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Inside: Hawk Ridge, Pineville get new principals • Page 2A

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Flip to page 1B Friday, June 14, 2019 • Vol. 19 • No. 24

ABOUT US P.O. BOX 1104 Matthews, NC 28106 (704) 849-2261 justin@cmgweekly.com thecharlotteweekly.com

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Ardrey Kell bids farewell to graduates The words of Ralph Waldo Emerson, Lil Wayne inspire Class of 2019 by Justin Vick justin@cmgweekly.com

CHARLOTTE – Many thoughts and conversations raced through Barry Switzer's head as the Ardrey Kell High School principal thought about what he'd say to the graduating Class of 2019. “What does a high school senior want to hear? Will they even listen to what I have to say, having never listened to what I have to say?” he said jokingly. Switzer settled on inspiring the 700-some graduates June 8 at the Bojangles' Coliseum

with quotes from their classmates, which were equal parts motivational and practical. Ardrey Kell graduates have proven to be wise. The top 25 seniors had grade point averages ranging from 4.5 to 4.67. The class earned 261 academic scholarships, totaling nearly $11.3 million. About 95.6% of graduates will head to colleges, universities or the military. Outside of the classroom, the sports program won the Wells Fargo Cup, as well as see GRADS, Page 6A

Representing Buyers and Sellers

Friends and family of Ardrey Kell High School graduates cheer during the processional June 8 at Bojangles' Coliseum. Justin Vick/SCW photo

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A look back at the 2018-19 school year

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WHAT'S INSIDE:

Reimagined Ballantyne’s future is urban & walkable, 3A

Think & Drink Elmore explores the science of happiness, 1B

LOL in 300 BC Classic farce hits community theater, 3B

by Justin Vick justin@cmgweekly.com

From butterflies in our bellies to senioritis in our brains, These aren’t really symptoms. They’re more like growing pains. Lessons learned, tassels turned – the future draws near, Just take a moment to reflect on the highlights from this past school year.

Teagan O’Sullivan enjoyed being on the set of “Jeopardy!” and meeting host Alex Trebek. Photo courtesy of Jeopardy Productions Inc.

Ardrey Kell student competes in Jeopardy! Teen Tournament CHARLOTTE – Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools posted a photo of Teagan O’Sullivan with “Jeopardy!” host Alex Trebek on Instagram a few days ago, telling its 32,000 followers the Ardrey Kell High School student will compete on the syndicated quiz show. It happened to be the first post on Teagan’s Instagram feed when she opened the social media app. “This caught me … very off guard,” she replied to the post. While the moment was surreal for Teagan, it also made her “Jeopardy!” experience feel more real. She makes her “Jeopardy!” debut at 7 p.m. June 17 on WCNCTV (NBC). She was one of just two high school freshmen competing in the two-week teen tournament.

“Jeopardy!” has been on in the O’Sullivan household for as long as Teagan can remember, but she’s watched it since third grade. She’s good at retaining random information. She’s especially strong at history and pop culture. “Teagan’s love of geography and history started at an early age,” said Teagan’s mother, Maura O’Sullivan. “She knew all the state capitals by the age of 5 and has extensive knowledge about the presidents and their families.” Teagan has competed nationally in history bee and quiz bowl competitions as a student at Metrolina Regional Scholars Academy. She did so well in an online tryout, “Jeopardy!” invited her to Washington, D.C. for an in-person audition. Teagan and her family traveled to California in December for the taping of the tournament.

$400

Aug. 27: CMS opens with new boundaries This fall was especially significant for Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools because 87 schools opened with new boundaries or magnet programs approved by the school board in May 2017. For example, Dilworth and Sedgefield elementary schools were combined with kindergarten through second grade attending Dilworth and third through fifth grades going to Sedgefield. Northeast Middle opened with a computer science and coding magnet program.

$600 $800 $1000

see JEOPARDY, Page 5A

Oh the places we went

Aug. 28: School board gives ultimatum to towns In response to the state granting Matthews, Mint Hill, Cornelius and Huntersville the authority to open or manage charter schools, the Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools Board of Education passed the Municipal Concerns Act. The act sought a commitment from the towns not to build charter schools or else the district would prioritize see SCHOOLS, Page 2A

Charlotte City Council adopts $2.6 billion budget CHARLOTTE – Charlotte City Council adopted a $2.6 billion fiscal year 2020 budget on June 13 with no tax increase. The budget enhances city government’s goal of becoming a more collaborative, responsive organization focused on providing high-quality services in a cost-effective and accountable manner. “City Manager Marcus Jones and Team Charlotte have created a citywide budget that focuses on the people of Charlotte and keeps our city affordable, while still fulfilling the needs of a growing city,” Mayor Vi Lyles said. Tariq Bokhari, who represents south Charlotte, commended staff on addressing things like tree planting, economic development and police

Show Boat Jekyll & Hyde how ren’s s Child

Madagascar

Beehive:

The 60s Musical Revue

A Gentleman’s Guide to Love and Murder

salaries. He noted how the budget overhauls how government operates, moving from vertical silos to horizontal cross-departmental views that saved $5 million. “It was really just an incredible job,” Bokhari said. “Doing all that in a revenue-neutral manner that requires no property tax increase is quite frankly a testament to the quality of the staff and what can be done.” The city outlined its budget in five themes: Well-Managed Government • Adopting a budget that aligns with city council priorities, including neighborhood development, transportation and planning, and

economic development. • Remaining structurally balanced with a $2.6 billion budget. • Maintaining a revenue-neutral property tax rate of 34.81 cents per $100 assessed valuation. Recognition of Team Charlotte • Providing a minimum pay increase of $2,080, or $1 per hour, for all general employees earning less than $69,333 per year and who have a positive performance review to help address upward mobility in the organization. • Providing a 3% combined pay increase see BUDGET, Page 6A

Summer Theatre 2019 tickets on sale now! June 7 – July 27 tix.cpcc.edu • 704.330.6534 • Free parking!


Page 2A • South Charlotte Weekly • June 14, 2019

NEWS BRIEFS

IN THE KNOW PHOTO OF THE WEEK STAY CONNECTED • Instagram: @southcltweekly • Twitter: @SCltweekly • Like us on Facebook • Web: www.thecharlotte weekly.com • E-edition: issuu.com/car olinaweeklynewspapers

CONTACT US PRESIDENT Jonathan McElvy

Thales Academy administrator Kelsey Zoda points to one of the many murals at the Waxhaw campus. Waxhaw marks its eighth location, with the other seven sites in the Raleigh area. Thales is also looking to add locations in Charlotte and Nashville, Tenn., Richmond, Va., and Houston, Texas. Paul Nielsen/SCW photo

MOST POPULAR STORIES • Novant Health hires chief marketing officer • Teacher heads to Israel to enhance Holocaust lessons • Smith touts Green Party New Deal • Country Day’s tennis 3-peat leads to Davis’ 30th title • Spelling error leads nurse to dream job

TWEETS OF THE WEEK • “I asked a friend for a newspaper. He told me to get with the times and handed me his IPad. That fly never saw it coming.” – Skwahder @skwahder • “I am so incredibly proud of all our graduating seniors! Congratulations to the CMS Class of 2019!” – Dr. Clayton Wilcox ‫@( ‏‬CMSSupt)

UPCOMING SPECIAL EDITIONS • June 21: Bridal • June 28: Best of the Weekly

PUBLISHER Adrian Garson BUSINESS MANAGER Rebecca Jensen MANAGING EDITOR Justin Vick justin@cmgweekly.com NEWS EDITOR Karie Simmons karie@cmgweekly.com SPORTS EDITOR Andrew Stark andrew@cmgweekly.com CONTENT PRODUCER Paul Nielsen paul@cmgweekly.com ART DIRECTOR Kylie Sark art@cmgweekly.com ADVERTISING Charlotte Conway Kate Kutzleb adsales@cmgweekly.com LETTERS TO THE EDITOR justin@cmgweekly.com

Waxhaw 1315 N. Broome St. 704-243-2024

Matthews 11100 Monroe Rd. 704-841-2025

HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE OF THE WEEK

LILI BOWEN PROVIDENCE

Bowen picked up the Panthers Female Athlete of the Year award for good reason at the school’s awards ceremony. Bowen was a four-year basketball starter who helped the Panthers go 20-6. In softball, Bowen hit .543 with seven homers, 19 extra-base hits to go with 40 runs scored and 31 RBIs. Are you a coach and know an incredible athlete you’d like us to feature? email us at Andrew@cmgweekly.com

French to take over at Pineville Elementary CHARLOTTE – Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools named Bobby French as principal at Pineville Elementary on June 4. French has worked as assistant principal at Lake Wylie Elementary since 2017. His school leadership experience includes stints as interim assistant principal at Pineville Elementary in 2018, interim principal at Lake Wylie Elementary from 2017 to 2018, assistant principal at Olympic Community of Schools from 2015 to 2017 and assistant principal at Ardrey Kell High from 2013 to 2015. He started teaching at CMS in 2008.

McCauley promoted to principal at Hawk Ridge CHARLOTTE – Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools has promoted Christy McCauley to principal at Hawk Ridge Elementary. McCauley has been working as assistant principal at Hawk Ridge Elementary since 2018. Her career includes stints as assistant principal at Steele Creek Elementary from 2012 to 2018, dean of students at Oaklawn Language Academy from 2011 to 2012, magnet coordinator at Idlewild Elementary from 2010 to 2011 and teacher at Idlewild Elementary from 2003 to 2010.

Former Elon Park staffer promoted to principal CHARLOTTE – Chuck Fortuna, who was principal at Elon Park Elementary from 2011 to 2017, was named principal at Davidson Elementary on June 4. Fortuna has served as principal at Highland Renaissance Academy since 2017. He joined CMS as a teacher in 2005.

Tate Cares Giving Campaign Raises $161,000 CHARLOTTE – Allen Tate Realtors and employees contributed $161,000 to local arts and cultural programs and United Way agencies in the Carolinas through its Tate Cares combined giving campaign. The month-long campaign was held in March and April. "Our Realtors and employees are generous, caring people who want to positively impact

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Medical team helps performs surgeries in Panama CHARLOTTE – In three and a half days, a medical team made up of 50 providers from OrthoCarolina, Atrium Health and Novant Health performed 60 total hip and knee replacements on 54 patients on a recent mission to Panama. This is the largest number of joint replacements performed to date since Operation Walk Carolinas took its first trip to Cuba in 2017. While in Panama, the Operation Walk Carolinas medical team also hosted professional education training for local physicians about advanced orthopedic treatments and care. Specialized medical care is rare in Panama, meaning people there have relatively little or no access to life-changing surgeries such as hip and knee replacements. Hendrick Motorsports and Hendrick Aviation provided transportation for the 2019 Panama mission, along with additional volunteers. Visit www.opwalkcarolinas.org for details.

United Way gives $26.4M CHARLOTTE – United Way of Central Carolinas announced the investment of $26.4 million in communities across the Charlotte region, supporting more than 100 programs and initiatives that are strengthening neighborhoods, boosting economic mobility and providing a safety net for people in need. Made possible by corporate and individual donors, the investment includes $17.7 million for UWCC’s community impact strategy – with funding for its United Neighborhoods, Unite Charlotte and Impact Grants programs. It also includes $8.7 million for community agencies as directed by donors. “We know change won’t happen in isolation, so we are thankful to have the ability to make a collective impact through the efforts of hundreds of dedicated organizations and thousands of individuals,” UWCC President and CEO Laura Clark said.

SCHOOLS (continued from page 1A)

school construction in Charlotte, Pineville and Davidson. Leaders from the towns and CMS have met a few times since to discuss issues pertaining to enrollment. Sept. 14: Hurricane puts dent on school calendar Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools closed school Sept. 13 and 14 in anticipation of Hurricane Florence and didn’t’ resume school until Sept. 18. Some parents complained about schools opening when some areas of the county didn’t have power. A handful of schools, including South Mecklenburg High, served as evacuation centers for hundreds of people. Oct. 22: CMS recognizes top principals Mark Bosco and Tracey Harrill were among six finalists for Charlotte Mecklenburg Schools Principal of the Year. Bosco, who leads Myers Park High, was named Central 2 Learning Community Principal of the Year, while Harrill, who works at Providence High, earned Southeast Learning Community Principal of the Year. Oct. 29: Student killed at Butler High A fight between two Butler High students turned deadly as freshman Jatwan Cuffie allegedly shot and killed sophomore Bobby McKeithen before the start of school. After the shooting, Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools worked to strengthen security at schools, as well as improve communications with parents when such events occur. Jan. 9: Providence Day closes campaign Providence Day closed the largest capital campaign in school history after raising $27.8 million from 2013 to 2018. The campaign led to the opening of a welcome center, an academic building, a parking deck and its first endowed chair position.

All the cool grandparents are moving to Waltonwood Cotswold!

the local communities where they live and work,” said Pat Riley, Allen Tate Companies president and CEO. “Quality of life is tied to relocation decisions by companies and individuals. Tate Cares allows us to make a difference," Allen Tate agents and employees have contributed more than $5.22 million in 22 years through Tate Cares.

March 23: Catholic goes all in with arts Charlotte Catholic High School is making a huge investment in the arts with plans to open a fine arts center on its campus. The private school kicked off a $23 million capital campaign for a space that will include a 650-seat auditorium, band room, drama classroom and dance studio. The building starts construction in December 2020 and opens in 2022. March 26: Wilcox proposes $1.6 billion budget Clayton Wilcox, superintendent of Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools, introduced a $1.6 billion budget, asking the county to increase its funding of the district by 15.2%. Wilcox framed the ask in terms of investing in equity, people and support. He wanted to increase salaries for staff, as well as add coun-

South Mecklenburg High School opened its doors to people displaced by Hurricane Florence. SCW file photo

selors, psychologists and social workers. May 4: Carmel Christian reflects on history The private school formed 25 years ago after parents with children in Carmel Wee School wanted to continue their educational and faith journeys at Carmel. It now educates 940 students, including more than 330 in high school. Carmel Christian celebrated with a silver anniversary gala. May 8: CMS taps Tuttle as top teacher People forget that Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools is one of the county’s largest employers with around 19,000 staffers. So being named the top teacher is a big deal. Kimberly Tuttle, who teaches language arts at Levine Middle College High School in Matthews, won this year’s honor in part for teaching the whole child. Tyler Erb, of Community House Middle School, was one of six finalists. June 3: Charlotte Latin says goodbye to leader Charlotte Latin’s head Hawk is leaving the nest for retirement. Staff honored outgoing Headmaster Arch McIntosh Jr. with a reception, celebrating his 18 years of service. Seven months earlier, school trustees named The Leadership Center on campus after McIntosh. June 4: Rea Farms will be partial magnet After months of engaging with the community, Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools decided to make the future K-8 school at Rea Farms a partial magnet program, with 70% of the seats assigned based on home school attendance. Sean Strain, who represents the Rea Farms area, advocated for a full magnet, but was unsuccessful. Some parents worry being forced into a K-8 would lead to limited course, club and sports offerings.


South Charlotte Weekly • June 14, 2019 • Page 3A

Ballantyne Reimagined CHARLOTTE – Northwood held an informational session on future development and the vision to create a more urban, walkable environment in Ballantyne. Ballantyne Reimagined will create a more urban, walkable environment, making life better. The goal is to set a new standard for sense of place while continuing to be an economic driver for the entire region.

Right: This rendering overlooks the reimagined Ballantyne with new buildings and amenities. Below: Northwood has engaged renowned experts Sasaki, LandDesign and Design Resource Group, to identify infrastructure needs, ensuring multimodal transportation as a priority. Efforts to increase transportation options include accommodating ride sharing and making road improvements. Photos courtesy of Northwood Left: Ballantyne envisions a walkable and bikeable main street lined with retail, dining and entertainment options, complemented by compelling open spaces. Reflecting a curated mix of retail and eating options for everyone, Northwood will focus on attracting retailers and food and drink establishments that are new to the region.

As residential is introduced to the center of Ballantyne, employees can live where they work. A variety of choices are being considered.

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Ballantyne will feature signature parks with outdoor seating, green lawns for passive and active recreation and a connection to the natural environment. Design elements such as public art, tree canopies, water features, street furniture and signage will contribute to the experience, as well as appealing event programming and Wi-Fi connectivity.

PRE-CONSTRUCTION OPEN HOUSE IN JUNE FOR IMPROVEMENTS TO I-485 BETWEEN I-77 AND U.S. 74 (INDEPENDENCE BOULEVARD)

STIP NO: I-5507 The North Carolina Department of Transportation and Turnpike Authority will hold a pre-construction open house public meeting to display and explain design features of the I-5507 project. Thursday, June 27 Noon to 7 p.m. Endhaven Elementary School 6815 Endhaven Lane Charlotte, NC 28277

SPRING REPLACEMENT OPENER REPAIR PANEL REPAIR GARAGE DOOR TUNE UP

The project will add one express lane in each direction on I-485 between I-77 and U.S. 74 (Independence Boulevard), providing travel time reliability and improving traffic flows on this critical transportation corridor. This project will also add one general purpose lane in each direction between Rea Road and Providence Road, and a new interchange at Weddington Road. In coordination with other projects in south/southeastern Mecklenburg County, this project would serve as part of a larger network of express lanes offering drivers the option of more reliable travel times. Updated information regarding noise walls will be available at another public meeting later this year. Representatives from the design and construction team will be available in an informal, open house-style setting to provide information and answer questions regarding upcoming construction. Citizens may attend at any time between noon and 7 p.m. There will be no formal presentation. Project maps and other information can be found online at: www.ncdot.gov/projects/i-485-express-lanes. For more information, contact Carly Olexik, of the North Carolina Turnpike Authority at caolexik@ncdot.gov or (919) 707-2671. NCDOT will provide auxiliary aids and services under the Americans with Disabilities Act for disabled persons who want to participate in this public open house. Anyone requiring special services should contact Diane Wilson at pdwilson1@ncdot.gov as soon as possible so that arrangements can be made.

Call us today! (704) 672-0754

Persons who do not speak English, or have a limited ability to read, speak or understand English, may receive interpretive services upon request prior to the meeting by calling 1-800-481-6494.

Aquellas personas que no hablan inglés, o tienen limitaciones para leer, hablar o entender inglés, podrían recibir servicios de interpretación si los solicitan antes de la reunión llamando al 1-800-481-6494.


Page 4A • South Charlotte Weekly • June 14, 2019

May 2019

Editor’s note: Information provided by the Charlotte Regional Realtor Association and www.sales.carolinahome.com Homes sold for less than $250,000 were not included

Home Sales DATE SOLD

ADDRESS

SALE PRICE

28210 Belingrath 4219 Kronos Place

23-May

Beverly Woods 3524 Round Oak Road 29-May 3614 Sulstone Lane 28-May 3708 Riverbend Road 14-May 3700 Champaign St. 14-May 3616 Garden Club Lane 10-May 4010 Bramwyck Drive 9-May 4014 Sulkirk Road 7-May 4101 Tyndale Ave. 7-May Beverly Woods East 3606 Huckleberry Road 24-May 3300 Cotillion Ave. 22-May 3324 Champaign St. 17-May 5716 Bellechasse St. 10-May Brandon Forest 9131 Glisson Court 2-May Cameron Wood 3100 Fieldpointe Lane 31-May 9412 Deer Spring Lane 30-May 9604 Mountain Ivy Ct. 30-May 3337 Twin Ridge Drive 24-May 9112 Arbor Glen Lane 22-May 2803 Watch Hill Court 15-May 3124 Old Chapel Lane 6-May Channing Hall 4655 Harper Court 24-May

$760,000 $471,000 $345,000 $405,000 $525,000 $465,000 $412,000 $365,000 $342,000 $483,500 $549,000 $581,000 $692,000 $275,000 $370,000 $412,000 $455,000 $525,000 $415,000 $312,000 $473,000 $990,000

ADDRESS Starmount 6521 Rosecrest Drive 7540 Thorncliff Drive 7115 Woodstock Drive 6946 Woodstock Drive 7439 Watercrest Road 6449 Montpelier Road

DATE SOLD

SALE PRICE

30-May 24-May 23-May 17-May 17-May 10-May

$315,000 $321,000 $302,500 $335,000 $255,000 $300,000

Wolfe Ridge 8000 Sunnyvale Lane 30-May $443,350 28226 Candlewyck 6929 Candlewyck Lane 16-May $350,000

Montclaire 5236 Chedworth Drive 16-May 5810 Brookhaven Road 16-May 5425 Chedworth Drive 9-May 1715 Wensley Drive 2-May 5410 Seacroft Road 1-May Mountainbrook 3000 Shaker Drive 17-May 3513 Highview Road 13-May 3118 Mountainbrook Rd. 2-May 3331 Landerwood Drive 1-May Oberbeck Farm 8724 Kirchenbaum Dr. 30-May

$495,000 $364,000 $405,000 $355,000 $430,000 $540,000 $495,000 $530,500 $433,500 $310,000

Park South Station 3735 Park South Station Blvd. 13-May $380,000 1708 Royal Gorge Ave. 6-May $429,000 Preserve at Balingrath 6805 Riesman Lane 22-May Quail Hollow 8316 Greencastle Drive 22-May 8225 Bar Harbor Lane 7-May

$715,000 $1,165,000 $1,025,000

Quail Hollow Estates 7814 Bradenton Drive 16-May 7101 Quail Hill Road 3-May

$433,000 $435,400

Quail Park 7722 Quail Park Drive

31-May

$640,000

Sharon Estates 4201 Asherton Drive 15-May

$572,000

Sharon Hills 6110 Sharon Hills Road 16-May Sharon Woods 5032 Sharon Woods Ln. 23-May Sherbrooke 4000 Sherbrooke Drive 3-May SouthPark 3308 Old Closeburn Ct. 13-May Spring Valley 6600 Maris Court 16-May 5943 Colchester Place 2-May 3200 Spring Valley Rd. 1-May

$539,100 $650,000 $1,225,000 $880,000 $280,000 $345,000 $340,000

$306,500

Oakbrooke 12155 Honor Guard Ave. 28-May

$255,000

Orchid Hill 6608 Red Maple Drive 9-May

$445,000

Parkside 11805 Clems Branch Dr. 13-May

$385,000

Piper Glen 7416 Willesden Lane 10-May 4339 Stewart Ridge St. 8-May 4217 Shepherdleas Ln. 7-May

$641,250 $595,000 $693,000

Polo View 6126 Old Corral St.

$306,000

Carmel Woods 5426 Camilla Drive 20-May

$407,700

Ardrey Chase 10018 Paxton Run Road 9-May

$512,000

Cedar Woods 7314 Sheffingdell Drive 24-May

$324,900

Ardrey Commons 17114 Sulky Plough Rd. 9-May

$555,000

Ardrey Crest 10148 Elizabeth Crest Ln. 29-May 11457 Ardrey Crest Drive 23-May

Providence Crossing 5208 Gwaltney Place 17-May

$428,000

$392,500 $380,000

Providence Pointee 12434 Chesley Drive 16-May 14612 Provence Lane 7-May

$360,000 $372,000

Providence West 11805 Clems Branch Dr. 13-May

$385,000

Provincetowne 6827 Stillmeadow Drive 22-May

$280,000

Ballantyne Country Club 15809 Strickland Court 30-May $631,000 14211 Ballantyne Country Club Drive 24-May $1,262,307 10712 Lederer Ave. 20-May $690,000 12121 James Jack Lane 13-May $719,500 14828 Jockeys Ridge Dr. 13-May $970,000 14713 Brick Church Ct. 2-May $915,000

Quail Acres 10410 Quail Chase Ct. 31-May

$415,000

Raeburn 11821 Parks Farm Lane 8912 Danson Drive 8611 Ducksbill Drive 8601 Doe Run Road

31-May 21-May 13-May 13-May

$294,000 $292,000 $282,500 $311,000

Ballantyne Meadows 14003 Ballantyne Meadows Drive 23-May $428,950

Raintree 11127 Four Mile Creek Rd. 31-May 11231 Quiet Wood Court 23-May 9220 Fairway Ridge Rd. 23-May 10017 Stoneleigh Lane 20-May 3001 Shallowood Lane 13-May 9532 Fairway Ridge Rd. 1-May

$310,000 $265,000 $310,000 $280,000 $297,000 $277,500

Reavencrest 8036 Noland Woods Dr. 30-May

$390,000

Rosecliff 8700 Brownes Pond Ln. 16-May

$567,000

Cedarwood 3929 Sky Drive

$2,080,000

$1,840,000

Town and Country Estates 4642 Sharon View Road 30-May $1,343,000

Oak Ridge 12147 Bobhouse Drive 29-May

$415,000 $360,500

Challis Farm 5408 Challisford Lane 30-May

Mia Manor 4017 Alexandra Alley Dr. 24-May

Summerlake 2515 Summerlake Road 3-May $785,000 5800 Laurium Road 2-May $935,000

$330,000

Carmel Valley 4101 Windmill Place 16-May 4812 Quail Canyon Drive 13-May

Huntingtowne Farms 2409 Huntingtowne Farms Lane 31-May $425,000 2410 Twilight Road 15-May $430,000

$411,500 $382,000 $375,000 $400,000 $344,000 $350,000 $258,730 $285,000 $405,000 $455,000

$380,000 $345,000

20-May 17-May

Mitchell Glen 9338 Mitchell Glen Dr. 30-May

$380,000 $400,000 $309,000

$520,000

Madison Park 115 Hollyday Court 31-May 5311 Furman Place 22-May 5016 Milford Road 20-May 5414 Valley Forge Road 15-May 4716 Wedgewood Drive 14-May 1142 Seneca Place 13-May 4943 Baylor Drive 9-May 5046 Milford Road 9-May 4913 Vincent Lane 6-May 5748 Wedgewood Drive 1-May

Sturnbridge 5612 Ivygate Lane 4513 Pendock Court

SALE PRICE

Carmel Station 5721 Carmel Station Ave. 28-May 4900 Virginian Lane 17-May 6723 Carmel Hills Drive 7-May

Chadwyck 7114 Chadwyck Farms Dr. 24-May

$735,000

$1,040,000

DATE SOLD

$682,500

Conservatory 6711 Conservatory Lane 21-May $820,000

Johnston Hall 7005 Sugar Loaf Court 31-May

Stonecroft 7403 Stonecroft Park Dr. 22-May

ADDRESS

Carmel Crescent 5106 Oxford Crescent Ct. 13-May

$387,018

$1,175,000 $835,000

SALE PRICE

Walnut Creek 11313 Harrowfield Road 30-May $267,000 11801 Shandon Circle 24-May $285,000 7123 Cane Court 15-May $285,000 7714 Robin Crest Road 6-May $280,000 11832 Laurel Grove Ln. 6-May $260,000 28277 Ardrey 9434 Ginhouse Lane 20-May $529,900 17523 Meadow Bottom Road 15-May $500,000

31-May

Heydon Hall 9249 Heydon Hall Circle 28-May 8824 Heydon Hall Circle 3-May

DATE SOLD

ADDRESS

Coltonwood 4625 Cotton Creek Dr. 21-May $590,000 4500 Cotton Creek Dr. 15-May $560,000 Falconbridge 11215 Vista Canyon Dr. 21-May $262,000 Five Knolls Estates 5131 Summer Gate Dr. 2-May

$445,000

Foxcroft East 4525 Mullens Ford Road 17-May

$745,930

Giverny 5630 Colony Road

$672,500

14-May

Ardrey Woods 11610 Hardwood Watch Court 20-May $419,000 Ashton Grove 9442 Arcola Lane 15-May

Bevington Pines 7200 Bevington Oaks Ct. 28-May

$275,000

Governors Square 3516 Chevington Road 3-May 2312 Blakeford Lane 1-May

$562,000 $515,000

$336,000

Innisfree 7413 Innisfree Place

20-May

$256,000

McAlpine Forest 5609 Camilla Drive 24-May 6714 Morrowick Circle Dr. 13-May

$880,000 $856,000

Mediterra at Carmel 3310 Carmel Road 3-May

Blakeney Heath 9625 Autumn Applause Drive 21-May $350,000

$1,369,000

Montibello 5634 Hillingdon Road 5230 Morrowick Road 5221 Chinley Court 4800 Montibello Drive 5353 Hillingdon Road

31-May 30-May 17-May 13-May 3-May

$610,000 $749,500 $527,000 $672,000 $725,000

Bridgehampton 16605 Bridgehampton Club Drive 24-May $570,000

Montibello Crossing 4115 Montibello Drive 22-May 4211 Pepperidge Drive 1-May

Blakeney Greens 12603 Bullock Greenway Boulevard 29-May $392,990 7051 Blakeney Greens Boulevard 17-May $390,000

Carrington 5016 Corrigan Court

30-May

$601,000

Country Club Estates 5921 Legacy Circle 29-May

$657,500

$295,000 $330,000

Coventry 8401 Albury Walk Lane 10-May

$286,350

$613,900

Downs Grant 4907 Rankin Place 3-May

$320,000

$425,000

Ellington Park 8926 Arbor Grove Lane 1-May

$401,000

Olde Providence 3400 Rea Road 23-May 6719 Castlegate Drive 15-May

$270,000 $339,900

Enclave 4338 Greenbriar Hills Plantation Road 23-May $830,000

Park Ridge 8132 Park Vista Circle 30-May 10309 Camelback Circle 24-May 10517 Camelback Circle 10-May

$260,000 $282,000 $252,000

Providence Acres 120 Providence Lane 9-May 7001 Providence Lane 8-May

$260,000 $750,000

Mountainbrook 3616 Mill Pond Road 31-May Old Farm 5300 Guildbrook Road 30-May

Providence Springs 7506 Christopher Place 10-May 1825 Dove Cottage Dr. 8-May Quail View 4201 Asherton Drive

15-May

Rockbridge 4201 Bridgewood Lane 16-May

$710,000 $725,000 $572,000 $487,500

Rosebank at Providence Springs 3025 Springs Farm Lane 8-May $730,000 Shadow Lake 5909 Ryder Ave. 23-May 7215 Connan Lane 17-May

$261,000 $336,000

Silver Stream 3339 Silver Stream Rd. 13-May

$279,900

Hunters Gate 6912 Royce Court 2-May

$370,000

Hunters Valley 11724 Brambleton Court 22-May $410,000 11417 Sir Francis Drake Drive 14-May $385,000 6942 Curlee Court 9-May $365,000 Kensington at Ballantyne 7010 Dowington Drive 31-May $650,000 Kingsley 11915 Royal Castle Ct. 23-May

$310,000

Landen Glen 12207 Landing Green Dr. 16-May

$268,000

Ladne Meadows 8424 Newton Lane 29-May 8411 Quintrell Drive 17-May 8403 Albury Walk Lane 2-May

$312,000 $318,550 $280,000

Marvin Chase 15013 Sapphire Hill Ln. 31-May 15036 Sapphire Hill Ln. 21-May 15033 Sapphire Hill Ln. 17-May

$464,990 $451,000 $500,000

24-May

Providence Country Club 202 Providence Country Club Drive 29-May $870,000 5207 Sunningdale Drive 24-May $830,000 5206 Jupiter Hills Court 10-May $680,000 6310 County Donegal Ct. 9-May $579,900 12524 Portmarnock Ct. 2-May $650,000

Southampton 9127 Royal Highlands Ct. 31-May $270,000 10026 Highlands Crossing Drive 15-May $290,000 9904 Southampton Commons Drive 1-May $346,000 Stone Creek Ranch 5115 Dragonfly Lane 23-May 6418 Del Rio Road 21-May 11632 Kyrene Road 16-May 6410 Del Rio Road 13-May 10407 Alvarado Way 7-May 5300 Camp Verde Lane 3-May

$372,000 $309,000 $559,000 $320,000 $310,000 $414,000

Stonebriar 11319 Stonebriar Drive 24-May

$549,000

The Retreat 12305 Stinson Court

$566,680

3-May

Thornhill 10639 Back Ridge Road 31-May 6407 Rosebriar Lane 10-May 10935 Wild Dove Lane 7-May 6719 Stanette Drive 3-May 6305 Hawkwood Lane 3-May

$415,000 $315,000 $333,000 $352,000 $462,000

Touchstone 6311 Willow Run Drive 31-May 6143 Bevington Place 28-May 9636 Stanton Green Ct. 20-May 6325 South Point Drive 16-May

$322,090 $345,000 $359,900 $328,000

Vineyard 10322 Riesling Court

14-May

$510,000

White Oak 10240 Ridgemore Drive 31-May 6200 Hickory Forest Dr. 16-May

$340,000 $297,400

Williamsburg 8115 Long Nook Lane 31-May $395,000 7938 Buckfield Place 30-May $434,000 12118 Provincetowne Dr. 29-May $375,000 Wilshire 7218 Broadford Court

9-May

$422,000

Wyndham 10403 Wyndham Forest Dr.30-May

$426,000

Wynridge Estates 9826 Zackery Ave. 1-May

$405,000

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South Charlotte Weekly • June 14, 2019 • Page 5A

Students, volunteers see value of Turning Point

JEOPARDY (continued from page 1A)

Her parents, Michael and Maura O’Sullivan, as well as her younger sisters, Ruari and Catherine, were part of the studio audience. “There were honestly a lot of emotions,” Maura said of watching her daughter compete on the show. “They really did a good job to make it be a very enjoyable experience, but I was actually on the edge of my seat, as well. It was a great experience for all of us.” Though the stakes of “Jeopardy!” are much higher than a quiz bowl or history bee, Teagan said the show’s staff was very supportive and helped ease some of the stress. Families in town for the teen tournament stayed at the same hotel. The show transported all the teens without their families from the hotel to the studio, giving them an opportunity to get to know each other. “You don’t feel like it’s a super competitive atmosphere that pits people against each other,” Teagan said. “We all kind of became friends. We were only together for two days, but we were always together for those two days. I just got to know them really well. Everybody was really nice. We’re all still in touch.” “Jeopardy!” has been a mainstay in American homes for 35 years, but the quiz show has seen increased popularity this year due the game play and dominance of contestant James Holz-

by Justin Vick justin@cmgweekly.com

Opposing “Jeopardy!” contestants do not want Teagan O’Sullivan to land on a Daily Double in a category related to history or pop culture. Photo courtesy of Jeopardy Productions Inc.

hauer and host Alex Trebek’s pancreatic cancer battle. Trebek shared news of his diagnosis with fans in March. The show’s teen tournament was filmed in December, so the O’Sullivans didn’t notice anything wrong with the host during the taping. One thing Teagan didn’t realize until the taping was how Trebek interacts with the audience during commercials. And though she’s no stranger to buzzers, given her quiz bowl experience, she had to adjust to the game show’s buzzer system, which blocks contestants that try to buzz in while Trebek reads the clues. “It’s kind of weird watching the show after you’ve been

through the experience,” Teagan said. “It is definitely something I would do again because it was fun.”

Random Teagan O’Sullivan trivia The O’Sullivans are from Boston, where Teagan was born. This gives Teagan an edge when it comes to sports trivia. Some of her favorite TV shows include “The Office” and “Parks and Recreation.” She’s always enjoyed comedies, but she’s just now started watching dramas like “The West Wing” and “ER.” Teagen has an uncle that appeared on “Jeopardy!” several years ago.

CHARLOTTE – Leaders at Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools heard first hand how Turning Point Academy changes lives from students that shared their experiences with the alternative school during the June 4 school board meeting. The academy redirects student behavior through programs that build character, as well as academic and social growth. One student explained how she had been assigned to Turning Point for 40 days for not being able to control her anger at her home school, Phillip O. Berry Academy of Technology. Smaller class sizes allowed her to get more one-on-one help with her assignments, which has led to higher grades. “I wanted to prove to the world that I'm not my mistakes, and if I let my mistakes define me, then I will live a miserable life,” she said, noting underneath her aggressive behavior lies a kind girl that loves to sing and spend time with her family. Another student explained how the teachers at Turning Point don't judge students, but encourage them to reach their potential. “My first day at Turning Point, I thought I had to stay to myself and focus to get through,” he said. “But I learned that the environment is so

welcoming, I had to open up.” Shanique Lee is not only a high school teacher at Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools, but also a doctoral student at UNC Charlotte. She's spent several hours over the past year volunteering at Turning Point. “Since my very first visit in August, I've been exposed to a welcoming environment that holds its students to high academic and behavioral standards of excellence,” Lee said. Most of her time has been spent in the entrepreneurship class of Sherree Cox, whom Lee described as a phenomenal and dedicated teacher. Lee lauded Cox for tapping into students' interests to guide their success. “They were consistently engaged and went above and beyond to meet Ms. Cox's expectations,” Lee said. Antoinette Rochester, another UNC Charlotte student, didn't have alternative schools in her home state, so it was educational to see one in action. “I was pleasantly surprised by how much the faculty takes time to individually help every one of the students,” Rochester said. “Sometimes you think you have all these students coming from different schools and teachers won't be able to give that one-on-one help, but the faculty at TPA made it their mission and were dedicated to that.”


Page 6A • South Charlotte Weekly • June 14, 2019

GRADS (continued from page 1A)

attracted 52 athletic scholarships. Theater students garnered eight Blumey nominations, including a win for best musical for the second straight year. Students in band, chorus and orchestra received superior and excellent ratings. Switzer also noted how students gave back. About 235 seniors were inducted into the Royal Order of the Purple Knights, logging over 28,650 community service hours. All of this contributes to an environment that garners the attention of the U.S. News and World Report, which ranked Ardrey Kell as the number one high school

in Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools. Valedictorian Anik Patel, who will attend UNC-Chapel Hill, referenced the words of 19th century author Ralph Waldo Emerson and 21st century rapper Lil Wayne to inspire his classmates. Patel encouraged the Class of 2019 to take pride in what they can contribute, but also to remember the people who helped them along the way. He also told them to take a moment to remember how far they've come and to think about how far they can go. Senior Class President Luke Caggiano referenced his “good friend,” President Theodore Roosevelt, telling graduates, “No one cares how much you know until they

BUDGET (continued from page 1A)

for general employees earning more than $69,333 and who have a positive performance review. • Providing a 1.5% market adjustment and a step for public safety pay plan employees. • No increase in 2020 health insurance premiums for City of Charlotte employees. • Addressing police department pay inequities through a 5% pay increase for all sergeants and a 5% pay increase in top pay for police officers through the Senior Police Officer Program. • Rewarding firefighters through a 2.5% pay increase for all fire captains and topstep engineers, and an increase in the city’s Firefighter 401k contribution by 1% in January. Investments in Our Neighborhoods • Promoting the creation and preservation of affordable housing by doubling the 2020 affordable housing bond allocation from $25 million to $50 million. • Putting $7 million primarily toward Naturally Occurring Affordable Housing. • Investing $1.8 million in Charlotte’s Eastside and Westside neighborhoods. • Earmarking $4.2 billion in capital investment over the next five years for aviation, transit, water and stormwater projects. • Keeping Charlotte clean with a $1 per month increase in the Solid Waste Services fee, which will add two new crews and two new trucks to address demand and prepare the city for the future of waste collection and disposal. • Accelerating training for police officers,

know how much you care.” Caggiano emphasized that leaving a mark on the world requires not smarts or looks, but making life a little bit happier for others. Salutatorian Vatsal Varma, who is heading to Duke University, used his remarks to note the power of individuals in shaping their destiny. He instructed graduates to look to their left and right, noting each had been dealt a different hand of cards. “For the past 12 years, you have played that hand in ways that have changed your lives,” Varma said. “Now, you must decide how to play the rest of those cards.” The difference now, he said, is that graduates have experience and choice.

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with an additional $2 million to provide multidisciplinary training. • Preserving the natural environment with the implementation of the Strategic Energy Action Plan. Enhanced Opportunity for All • Establishing the Office of Equity, Mobility, and Immigrant Integration, which will leverage existing resources to enhance access to government services and economic opportunity. • Increasing funding for the microgrant program from $100,000 to $500,000, creating more opportunities for innovative ideas that will transform the community. • Investing an additional $300,000 in Project PIECE 2.0, a program designed to provide training and job placement which will result in increased upward mobility. • Providing $1.5 million combined over two years to the Aging in Place Program, which helps seniors stay in their homes. • Fostering innovation with $2.1 million in economic development initiatives focusing on small and minority-owned businesses, as well as new business creation, innovation and entrepreneurship. Enhanced Mobility, Accessibility and Connectivity • Working with residents to create livable, unique spaces for Charlotte’s residents with an additional $250,000 to the Placemaking Program. • Investing $550,000 for Comprehensive Plan engagement and implementation. • Fully funding the planned and designed segments of the Cross Charlotte Trail. On the web: www.charlottenc.gov/budget

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Arts Entertainment t to you By h g u Bro

South Charlotte Weekly • June 14, 2019 • Page 1B

THEATER

Summer stage is set CPCC shows range with theater lineup CHARLOTTE – Central Piedmont Community College has already set sail for its summer theater season with the premiere of “Show Boat.” The season continues with four additional shows through July 13 at Dale F. Halton Theater. June 7-15: “Show Boat” Taking place over 50 years, “Show Boat” tells the story of a family of performers living on a show boat, and their struggles with gambling, race and poverty. Captain Andy runs extremely successful performances aboard his ship, The Cotton Blossom. After it is discovered that his leading lady, Julie, has African American heritage, she and her leading-man boyfriend are forced to quit the show. As a replacement, Captain Andy employs his daughter, Magnolia, and a young gambler, Gaylord Ravenal, as the new stars. Magnolia and Gaylord soon fall in love, but they must struggle against poverty and Gaylord's habitual gambling. When Magnolia gets pregnant, Gaylord deserts her in Chicago. It is only years later that Gaylord

Rain, rain go away Snapshots from the Taste of Charlotte Rain didn't stop crowds from forming at the Taste of Charlotte festival June 9 to 11 along six blocks of Tryon Street. Festival-goers carried umbrellas and wore ponchos as they traded coins for samples of entrees from some of the city's favorite restaurants. As an extra incentive, the festival presented awards to restaurants for food at their booths. Winners included: Forchetta (Best of the Taste), Hickory Tavern (Best Entrée), McCormick & Schmick’s Seafood & Steak (Best Appetizer), Mert’s Heart and Soul (Best Dessert), Hawkers Asian Street Fare (Most Unique Taste), B. Good (Healthy Choice) and Famous Toastery (Best New Bite). SCW staff photos >> flip to Page 4B for more

see THEATER, Page 3B

Explore the science of happiness at upcoming Think & Drink event CHARLOTTE – Ever wonder how to achieve true happiness? Like most big questions in the world, there is a science behind this one. On June 18, Discovery Place Science will host a special event exploring the road to happiness. During the second installment of the museum’s popular Think & Drink series, Chris Elmore, co-founder of the start-up technology company AvidXchange, will present “The Science of Happiness.” During his presentation, Elmore will share his personal experiences with what he calls “hacking happiness.” The evening will also feature bites from Fresh Med, beverages from Noda Canteen and hands-on science elements that relate directly to finding happiness. Elmore travels the country speaking on the topics of start-up success, innovation, entrepreneurship, sales, technology and automation. In 2000, he started AvidXchange, a technology company focused on offering businesses a complete solution for their accounts payable and payment automation processes. “No matter what I am doing in life, I make sure I am finding happiness in doing it,” Elmore says. “For me, I came to realize pretty early on in life that happiness is based on relationships. I look forward to sharing more about my personal road to happiness at the upcoming Think & Drink.” Think & Drink is a shared science experiencing featuring intimate talks from Charlotte’s most interesting thinkers, innovators and rule-breakers. Through the series, these forward thinkers invite the

HOMEBREWING

One of the prizes of the King Gambrinus Cup is a joust in the winner’s honor. Photo courtesy of the Carolina Renaissance Festival

Beer brewers vie for medieval glory audience to explore the power of ideas while sharing their experiences and discoveries. Think & Drink: The Science of Happiness will take place at Camp North End from 6 to 8 p.m. on June 18. The event is free but advance registration is required due to a limited number of seats available for the presentation. Find tickets on www.eventbrite.com. Chris Elmore has written eight books, is a professor of entrepreneurship and innovation at both Queens University of Charlotte and UNC Charlotte. He also serves on the board of four start-up companies and works as a strategic advisor for Kingsmen Software Products. Photos courtesy of Discovery Place Science

CHARLOTTE – Homebrewers have an opportunity to showcase their original beers at the 2019 U.S. Open Homebrew Competition on July 20 at Olde Mecklenburg Brewery. The competition will be open to 28 beer, mead and cider categories. Prizes consist of ribbons for each category, with winners of each flight narrowed to three Best of Show awards. Also to be awarded is the 15th annual King Gambrinus Cup, sponsored by the annual Carolina Renaissance Festival and Foothills Brewing of Winston-Salem. The winning recipe will be brewed on a commercial scale by Foothills and offered to the public at the 2019 Carolina Renaissance Festival on Saturdays & Sundays, Oct. 5 to Nov. 24. The winner receives a trophy, free admission for 20 guests and a joust in their honor. The winner will be chosen in the 63BA Juicy or Hazy IPA style. The Carolina BrewMasters hosts the competition. To register, visit www.usopen.carolinabrew masters.com.


BROUGHT TO YOU BY Restaurants pitch in to help Communities In Schools CHARLOTTE – Communities In Schools of Charlotte-Mecklenburg will hold its 20th annual Dine Out For Kids on June 18. The community-wide event offers area restaurants and their patrons the opportunity to support students and schools that need additional resources. Participating restaurants will donate a portion of the day’s sales to Communities In Schools. This year’s event offers more restaurants than ever, more than 90, from which to choose, including first-timers Cantina 1511, The Gibson and Jimmy John’s. Of the more than 250,000 children in Mecklenburg County, 35% live in need. Communities In Schools works with children who face barriers, such as generational poverty, to map out a successful path to achieve in school and in life. From basic needs such as clothing and health screenings, to academic support, mentoring and exposure to cultural and work-life experiences, CIS ensures students have what they need to be successful in school. For the 2017-18 school year, 99% of

South Charlotte Weekly • June 14, 2019 • Page 2B

Help dad live healthy with the Mediterranean diet

CIS students stayed in school; 96% were promoted to the next grade; and 561 CIS seniors graduated with a high school diploma. “This is such an easy way for anyone in the community to support the students and schools in Charlotte-Mecklenburg who need us most,” said May Johnston, marketing director with Communities In Schools. Participating restaurants include: • 28209: Brazwells Premium Pub, Cantina 1511, Jimmy John’s (Park Road), Midwood Smokehouse, Reid’s Fine Foods (Myers Park & SouthPark) and Village Tavern. • 28210: Harper’s Restaurant and Upstream. • 28211: Eddie’s Place, Five Guys Burgers and Fries, Paco’s Tacos and Tequila, and YAFO Kitchen. • 28226: Brixx Wood Fired Pizza. • 28270: City Barbeque and Five Guys Burgers and Fries. • 28277: Bad Daddy’s Burger Bar, Brixx Wood Fired Pizza, Cantina 1511, City Barbeque, Five Guys Burgers and Fries (Arboretum & Blakeney), The Gibson, Midwood Smokehouse, Nothing But Noodles and TRUE Crafted Pizza. • Pineville: Harper’s Restaurant. Visit www.cischarlotte.org for a list of participating restaurants.

by Amy Riolo Contributor

With Father's Day just around the corner, most of us are busy planning the perfect present for Dad. The usual gifts of cards, neckties and watches are nice ideas, but the greatest gift you could give your father is helping him achieve lasting health. The best way to show love to your dad on Father's Day is by making a meaningful contribution to his life. Let your dad know that you love him, and that's why you want him to live a long, healthy and happy life. Introducing him to the healthful and delicious dishes from the Mediterranean region is a great way to do just that. You’ve likely heard of the Mediterranean diet, which was recently named best overall diet of 2019 and has been shown to help extend your lifespan by roughly a decade. This eating pattern has also been linked to preventing heart attacks, strokes, certain cancers, diabetes and reducing inflammation. It may even help lower your risk of dementia by a third. Here’s a Mediterranean recipe to share with Dad and the rest of the family: Moroccan-Style Grilled Tuna (Samak bil chermoula) Gluten-free Serves: 4 | Serving Size: 1 Tuna Steak | Prep Time: 5 Minutes, Plus 1 Hour Marinating Time and 5 Minutes Resting Time | Cook Time: 10 Minutes When we think of Moroccan cuisine, lamb, couscous and tajines usually come to mind. Bordering both the Mediterranean Sea and Atlantic Ocean, however, Morocco offers a wonderful array of flavors from the sea. On our culinary tours to Morocco, we usually stop in a few of the Moroccan coastal towns such as Casablanca, Essaouira and Tangier in order to sample the North African seafood delights as well as the breathtaking towns themselves. This recipe features chermoula sauce, a Moroccan classic that tastes great on both chicken and fish. If you prefer to make this dish in the oven instead of grilling it, simply place the fish in a greased baking dish, top

with chermoula, cover with aluminum foil, and bake in a 425°F oven for 20–25 minutes, or until cooked through. 2 Tbsp finely chopped fresh cilantro 2 Tbsp finely chopped fresh flat-leaf parsley 6 cloves garlic, minced 1/4 tsp unrefined sea salt 1/2 tsp paprika Juice and zest of 1 lemon 2 Tbsp extra-virgin olive oil 4 (3 1/2-oz) tuna steaks In a medium bowl, mix the cilantro, parsley, garlic, salt, paprika and lemon juice and zest together. Whisk in the olive oil. Place the fish in a glass baking dish and pour half of the chermoula sauce over the top. Cover with plastic wrap and allow to marinate for 1 hour. Preheat grill to medium-high heat. Grill the fish, turning once, until firm (about 6 to 8 minutes). Transfer to a platter, spread with the remaining chermoula sauce, and let stand for 5 minutes to absorb the flavors. Calories 220; Calories from fat 110; Total fat 12.0 g; Saturated fat 2.3 g; Trans fat 0.0 g; Cholesterol 40 mg; Sodium 180 mg; Potassium 310 mg; Total carbohydrate 3 g; Dietary fiber 0 g; Sugars 0 g; Protein 25 g Healthy Living Tradition Marinating seafood, meat and chicken before grilling it not only flavors it, but is believed to reduce the harmful, potentially cancer-causing substances that can be created by cooking over an open flame.

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Page 3B • South Charlotte Weekly • June 14, 2019

Matthews Playhouse revives historical comedy for summer show by Aaron Worley Contributor

To someone who has never heard of a “farce” in theater, the word itself might sound ridiculous and a little weird. However, that is exactly what the director intends for people to think when they put on such a show. It is an exaggeration of a play, a not-so-subtle mocking of it and the characters in traditional musicals, comedies and dramas. Matthews Playhouse’s latest production, “A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum” is no exception to the history of farces and aims to show the audience how a play dating back to nearly 300 BC can be revived in modern times. Set in those early times, the play talks about a Roman slave, Pseudolus, who aims to be freed by helping his master’s son, Hero, with his love life. The play incorporates slapstick comedy, exaggerated characters and unrealistic scenarios. The role of Miles Gloriosus (Swaggering Soldier) will be played by Nick Southwick, a four-year veteran at Matthews Playhouse. He has acted in plays such as “Oklahoma” and “Joseph,” taking on different roles at Central Piedmont Community College, as well. He took on a variety of personas there, including mean-spirited and humorous ones. To prepare for this role, Southwick said his method was a little unorthodox compared to most. He decided to separate himself from any other incarnations of the play, such as when it was performed on Broadway. He then made a list of actions he intended to try with the character. Once this experiment was complete, it was then that he looked at how others portrayed the character and what attributes he could use in his own interpretation. He said this role really challenged him in thinking what the director

The cast of “A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum” is ready to bring the laughs. The production features familiar names and faces, including Jacob Dillhyon, a junior at Ardrey Kell High School and Vanessa Davis, co-director of Carolina Kids Voices.. Photo courtesy of Matthews Playhouse

was going for and how he could play off his strengths to satisfy the audience. What makes this production different from most, he said, is that since it is a farce, the characters are named by their attributes (i.e. tough Roman soldier and clumsy servant). One of his former mentors once told him, “You’re only as good as the obscurity of the inspiration that you steal from.” The saying inspired Southwick not to dwell on completely revamping the character but transforming the character with the mannerisms and qualities of past performers while adding his spin on things. Tintinabula, one of the courtesans, will be played by Allie Hardin, who has been acting with Matthews Playhouse since high school. Her acting credits include “Miracle on 34th Street, “Zombie Prom” (which she considers one of her most entertaining roles) and “Aladdin.” Hardin used to play serious

characters but admits that being in goofy roles allows her to grow as a person, both on and offstage, as she is forced out of her comfort zone. One of her previous roles had her cast as “dumb blonde,” which gave her the chance to channel energy onstage for the stereotype and give herself a sense of accomplishment that she could be well-versed, even in such a simple role. Southwick and Hardin agree that anyone who has never seen a farce before will know what the characters are from the jump. Want to go? Matthews Playhouse presents “A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum” continues at 7:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, as well as 2 p.m. Sundays, through June 23, at the Matthews Community Center. Tickets cost $22 for adults and $19 for students and seniors. Visit www.matthewsplay house.com for details.

THEATER (continued from page 1B)

meets his now-grown daughter and finally reconciles with Magnolia. Spanning three generations of hope and heartbreak, “Show Boat” has established itself as an essential contribution to the American musical theater canon. June 21-29: “Jekyll & Hyde” Based on Robert Louis Stevenson’s classic thriller, “Jekyll & Hyde” is the gripping tale of a brilliant mind gone horrifically awry, set to a powerful pop-rock score by Frank Wildhorn with book and lyrics by Leslie Bricusse. In an attempt to cure his ailing father’s mental illness by separating “good” from “evil” in the human personality, talented physician Dr. Jekyll inadvertently creates an alternate personality of pure evil, dubbed Mr. Hyde, who wreaks murderous havoc on London. As his fiancée, Emma, grows increasingly fearful for her betrothed, a prostitute, Lucy, finds herself dangerously involved with both the doctor and his alterego. Struggling to control Hyde before he takes over for good, Jekyll must race to find a cure for the demon he has created in his own mind. July 5-13: “Beehive: the 60s Musical Revue” “Beehive” is the ultimate celebration of 1960s female empowerment. Featuring such timeless classics as “My Boyfriend’s Back” and “Me and Bobby McGee,” “Beehive” recalls the days of miniskirts, transistor radios and flower power. Told from the perspective of six young women who came of age in this decade, these young ladies look back on a host of issues, ranging from their first Beehive Dance to the challenges we faced as a nation – all accomplished by a vast array of the most celebrated and memorable songs of the era.

July 19-27: “A Gentleman’s Guide to Love and Murder” On the night of his mother’s funeral, middle-class Englishman Monty Navarro learns an incredible secret: he is an aristocrat – if he can only find a way to prevent his relatives from inheriting the earldom first. Buoyed along by love for two different women, the stunning and self-centered Sibella and the pious and witty Phoebe, Monty takes on his mission. In “A Gentleman’s Guide to Love and Murder,” the audience is treated to Edwardian style, classic farce,and stunning operatic singing. “Gentleman’s Guide” combines the best of the past with a contemporary sensibility and humor that earned it the 2014 Tony Award for Best Musical. July 3-13: Children’s Show: “Madagascar (TYA)” Alex the lion is the king of the urban jungle, the main attraction at New York’s Central Park Zoo. He and his best friends – Marty the zebra, Melman the giraffe and Gloria the hippo – have spent their whole lives in blissful captivity before an admiring public and with regular meals provided for them. Not content to leave well enough alone, Marty lets his curiosity get the better of him and makes his escape – with the help of some prodigious penguins – to explore the world. Filled with outlandish characters, adventure galore and an upbeat score, “Madagascar (TYA)” will leave audiences with no choice but to “Move It, Move It!” Want to go? Tickets are available for $19 and $22, with tickets for children under the age of 15 available for $10. Tickets for the children’s show, “Madagascar (TYA),” cost $12 for adults and $8 for kids. Parking is free for all shows. Call 704-330-6534 or visit www.tix. cpcc.edu for tickets.

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South Charlotte Weekly • June 14, 2019 • Page 4B

Scenes from the Taste of Charlotte By Justin Vick

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Visit our Facebook page to see even more photos from the first day of the event

Edited by by Will Will Shortz Shortz Edited

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2019 Summer Camp: Week 1- June 10-14 Week 2- June 17-21 Week 3- June 24-28 Week 4- July 22-26 Week 5- July 29-Aug 2 Week 6- Aug 5-9

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LOUD&LIVE June 14 • Evening Muse: The Arcadian Wild & Emmy Law; Sierra Ferrell • Fox & Hound: Captain Lunchbox • Hinson’s Drive In: Mark Starnes and the Boys • Machu Picchu: Wanda Lopez • Mac’s Speed: Lucky Dogs • PNC Pavilion: Thomas Rhett • Queens South: StellaRising Trio • Southern Range: Matt & John Acoustic Duo • Steady Eddy’s: Jaxx & Jacks • Stooges Pub: Cloud 9 • The Gibson: Mike Ramsey Solo • Trail House: The Smilin’ Dogs • Treehouse Vineyards: RJ Adams

June 15 • Beantown: Coconut Groove Band • Bellè Grille: Jacki O & All of Us Band • Evening Muse: Will Varley & Travers Geoffray; The Technicolors & Young Mister • Extreme Ice: Act II • Fox’s Alley: Monkeytime Band • Growler USA: Gene Duvernell • Mac’s Speed: Embarrassment of Riches • Moochie’s: Jade Moore; Groove Machine • Neighborhood Theatre: Kikagaku Moyo • Pineville Tavern: The Raisin’ Cain Band • Pizza Peel: Jettison Five • Pour 64: Nate Randall • Southern Range: Palmetto Road Band • Stooges Pub: Hardwired • The Gibson: Hipshack • Trail House: Delta Fire • Treehouse Vineyards: Prodigal Sons • Underground: QC Metal Fest

June 17 • Fillmore: Todd Rundgren • Neighborhood Theatre: Los Coast

June 18 • Fillmore: Nav

June 19 • Beantown: Chuck Johnson Duo • Maxwell’s: Matthews Ablan • Neighborhood Theatre: Moon Hooch • The Gibson: Colby Dobbs • Trail House: Jade Moore

• Underground: Ones to Watch & The Noise

June 20 • CMCU Amphitheatre: O.A.R. • Evening Muse: SAWCE & SubuTech • Iron Thunder: Jade Moore • Neighborhood Theatre: Todd Snider • Ovens Auditorium: JoJo Siwa • The Gibson: Ben Gatlin • Underground: Ghostemane • Well Coffeehouse: Kendra Blethen & Rebecca Lauren

Venues Charlotte • CMCU Amphitheatre: 1000 NC Music Factory Blvd. • Evening Muse: 3227 N. Davidson St. • Fillmore: 820 Hamilton St. • Fox & Hound: 8500 Pineville-Matthews Road • Neighborhood Theatre: 511 E. 36th St. • Ovens Auditorium: 2700 E. Independence Blvd. • PNC Pavilion: 707 Pavilion Blvd. • The Gibson: 11318 N. Community House Road • Underground: 820 Hamilton St. Matthews/Mint Hill • Beantown: 130 Matthews Station St. • Bellè Grille: 3022 Weddington Road • Hinson’s Drive In: 2761 CPCC Lane • Machu Picchu: 11329 E. Independence Blvd. • Mac’s Speed: 142 E. John St. • Moochie’s: 15060 Idlewild Road • Pizza Peel: 110 Matthews Station St. • Pour 64: 4410 Mint Hill Village Lane • Steady Eddy’s: 2216 E. John St. • Stooges Pub: 13230 Albemarle Road Pineville • Pineville Tavern: 314 N. Polk St. • Well Coffeehouse: 220 Main St. Indian Trail/Monroe/Waxhaw • Extreme Ice: 4705 Indian Trail-Fairview Road • Fox’s Alley: 1901 Skyway Drive • Growler USA: 6443 Old Monroe Road • Iron Thunder: 608 W . Roosevelt Blvd. • Maxwell’s: 112 E. S. Main St. • Queens South: 1201 N. Broome St. • Southern Range: 151 S. Stewart St. • Trail House: 6751 Old Monroe Road • Treehouse Vineyards: 301 Bay St.

Cost: $345/week Mon-Fri 9AM -1PM Ages 5 1/2 - 14 No experience necessary. All campers are divided into groups based on their age and riding experience. Also offering weekly riding lessons beginning June 10th.

Register Now!

Educational, Fun, Safe!

Riding • Horsemanship • Grooming • Tacking • Crafts • Games • Horse Show • Fun 424 Waxhaw Indian Trail Rd | Waxhaw, NC 28173 | 704-843-5215 | Providenceequestrian.com

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South Charlotte Weekly • June 14, 2019 • Page 5B

Wanting to run a classified ad? CALL 704-849-2261 Monday - Friday. We accept credit cards.

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FINANCIAL Beware of loan fraud. Please check with the Better Business Bureau or Consumer Protection Agency before sending any money to any loan company.

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HOLIDAY ORGANIZING AND DELIVERY Local & Long-Distance Moves Commercial & Residential Moves Packing & Unpacking Junk Removal Veteran Owned & Operated

Professional gnitniaP rInterior oInterior iretnI laPainting nPainting oisseforP Professional Affordable “APrices ”tPainter surT• nOutstanding aYou C uoCan Y retTrust” nCustomer iaP A“ Service Can Attention Quality Neat, suo“A eClean, truPainter oC to dMeticulous, naDetail emYou iT-•nO On-Time ,suoluTrust” ciWorkmanship tand eM ,Courteous naelC ,taeN

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(704) 619-0253 ylleK neK “Affordable” 619-0253 Free rotarEstimates epO/renwO Custom(704) Moldings Picture Owner/Operator Free moc.rr.anilorac@gn itniaPsHanging ylleKEstimates LicensedKellysPainting@carolina.rr.com & Insured Drywall Repairs KellysPainting@carolina.rr.com Light Electric & Call today for a Plumbing Free Estimate Storage Solutions

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HOME REPAIRS & IMPROVEMENTS Tony DeMarzo

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Your ad here for as low as $50 a week For Service Directory advertising information e-mail Kate@cmgweekly or call 704-849-2261

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HELP WANTED IT Solution Architecture Specialist - Sales Cycle, F/T, (Charlotte, NC) Architect & dvlp IT Solutions for sales & service globally but mainly in Europe, North America, & Oceania. Responsible for the delivery of IT Solutions across multiple technologies incl Salesforce, SAP, & SAP PI. Must have Bach’s deg in Comp Sci, Mgmt Info Systems, or related discipline w/ an IT focus. Foreign deg equivalency accepted. Must have 7 yrs of progressive exp in positions delivering ERP &/or CRM solutions w/in Salesforce. Must have 2 yrs of exp w/ the following: Dsgng/creating Salesforce portals to enable web ordering for external users; Utilizing SAP SD; Dvlp data migration strategy & successfully implmtg data migrations; Utilizing Agile Project Mgmt methodology; Dvlpg solutions for sales solutions; & performing Salesforce integrations where cloud sales or service solutions were integrated to SAP. Must be a Certified Salesforce Administrator. Must be a Certified Salesforce Advanced Dvlpr. Position reqs travel approximately 20% of the time to unspecified co. locations. Please send resume to Tanya Dubois, Camso USA, Inc., 8215 Forest Point Blvd., Charlotte, NC 28273.

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Enterprise Business Process Manager. Coca-Cola Bottling Company Consolidated, Inc. Charlotte, NC. (May telecommute from anywhere in U.S. & report to Charlotte worksite). Examine, analyze & understand current business practices & processes. Reqs at least Bach in Business/Mech Engg/ Integrated Manuf Sys Engg/rel/equiv & 5yrs of progressive post-degree enterprise business process mgmt & design in manuf ind. 2yrs: process mgmt & design in DSD, full svc delivery, warehouse, manuf, & supply & demand planning; SAP process design & testing; 1yr: process analytics & BI; training, facilitation, & problem solving; process improv methodologies; project & change mgt. Reqs 40% US trvl. Hires must submit to pre-employment drug screen & BG check. Hrs: M-F, 8a5p (Hrs may vary). Apply: www.cokeconsolidated. com Ref# 11789

PART TIME NEWSPAPER DRIVERS NEEDED - Candidates must have a clean driving record, proof of auto insurance and be able to lift 50-75 lbs. Additionally, the ideal candidate can work Thursday, Friday, or both and can make a long-term commitment to grow their workload and earnings. Must be able to pass DMV background check. For more information, please contact: adsales@cmgweekly.com

Want to reach more people? You should place an ad in the Weeklies. Call for prices (704)849-2261

Want to place a classifieds in the Weeklies? Call for prices (704)849-2261

NOW HIRING Delivery Drivers! For our Union County Routes. Weekly Routes Available. Contact us at adsales@cmgweekly.com for details.

EDUCATION & INSTRUCTION AIRLINE MECHANIC TRAINING – Get FAA Technician certification. Approved for military benefits. Financial Aid if qualified. Job placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866)724-5403


Page 6B • South Charlotte Weekly • June 14, 2019

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Profile for Carolina Weekly

South Charlotte Weekly June 14, 2019  

Vol. 19, Num. 24

South Charlotte Weekly June 14, 2019  

Vol. 19, Num. 24

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