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Contrary to the views of Chicken Little, the sky’s not falling; however, the close of another tax season is nigh so homeowners who haven’t yet settled up with county government have less … more
A mother and her 8-month-old baby were uninjured after they were involved in an accident Tuesday afternoon allegedly caused by a driver who ran a stop sign near the Highway 64/Old Hollow Road … more
Larry and Linda McDaniel, who are celebrating an anniversary today. more
Ladies Day will be observed on Saturday, Jan. 11, 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at New Liberty Baptist Church, 900 King St. S.W. Doris Bowman will be speaking on the “The Light of the World.” There will be a meal in the fellowship hall. more
According to Lee University Great Strides officials, the 20th annual Great Strides Walk and 18th annual 65 Roses 5k will take place on Saturday, Sept. 12, on Lee’s campus. The event, originally scheduled to take place this Saturday, has been postponed due to the threat of COVID-19. more
The Beecken Center of the School of Theology at the University of the South is offering a new continuing education opportunity for clergy and lay persons of all denominations.  “Engaging … more
Cody McCarver to sing Friday at Cowboy Jubilee more
Run with patience   Life is a race, the writer of Hebrews states. The runner, however, knows that “warm-up weights,” which are typical of sin, are to be laid aside in life’s serious competition, in order to run with endurance. The sin — “that does so easily beset us” — is the sin which is most apt to hinder in the running and invites discouragement.  (Hebrews 12:1 KJV: Wherefore seeing we also are compassed about with so great a cloud of witnesses, let us lay aside every weight, and the sin which doth so easily beset us, and let us run with patience the race that is set before us,) The Saturday Evening Post, September 1989, told the story of Coach Lou Holtz of the Fighting Irish of Notre Dame. It was said that he quickly became legendary in his adherence to discipline. “When it comes to discipline here,” Holtz says, “We ask three questions: Will it make him a better man? A better student? A better athlete? If the answer is yes, we make him do it. The next step is up to him. An individual has a choice when you discipline him: either to become bitter or better.” more
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