and friends met at Adams Seafood in Tabor City, N.C. on Sept. 24

for a class reunion. Pictured are the 1949 and 1950 graduating classes. Some were there from as

far back as 1942. There were approximately 50 members and guest attending the reunion.

Victoria Morgan Advertising Tom Brown Advertising Director Nick Powell Distribution/ Circulation Manager The Loris Scene is part of Waccamaw Publishers, Inc. It is published every Wednesday. Paid subscriptions are available. Call 756-1447 for rates and additional information.

Back in the day when these folks were growing up, a RC Cola and a Moon Pie was considered a treat. For dessert, a RC Cola and a Moon Pie was served.

POSTMASTER: Send address changes to the Loris Scene, 4164 Main St. Loris, SC 29569 Letters to the Editor The Loris Scene 4164 Main St. Loris, SC 29569

The 1949 class members attending were, left to right, Lois Nealey Wheeler, Rebecca Horne Johnson, Geneva Rhodes Tyler, Irene Gerald Harrelson, Veila Fowler Norris, Hiram Fowler, Minette Graham Lovett, Eloyce Williamson Little and Ruby Brown Sarvis.

The Loris Chamber of Commerce The Loris Merchants Association

I was dead serious, pun intended. “If anything happens to me, get rid of two-thirds of my clothes before anyone sees them,” I told my husband. I don’t want anyone to think badly of me when I’m gone. Which they would if they saw my closet as it is. It’s not that I overspend, I don’t. But I have tended to overeat a time or two. Or 27. Thus, there are three complete wardrobes in three different sizes in my closet. Three oddly-shaped women could live in there through all the changing seasons, if someone would just slide groceries under the door. The problem is the ‘never again’ mentality. You know… “I’m never again going to gain weight.” So, I need all new clothes in this size…whatever this size happens to be. And then there’s the

other ‘never again’ mentality that goes, “I’m never again going to lose COLUMN B weight” which has the Ettie identical Newlands result. Not to minimize the inbetween stage of needing a complete wardrobe during the gaining/losing process. Here’s the deal: gaining weight means gaining clothes. Losing weight also means gaining clothes. “Really, no final words for the children or the grandchildren?” my husband asked. “No pearls of wisdom to pass on?” “Nope,” I told him. “If you love me, just get rid of two sizes of clothes before anyone goes in my closet.” We didn’t even begin to talk shoes.

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Gain weight equals gain clothes; Lose weight equals gain clothes

Members of the Green Sea High School class of 1950 were, left to right, Marshall Hooks, Dorothy Williams Phipps, Betty Murl Williamson Fipps, Beatrice Strickland Cox, Fonnie Grainger Watts and William Billy Fowler.

The American Dream is an ideal instilled in children across this great nation as they make their way through school. We have always been taught that hard work, persistence, and sacrifice are the keys to success and that, in America, the sky is the limit in regards to achieving that success. Today, though, our American dream is in jeopardy. We live in a society of over regulation, over taxation, and governmental favoritism in the business world. In 2012, we need a President in the White House who will lead the charge against these things and who will say “enough is enough!” I believe Herman Cain is just the right man for the job. After much research on Cain, I was very impressed to learn that he has decades of experience in the private sector, transforming failing corporations into thriving businesses. He has seen firsthand the damaging effect too much governmental intrusion can have. His position is one in favor of less legislation and regulation, and lower taxes. He knows that job creation and economic growth happen in the private sector and that the government should be supporting businesses, not stifling their potential. Despite Cain’s impressive resume, the main stream media doesn’t seem to want to give him any attention, even though he’s already won multiple straw polls in several states. We need a leader in Washington to stand up for the American Dream and to ensure that the liberties and freedoms we enjoy today will exist for generations to come. I stand for the American Dream, and if Herman Cain is as impressive as he sounds, then I definitely stand with him. There are so many great reasons to support this candidate. I really encourage you to learn more about Herman Cain at http://www.hermancain.com/the-issues. Marie Steffens Brentwood, TN


CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK OCTOBER 12, 2011

THE LORIS SCENE | LORIS, S.C.

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| OBITUARIES | Don H. Faircloth TABOR CITY, N.C. | Funeral services for Don Henry Faircloth were held Wednesday, Oct. 5, 2011, at Hardwick Memorial Chapel with the Rev. David Watts officiating. Committal services with military honors were held at Forest Lawn Cemetery in Tabor City directed Hardwick Funeral Home. He passed away Sunday morning, Oct. 2, 2011, at home following an illness. Born on March 12, 1921, in Loris, he was the son of Clifton Faircloth and Mary Lettie Goff Faircloth. Mr. Faircloth served his country with courage and honor as a United States Army Veteran of WWII. During his years of service, he received many accolades and medals including a Purple Heart for an injury he received in Belgium in 1944 that lead to his discharge. After his military service, Mr. Faircloth went on to work as a contractor and farmer. He was an avid fisherman and a member of Forest Lawn Baptist Church in Tabor City. Surviving are his wife: Lucinda “Cindy” Powell Faircloth; nephew: Sammy Faircloth and wife Marty of Graham, N.C.; cousin: Jane Morris and husband Ruther of Myrtle Beach; stepchildren: Robbie Phipps Munden and husband Mike of Myrtle Beach, Randall Phipps and wife Ann of Loris, and Charles Struve and wife Patricia of Tabor City; grandchildren: Chris Phipps, Madison Ash, Kendra Struve, Joshua Struve and Reid Phipps. Including his parents, Mr. Faircloth was predeceased by his first wife: Gladys Faircloth; and two brothers: Rudolph and Lloyd Faircloth. Memorials may be made to the charity of one’s choice. An online guest book is available at hardwickfuneralhome.com.

James Barnett Wilson WHITEVILLE, N.C. | A memorial service for James Barnett Wilson, 69, was held Tuesday, Oct. 4, 2011, at 76 Hannah Court, Whiteville, N.C., directed by Inman Funeral Home. He died Saturday, Oct. 1, 2011, in Lower Cape Fear Hospice Care Center in Wilmington, N.C. Born in Baltimore, Md., he was the son of the late James and June Tull Wilson. Surviving are his wife: Jackquelyne Wilson; one son: Glenn Wilson of Fruitland, Md.; one daughter: Cheryl W. Kelly of Fruitland, Md.; three stepchildren: William D. Cropper of Dover, Del., Ruby James of Tabor City, N.C., and Christine Lee of Whiteville; one brother: Michael Murphy of Ocean City, Md.; three sisters: Jackie Murphy of Baltimore, Md., Carol Curran of Pocomolee, Md., and Merle Smith of Fredericksburg, Va.; eight grandchildren and five great grandchildren. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by one brother. A guestbook is available at inmanfuneralhome.com.

David Edgar Bell, Sr. LORIS | Funeral services for David Edgar Bell, Sr., age 72, were held Friday, Oct. 7, 2011, at Hardwick Memorial Chapel with the Rev. Mack Hutson and the Rev. Robin King officiating. Committal services followed at Princeville Cemetery directed by Hardwick Funeral Home. He passed away Monday, Oct. 3, 2011. Mr. Bell was born on March 18, 1939, in Loris, a son of the late Robert Roscoe Bell and Lou Mae Strickland Bell. Surviving are his son: David Edgar Bell, Jr. and wife Kathy of Pireway, N.C.; four daughters: Vickie Lou Faulk and husband Weldon of Pireway, N.C., Teressa Burrows and husband Eric of Loris, and Jamie Lynn Bell Lara and husband Rigo and her mother Nadine Gonzalez, all of Conway, and Patty Michaels and husband Randy of Indiana; his former wife: Helen Jean Bell of Loris; five brothers: Jack R. Bell and wife Ruth of Loris, J. Carlton Bell and wife Jeanette, Robert L. Bell and wife Jane, all of Myrtle Beach, Perry Spencer Bell and fiancé Lou of Lexington, and Freddie Bell and wife Brenda of Horseheads, NY; four sisters: Marie Stephens and husband Bobby of Garden City, Barbara Ann Mortimore of Myrtle Beach, Betty Lunsford of Camden, and Nancy B. Cribb of Tabor City, N.C.; 10 grandchildren: Randy and Cory Spivey, Rachael Williams, Krisie Norris, Christopher Cox, Camila, Seth and Collin Lara-Bell, and Mallory and Grant Michaels; and six greatgrandchildren. In addition to his parents, Mr. Bell was predeceased by one brother: Samuel L. Bell; a grandchild: Daniel Eugene “Little Man” Cox III; a great granddaughter: Alexis Brooke Williams; and a very special companion for 18 years: Linda Todd. An online guest book is available at hardwickfuneralhome.com.

Henry Leon “H. L.” Martin LORIS | Funeral services for Henry Leon “H. L.” Martin, of the Lawndale section of Loris, were held Saturday, Oct. 8, 2011, from the Goldfinch Funeral Home, Loris Chapel with the Rev. Mack Hutson and the Rev. Dock S. Rabon officiating. Entombment followed in the Twin City Memorial Gardens Mausoleum directed by Goldfinch Funeral Home, Loris Chapel. He passed away on Wednesday, Oct. 5, 2011, at his home. Born Oct. 4, 1923, in the Shell section, he was the son of John Patrick “J. P.” and Emma Mew Martin. A member of Lawndale Baptist Church, he was a music director for more than 30 years. He was a farmer and retired from Penn Ventilator Company in Tabor City, N.C. Surviving are his wife of 65 years: Eunice Edwards Martin of the home; two sons: Roger Martin (Alma) of

Goldsboro, N.C., and Travis Martin (Lynda) of Loris; one daughter: Dawn Lyles (Harry) of Conway; three grandsons: Gregory Travis Martin, Jason Patrick Martin, and David Lee Lyles; two granddaughters: Alison Lyles Branch and Stacy Lyles Baysden; three great-grandchildren: Logan Martin, Jaden Baysden, and Elijah Branch; and one sister: Sadie Bell Greenwood. He was predeceased by his parents, three brothers, and two sisters. In lieu of flowers, memorials can be sent to a charity of one’s choice or to Mercy Care Hospice, 8216 Devon Court, Myrtle Beach, SC 29572. An online guestbook is available at www.goldfinchfuneralhome.com/obituaries.

Sam “Dub” Reaves LORIS | Funeral services for Sam “Dub” William Reaves, 84, were held Sunday, Oct. 9, 2011, at Hardwick Memorial Chapel officiated by Elder Ernest Duncan directed by Hardwick Funeral Home. He passed away Thursday, Oct. 6, 2011, at Loris Extended Care Facility following an illness. Born June 25, 1927, in Loris, he was the son of Grover Cleveland Reaves and Ebbie Mae Gause Reaves. Mr. Reaves retired as a tobacco farmer and was a member of Tabor City Primitive Baptist Church. Surviving are his brother: Lacy Reaves of Loris; his sister: Emma Helen Reaves Gore of Loris; and two nieces: June Melody Rodham of Aynor and Teffany Reaves of Savannah, Ga. He was predeceased by his parents and his wife. Memorials may be made to Mercy Hospice & Palliative Care, PO Box 50640, Myrtle Beach, SC 29579. An online guest book is available at hardwickfuneralhome.com.

Susan “Sue” Irene Causey Cartrette LORIS | Funeral services for Susan “Sue” Irene Causey Cartrette, 71, were held Sunday, Oct. 9, 2011, at Hardwick Memorial Chapel with committal services at Antioch Cemetery. The Rev. Mack Hutson officiated the services directed by Hardwick Funeral Home. She passed away Thursday, Oct. 6, 2011, at Loris Community Hospital following an illness. Mrs. Cartrette was born on March 15, 1940, in Loris, daughter of Lewis Maston “Mack” Causey and Mattie Laura Coleman Causey. She retired as the owner and operator of J&S Upholstery. Surviving are her son: Jamie Cartrette; granddaughter: Jessie Marie Cartrette; and sister: Bonnie Soles and husband Brice, all of Loris. Mrs. Cartrette was predeceased by her parents and her husband: Jesse James Cartrette. An online guest book is available at hardwickfuneralhome.com.

WHITEVILLE, N.C. | Funeral services for Seymour Delane Cartrette, 62, were held Monday, Oct. 10, 2011, in the Inman Funeral Home Chapel officiated by the Rev. Larry Small, the Rev. John Cartrette and the Rev. Paul Vernon Hewett. Burial followed in the McPherson Cemetery directed by Inman Funeral Home. He died Friday, Oct. 7, 2011, in New Hanover Regional Medical Center in Wilmington, N.C. Born in Columbus County, he was the son of Verbee Cribb Cartrette and the late Ransom Seymour. He was a veteran of the US Army. Surviving in addition to his mother are his wife: Reba Cartrette; three sons: Jeffery Cartrette and wife Sabrina of Ft. Riley, Kan., Gregory Cartrette and wife Susan of Tabor City, N.C., and Michael Cartrette and wife Reta of Conway; four brothers: D.J.Cartrette of Chadbourn, N.C., Richard Cartrette of Tabor City, N.C., John Cartrette of Gibson, N.C., and Joseph Cartrette of Whiteville; two sisters: Carol McLeod of Green Sea and Mollie Cartrette of Laurel Hill, N.C.; and nine grandchildren. A guestbook is available at inmanfuneralhome.com.

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Mary Rheuark Holmes LORIS | Graveside services for Mary Frances Rheuark Holmes, 73, were held Monday, Oct. 10, 2011, at Holmes Fox Branch Cemetery with Pastor Ross Altman officiating directed by Hardwick Funeral Home. She passed away Thursday, Oct. 6, 2011, at Loris Community Hospital following an illness. Mrs. Holmes was born

Feb. 28, 1938, in Conway, daughter of Frances D. Rheuark and Lessie Anderson Rheuark. She was a very dedicated nurse and member of Mt. Hebron NonDenominational Church where she helped out in numerous capacities. Surviving are her son: Michael Holmes of Loris; a brother: Jimmy Rheuark and wife Jackie; and a sister: Joan R. Head and husband Ray of Loris. Mrs. Holmes was predeceased by her parents and her husband: Hop Hartford Holmes. Memorials may be made to Mt. Hebron NonDenominational Church, c/o Mrs. Linda Doyle at 190 Beauty Avenue, Loris, SC 29569. An online guest book is available at hardwickfuneralhome.com.

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LORIS | Services for Joan Brown, 74, retired high school teacher, will be held in Vasalboro, Maine with her parents. Myrtle Beach Funeral Home served the family. She passed away peacefully Oct. 7, 2011. Joan loved animals and enjoyed her retirement to South Carolina. Surviving are her brother: Robert C. Brown (Arlene) of Summerfield, Fla. Donations may be made to Mercy Care Hospice, 8216 Devon Ct., Myrtle Beach, SC 29582.

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CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK A6

THE LORIS SCENE | LORIS, S.C.

WWW.THELORISSCENE.COM

OCTOBER 12, 2011

Faithfulness instills courage and confidence T

he apostle Paul is one of my favorite disciples. Paul penned many words of encouragement and direction, which became part of God’s Word to us, but it was his confidence in his God that gave him the courage to face all he endured in his life. He indeed had fears like all of us, but Paul was certain the God he served was the God of all gods, and no matter what happened to him, his God would be exalted and His purpose would be fulfilled. Paul was speaking to the church of Philippi as he penned these following words from his prison cell, a cell he was placed in for simply being a believer in Christ: “Now I want you to know, brothers and sisters, that what has happened to me has actually served to advance the gospel. As a result, it has become clear throughout the whole palace guard and to everyone else that I am in chains for Christ. And because of my chains, most of the brothers and sisters have become confident in the Lord and dare all the more to proclaim the gospel

without fear. It is true that some preach Christ out of envy and rivalry, but others out of goodLAYMAN’S will. The latter do LINES so out of love, knowing Lacy Hardee that I am put here for the defense of the gospel. The former preach Christ out of selfish ambition, not sincerely, supposing that they can stir up trouble for me while I am in chains. But what does it matter? The important thing is that in every way, whether from false motives or true, Christ is preached. And because of this I rejoice. (Phil. 1:12-18)” Paul is proving to us that he knew without a doubt his suffering had purpose, and it was his confidence in God’s plan that allowed him to rejoice, despite his circumstances. Through all his infirmities, some of which the Bible never mentions,

Paul was sure of the final outcome and his eternal place with God Himself. If we grasp the confidence of Paul, and look at the big picture of God’s unfailing plan, we too can live a life full of courage to step up, step out, and step in to a world of lost and hurting people, and share the good news of Christ with all of them. It was Paul’s purpose, and so it is ours as believers in Christ. All Paul cared was that the gospel of Christ continued to be preached. Paul continued to impart the importance of Christ over our own lives in verses 19-26: “Yes, and I will continue to rejoice, for I know that through your prayers and God’s provision of the Spirit of Jesus Christ, what has happened to me will turn out for my deliverance. I eagerly expect and hope that I will in no way be ashamed, but will have sufficient courage so that now as always Christ will be exalted in my body, whether by life or by death. For to me, to live is Christ and to die is gain. If I am to go on living in the body, this will mean fruitful labor

for me. Yet what shall I choose? I do not know! I am torn between the two: I desire to depart and be with Christ, which is better by far but it is more necessary for you that I remain in the body. Convinced of this, I know that I will remain, and I will continue with all of you for your progress and joy in the faith, so that through my being with you again your boasting in Christ Jesus will abound on account of me.” Paul also left us with direction, calling us to live a life worthy of the gospel of Christ. He urges us to stand together and not be divided in the sharing of the gospel, as that will be our strength. “Whatever happens, conduct yourselves in a manner worthy of the gospel of Christ. Then, whether I come and see you, or only hear about you in my absence, I will know that you stand firm in the one Spirit, striving together as one for the faith of the gospel without being frightened in any way by those who oppose you. This is a sign to them that they will be destroyed, but that you will be saved and that by God. For it has been grant-

ed to you on behalf of Christ not only to believe in Him, but also to suffer for Him, since you are going through the same struggle you saw I had, and now hear that I still have.” Remember these words of Paul this week and give them daily thought: “I eagerly expect and hope that I will in no way be ashamed, but will have sufficient courage so that now as always, Christ will be exalted in my body, whether by life or by death.” – Philippians 1:20 (NIV) Remember they were written from a jail cell, Paul was not sure if he will live or die, but he was confident that Christ will be exalted, no matter what the outcome. We all face fears that our lives will not amount to much or will be a source of shame, but Paul gives us hope. If Christ can be exalted in a first century prison, then what about our lives today? Take courage, for the expectation and hope from Scripture is that He can use your circumstances for His glory, giving you both courage and confidence to share the good news every day.

On Saturday, Oct. 29, from 3-6 p.m. Mt. Vernon Baptist Church will hold their annual Youth Rally and Fall Festival. The guest speaker will be Kevin Garris. Special music will be provided by “Rediscover You.” There will games, inflatables, food, facepainting, hayride, cake walk, costume contest (friendly only please) and fun for the whole family. A warm welcome is extended to all. For more information, call Pastor Rory Thigpen at 756-6221 or 333-6582.

Grace Walk Fellowship meets twice a month Grace Walk Fellowship in Myrtle Beach is establishing their identity in Christ and living in His amazing grace. They meet every first and third Saturday of the month at 6 p.m. Local home groups developing. For more information, call 412-445-5815 or email: GraceWalkMB@mail.com.

Team-kid Program held at Loris First Baptist Loris First Baptist Church is sponsoring Team Kid, a weekly program on Wednesdays for kids ages 3 through the sixth grade. There will be a meal provided for the kids from 5:30 – 6 p.m. after which they will attend a fun and energetic class until 7 p.m. at which time you may pick up your child. It is going to be a fun and safe environment for your children to hear and learn about Jesus. If you have any questions, call our church office at 756-7385.

Mygospelstation.com 24 hours a day seven days a week.

Resurrection Church’s hosting several events • Bucks For Bulletins Jimmy G’s Chicken and BBQ has sent Resurrection an invitation to benefit from their “pay it forward” policy. Bring Resurrection’s bulletin with you when you dine with Jimmy G’s Chicken and 20 percent of the total amount you spend there will be donated to Resurrection Church as a good will offering. Jimmy G’s chicken and BBQ is located at 3700 Hwy. 701 North, 756-7064. • Soccer Challenge Knights of Columbus council from Resurrection Church is sponsoring a soccer shootout for boys and girls ages 10-14. The event will be held Sunday, Oct. 16 at 1:30 p.m. tentatively at the Loris Presbyterian Church. Entry forms and registration can be obtained from Knight Carlos Bonifacio 910-443-9444 or Knight Joe Kinney 843-4214468. • Columbiette Meeting A Columbiette organization meeting will be held on Sunday, Oct. 23 at 2 p.m. at Resurrection Church. Thursa Sotak, Supreme Director, and Mrs. Richitelli, State Deputy, will discuss the necessary steps to forming a Columbiette Auxilary. All Catholic ladies, ages 17 and up, from any parish are invited to attend this meeting and complete membership registration forms. For more information contact Gloria Kinney at 392-4960

Listen to singing, prayer on Mygospelstation.com

Good Shepherd Community Church meets in Loris

Listen to singing, preaching and praying on

The Good Shepherd Community Church of

| NOTICE TO CREDITORS OF ESTATES All persons having claims against the following estate are required to deliver or mail their claims to the indicated Personal Representatives, appointed to administer these estates, and to file their claims on Form #371PC with the Probate Court of Horry County, the address of which is P.O. Box 288, Conway, S.C. 29526, on or before the date that is eight months after the date of the first publication of this Notice of Creditors (unless barred by operation of Section 62-3803), or such persons shall be forever barred as to their claims. All claims are required to be presented in written statements, indicating the name and the

address of the claimant, the basis of the claim, the amount claimed, the date when the claim will become due, the nature of any uncertainty as to the amount claimed and the date when due, and a description of any security as to the claim. Estate: Charlie Clifton Todd Personal Representative: Charlie B. Todd Address: 4110 Bluegrass Rd., Loris, SC 29569 Attorney, if applicable: Address: 28,5,12 .................................... NOTICE TO CREDITORS OF ESTATES All persons having claims against the following estate are required to deliver or mail their claims to the

Prince Chapel Missionary Baptist Gospel Explosion The Voices of Praise choir and the Prince Chapel Church family invite everyone to come out and bring a friend and enjoy some good gospel singing on Oct. 30 at 4 p.m.

FOR THE LORIS SCENE

For my dear readers: the time has come when I must stop writing “A Minute Sermon.” I’ve always enjoyed sharing Jesus with my readers. My last message is that I wish I could have done more for Him. God willing, I pray I will soon see Him. My message today is still the same. The invitation is written to everyone that is on the earth. Jesus says, “No one can come to the Father by my Me.” (John 14:16) So all you have to do is say, “I accept Jesus Christ as my Savior and Lord.” The only requirement is that you sincerely mean it and start living it. Romans 10:9-10 sums it up: “If you confess with your mouth ‘Jesus is Lord’ and believe in your heart that God raised Him from the dead, you will be saved. For it is with your heart that you believe and are justified and it is with your mouth you confess you are saved.” Hallelujah! Praise the Lord! TO GOD BE THE GLORY!!

Mt. Vernon Baptist Church, 4301 Red Bluff Rd. Loris, SC would like to join you in praying over your needs and concerns. Please call (843) 756-6221 and leave your message. If you would like to receive a Prayer Gram and/or a follow-up phone call, please leave your name and address and/or your name and phone number. And as always, everyone is welcome to join us for Sunday School & Worship Services. Pastor: Rev. Rory Thigpen at 843 756-6221 or 843 333-6582.

in Loris with free admission. Calling all high school and college students to come enjoy a night of fun, praise, food, worship, and God’s word. Events include a hot wing party, band: “Flood of Faith,” and speaker will be Robby Hayes.

2

Silent Grove Missionary Baptist to celebrate its homecoming Nov. 6

To advertise your church events in The Loris Scene, please contact Annette at 756-1447 or email us at lsnews@sccoast.net

Silent Grove Missionary Baptist Church will be celebrating Homecoming on Nov. 6 beginning at 11 a.m. Everyone is invited to attend.

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Lawndale Baptist Church to have Homecoming Lawndale Baptist Church located on Hwy. 66 in Loris will have Homecoming on Sunday, Nov. 13 with the Rev. Chris Hardee for the guest speaker.

Glendale Baptist Church to have Homecoming Glendale Baptist Church located on Hwy. 701, two miles North of Loris, will have Homecoming Nov. 6 at 10 a.m. Guest speaker will be the Rev. Gene Gardner and special singing by the Beaver Dam Quartet. Everyone is welcome to attend.

“Unshackled…Unplugged ” scheduled for Oct. 21 “Unshackled…Unplugge d” is scheduled for Oct. 21 at 7 p.m. at the Loris Amphitheater – Nature Park

LEGALS indicated Personal Representatives, appointed to administer these estates, and to file their claims on Form #371PC with the Probate Court of Horry County, the address of which is P.O. Box 288, Conway, S.C. 29526, on or before the date that is eight months after the date of the first publication of this Notice of Creditors (unless barred by operation of Section 62-3803), or such persons shall be forever barred as to their claims. All claims are required to be presented in written statements, indicating the name and the address of the claimant, the basis of the claim, the amount claimed, the date when the claim will become due, the nature of any uncertainty as to the

Tabor City, N.C., is currently holding worship service at the Kingston Lake Association Building on Church Street in Loris. Service is held each Sunday at 10:30 a.m. and Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. • Joy Night Prayer and Preaching services are held each second Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. • The second Sunday is Youth Day at Good Shepherd. Everyone is invited to hear Preacher Min. R. Caleb Gilbert, 10 years-old, and the Youth Praise Team. For more information, call Pastor Gilbert at 910209-4970 or visit www.myshepherd.us.

BY THELMA C. TODD

Prayer Request

| CHURCH NEWS | Mt. Vernon Baptist events

MINUTE SERMON

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amount claimed and the date when due, and a description of any security as to the claim. Estate: Jonathan Michael Love Personal

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Representative: Linda Marie Tyson-Love Address: 1969 Hwy 701 S, Loris, SC 29569 Attorney, if applicable: Address: 5,12,19 ....................................

PUBLIC NOTICE

Notice is hereby given that the Loris Community Hospital District Board of Commissioners will meet on Monday, October 17, 2011 beginning at 5:30 p.m. in the Board Room at Loris Community Hospital located at 3655 Mitchell Street, Loris, SC for the purpose of reviewing the proposed affiliation agreement between McLeod Health and Loris Healthcare System.

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CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK OCTOBER 12, 2011

BY LACY HARDEE

WWW.THELORISSCENE.COM

Oct.13, 1971: Horry Gets $200,000 To Aid Unemployment Senator Strom Thurmond announced today a $5 million federal allocation to combat high unemployment in four South Carolina cities and two counties. Funds for the pilot program will be allotted as follows: Spartanburg, $1.6 million; Lexington, $1.4 million; Greenville, $800,000; Orangeburg County, $200,000 and Horry County, $200,000. Thurmond said the funds will come from the U.S. Dept. of Labor. He said funds would be used to create public-service jobs to alleiviate problems of unemployment. Oct.14, 1981: 118 Fire Contracts Sold Saturday City and Fire department officials were pleased with the turnout Saturday on the initial sign-up day for fire contracts. After Jan. 1, 1982, residents outside Loris must have a contract before they can receive fire service. Although the city hopes to have 400-500 contracts by the first of the year, only 118 contracts were sold on Saturday. These contracts brought in $3,740 to the city revenues. Oct. 16, 1991: Chester Hipp nominated to represent Loris Revitalization on Chamber Board The Loris Revitalization Project met at the Loris Coffee Shop early Thursday morning for a regular board meeting. The meeting started off with accountant Randy Hardee reporting to the board concerning its tax-exempt status. Also a discussion of members of the committee being nominated to be representatives on the Loris Chamber of Commerce board was completed. Chester Hipp was nominated and will be presented to the chamber as the group’s representative.

FOOTBALL CONTEST Choose your team from the games listed in each participating business ad. Write your pick in the space provided in the coupon form. Entries must be in the office by 4 p.m. on Friday preceding the weekend of the games. They can be mailed or dropped off at 4164 Main St., Loris, SC 29569. In the event of a tie, the person closest to the total number of points in the tie breaker will be the winner. If a winner cannot be determined by the tie breaker, the winner will be chosen by random drawing. Make sure to choose a winner for each game. Blank games will count against you. Only one entry per contestant. Typewritten or copies not accepted. Winners will be announced in The Loris Scene on Wednesday following each week’s games. Thanks for playing!!!!

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The Loris Lions Club meets the first and third Tuesday evenings of each month from 6-7 p.m. at The Todd House, 102 Live Oak Street, Tabor City, N.C. For additional information on our meetings and or the Lions Club’s organization, call Lion Jim Murph at 756-7900.

Day Camp offering grief support and education Shore Expressions Day Camp is offering grief support and education through expressive activities Oct. 15, 9 a.m. – 4:30 p.m. at the Myrtle Beach State Park, 4401 South Kings Highway in Myrtle Beach, under shelters 2, B1 and B3 sponsored by Agape Hospice of the Grand Strand. Sessions will be for ages 6-9, 10-12, 12-17, and adults. A free lunch and snacks will be provided. It is free and open to anyone who needs grief support. Preregistration is preferred. Join children, teens, and adults and learn healthy ways to identify, express and shape the feelings and emotions related to losses to death, divorce, health, jobs, etc. For more information, call Denise Grady at 333-2187 or 914-1197 or Marcia Tucker at 704-219-9766.

Tickets available for Dancing in the Moonlight Dancing in the Moonlight, formerly Evening of Elegance, will be held on Thursday, Oct. 13 at Black Bear Golf Club at 6 p.m. It is a dressy casual evening with dinner, dancing and socializing. Tickets are now available at $30 per person or $220 for a table of eight. Hip Pocket will be performing. Join us for a great night under the stars and help us kick off the 32nd Annual Loris Bog-Off Festival. For more details contact Samantha at 756-6030.

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correction-parker Hendley A longtime dedicated volunteer and five-year president of the Long Bay Symphonic Society is being credited with turning around the financial condition of the symphony and placing it on a firm financial footing, and, remarkably, doing it at a time when many arts-related organizations across the country are struggling. For her efforts, Cheryl Smith Parker-Hendley, the immediate past president of the Long Bay Symphonic Society will be presented the “Women Who Make a Difference” award Oct. 29 at the Dunes Golf and Beach Club in Myrtle Beach when the guild will host its eighth annual Fashion Show and Luncheon. Because of this honor, ParkerHendley will become an honorary lifetime member of the Long Bay Symphony Board. The Long Bay Symphonic Society presides over the running of the Long Bay Symphony.

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The North Strand Housing Shelter will hold a 1st Annual Longs Fall Festival on Oct. 8, 11 a.m. – 3 p.m. in the parking lot of Waterbrook Community Church, Bingo Plaza, 2098 Hwy. 9 in Longs. It will be a day of super food, baked goods, lots of live music, children’s activities, door prizes and auctions. All proceeds benefit the homeless of Horry County. For more information call Verne Critz at 421-3813. Bill and Gloria Gaither will present the 6th Annual Gaither Fest music spectacular at the Myrtle Beach Convention Center in Myrtle Beach during the weekend of Oct. 21-22. The legendary recording artists will present an exciting celebration, filled with the very best in Christian music, including Gaither’s own multi-award winning group, The Gaither Vocal Band. Friday night’s event on Oct. 21 begins at 7 p.m., with two concerts slated for Saturday, Oct. 22, at 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. More information is available online at www.gaither.com. Tickets may be purchased by calling 1-800-955-8746.

756-1390

W.F. Cox Company

North Strand Housing Shelter to host first Fall Festival

Gaithers perform at Myrtle Beach Convention Center

4115 Meeting St. Loris, SC

622 Hwy. 701 S • Loris • 756-7880

Loris Farmers Market now open

Loris Lions Club meets twice a month

SHORTY’S GRILL

with coupon

Loris Senior Center

The Loris Farmers Market will now be open on Thursdays from 2-6 p.m. in downtown Loris. For more information contact the Loris Chamber of Commerce at 756-6030.

THIS WEEK’S WINNER Henry Carmichael

CASH PRIZE $25

| CALENDAR OF EVENTS | Loris Senior Center located at 4214 Railroad Ave. in Loris, beside City Hall, is now open Monday – Friday 8:30 a.m. – 1:30 p.m. The center helps promote health, nutrition and exercise. Along with these things, there are games and lots of fun for all. If you are a senior citizen, come join us for funfilled days at the center.

A7

Play The Loris Scene

FOR TBE LORIS SCENE

Oct. 11, 1961: Midgets to Play Beneath he Lights Here on Oct.24 Loris football fans will have a real opportunity to look into the future on the night of Tuesday, Oct. 24 when the Midget All-Stars will meet the Conway Midgets under the lights at the Loris High School athletic field. Kickoff time will be 7 p.m. and tickets go on sale this weekend for 50 cents for adults and 25 cents for students. Traveling fans will also have a chance to see the Loris midgets in action on Thursday against the Marion Midgets at 5 p.m.

THE LORIS SCENE | LORIS, S.C.

Boots, Duty Trousers, Shirts, Polos, Duty Belts & Gear for Police, Firemen, EMTs, Corrections

8. SOCASTEE VS. GEORGETOWN

The Harless Insurance Agency René Harless

Here to protect what is important to you

Agent / Owner

4111 Main St., Loris

Serving Loris & Conway

756-5272

843-602-7031

Fax: 756-0202

Fax: 843-438-8701

Email: bon97@sccoast.net

harlessagency@yahoo.com WACCAMAW VS.MARION LATTA 10. DILLON VS.

9. SOUTH COLUMBUS VS EAST BLADEN

LIST YOUR WINNER’S CHOICE GAME 1

GAME 6

GAME 2

GAME 7

GAME 3

GAME 8

GAME 4

GAME 9

GAME 5

GAME 10

TIE BREAKER (Guess the total points scored by both teams) LORIS VS MULLINS NAME ADDRESS PHONE


CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK A8

THE LORIS SCENE | LORIS, S.C.

WWW.THELORISSCENE.COM

Loris Music, Literary Club holds meeting Club members will be decorating this year’s Christmas tree at City Hall The Sept. 26 meeting of the Loris Music and Literary Club was held at home of Dorothy Lay on Fox Bay Road in Loris. President Joy Jordan called the meeting to order and led in the reading of “The Collect.” It was announced that club members will decorate the Christmas Trees at City Hall again this year and those who can help are asked to meet at City Hall on Nov. 19 at 10 a.m. Members were reminded to bring Christmas ornaments for this project to the October meeting. The regular November meeting will be held Nov. 28. September birthdays were recognized and a visitor, Lois Snavely, a former member of the club, was welcomed to the meeting. Jordan thanked Jean Dozier for serving as president for the past two years. The program for the evening was given by Joey Timms and Elizabeth and Donna Lay. Caroline Ewing introduced Joey Timms who in turn introduced Donna and Elizabeth Lay. Timms is presently serving as choir director at Loris United Methodist Church. Elizabeth Lay is one of Timms’ voice students. Timms has taught public music, worked in banking for five years, has served as choir director at various churches for several years and works in the family business, Coastal

OCTOBER 12, 2011

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And that’s it. Afterward just sit back, relax, and wait for one of America’s fastest growing moving companies do the rest. It’s as simple as that

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AVAILABLE NOW! Tomatoes • Squash • Potatoes • Corn “OUR STONEGROUND GRITS & CORN MEAL”

PECANS • ONIONS • APPLES BUTTERBEANS • PEAS • GREEN PEANUTS

10 lb bag

ICE

Red Sweet Potatoes and Dry Beans $1.00

Mount Vernon Farm Market

RID-A-ROACH

Call 756-0104 For More Information

Pest Control • Interior & Exterior Service Roaches • Fire Ants • Spiders, etc. Odorless Chemical Used No Contracts Required Call 756-3853 until 9 p.m. Service Technician: Neal Richard Also painting, pressure washing & landscaping, moderate to small hauling jobs.

COURTESY PHOTO

The program for the September Loris Music and Literary Club was given by, left to right, Donna Lay, Joey Timms, and Elizabeth Lay. Monument Co. Elizabeth sang three selections. The first was “Mama Mia” from the Musical Mama Mia, “How Are Things in Glocca Morra” from Finian’s Rainbow and

“Good” from the Musical Wicked. Timms sang two numbers: “Carolina in the Morning” and “You’ll Never Walk Alone.” Both vocalists were

They can pick ‘em René Harless, left, owner of the The Harless Insurance Agency presents Elden Cox with the $25 cash prize as this week’s winner in the Loris Scene football pickems contest. A winner in back-to-back weeks, Cox won this week by virtue of the tie-breaker rule, guessing the closest to the total points scored in the Loris/Hannah Pamplico game. PHOTOS BY LACY HARDEE / FOR THE LORIS SCERNE

Steve Cox, on right, owner of W.F. Cox Company and contest sponsor, presents Roy Cox with the $25 prize as this week’s winner in the Loris Scene football pickems’ contest. This week’s winner again won by the tie-breaker rule and is also a volunteer coach for the undefeated Loris Lions football team.

accompanied on the piano by Donna Lay. After the program, delicious refreshments were served by hostesses Dorothy Lay, Roseanne Gore and Amy Williams.

REQUEST OF BIDS The City of Loris is soliciting bids for roofing repair at the Recreation Department Gym located at 4310 McQueen Street. The job will consist of 25 squares, tear off temporary roof, replacement of 1/2 thick fiberglass insulation, two layers of 4-ply cap sheet of modified Bitumen Membrane. Sealed bids will be accepted until 5 p.m. Oct. 21, 2011 at City Hall, 4101 Walnut St., Loris, SC 29569. “EQUAL EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY”


CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK OCTOBER 12, 2011

WWW.THELORISSCENE.COM

THE LORIS SCENE | LORIS, S.C.

A9

“Personal, Quality Healthcare For Your Child” Donald N. Ludlow, Jr., M.D., F.A.A.P. Michael Sanger, D.O. Rimon Youssef, M.D., M.S.C.R. Kenneth Richards, M.D. Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine

PHOTOS BY

BRANDY GRAHAM FOR THE LORIS SCENE

2828 Bayboro St., Loris, SC 29569 (843) 716-BABY (2229)

Parkway Plaza • Hwy 9 Little River, SC 29568 (843) 390-BABY (2229)

CLEM SO N TIG ER F OO TB A LL Laquita Grissett sponsored by Fred Bryant was crowned the 2011 Homecoming Queen. Jo Jo Thompson sponsored by Ryan Todd was first runner-up.

SATURDAY, OCT. 15 CLEMSON ~VS~ MARYLAND

Lions spirit

The stands were packed and students were painted in their school colors. The atmosphere was perfect for a Homecoming win over the Warriors.

Loris High School had its annual Homecoming festivities last week. Daily activities including dress-up days and class competition games. These sctivities were planned by the Student Council. The week culminated with a pep rally in the afternoon and the Homecoming game against Waccamaw on Friday night. The Lions were decked out in new uniforms and responded well to the large crowd and the positive energy. At halftime the homecoming court was presented and the 2011 winner was crowned.

Kickoff: 7 p.m.

Carolina Cool Southeast Farm Equipment Classic Golf group Black Bear Golf Club HTC Pest X Park Smith Coastal Ale House Timeless Memories American Hero The Loris Scene 4164 Main St., Loris, SC

LBI RADIO SPORTS presents

2011 Loris High School Football Live Radio & Internet Coverage Every Friday Night ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

Friday, October 14th

Loris at Mullins 6:30 pm HTC Lions Pre-Game Report 7:00 pm Lions Locker Room With Coach Jamie Snider 7:30 pm Kickoff When you

Listen: can’t get to the 1 - WLSC Radio, AM 1240 game…we bring the 2 - www.htcnetracer.net game to you! 3 - www.tigerradio.com 4 - www.mysportsstation.com 5 - Audio Now (free telephone call) 843-733-3153


CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK A10

THE LORIS SCENE | LORIS, S.C.

WWW.THELORISSCENE.COM

OCTOBER 12, 2011

Loris Lions move to 2-0 in conference BY BRANDY GRAHAM FOR THE LORIS SCENE

The Loris Lions faced Waccamaw last Friday night for their second region game of the season. The team used its new field house for the first time and sported new uniforms for the Homecoming game. The Lions came out ready to play and went straight to work to defeat the Warriors. Waccamaw received the opening kick-off and were quickly shut down by Lion defense that allowed only two yards of progression on the drive. The Lions took over on the 49-yard line and marched down the field. A combination of runs and a 20-yard pass from quarterback Kentrez Hilton to Mikel Soles setup the first of seven touchdowns for the Lions. Fred Braynt scored on an 18-yard run and Orlin Mejia was successful on the extra point. The Loris defense again made quick work of shutting down the Warrior’s drive. Loris’ offense returned to the field. The Waccamaw defense intercepted a Hilton pass, but was unable to capitalize on one of the few errors that the Lions made during the game. “We had a good game plan and they executed it well,” said Coach Jamie Snider. The Lions again had an opportunity to score and Fred Bryant was not wasting any time on the drive. Bryant ran for 55 yards on the first

BRANDY GRAHAM / FOR THE LORIS SCENE

Coach Jamie Snider speaks to the Loris Lions in their new field house last Friday night. The Lions defeated the Waccamaw Warriors to continue their first 7-0 season since 1988. play of the possession and scored. The Lions led 14-0 as the first quarter ended. The Loris defense held the Warriors for the remainder of the half including a fumble recovery by Trey Wilson. The Lions offense tacked on two more touchdowns to increase

their lead to 28 before the homecoming festivities began. Loris received the kick and again Bryant was not wasting any time. The senior running back ran for a 52-yard touchdown on the second play of the second half. Sophomore Ryan Bellamy

intercepted the first pass on the first possession of the Warriors and returned it for a touchdown. The Lions scored touchdowns in the first 48 seconds of the first half. The offense and defense were determined to seal the win. “This was the best game

that we have played to date. It all came together at the right time,” said Snider. Waccamaw answered with its only touchdown of the night to decrease the deficit to 42-7. The Lions began substitutions in its line-up as the fourth quarter began. The

underclassmen scored one touchdown and held the Warriors scoreless to close out the game. Levi Moody found the end zone on a 25yard run. The final score was 49-7 and the Lions moved to 2-0 in the conference. “We had fewer mistakes. We stopped ourselves in Marion. Tonight we scored on the opening drive and continued to play hard,” said Snider when asked about the play of his team. The Lions will travel to Mullins Friday night. The game is very important in determining the fate of the Lions in the post season. Under the new AA rules, all teams will make an appearance in the post season but will be seeded based on record. “Mullins is pretty balanced. They throw and run. We stop the run well and I will not be surprised if they throw the ball more,” said Snider. If the Lions defeat the Auctioneers Friday night, they will likely have a home game for at least the first round of the play-offs and possibly a bye if they are ranked in the top four of their division. The head coach is focused on Mullins alone for this week. “We have to do all we can do and not speculate about the play-offs,” said Snider. Fred Bryant was the leading rusher for the Lions with 169 yards on 16 carries. DL Griffin led the Lions in tackles with 10.

PEE DEE CARDIOLOGY ASSOCIATES, P.A.

LORIS HEALTHCARE Dinner with Doctor Series A question and answer session will follow the lecture, and guests will enjoy a complimentary dinner. Registration is required. For more information or to register call 716-7381.

Caring for the Hearts of the Pee Dee

Introducing Prabal K. Guha, MD Electrophysiologist

Hip and Knee Replacement: What are the benefits? Speaker: Frederick J. Hamilton, D.O., with McLeod Orthopaedics Seacoast. Date: Wednesday, Oct. 12 Time: 6 p.m. Location: Seacoast Medical Center Café

Heartsaver Adult CPR In this certifying class you will learn about four life threatening emergencies and will learn to perform CPR. Space is limited. Registration is required. Call 716-7381 for more information or to register. Date: Thursday, Oct. 13 Time: 4 p.m. Location: Center for Health and Fitness Cost: $20

Blood Drive Date: Thursday, Oct. 13 Time: 12-6 p.m. Location: Center for Health and Fitness

Dr. Guha

Diabetes Support Group Are you looking for an opportunity to talk with someone about your Diabetes? Join us to speak with others who are dealing with this same condition. For more information, call 7167736. Know Your Numbers Date: Friday, Oct. 28 Time: 10-11 a.m. Location: Seacoast Medical Center

Physicians Referral Line Looking for a physician? We can help. Call us at 7167527. Or, visit our website at www.lorishealth.org.

Pee Dee Cardiology Associates, PA would like to welcome Dr. Prabal Guha back at their Florence location. Dr. Guha was in practice with Pee Dee Cardiology until 2009, when he left to complete a Fellowship in Electrophysiology. Dr. Guha is joining Pee Dee Cardiology again from the Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Virginia, where he completed his Electrophysiology Fellowship. Dr. Guha joins Dr. Rajesh Malik in the Electrophysiology Department of Pee Dee Cardiology.

Specialties: Electrophysiology: pacemaker implantation, radiofrequency ablation for cardiac arrhythmias, cryoablation for cardiac arrhythmias, lead extractions, ICD and Biventricular ICD implants. Medical School: Lady Hardinge Medical College (Delhi University) New Delhi, India/1996

Outreach Health Screenings Screenings include $20 finger stick full panel (includes: total cholesterol, HDL/LDL, triglycerides, and glucose), $10 cholesterol/ glucose, $3 glucose, and free blood pressure checks. It is recommended that you fast 12 hours prior to screening. For more information, call 7167381. Date: Wednesday, Oct. 26 Time: 9-11 a.m. Location: Seashore Pharmacy in Shallotte, 4750 Main Street, Shallotte, NC 28470

Dr. Malik

Residency: Internal Medicine: Wayne State University, VAMC, Detroit, MI Fellowship: Cardiology: Upstate Medical University, VAMC, Syracuse, NY Electrophysiology: Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, VA

*****To Schedule an Appointment with Dr. Guha or Dr. Malik***** Please call (843) 667-1891 Loris Office 3485 Mitchell Street Loris, SC 29569

Pee Dee Cardiology Associates, PA 901 East Cheves Street, Suite 600 Florence, SC 29506 (843) 667-1891

Little River Office 3980 Hwy 9E, Ste 220 Little River, SC 29566

Loris Scene - 101211  

The Loris Scene is owned and operated by Waccamaw Publishers

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