Inside: See September home sales from four zip codes • Page 5A
Friday, Oct. 11, 2019 • Vol. 19 • No. 41
ABOUT US P.O. BOX 1104 Matthews, NC 28106 (704) 849-2261
CMS superintendent connects with Ballantyne by Kayla Berenson
Nursing Foot Care
CHARLOTTE – Earnest Winston, superintendent of Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools, addressed the Ballantyne Breakfast Club on Oct. 5 about graduation rates, plans for teachers and his vision for schools in the south Charlotte area. Resolving the overcrowding in south Charlotte schools is a top priority for the school board, according to Winston. “We recognize that growth and overcrowding are issues here,” Winston said. “Through our future bond referendums and our existing 2017 bond, we are going to try and address those over-
Trimming toenails Reducing thick toenails Reducing Dianne Nguyen, RN corns and calluses Cell/text: (704) 957-5458 Web: www.TheraTouchFootCare.com 65 S Trade Street | Matthews, NC 28105
“We recognize that growth and overcrowding are issues here.” - Earnest Winston crowding issues. We are well aware that they exist.” In addition to the 2017 bond, Winston believes future referendums will be made to help resolve the issue. Winston is also focused on helping Community House Middle School, which has 1,950 students. Overcrowded high schools are also a concern
for parents. However, the process of establishing a new high school in south Charlotte is going to take time, Winston said. “We are studying a number of different options to provide that relief that was promised in the 2017 bond,” Winston said. “And as part of that process, we are engaging our board members, and see CMS, Page 4A
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South Charlotte Weekly recognized Nikki Bourgeault (left) with Best Stylist and Best Salon awards during its Best of the Weekly competition in June. Bourgeault is opening a high-end salon in Waxhaw. Charisma Howard/A Brew & You
John Sterrett, a Realtor with Wilkinson Era Real Estate, and Alison Starkey, of Gaitway of Charlotte, manage the Charlotte Senior Resources table. CSR is a network of businesses committed to providing older adults with great service. Justin Vick/SCW photos
Senior expo brings resources to residents
Bank on it CresCom enters Charlotte market, 2A
Carolina Periodontics, Money Counts, Robertson Funeral and Cremation Service, The Social at Cotswold and Western & Southern Life were among area organizations showcasing their services to older adults at the Thrive Over 55 Senior Expo. The event, organized by South Charlotte Weekly, took place Oct. 4 at Calvary Church. Other participants included the Centralina Area Agency on Aging, AARP, Eastwood Homes and Epcon Communities. Mann Travels, Thrivent Financial and Vascular Solutions led breakout sessions, while Publix provided breakfast and lunch. “My most favorite thing about
New powers emerge on the gridiron, 1B
Bucs on top Country Day soccer wins over Latin, 1B
Briana Stewart, community relations coordinator at The Social at Cotswold, explains the philosophy behind the Thrive Senior Living Community.
this event is getting to talk with the community and residents that read our paper every single week,” Publisher Adrian Garson said. “I hope
that we get to continue to do this many more years to come.” The next senior expo is slated for March 2020.
Fusion Academy rolls out personalized concept CHARLOTTE – Fusion Academy, a school providing a one-to-one personalized learning experience for students in grades six through 12, will open its first North Carolina campus at 3440 Toringdon Way, suite 205, in late fall. A nationally accredited private school, Fusion customizes the educational experience for middle and high school students. It is another option for families seeking academic, emotional and social support for students that require a more challenging learning pace as well as those that aren’t thriving in a traditional school setting. Patty Moreira, an educator with more than
CMPD Animal Care & Control
Orphaned Animals Available for Adoption 8315 Byrum Drive | animals.cmpd.org
by Kayla Berenson
One teacher, one student Prep football
Top stylist launches hair salon
Photos courtesy of Fusion Academy
see FUSION, Page 3A
Name: Copper ID: A1158694 Age: 3 years Weight: 67 lbs Sex: Neutered Date of Arrival: 8/26/19 Adoption fee: $10 COPPER Vaccinations: Has all required vaccinations
WAXHAW – After working in a salon studio for 14 years, a popular hairstylist has opened a high-end salon of her own. While some may be hesitant to go to a high-end salon because of the price, Brush’d Salon owner Nikki Bourgeault said the quality of the salon’s stylists and products make the experience worth the cost. Bourgeault has styled shows for New York Fashion Week, served as the lead makeup artist for an NFL cheerleading team and worked on well-known television shows. “I think a lot of it is what I have to bring to the table as far as my background and education,” Bourgeault said. “I’ve been in this industry for 14 years. And I have been a leader and have trained each stylist [at Brush’d] individually.” Bourgeault has also worked as a teacher for stylists at Aveda and works as a color educator for the hair brand Kevin Murphy. The stylists at Brush’d will be frequently re-educated to keep up with the latest trends in hair and makeup. The salon will be open Tuesday through Saturday, with the first two days of the week primarily used for education on current and upcoming fads like the long bob, shag cut and balayage color. “Education is super important to me for all of our staff,” Bourgeault said. “It’s necessary to keep them up to date with all the new and latest trends, and I want to make sure they are educating their clients as well.” In addition to the personal see SALON, Page 4A
Name: Ashlyn ID: A1158956 Age: 1 year Breed: Shorthair Sex: Spayed Date of Arrival: 9/1/19 Adoption fee: $10 plus monetary donation Vaccinations: Has all required vaccinations
CMPD Animal Care & Control also holds an adoption event
the first Saturday of each month at the SouthPark Mall located at 4400 Sharon Road
Page 2A • South Charlotte Weekly • Oct. 11, 2019
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
Charlotte Media Group staff Andrew Stark, Kayla Berenson, Karie Simmons, Rebecca Jensen and Kylie Sark serve breakfast and lunch at the Thrive Over 55 Senior Expo on Oct. 4 at Calvary Church in Charlotte. Justin Vick/SCW photo
PUBLISHER Adrian Garson
MOST POPULAR STORIES • Atrium Health opening two new urgent care locations • Iora Primary Care specializes in care for older adults on Medicare • Renaissance Festival returns more boisterous than ever • 13 people fighting for seniors • New assisted living and memory care center goes the extra mile
BUSINESS MANAGER Rebecca Jensen
CresCom Bank celebrated the grand opening of its new branch Oct. 2 with a ribbon-cutting event. Photo courtesy of CresCom Bank
MANAGING EDITOR Justin Vick email@example.com
CresCom Bank opens new Charlotte office
Charlotte-Mecklenburg and Fort Mill elementary schools.
CHARLESTON, S.C. – CresCom Bank debuted in the Charlotte market with the opening of a branch in Morrocroft Village. The new CresCom Bank location will focus on commercial lending and private banking for families and professionals. The new Charlotte branch coincides with CresCom Bank’s recent announcement to acquire Carolina Trust Bancshares allowing them to deepen its market presence in North Carolina. Carolina Trust Bancshares operates 11 banking locations and a loan production office in and around the Charlotte area. Robin Lyle will serve as the Charlotte market leader and senior vice president. Prior to joining CresCom Bank, Lyle served as president of the North Carolina market for South State Bank. Jose Cruz will oversee day-to-day operations, customer service, and develop new personal and business relationships as assistant vice president and branch manager of the new Charlotte office. The branch is located at Three Morrocroft Center, 6801 Morrison Blvd. It's the 62nd branch location in the Carolinas. Visit www.haveanicebank.com for details.
Police chief plans retirement
NEWS EDITOR Karie Simmons firstname.lastname@example.org
TWEETS OF THE WEEK
SPORTS EDITOR Andrew Stark email@example.com
• “NBA interferes with NC elections and commerce in 2016 but afraid to dare challenge Communist China. Both in 2016 and now #ItsAllAboutMoney disguised as moral high ground.” – Pat McCrory (@PatMcCroryNC) • “The @CMSboard approved principal and learning community superintendent appointments. Felicia Walker-Cooper was named principal at Piney Grove Elementary. Acquanetta S. Edmond was named superintendent for the Northwest Learning Community.” – Communications (@CMScomms) • “Thank you to South Charlotte Partners for hosting me at the Ballantyne Breakfast meeting this morning. I love spending time in our community. Grateful for the conversations I had today. We are all working together to make CMS the best district for our students!” – Superintendent Earnest Winston (@CMSSupt)
CONTENT PRODUCER Kayla Berenson firstname.lastname@example.org ART DIRECTOR Kylie Sark email@example.com ADVERTISING Charlotte Conway Kate Kutzleb Maya Cann firstname.lastname@example.org
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR email@example.com
• Oct. 18: Arts & Entertainment
Fogarty to lead The First Tee CHARLOTTE – Beds for Kids co-founder Daniel Fogarty will take over for Jane Myers as executive director for The First Tee of Greater Charlotte. The nonprofit provides educational programs that build character, instills values and promotes healthy choices in youth through the game of golf. “He has not only demonstrated the experience and expertise to successfully run a charitable organization but his vision and passion for where he can take the First Tee of Greater Charlotte is truly inspiring,” said John Hudson, board chair for The First Tee of Greater Charlotte. “We believe that Daniel’s knowledge of our community and its children will be a real asset as we seek to grow our program offerings and reach many more children in the areas we serve.” Before First Tee, Fogarty worked in the real estate market and spent some time in the golf industry. He co-founded Beds for Kids, a furniture bank that has helped over 18,000 kids and their families obtain beds and other essential furniture. "I am excited for what lies ahead for The First Tee of Greater Charlotte,” Fogarty said. “There is a strong foundation to build on and the opportunities in front of the organization are very promising. I look forward to working with the tremendous staff and volunteers as we strive to impact more and more lives in our community every day. " The First Tee of Greater Charlotte affects more than 1,600 youth through Life Skills programs and more than 120,000 youth through outreach programs, including The First Tee National School Program which is taught in all
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CHARLOTTE – Charlotte-Mecklenburg Police Department Chief Kerr Putney will retire at the end of this year and will return in the spring to continue his work around community policing, according to City Manager Marcus Jones. Putney will officially retire Jan. 1, 2020. Following a two-month hiatus, he’ll resume his role as police chief in March. Jones will name an interim chief to serve during Putney’s short hiatus. Putney will step down from the role following the Republican National Convention and a permanent replacement will be named at that time. “Chief Putney made a commitment to Charlotte to lead our security efforts during the RNC and I know that is important to him,” Jones said. “Because of his experience with the city’s efforts for the DNC in 2012 and his involvement with the current RNC planning, I want him to return and believe this approach gives us the best opportunity to host a more successful RNC for our residents, business community and visitors while also helping Chief Putney meet his personal commitments.” Putney joined CMPD in 1992 as a patrol officer, working his way up through the ranks, and was promoted to deputy chief of police in 2007. He was sworn in as Charlotte’s chief of police on July 1, 2015.
Ardrey Kell theater students return to the stage CHARLOTTE – Theater students at Ardrey Kell High School are putting the finishing touches on “A Night of One Acts.” Performances consist of “Black Comedy” written by Peter Shaffer and directed by Daniel McGee, as well as “Coward”written and directed by Brian Seagroves, theater teacher. Performances start at 6 p.m. Oct. 17, 18 and 19. Tickets cost $10. The play is recommended for ages 13 and older due to mature themes.
Mecklenburg County Park and Rec earns reaccreditation CHARLOTTE – Mecklenburg County Park and Recreation has been reaccredited by the Commission for the Accreditation of Park and Recreation Agencies. The cycle marks the department's second successful bid for reaccreditation since its initial accreditation in 2009. Of the more than 12,000 park and recreation agencies in the U.S., only 178 have earned the honor. Department staff collaborated to demonstrate compliance with more than 150 standards on issues ranging from human resources to security. CAPRA Commission visited Mecklenburg County in June. The agency received its fiveyear reaccreditation at the National Recreation and Park Association Conference in Baltimore.
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South Charlotte Weekly • Oct. 11, 2019 • Page 3A
City updating business grant program by Kayla Berenson email@example.com
In the past two weeks, 2,000 new jobs were announced in Charlotte. The city’s economic development committee will try to keep the trend constant by presenting a new Business Investment Grant Plan pilot program to Charlotte City Council. The plan has not been updated since 1998. According to Business Recruitment and Retention Leader Fran West, today’s projects in Charlotte do not align with the current policy, prompting an update. The 12-month pilot program would be more flexible than the current plan. It will incentivize businesses to locate in Charlotte’s targeted business areas, but it would also focus on the quality and quantity of jobs beyond location. Committee members were concerned about an equity gap in the jobs coming to Charlotte. “One of the conversations we’ve been having on council is that the quality of jobs… doesn’t correlate perfectly with the amount of income that’s being paid,” Vice Chairman Ed Driggs said. “In fact, I think we have a growing
concern that we’re not addressing the economic opportunity gap by stressing high levels of income with our incentives… Before it was just more jobs, higher salary, that equals bigger economic impact, and now we’re getting more into the social impact.” West said the program would take into account numbers from Standard Occupation Codes, and give a more comprehensive look at the company’s career growth, location, averages and benefits, which would incentivize them. Additionally, there were concerns about keeping jobs available to Charlotte locals. Councilman Matt Newton said he hoped to see a plan with the city’s workforce development partners to source employees locally. Assistant City Manager Tracy Dodson said there are partnerships in place and each company is customized. However, the city is doing what it can to provide opportunities for citizens to form relationships and partnerships. The pilot program would also allow businesses outside of the target area to be eligible for grants, as long as the business meets the majority of the grant requirements. Previously, businesses had to be in the target area as well as
meet all of the grant requirements. One of the requirements that was hard for businesses to meet was getting a $30 million investment. Businesses no longer have to meet that requirement but need to have at least $3 million in investments. “If you’re looking at a new back office support center, that’s going to be a very challenging number to get to,” West said. “Those could be great jobs with a great career path, so we wanted to make sure we could still be competitive in bringing those projects to Charlotte because I will tell you, every city, I feel like, is chasing that type of project. And so it will be very competitive in nature.” Though the requirements are more flexible, not every business that applies for a grant will get one. “Just because you check the boxes doesn’t mean that you get a grant,” West said. “We do a lot of homework and a lot of digging around, meeting and talking because we want to make sure of who and what we’re bringing here.” The committee approved the recommendation and it will be presented to city council.
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Fusion Academy creates fantastic learning environments through thoughtful space design and aesthetics, according to Jonathan Ribskis, regional director at Builtech Services, the construction team working to welcome Fusion Academy Charlotte to the market. Photo courtesy of Fusion Academy
FUSION (continued from page 1A)
25 years of experience with public, charter and private schools, will serve as head of school for Fusion’s Charlotte campus. “My priority as an educator and leader is to not only provide critical and comprehensive support services for our students through community engagement, but to implement a curriculum driven by 21st-century learners,” Moreira said. “With the success Fusion is seeing throughout the United States, including here in the South with its campuses in Florida, Georgia and Virginia, parents throughout the city have expressed great interest in the unique learning model coming to Charlotte.”
Fusion offers customized scheduling to accommodate demands outside of the classroom. Homework is completed with help and supervision from a teacher in the on-site Homework Café. “Fusion’s unique model allows for individualized teaching and a creative curriculum, which is a formula that works for so many students who simply do not thrive in traditional settings,” said Kimberly Davis, of Kimberly Davis Consulting. “At Fusion, students experience better relationships with faculty who have the time and focus to devote to them. It can be a wonderful setting for students to find success and learn to extrapolate that success to other areas of their life.” Online: www.FusionAc ademy.com/Charlotte.
My priority as an educator and leader is to not only provide critical and comprehensive support services for our students through community engagement, but to implement a curriculum driven by 21st-century learners.”
• Patty Moreira Head of School
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Page 4A • South Charlotte Weekly • Oct. 11, 2019
SALON (continued from page 1A)
relationships between clients and stylists, Bourgeault strives to make each visit to Brush’d a personal hair care and makeup experience. “We really want to take into account the client’s skin tone, face shape and other important factors instead of just giving them a standard experience,” Bourgeault said. To help stylists achieve this goal, Bourgeault said Brush’d will use high-end, high-quality products from Kevin Murphy Hair and Jane Iredale Makeup. “These products can’t be found at a grocery store, Target or CVS,” Bourgeault said. “They are exclusively at this salon.” Though Bourgeault hopes the experience and products at Brush’d will set it apart from other high-end salons, she also believes her commitment to actively working at the salon while running the business will
be unique. “I think it’s really rare nowadays to actually go into a salon and see the owner there,” Bourgeault said. “And I will be there, working.” The salon will feature eight salon chairs, three hair washing stations, a makeup station and a selfie wall for clients to take pictures of their hair after their service. Prices for services will vary depending on stylists’ experience and education. Grand opening Brush'd Salon offers tours and discounts from 6 to 8 p.m. Oct. 12 at its new location at 9925 Rea Road, Waxhaw.
BE SOCIAL Get inspired for your next hair transformation by following Brush’d Salon on Instagram @brushdsalon. Don’t forget to like the salon on Facebook too.
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CMS (continued from page 1A)
ultimately, they will make a decision on what that outcome will look like. But we’re still committed to providing relief in the south part of town. But it is a process that we’re going through, and it’s important that we engage board members as part of that process.” Mary McCray, who chairs the school board, said there are additional challenges when it comes to the new high school. “When you’re given a challenge, you rise to the challenge, so the board did,” McCray said. “Legally, we can only build on land that we own. So it sort of puts us behind the 8-ball whenever staff brings us recommendations and we get out in front and talk about those recommendations as if the board has approved them. The board has not approved anything. Staff is churning and churning to bring those recommendations to us when it comes to various things we can do for the new south high school.” South Charlotte resident and former CMS teacher Rhonda Rivers said the growth is a testament to education in the area. “It’s a compliment to the quality of education that children in Charlotte-Mecklenburg and in South Meck that they’ve been receiving here in south Charlotte and the Ballantyne area,” Rivers said. “My main concern is that we can keep up with the growth, making sure that children have adequate facilities and space to learn and making sure that we can continue to recruit and retain quality teachers.” Rivers said it meant a lot to her and other residents that Winston made an effort to address their growth concerns. “It says that he’s willing to make sure he partners with parents and understands the vision so that we can collaborate and work together and move in the same direction,” she said. “He shows us that he is involved, interested and informed of the needs in every area of town and that’s important to the parents. I think he was well-received today and that’s important. We have to be on the
CMS Superintendent Earnest Wilson talked about graduation rates, new strategies and future school plans with south Charlotte parents at the Oct. 5 Ballantyne Breakfast Club meeting. Kayla Berenson/SCW photo
same team and understand that at the end of the day, it’s all about what the children need.” Winston said it is important for him to hear parents’ concerns. Before the meeting, he took the time to meet with other concerned parents in the area. “We may not always walk away in agreement on how to come to resolution, but I think it is very important that people feel that they’ve been heard, that people care about the issues that they’ve been raising and hopefully together, we can come to a resolution that meets everyone’s needs,” Winston said. Winston also said in addition to working with parents, he feels lucky to work with an engaged board, teachers and support staff, from janitors to cafeteria workers and bus drivers. “I am still enjoying the job and the people that I have the privilege of working with,” Winston said. “Some people tell me I’ve got a tough job, but I know that working together collectively, it’s not an impossible job.”
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South Charlotte Weekly • Oct. 11, 2019 • Page 5A
Editor’s note: Information provided by the Charlotte Regional Realtor Association and www.sales.carolinahome.com
Home Sales ADDRESS
28209 Barclay Downs 2911 Arundel Drive Sept. 5 $505,000 5345 Park Road Sept. 5 $336,050 Clawson Village 1109 Urban Place Sept. 20 $300,000 Collins Park 4137 Applegate Road Sept. 13 $310,000 Madison Park 4641 Murrayhill Road Sept. 26 $203,000 Myers Park 3808 Haven Drive Sept. 23 $414,800 2669 Idlewood Circle Sept. 17 $1,693,500 3132 Westfield Road Sept. 16 $420,000 225 Wales Ave. Sept. 13 $542,000 1708 Sterling Road Sept. 12 $607,000 1238 Yale Place Sept. 9 $721,600 3209 Windsor Drive Sept. 6 $1,245,155 3453 Selwyn Ave. Sept. 6 $710,000 Myers Park Manor 305 Fieldbrook Place Sept. 27 $550,000 Sedgefield 408 Marsh Road Sept. 19 $939,888 908 Sedgefield Road Sept. 12 $633,000 430 Greystone Road Sept. 5 $899,900 Selwyn Park 1416 Cortland Road Sept. 24 $264,000 28210 Beverly Woods 3616 Severn Ave. Sept. 6 $490,000 Beverly Woods East 3700 Puddingstone Cove Sept. 9 $429,900 Cameron Wood 2900 Polo Ridge Court Sept. 30 $469,900 9904 Park Springs Ct. Sept. 27 $312,500 9900 Chimney Corner Ct. Sept. 26 $348,000 2801 Wingfield Place Sept. 23 $400,000 Fairmeadows 4914 Fairheath Road Sept. 27 $400,000 Huntingtowne Farms 2709 Pencoyd Lane Sept. 24 $419,800 3027 Goneaway Road Sept. 12 $383,000 Johnston Hall 6911 Green Turtle Drive Sept. 13 $682,500 Madison Park 5400 Farmbrook Drive Sept. 30 $395,000 809 Fairbanks Road Sept. 19 $446,000 5201 Londonderry Road Sept. 18 $355,000 5008 Wedgewood Dr. Sept. 13 $397,500 5909 Wedgewood Dr. Sept. 13 $480,000 5114 Seacroft Road Sept. 12 $418,000 521 Sandridge Road Sept. 6 $382,500 4900 White Oak Road Sept. 3 $325,000 Montclaire 5825 Rose Valley Drive Sept. 27 $350,000
938 Camborne Place Sept. 25 $321,000 6130 Montpelier Road Sept. 19 $419,000 6240 Candlewood Drive Sept. 12 $310,000 1714 Emerywood Drive Sept. 9 $340,000 5511 Seacroft Road Sept. 6 $398,000 Mountainbrook 3504 Mountainbrook Rd. Sept. 6 $535,000 Olde Georgetowne 8127 Prince George Rd. Sept. 19 $510,000 Park Crossing 9725 Pallisers Terrace Sept. 30 $530,000 10308 Foxhall Drive Sept. 19 $565,000 10433 Balmoral Circle Sept. 12 $467,000 10301 Avondale Ave. Sept. 10 $525,000 10117 Hanover Woods Place Sept. 9 $465,000 Park South Station 3722 Park South Station Blvd. Sept. 11 $435,000 3702 Park South Station Blvd. Sept. 10 $417,000 Pine Valley 2301 Longleaf Drive Sept. 17 $130,000 Quail Hollow Estates 2320 Hopecrest Drive Sept. 4 $382,000 Sharon Commons 4149 Sharon Commons Lane Sept. 13 $425,000 Sharon Woods 2517 Wamath Drive Sept. 27 $1,150,000 Sherbrooke 4044 Sherbrooke Drive Sept. 13 $358,000 Spring Valley 3221 Northampton Drive Sept. 17 $350,000 6114 Colchester Place Sept. 6 $325,000 Starmount 6133 Rosecrest Drive Sept. 24 $260,000 7601 Watercrest Road Sept. 20 $331,000 7111 Woodstream Drive Sept. 16 $274,000 6121 Netherwood Drive Sept. 3 $290,000 Starmount Cove 7115 Thornrose Drive Sept. 26 $299,995 7107 Thornrose Drive Sept. 20 $324,500 7111 Thornrose Drive Sept. 13 $308,621 Woodstock 6923 Woodstock Drive Sept. 25 $320,000
Arbor Estates 6200 Rhone Drive Sept. 18 $562,000 Ashton 6823 Providence Lane Sept. 30 $628,500 3208 Jones Ridge Drive Sept. 25 $632,000 Battle Forest 724 Castlegate Drive Sept. 30 $287,000 6736 Bradstock Lane Sept. 26 $300,000 Candlewyck 2300 Lawton Bluff Road Sept. 30 $362,900
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14836 Jockeys Ridge Dr. Sept. 20 $985,000 11711 Smart Lane Sept. 16 $860,000 15119 Ballantyne Country Club Drive Sept. 4 $832,000 Ballantyne Meadows 14031 Wolf Den Lane Sept. 27 $324,900 14009 Ballantyne Meadows Drive Sept. 10 $393,000 11346 Charlotte View Dr. Sept. 9 $272,900 Berkeley 6016 Derry Hill Place Sept. 26 $565,000 5301 Rockhill Lane Sept. 17 $474,000 Bexley at Ballantyne 9429 Briarwick Lane Sept. 30 $525,000 Blakeney Greens 633 Alma Blount Blvd. Sept. 12 $390,400 Blakeney Heath 9619 Autumn Applause Drive Sept. 13 $337,000 Bridgehampton 16015 Bridgehampton Club Drive Sept. 3 $545,000 Brittany Oaks 7500 British Gardens Ln. Sept. 19 $527,000 Cady Lake 10326 Merlin Meadows Court Sept. 12 $381,000 Carrington 5931 Cabell View Court Sept. 6 $761,500 Cobblestone 9608 Black Watch Ct. Sept. 20 $497,000 10238 Willow Rock Dr. Sept. 17 $448,000 Colony Woods 7548 Yellow Pine Court Sept. 20 $275,000 7145 Powder Mill Place Sept. 5 $275,000 Daventry at Southampton Commons 9460 Graywell Lane Sept. 4 $283,000 Edinburgh 11721 Hawick Valley Ln. Sept. 17 $287,000 11735 Hawick Valley Ln. Sept. 3 $275,000 Ellington Park 8920 Arbor Grove Lane Sept. 26 $359,000 8847 Bryson Bend Drive Sept. 18 $417,000 Glenfinnan 12624 Bannock Drive Sept. 27 $349,000 Hunters Gate 6602 Lyndonville Drive Sept. 13 $359,900 Landen Meadows 8422 Leeper Drive Sept. 4 $290,000 Lansford 7903 Lansford Road Sept. 9 $382,000 Manor at Oakhaven 16612 Ardrey Place Dr. Sept. 20 $489,000 Mitchell Glen 9901 Mitchell Glen Dr. Sept. 18 $359,900 9132 Mitchell Glen Drive Sept. 6 $279,000 Piper Glen 4701 Old Course Drive Sept. 23 $1,189,000 6705 Seton House Lane Sept. 20 $611,000 Polo View 6218 Old Corral St. Sept. 19 $310,000 Providence Country Club 11620 Pine Valley Club Drive Sept. 27 $1,175,000 11317 Pine Valley Club Dr. Sept. 12 $663,500 13021 Whisper Creek Dr. Sept. 10 $659,900 5517 Sunningdale Drive Sept. 5 $835,000 Providence Pointe 15223 Birchfield Court Sept. 30 $381,500 Raeburn 12009 Parks Farm Lane Sept. 24 $311,500 11918 Parks Farm Lane Sept. 13 $304,000 12325 Parks Farm Lane Sept. 12 $342,500 8804 Gamesford Drive Sept. 12 $298,000 11716 Parks Farm Lane Sept. 6 $258,000 11715 Fernhurst Lane Sept. 5 $286,500 Rainbow Forest 9644 Rainbow Forest Dr. Sept. 4 $330,000 Raintree 3401 Windbluff Drive Sept. 25 $575,000 3525 Windbluff Drive Sept. 19 $575,000 10104 Four Mile Creek Rd. Sept. 17 $285,000 9411 Four Mile Creek Rd. Sept. 11 $230,000 8401 Raintree Lane Sept. 3 $298,000 Rea Farms 8034 Corn Hill Ave. Sept. 30 $566,999 8022 Corn Hill Ave. Sept. 20 $571,990 Saddlebrook 11011 Round Rock Road Sept. 19 $355,000 Southampton 17332 Baldwin Hall Dr. Sept. 27 $359,000 9120 Royal Highlands Ct. Sept. 26 $282,000 17410 Campbell Hall Ct. Sept. 16 $342,000 17316 Commons Crossing Drive Sept. 9 $305,000 Southampton Commons 7528 Westmill Lane Sept. 24 $295,000 17334 Westmill Lane Sept. 11 $324,000 Southridge 13005 Kornegy Drive Sept. 12 $545,000 Stone Creek Ranch 6711 Coral Rose Road Sept. 25 $435,000 6512 Springs Mill Road Sept. 12 $565,000 10634 Alvarado Way Sept. 12 $328,000 10621 Serape Road Sept. 6 $342,000 The Retreat 11501 Clems Branch Dr. Sept. 30 $517,500 11505 Clems Branch Dr. Sept. 5 $531,778 Thornhill 6610 Charter Hills Road Sept. 26 $295,000 Vanderbilt at Providence 11671 James Richard Dr. Sept. 4 $710,000 Vineyard 10426 Sundance Court Sept. 30 $450,000 White Oak 10011 Tealridge Lane Sept. 11 $290,000 6000 Dominion Place Sept. 10 $369,000 10100 Ridgemore Drive Sept. 5 $315,000 Williamsburg Raintree 9025 Peyton Randolph Drive Sept. 10 $470,000
Amberleigh 10337 Gunnison Lane Sept. 16 $450,000 Ardrey 9632 Cotton Stand Rd. Sept. 30 $615,000 Ardrey Chase 10311 Paxton Run Road Sept. 20 $480,000 11517 Ashbourne Hall Rd. Sept. 12 $465,000 Ardrey Commons 17306 Turkey Hill Road Sept. 12 $564,500 Ardrey Crest 10421 Royal Winchester Drive Sept. 23 $421,000 11453 Ardrey Crest Dr. Sept. 20 $392,500 Ardrey Woods 9428 Ardrey Woods Dr. Sept. 16 $506,000 9517 Ridgeforest Drive Sept. 12 $375,000 9436 Ardrey Woods Dr. Sept. 5 $440,000 Ashton Grove 8908 Elrose Place Sept. 27 $320,000 9248 Elrose Place Sept. 26 $327,000 Auburn Place 8509 Darcy Hopkins Dr. Sept. 30 $350,000 8612 Darcy Hopkins Dr. Sept. 26 $355,000 Ballanmoor 9820 Woodland Watch Court Sept. 4 $675,000 Ballantrae 9222 Sandpiper Drive Sept. 27 $272,000 Ballantyne Country Club
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Page 6A • South Charlotte Weekly • Oct. 11, 2019
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SPORTS South Charlotte Weekly • Oct. 11, 2019 • Page 1B
Andrew Stark Sports Editor
New powers emerge on the gridiron
For much of this season, the Charlotte Latin boys soccer team has chased hope. It’s been a while since any Charlotte-area team has advanced past the state semis in the NCISAA’s highest division of boys soccer. Country Day lost in the semifinals in 2015, but it was
he football powers that have long dominated the four major conferences in Union County, Matthews, Mint Hill and southern Mecklenburg County are idling while threats are emerging all around them, ready to assert their domination as we head into the 2020s. I spent last Friday on the sidelines at Weddington High School in utter disbelief. I’ve been covering Charlotte Catholic for over a decade now, and the whooping they got from the Warriors was something I’ve never seen before and may never see again. Weddington, the defending 3-AA champs, is hardly an underdog, but the Warriors were 0-6 all time against Catholic entering that game. Weddington lost a good portion of their offensive firepower – save for all-American running back Will Shipley, who is spectacular by the way – and much of their defense. But they’ve retooled in a big way. Weddington beat Catholic 45-0 last week. The Cougars hadn’t lost a conference game since 2009, a streak of 66 consecutive games. I don’t think they’ve ever lost quite like that. The Warriors are emphatically now the new class of the Southern Carolinas. But look around ... it’s happening everywhere. Take the Southwestern 4A, where Butler has set the standard for so long. They beat Myers Park to win it last season but needed overtime to beat winless Rocky River two weeks ago. They rebounded to beat Porter Ridge last week, but still. On Oct. 12, Butler will face nationally ranked Myers Park, who is trying to take over that conference after falling in the regional final last year. How about in the So. Meck 7? Ardrey Kell was awarded the conference title last year after three teams finished 5-1 in league play, but the Knights finished with a losing record. That didn’t seem very championship-worthy to me. The Knights are 5-1 overall this season and flexing their muscles as the league standard. It looks like similar things could
see LATIN, Page 3B
see STARK, Page 2B
Country Day coach Dustin Swineheart (top, center) huddles his team following its come-from-behind 5-4 win over previously unbeaten Charlotte Latin on Oct. 3. The Bucs are 10-9 this season but hope that win can jumpstart a playoff run. Andrew Stark/SCW photo
Bucs rally for confidence-boosting win
We believe this group can compete for a state championship and it’s games like this that really validate it and lets us know that we’re good enough and we have the confidence to do it.” • Dustin Swineheart Country Day coach
by Andrew Stark email@example.com
CHARLOTTE – The Country Day soccer team has been inconsistent at times this season, and it seemed that was going to be the case again Oct. 3 as rival and unbeaten Charlotte Latin raced out to a 3-0 halftime lead. It had to have been a case of here we go again for the Bucs, who had given up three firsthalf goals in the team’s previous meeting earlier this month before eventually falling, 5-1.
But this time it was different. “At halftime we told the boys this,” said Country Day coach Dustin Swineheart. “The second half of this game is a mental battle and it’s the belief that you think you can go and get this game back. A game like this can really boost this and help these guys have the confidence, but it was up to them.” The Bucs came out in the second half with much more confidence, looking to prove they were capable of competing with the best in the state, despite their
10-9 overall record and 5-4 mark in the CISAA that has them tied with Providence Day for third place in the conference. “We’re more dangerous than the scoreboard indicated last time, and I think that’s why teams have been sleeping on us,” said senior Philip Scheurer. “This time it came down to finishing chances, and we were able to make the most of ours.” The Bucs got a goal and an assist from Johnny Bingham, but see BUCS, Page 3B
Once unbeaten, Latin looks to rebound in postseason by Andrew Stark firstname.lastname@example.org
Charlotte Latin’s Daniel Derraik (11) sneaks a shot past the Country Day goalkeeper. Derraik leads the team in both scoring and assists this season. He scored twice in the loss to the Bucs. Andrew Stark/SCW photo
FOOTBALL SUPER 7
Ardrey Kell, CISAA teams on the rise 1. Myers Park (6-0) Last week: No. 1 Result: Beat Rocky River 62-7 This week: Butler (4-2) Quarterback Drake Maye threw five touchdown passes as the Mustangs destroyed Rocky River 62-7. The Mustang offense is averaging 56.8 points per game this season. That’s more than three touchdowns per game better than last year’s squad scored when they reached the regional final. Even scarier, this defense has three shutouts and allowed 31 points through six games. Both of those statistics are by far school records at this pace, but bigger tests
await for Myers Park starting this week with Butler. These teams have jockeyed for position over the last couple seasons, splitting the last four meetings. Myers Park has won two of the past three though, knocking Butler out of the playoffs both times. 2. Ardrey Kell (5-1) Last week: No. 4 Result: Beat Harding 28-27 This week: at West Meck (3-2) The job Greg Jachym has done in his first season with the Knights has been nothing short of miraculous. This team came into the year surrounded by
hype that maybe this could be the season they’d put it all together, but there were so many questions. Jachym and his talented team have provided all of the answers, including last week when they edged Harding by a point. But good teams find a way to win, and the Knights are proving they’re legit each and every week. This week is a battle of defending co-conference champs from last year. 3. Providence Day (5-1) Last week: No. 3 Result: Lost 14-13 to Christ School see SUPER 7, Page 2B
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Providence Day defensive tackle Jacolbe Cowan (12) is ranked the No. 7 overall prospect in N.C.’s Class of 2020 and the No. 15 defensive tackle in the country. He committed to Ohio State on Oct. 4 out of more than 30 scholarship offers from around the country. Andrew Stark/SCW photo
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Page 2B • South Charlotte Weekly • Oct. 11, 2019
(continued from page 1B)
(continued from page 1B)
This week: at Charlotte Latin (6-0) The Chargers blew a golden opportunity last week when their offense couldn’t get going against Christ School and they suffered their first loss of the season. They won’t move down, however, because of what happened around them. Defensive end Jacolbe Cowan made the announcement that he’s committed to Ohio State, and he teams with North Carolina commit Kedrick Bingley-Jones to form a nasty defensive front. They’ll need the offense to play much better, but this front four is good enough to carry the Chargers to a state title.
be at play in the CISAA, a league mostly dominated by Charlotte Christian over the past decade or so. The Knights had a shocking 50-point loss earlier in the season and were defeated by Country Day to end a long conference winning streak. I’m not ready to say Charlotte Christian is losing its grip on the top spot, it’s that others have come up to challenge the Knights. Country Day is 6-1, off to its best start in at least a decade. Charlotte Latin, despite losing its starting quarterback early in the season, is 6-0 and off to its best start since Daniel Jones was its quarterback. Providence Day looked unstoppable until they sort of stopped themselves in a 14-13 loss to Christ School that dropped the Chargers down to 5-1. Providence Day and Latin meet this week in a critical battle, which will have the winner that much closer to joining Country Day as they challenge Charlotte Christian. The Knights aren’t out of it. Christian is on its third quarterback already this season, but starter Matthew Tuomala is due back from injury soon and they’re talented and well-coached. This week will be a big one with huge conference matchups across the board, and time will tell how it all will play out. But don’t say I didn’t tell you so if the powers change across the board in 2019.
4. Butler (4-2) Last week: No. 5 Result: Beat Porter Ridge 35-14 This week: at Myers Park (6-0) The Bulldogs struggled to do anything last week and ended regulation tied before beating winless Rocky River in overtime. Last week, the Bulldogs got defensive and shut down a Porter Ridge ground attack that had been running for close to 300 yards per game during their four-game win streak. But the Bulldogs were resilient, limiting the Pirates to just 37 rushing yards on a paltry 1.3 yards per carry. They’ll need more of that defense this week as the Bulldogs try to slow down unbeaten Myers Park. 5. Charlotte Latin (6-0) Last week: No. 6 Result: Beat High Point Christian (28-14) This week: at Providence Day (5-1) The Hawks just keep winning. For the second consecutive week, coach Justin Hardin led his team to big road wins, this one defeating High Point Christian by two touchdowns. The Hawks defense forced five turnovers to help with their effort. Offensively, Charles Watson threw a pair of touchdowns to Andrew Sum-
The high-flying Charlotte Latin Hawks have started the season 6-0, including winning their last two games after long road trips. This week, Latin has a chance to make a huge statement when they travel to 5-1 Providence Day in a huge CISAA game. Photo courtesy of Angel Trimble
ichrast and Carter Stockwell, who also added a rushing touchdown. Ja’varis Bufford also added a late score that essentially put the game away. A win over the Chargers would make a big statement. 6. Country Day (6-1) Last week: No. 7 Result: Beat Catawba Ridge 28-21 This week: at Ravenscroft (5-2) Quarterback Russell Tabor and receiver Stephen Payne have a nice connection going, and the two helped carry Country Day to a big non-conference win last week against Fort Mill’s newest public school. Tabor was 8-of-15 for 165 yards, two touchdowns and a pick. Tabor also ran five times for 18 yards and another two scores. Payne was the beneficiary of both Tabor touchdown passes and finished with four catches for 117 yards.
7. Charlotte Christian (3-2) Last week: N/R Result: Beat Trinity Christian (28-20) This week: Christ School (4-1) The Knights took down a Trinity Christian team that was unbeaten with star running back Chavon Mceachern and three offensive linemen that are 350 pounds or bigger. They hadn’t scored less than 49 points in a game, but the Knights defense tightened up and played exceptionally well. Offensively, Henry Rutledge led the ground game that has the Knights back in business after an unexpected loss to Country Day. Charlotte Christian will have to defend the pass this week against the Greenies, but a win could set them up to run the table down the stretch. Dropped out: Charlotte Catholic (2-3)
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South Charlotte Weekly • Oct. 11, 2019 • Page 3B
Week 8 high school football game picks Ardrey Kell (5-1) at West Meck (3-2) Jared Joseph, Cedric Gray and Michael Hetzel continue to star on offense for Ardrey Kell, who may have been fortunate to win by one point over Harding last week. West Meck tied for the conference championship last year, and running back Willie Hopper Jr. and Jmari Taylor have already run for over 1,000 yards combined. Winner: Ardrey Kell Butler (4-2) at Myers Park (6-0) The heavyweights of the Southwestern 4A meet for the showdown of the year. Myers Park is averaging more than 58 points per game while the defense has allowed just 31 total points through six games this year. Butler clamped down on Porter Ridge’s run game last week and showed why that defense can be elite. Can the offense keep up, though? Winner: Myers Park Sun Valley (1-5) at Charlotte Catholic (2-3) Parkwood mauled Sun Valley 40-6 last week, officially putting an end to any playoff hopes unless the Spartans score a few highly improbable wins starting with this one. As bad as the Cougars looked last week, they are the defending state champs until someone beats them in the playoffs and should come out playing with a purpose. Winner: Charlotte Catholic Charlotte Christian (3-2) at Christ School (4-1) Charlotte Christian looked much better last week with backup Brett Adams holding it down for injured starter Matthew Tuomala. Christ School has one of the top QBs in the state with Navy Shuler, but this Christian defense looked unbreakable last week. Winner: Charlotte Christian Country Day (6-1) at Ravenscroft (4-2) Country Day quarterback Russell Tabor is making big plays with his arm and legs, leading the Bucs revival. Ravenscroft quarterback Gavin Mason has over 1,000 yards, 14 touchdowns and loves to spread the ball around. Whichever quarterback plays better wins. Winner: Country Day
Charlotte Latin (6-0) at Providence Day (5-1) The winner of this game will be set to challenge for the league title while the loser automatically gets put in a tough spot. Latin forced five turnovers last week and got another great game from quarterback Charles Watson and running back Carter Stockwell. The Providence Day defense is nasty, but the offense has to get it in gear against this opportunistic defense. Winner: Providence Day Covenant Day (2-5) at High Point Christian (4-2) Covenant Day moved the ball well last week against Metrolina Christian but couldn’t stop the Warriors defensively despite forcing three turnovers. Speaking of turnovers, High Point Christian committed five of them at home last week and could be upset prone. Winner: High Point Christian Independence (3-3) at Porter Ridge (4-2) Indy quarterback Arnold Taylor threw for over 300 yards and three touchdowns with Brevin Caldwell and Trevor Bryan (two TDs) as the beneficiaries. Porter Ridge was limited to 1.3 yards per carry last week at Butler, but the Pirates want to run the ball. Who wins the battle of two conflicting styles of play? Winner: Porter Ridge Providence (2-5) at South Meck (0-7) Providence got going on the ground with Jamir Price and Jake Snapp, who scored two rushing touchdowns and on a 70-something yard catch and run. South Meck is still looking for its first win of the season and should get it soon, just maybe not this week as the Panthers look to run through the conference schedule. Winner: Providence Rocky River (0-5) at Hickory Ridge (5-1) Rocky River was very impressive in a close loss to Butler two weeks ago but couldn’t even get in the way of Myers Park last week. Hickory Ridge is still alive in the Southwestern 4A title chase and won’t be distracted this week. WInner: Hickory Ridge
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Country Day stars Tyler Swineheart (No. 10) and Philip Scheurer were instrumental in the 5-4 win over 14-0 Charlotte Latin on Oct. 3. Swineheart scored three second half goals and Scheurer put in the winner with 46 seconds left in regulation to help the Bucs overcome a 3-0 halftime deficit. Andrew Stark/SCW photo
In the win over Latin, it was the Bucs who controlled the set pieces and took advantage of the 50-50 balls. Coach Swineheart said that in some of the losses, those have been the issues that have held his team back, but the margin for error has always been small. Now, with a win over an unbeaten rival after an unlikely comeback, coach Swineheart and his guys are hoping the momentum carries over into the postseason. “I don’t think anybody but our fans and ourselves thought we had a chance today,” Scheurer said. “We were down 3-0 and it was pretty demoralizing, but I always knew there was a chance. Up until the last minute we kept on fighting and it turned out for us. I think this could be big for us.” Although the Bucs lost to Covenant Day in their following game, they are hoping the win over Latin can propel them the rest of the way. “We took one on the chin from these boys the last time, so it was a good validation for these guys that they can compete with anyone,” coach Swineheart said. “Right now, this is the highlight moment for them so far. It’s really sweet and I’m proud of them but I hope we can use this and let this carry us.”
BUCS (continued from page 1B)
looked dead in the water after Latin star Daniel Derraik scored his second goal of the game to give the Hawks what seemed like a comfortable 4-2 advantage. But that lead would not last. Junior Tyler Swineheart scored three second-half goals, including one with the ball bouncing around the box and with just a few minutes remaining. With 46 seconds left, Scheurer pocketed the game-winner past the Latin keeper, and the Bucs held on for an improbable 5-4 come-from-behind win they are hoping will spur something special. “I think right now it’s two things for us,” coach Swineheart said. “First, you obviously want to finish high in your conference, but secondly it’s a belief inside of this team that they can win every game that we play. We believe this group can compete for a state championship and it’s games like this that really validate it and let’s us know that we’re good enough and we have the confidence to do it.”
ing home-field advantage all the way, which is huge. That was bad.” While they have been on a recent slide, this Latin team seems to have it all. Offensively, the team is averaging nearly 3.5 goals per game with a very balanced attack. Daniel Derraik leads the team with 13 goals and 13 assists, but he’s had lots of help lighting up the scoreboard. Braden Panther has scored 10 times and dished out seven assists, Ben McCarter has scored eight goals and dished out five assists and Mack Carpenter has scored eight times and added eight assists. All four of those players are seniors and a big reason why the Hawks have transformed from a team that finished 12-8-1 last year and lost in the first round to one that has spent much of this season unbeaten. A big part of the recent surge in goals allowed has been an injury to McCarter that occurred in the Country Day game and the loss of centerback Andrew Cowan. Those holes in the defense have become apparent, but this team is geared for a playoff run with a much-improved defense centered around McCarter, Cowan and the goalkeeper brother tandem of senior Sam Shumate and freshman Sutton Shumate. That combination has limited opponents’ goals from 35 last season to just 19 this year. That, combined with the senior scoring options, has the Hawks wanting to get back to health and get back on the track they were riding. “We have been playing really well and the defense has been good,” Horton said. “I think guys were exhausted. We don’t sub much in the back (against Country Day). We didn’t sub any except for the injury. “We have to be better, but we have been playing well. Hopefully, we can get back to it.”
LATIN (continued from page 1B)
the Hawks who last claimed a state title for southern Mecklenburg all the way back in 2008. With Charlotte Latin cruising through opponents and finding new ways to win with their diverse offense and much-improved defense, it seemed like they could be the team to break the recent trend. The team went through a five-game stretch early in the season where they allowed just one goal. They outscored opponents 53-10 on the season through its first 14 games, all of which they won. But that came crashing to a halt when the Hawks suffered two injuries in their back line and a stunning 5-4 loss to Country Day, a middle-of-the-pack team hovering around .500. That loss stings worse after the Hawks jumped out to a 3-0 halftime lead and seemed to be in complete control. Turns out they weren’t. In the Hawks following game, they lost again, this time 4-1 to rival Providence Day. A defense that had allowed 12 goals through their 14-0 start has now allowed seven in just the second halves of the past two games and nine total. Long-time coach Lee Horton hopes it’s a wake-up call for the once-unbeaten and now reeling Latin squad that played Charlotte Christian on Oct. 10 in their final regular season win after South Charlotte Weekly’s press deadline. “I hope it is,” he said following the loss to Country Day on Oct. 3. “It’s a big thing for seeding. Even though we beat Wesleyan, the seeding is done with strength of schedule and common opponents outweighs head-tohead. They beat Country Day and now we’ve split with them so it could keep us from hav-
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DINING SCORES Health departments in Mecklenburg and Union counties inspected these restaurants from Sept. 27 to Oct. 3:
• Harris Teeter (meat/seafood), 4101 Park Road – 98.5 • Jimmy Johns, 4500 Park Road – 96.5 • McDonald’s, 2625 South Blvd. – 96.5 • Queen City Juicery, 4325 Park Road – 98 • Renaissance Charlotte, 5501 Carnegie Blvd. – 90 • Smashburger, 4444 Park Road
• 131 Main, 5970 Fairview Road – 98.5 – 96 • Bulla Gastrobar, 4310 Sharon • Taco Bell, 1800 E. Woodlawn Road – 94 Road – 96.5 • The Cowfish, 4310 Sharon Road • Which Wich Superior Sand– 95 wiches, 1600 E. Woodlawn Road • Earth Fare (deli/bakery), 721 – 96.5 Governor Morrison St. – 94.5 • Kool Runninz, 3500 Latrobe Drive – 96 • McCormick & Schmick’s Sea• JC Tacos, 1343 Sharon Road food, 4335 Barclay Downs Drive W. – 90 – 95 • La Lonchera Latapatia, 10703 • Panera Bread, 306 S. Sharon Park Road – 90 Amity Road – 96 The New York Times Syndication Sales Corporation • Showmars, 9925 Park Cedar • Passion Food Catering, 1636 620 Eighth Avenue, New Drive – 97.5 SardisYork, Road N.N.Y. – 98 10018 • Whole For FoodsInformation Market, 6610 Call: •1-800-972-3550 Queen City Juicery, 2907 ProviFairview For Road – Release 96 dence Road – 97.5 Wednesday, February 27,2019 2019 ForRelease Tuesday, February 26, • The Square Peg, 3500 Latrobe
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Drive – 95.5
• Chopstick Restaurant, 9626 Monroe Road – 98.5 • Rios Steakhouse, 1605 Galleria Blvd. – 97
• Mod Pizza, 15127 Ballancroft Pkwy. – 97 • Publix/Starbucks, 11222 Providence Road W. – 100 • Super G Mart (meat market), 7323 E. Independence Blvd. – 90 • Wendy’s, 16055 Johnston Road – 90.5 • Zapata’s Mexican Restaurant, 15105 John J Delaney Drive – 98.5
Edited by Will Shortz 11
20 23 22
No. 0122 0123
• Amos’ Southend: Runnin Down a Dream • Evening Muse: William Matheny; Arson Dailey • Hinson’s Drive In: Mark Starnes and The Boys • Kristopher’s: Music Bingo • Mia Famiglia: Karaoke • Moochies Tavern: Coconut Groove Band • Neighborhood Theatre: BJ The Chicago Kid • PNC Pavilion: Brantley Gilbert • Queens South: Funkyard Dog • Southern Range: Dan Staton Duo • Spectrum Center: Alabama • Steady Eddy’s: Jade Moore • Stooges Pub: Bad Romeo • Stumptown Station: Matthew Ablan • Trail House: Wreckless w/ Karen Pressley Byrd • Treehouse Vineyards: Monkeytime Band • Underground: Electric Feels
Oct. 12 • Carolina Beer Temple: Jade Moore • Dunwellz: Music Bingo • Evening Muse: Dot.s and Foxfire Run • Fox’s Alley: Monkeytime Band • Franklin Court: Nate Randall Duo • Kristopher’s: Karaoke • Mac’s Speed: Johnny Burgin • Mary O’Neil’s: The Mr. Vague Trio • Moochies Tavern: Next O’Kin • Neighborhood Theatre: Reckless Kelly • Spectrum Center: Chance the Rapper • Stooges Pub: Off the Record • Stumptown Station: Mark & Brian • Trail House: Chasin the Rain • Treehouse Vineyards: RJ Adams
• Evening Muse: Michaela Anne 59
Oct. 14 • Evening Muse: Open Mic • Fillmore: Coheed and Cambria w/ The Contortionist and Astronoid
Oct. 15 PUZZLE BY BY JOHN AMANDA CHUNG AND PUZZLE E. BENNETT ANDKARL JEFF NI CHEN
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subscriptions: Today’s Today’s puzzle puzzle and and more more than than 7,000 7,000 past past Online subscriptions: puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 ($39.95 aa year). year). puzzles, about and and comment comment on on each each puzzle: puzzle: nytimes.com/wordplay. nytimes.com/wordplay. Read about
• DreamChaser’s: Music Bingo • Evening Muse: Jesse Lamar Williams • Fillmore: The Noise • Mia Famiglia: Music Bingo • Middle James: Music Bingo • Moochies Tavern: Shannon’s Jam • Trail House: Music Bingo
Oct. 16 • Amos’ Southend: Adelitas Way • Beantown Tavern: Chuck Johnson Duo • Evening Muse: Coral Creek • Hickory Tavern: Music Bingo • Ovens Auditorium: Bethel Music
• Moochies Tavern: Music Bingo • Pizza Peel: Music Bingo • Seaboard Brewing: Todd Langdon
Venues Charlotte • Amos’ Southend: 1423 S. Tryon St. • Evening Muse: 3227 N. Davidson St. • Fillmore: 820 Hamilton St. • Neighborhood Theatre: 511 E. 36th St. Ovens Auditorium: 2900 E. Independence Blvd. • PNC Pavilion: 707 Pavilion Blvd. Spectrum Center: 333 E. Trade St. • Underground: 820 Hamilton St. Indian Trail • Hickory Tavern: 6455 Old Monroe Road • Mia Famiglia: 7870 Idlewild Road • Trail House: 6751 Old Monroe Road Matthews • Beantown Tavern: 130 Matthews Station St. • Carolina Beer Temple: 131 Matthews Station St. • Hinson’s Drive In: 2761 CPCC Lane • Kristophers: 250 N. Trade St. • Moochies Tavern: 15060 Idlewild Road • Pizza Peel: 110 Matthews Station St. • Seaboard Brewing: 213 N. Trade St. • Steady Eddy’s: 2216 E. John St. • Stumptown Station: 107 N. Trade St. Mint Hill • Dunwellz: 7110 Brighton Park Drive • Stooges Pub: 13230 Albemarle Road Monroe • Fox’s Alley: 1901 Skyway Drive • Franklin Court: 232 E. Franklin St. • Iron Thunder: 608 W. Roosevelt Blvd. • Southern Range: 151 S. Stewart St. • Treehouse Vineyards: 301 Bay St. Pineville • Middle James Brewing: 400 N. Polk St. Waxhaw • Bistro D’Antonio: 3909 Providence Road S. • DreamChaser’s: 115 E. N. Main St. • Emmet’s Social: 401 E. S. Main St. • Mary O’Neill’s: 116 W. N. Main St. • Queens South: 1201 N. Broome St.
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• Amos’ Southend: Butcher Brown • Bistro D’Antonio: Will Lee • Emmet’s Social: Lisa De Novo • Evening Muse: Brian Dunne and Kate Rhudy • Fillmore: Nahko and Medicine for the People • Iron Thunder: Jade Moore
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ATHLETE OF THE WEEK
HENRY RUTLEDGE CHARLOTTE CHRISTIAN FOOTBALL
The junior running back is working his way back from an injury, and carried the ball 15 times for 125 yards and two touchdowns, all of which were season highs. The Knights knocked off previously unbeaten Trinity Christian. Are you a coach and know an incredible athlete you’d like us to feature? email us at Andrew@cmgweekly.com
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South Charlotte Weekly • Oct. 11, 2019 • Page 5B
Wanting to run a classified ad? CALL 704-849-2261 Monday - Friday. We accept credit cards. MISCELLANEOUS SAVE YOUR HOME! Are you behind paying your MORTGAGE? Denied a Loan Modification? Is the bank threatening foreclosure? CALL Homeowner’s Relief Line now! FREE CONSULTATION 844-359-4330 NEW AUTHORS WANTED! Page Publishing will help you self-publish your own book. FREE author submission kit! Limited offer! Why wait? Call now: 844-660-6943 Get DIRECTV! ONLY $35/month! 155 Channels & 1000s of Shows/ Movies On Demand (w/ SELECT All Included Package.) PLUS Stream on Up to FIVE Screens Simultaneously at No Addt’l Cost. Call DIRECTV 1-877-666-2821 Spectrum Triple Play! TV, Internet & Voice for $99.97/mo. Fastest Internet. 100 MB per second speed. Free Primetime on Demand. Unlimited Voice. NO CONTRACTS. Call 1-855-528-4962 or visit http://tripleplaytoday. com/southeast DISH Network $59.99 For 190 Channels! Add High Speed Internet for ONLY $14.95/month. Best Technology. Best Value. Smart HD DVR Included. FREE Installation. Some restrictions apply. Call 1-855-4197188 Denied Social Security Disability? Appeal! If you’re 50+, filed for SSD and denied, our attorneys can help get you approved! No money out of pockets! Call 1-866411-1551 Lung Cancer? And Age 60+? You And Your Family May Be Entitled To Significant Cash Award. No Risk. No Money Out Of Pocket. For Information Call 855331-4660 ENERGY SAVING NEW WINDOWS! Beautify your home! Save on monthly energy bills with NEW WINDOWS from 1800Remodel! Up to 18 months no interest. Restrictions apply. Call Now 1-877-287-8229
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Page 6B • South Charlotte Weekly • Oct. 11, 2019
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Vol. 19, Num. 41