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JUNE 12 PRIMARY ELECTION: MEET THE CANDIDATES HHH
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Through his nonprofit Fostering Great Ideas, David White is on a mission to improve the lives of children in foster care
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An afternoon in Paris with Face a Face
PAGE 3 Will Crooks / Greenville Journal
THEY SAID IT
“It’s not as simple as saying, ‘Jackson is a genocidal murderer’ or ‘Jackson was an American hero.’” Actor Benjamin Taylor Davis, who will play Andrew Jackson in the Warehouse Theatre’s production of “Bloody Bloody Andrew Jackson,” on the seventh U.S. president’s complicated legacy – p. 36
“I’d like to see ease of getting across Wade Hampton and getting to Wade Hampton, possibly without a car.” Dellwood resident Jeff Nance, on improvements he’d like to see to the traffic-heavy boulevard — p. 20
“It’s still the sound that I want; it’s just someone else doing it or showing me how.” Sophie Allison, of the band Soccer Mommy, on working with collaborators for her first studio album, “Clean” – p. 43
The current number of volunteers at Fostering Great Ideas, a 501(c)(3) nonprofit that hopes to improve the lives and experiences of children in foster care
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Views from your community
50 years after his assassination, Robert F. Kennedy still represents the type of leadership we need By Jalen Elrod The 1960s were a tumultuous time in the story of America. The oppression and brutality of Jim Crow. The pain of American lives lost on battlefields abroad. The shackles of poverty barring so many from prosperity. All of that history forced a reckoning in America in that decade. Looking back, we remember those who marched and died to end segregation that rendered black Americans as second-class citizens and forced America to question whether the ideal of “all men are created equal” was reflected in its reality. We remember the beginnings of the War on Poverty that was never won. We remember the protests over the Vietnam War and the lives of American service members lost. We remember the leaders and those who this nation has made icons who were lost in those years. Robert F. Kennedy was one of those leaders. It’s been 50 years since Sen. Kennedy was assassinated, shot down in his campaign for the presidency. Those who remember this time tell me they remembered the hope he engendered during his campaign in 1968, a hope that nearly matched the angst and pain they felt when he was taken. Like so many leaders before him in that decade. As Americans, we have a tendency to put our faith in men rather than values. We feel the urge to give devotion to leaders we see as upholding an ideal as opposed to being devoted to the ideal itself. We’ve done that with Kennedy, remembering him as a beacon and not as a man. Kennedy was a man who in his younger years worked for Sen. Joseph McCarthy during the latter’s false Red Scare. As U.S. attorney general, Kennedy ordered the wiretapping of Martin Luther King Jr. and other civil rights leaders. In 1963, Kennedy called on acclaimed author James Baldwin to organize a now infamous meeting with black Americans aimed at improving race relations in the United States. It was in this meeting Kennedy engaged in a heated argument with a young civil rights activist named Jerome Smith. Smith had seen some of the worst of what Jim Crow had to offer people who looked like him. He’d been beaten by police in Mississippi for his activism. He’d endured white mobs in his participation in the Freedom Rides. The young man told Kennedy he would “never, never, never” join the military to fight for America. Kennedy took great offense. He couldn’t comprehend why a black man would not feel at all compelled to give his life for a country that told him over and over again that the lives of those who looked like him didn’t matter.
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Yet, like the American people themselves, Kennedy grew. As he became a United States senator, he came to understand through the valor of the foot soldiers of the civil rights movement that he had an obligation to use the privileges life had afforded him to fight for justice. He would travel to impoverished communities around the country, seeing the abysmal living conditions of those who the wealthiest nation in the world left behind and became driven to change it. He would see the quagmire of the Vietnam War for what it was. All of these challenges that faced the nation fueled Kennedy’s presidential campaign in 1968. Of his running, he said, “I do not run for the presidency merely to oppose any man, but to propose new policies. I run because I am convinced that this country is on a perilous course and because I have such strong feelings about what must be done, and I feel that I’m obliged to do all I can.” In his campaign, he brought together coalitions of black Americans, Hispanics, and impoverished voters and became seen by many as the champion of those forgotten in this nation. A champion last seen in triumph after his win in the California Democratic primary in 1968, only to be struck down moments later. The 1960s ended with a sense of hopelessness for many Americans. It seems the great victories of the decade came with a price. Martin Luther King Jr. Malcolm X. Kennedy’s own brother, President John F. Kennedy. All slain by an assassin’s bullet. All seen as beacons yet, at times, not like imperfect men. Robert F. Kennedy was such a man. He was flawed. He was privileged and abused his power. But like America, he grew. He saw wrong and tried to right it. He saw suffering and tried to heal it. In this present time in America where so many feel forgotten and without hope, it is incumbent upon each American to set out to make this nation more closely align with its ideals. Like Kennedy, we are flawed but must rise up anyhow to fight for those ideals.
Jalen Elrod is the president of the Greenville Young Democrats.
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David White (founder and CEO), Hope Woford (student advocate), and Jasmine Brockman (program manager) of Fostering Great Ideas
One local nonprofit views life in foster care through a child’s eyes
FOSTERING GREAT IDEAS
Words by Melody Wright | Photo by Will Crooks
Scared. Alone. Confused.
Removed from the certainty of the familiar and placed in the world of unknowns, most children entering foster care fear the upcoming journey. Last year, more than 437,000 children in the U.S. lived in foster care, according to data from the Adoption and Foster Care Analysis and Reporting System. Children are placed in foster care after being removed from their homes for a variety of reasons (often abuse, neglect, incarceration, drug abuse, or voluntary placement). Moving from home to home with their belongings in trash bags, children in foster care can easily forget their worth. “It’s awful,” Jasmine Brockman says. “It makes you feel like we’re trash.” Brockman lived in
21 different homes during her seven to eight years in foster care. For every move up until she moved into her adopted home, she carried her belongings in trash bags. “They were put in a situation that was out of their control, and they’re kids just like everybody else,” Hope Woford says of children in foster care. “They want their families back. They want someone to love and care about them.” Woford lived in care for about four years before she was adopted at the age of 13. Brockman and Woford are just two of many people who have grown up or are growing up in foster care. They have this in common with one another, as well as the children they now work with at Fostering Great Ideas in Greenville.
The initial idea FGI founder and CEO David White asked a question eight years ago to a Department of Social Services director in Brick Street Café. “Can our community do significantly more to improve the lives of children who live in foster care?” After three listening sessions in 2010 with great responses form the community, FGI developed in 2011 under guidance from the Community Foundation of Greenville. One year later, FGI operated on its own as a 501(c)(3) nonprofit. “By 2015, we hired our first program staff, and now, we have 11 part-time staff, myself, over 400 volunteers, 225 donors, and operations in Greenville, Spartanburg, and Denver, Colorado,” White explains.
06.08.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 9
As an individual and an entrepreneur, White is most concerned about what matters to the children in care. “We are the entrepreneurial complement to the current DSS system of care,” White says. “And the entrepreneurial complement always asks that question of how to change the life of the child in a stressed environment.”
The driving forces
Brockman and Woford use their personal experiences to help in this effort. Brockman manages the mentor program, Life Support. And, Woford manages a component of the program called College Fellows for those ages 17 and up. For Brockman, the mentoring program was crucial. Being a mentee herself, she formed a strong relationship with her mentor, who is now her mother. “It was a really life-changing experience for me and it did save me personally.” “It’s amazing what just having one committed relationship can do for a kid,” Brockman says. A lot of children in foster care are viewed as “troubled kids,” she says, and some children begin to believe that for themselves. “So, the fact that if a person commits, it’s like, ‘What do they see that I don’t see in myself?’ Then they start thinking, ‘Well, I must be pretty amazing for this person to actually love me and be committed,’” Brockman says. “Then, they start changing their mindset, which then makes them change how they want their life to be.” As part of her job, Brockman reads the reports from mentors of the program, and she says it often brings her to tears of gratitude for the mentors.
“They were put in a situation that was out of their control, and they’re kids just like everybody else. They want their families back. They want someone to love and care about them.” – Hope Woford
“I just want to be like, ‘Thank you for giving these kids a chance and a voice and actually making them see that they are worth everything good,’” she says. “The life that they had in the beginning wasn’t because it was their choice. I feel like [children in foster care] deserve goodness.” Woford also witnesses the positive difference FGI makes in these children’s lives. Growing up as an older sister protecting her younger siblings, Woford understands the struggles of siblings being separated in foster care.
She saw her brother once and never saw her baby sister during her four years in foster care. “Not seeing them every day, not seeing them every month, just going years, it’s awful and it’s not fair,” Woford says. “So, I think SibLink bringing them together once a month is fantastic. I think it’s one of the best programs for sure.” Working with College Fellows, Woford stresses the importance of supporting children wishing to pursue a college education. “I think our College Fellows’ mission
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10 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 06.08.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM ultimately is every child, every young adult deserves to go to college if they want to, whether they’re in foster care or not.” Through Greenville Technical College making its aggregate data available, Woford discovered that she was the only graduating student in four years who self-identified as coming from foster care. This astonishing graduation rate for children in care inspired the creation of College Fellows. Children in foster care may be untrusting and difficult to reach at first due to the instability in their lives. But, Woford says, once you get past that point and they see that you keep coming back, the children begin to open up. They think, “OK, maybe this person does really care. Maybe I can start to trust people and I can achieve my goals and I can see my siblings. I can still love my family and not feel bad about that,” Woford explains. “So, I think Fostering Great Ideas really grasps all those concepts really well.”
The lasting mission While White, who teaches MBA-level entrepreneurship at Clemson University, has not experienced growing up in foster care, he has made improving the lives of these children his life mission. “My whole life has been focused on individuals who do not feel that they are seen. As a result, it solely became the child in care,” he says. “The greatest compliment I had was, ‘How long were you in foster care?’ So, when I was asked that, it made me know that even though I was never in foster care, that I listened well and that I was responsive to the needs of
“The greatest compliment I had was, ‘How long were you in foster care?’ So, when I was asked that, it made me know that even though I was never in foster care, that I listened well and that I was responsive to the needs of individuals who, frankly, often feel invisible.” – David White
individuals who, frankly, often feel invisible.” With that entrepreneurial mindset, White framed FGI around the question, how would a child improve foster care if he had the authority to do so? “They would find ways to lower their pain to allow them to feel dignity at every point, to build relationships that matter to them, and to engage the community,” he says. These points are what gave structure to FGI’s Journey Through Foster Care programs. The programs begin as soon as the children enter care by giving them a friend, a teddy bear. The journey continues with programs focused on making positive memories during family visits, spending Thanksgiving holidays together, and providing luggage for the children. FGI also offers programs to support the mothers and allow the children to share their stories, reconnect with siblings, receive mentoring, and receive academic and campus support for higher education. “The composite nature of all this is to restore the dignity of the child, to rebuild their sense of wonder,” White summarizes. “And then to build relationships that matter to them, and then bring the community around the whole thing.” To engage the community, FGI inspires others to foster, launches faith-based foster care ministries, improves policy at the state level through Speak Up, and offers a foster care simulation called Life in Limbo. Through its grass-roots movement to improve law and judicial processes, two bills crafted by FGI have become law, and three more bills it has helped develop are becoming law.
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MEET THE PRIMARY CANDIDATES GREENVILLE COUNTY COUNCIL
What you need to know before heading to the polls on Tuesday, June 12 WORDS BY CINDY LANDRUM Greenville County voters will go to the polls Tuesday for primaries. They will decide the Republican or Democratic nominees in nine local and state races. In many cases, the winner of the primary will likely win that office since no other candidates filed to run for the seat. They’ll also decide which of a long grocery list of candidates will appear on the ballot in November to replace U.S. Rep. Trey Gowdy. Polls are open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. For those who can’t make it to the polls on election day, in-person absentee voting is available in Conference Room H of Greenville County Square on Friday, June 8, and Monday, June 11, from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. In-person voting is open Saturday, June 9, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Voters should use the Human Services Agencies entrance of County Square. Voters must present valid identification at the polling location of the precinct where they are registered to vote. Acceptable ID includes a valid South Carolina driver’s license, concealed weapons permit, state identification card issued by the DMV, federal military ID card, U.S. passport, or South Carolina voter registration card that has a picture. The ID must be current and not expired. There are exceptions for voters who are properly registered and cannot get one of the above photo IDs. To vote using the exception, a person must have his voter registration card. In addition to the contested primaries, each political party has some advisory questions on the ballot. Republicans will be asked whether they believe voters should have the option to choose to affiliate with a political party when they register to vote or change their voter registration in South Carolina, and whether the state’s tax code should be brought into conformity with the new Trump tax cuts in the federal tax code for maximum simplification and to lower the overall tax burden on South Carolina taxpayers and businesses. Questions on the Democratic ballot are whether voters support passage of a state law allowing doctors to prescribe medical marijuana to patients, and if they support passage of a state law requiring the governor of South Carolina to accept all federal revenues offered to support Medicaid and Medicaid expansion efforts in the state.
After serving as the District 28 representative on Greenville County Council for the past 12 years, incumbent Fred Payne decided he would not run for re-election. Two Republicans want to take his place — and both have held elected office. Sylvia Lockaby served on the Simpsonville City Council, while Dan Tripp is a former state House of Representatives member. DISTRICT 28 REPUBLICAN PRIMARY
Occupation: Retired Postal Service worker. Qualifications: Served eight years on Simpsonville City Council. Key Issues: Responsible growth with proper infrastructure, no tax increases. Info: www.facebook.com/groups/428425574009926/about/
Occupation: President of Voter Contact Solutions, a political marketing company. Qualifications: Twelve years in the state House of Representatives, Golden Strip representative on C-Fund Committee. Key Issues: Responsible growth, healthy housing market, quality of life. Info: www.votetripp.com
U.S. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES DISTRICT 3 DEMOCRATIC PRIMARY
Occupation: English instructor at Tri-County Technical College. Qualifications: Member of the Anderson Area Chamber of Commerce, Foothills Alliance board member, volunteer with several political campaigns, co-chair of the Anderson chapter of S.C. Democrats Care. Key Issues: Protection of Medicare, Medicaid expansion, legalization of medical marijuana, fair pay, infrastructure improvements, environmental protection, universal background checks on potential gun owners, ban on high-capacity magazines and bump stocks. Info: www.marygeren.com
Occupation: Owner of an independent property and casualty insurance agency. Qualifications: Small-business owner. Key Issues: Minimum pay standards based on the education level of the employee, increased support for veterans and their families, gun reform, immigration reform, improved infrastructure. Info: www.voteclevelandforcongress.com
SOUTH CAROLINA HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
Ten of the 15 state House of Representative districts wholly or partly inside Greenville County are contested this year, and eight will appear on Tuesday’s primary ballots. If incumbent Republicans Mike Burns and Jason Elliott and Democrat Leola Robinson-Simpson defeat their primary opponents, they also face competition in Nov. 6’s general election. DISTRICT 17 REPUBLICAN PRIMARY
Occupation: General contractor. Qualifications: S.C. House District 17 representative since 2013; has created five businesses in the Upstate; has served in various lay leadership roles in his church; served on boards of the Taylors Free Medical Clinic and Davis-Lar International Orphanage. Key Issues: Solving the SCANA and Santee Cooper nuclear abandonment issues; tax conformity; an anti-human trafficking bill that requires filters on Internet devices sold to minors in South Carolina. Info: www.facebook.com/mikeburnsSC17
Occupation: Realtor, entrepreneur. Qualifications: Led soldiers in combat, developed programs for transitioning veterans. Key Issues: Supporting and protecting the Second Amendment, securing schools, addressing the shortfall in the state’s law enforcement pension plan. Info: www.leeforhouse.com
06.08.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 13
Give Dad the
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June 17th Happy Father’s Day!
DISTRICT 18 REPUBLICAN PRIMARY
Occupation: Owner of Stringer Resource Group. Qualifications: Three terms as House District 18 representative. Key Issues: Reforming South Carolina’s tax code so residents get the full effect of federal tax cuts, addressing the unfunded liability in the state pension plan, reform that moves school districts to a more competency-based education rather than seat time, facility-based school safety program. Info: www.tommystringer.com
Father’s Day June 17, 2018
Occupation: Self-employed residential homebuilder and remodeler. Qualifications: “Common man with simple roots in the Upstate.” Key Issues: Limited government, inclusion of “at the pump” taxes and fees on gas receipts, making Department of Transportation a cabinet agency, parental school-choice options. Info: www.tonygilliard.com DISTRICT 19 DEMOCRATIC PRIMARY
Occupation: Higher education. Qualifications: MBA, believes in the American dream. Key Issues: Attraction and retention of teachers, increase in minimum wage, expansion and protection of Medicaid. Info: www.votecarriecounton.com
Occupation: Entrepreneur. Qualifications: Army veteran of combat tours in Iraq and Afghanistan. Key Issues: Getting fair share of state revenue to light and improve several District 19 roads, including White Horse Road; legislation that will lead to economic growth; end of Teacher-Employee Retirement Incentive (TERI) program. Info: www.votehaowu.com
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DISTRICT 20 REPUBLICAN PRIMARY
Occupation: Retired teacher, coach, and athletics director. Qualifications: Veteran, native of Greenville County. Key Issues: Smart tax reform, more money into classrooms, secure schools with School Resource Officers, school choice. Info: www.davisforschouse.com
Occupation: Vice president of Majesty Music. Qualifications: Owns and operates a small business. Key Issues: Fighting corruption in state government, advocating for police and first responders, pro-business growth policies, term limits. Info: www.morganforhouse.com DISTRICT 21 REPUBLICAN PRIMARY
Occupation: Director of government strategy at SIG SAUER. Qualifications: Leadership Greenville graduate, MBA. Key Issues: Protection of Second Amendment, right to life, ethics reform, term limits, end of burdensome regulations to promote economic vitality. Info: www.votebobbycox.com
Occupation: Development officer at Roper Mountain Science Center. Qualifications: Member of the state House of Representatives since 2010; member of Greenville County Council, 2000-2004; Greenville County Council chair, 2003-2004. Key Issues: Opioid abuse prevention, school safety, school buses, infrastructure improvements, curriculum for technologyrelated jobs. Info: www.phyllishenderson.org
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DISTRICT 22 REPUBLICAN PRIMARY
Occupation: Attorney. Qualifications: Member of state House since 2016. Key Issues: Public safety, infrastructure, accountability, education. Info: www.votejasonelliott.com
Occupation: Engineer. Qualifications: Actively involved in bringing awareness of political issues to his church, Rocky Creek Church. Key Issues: Education reform, government reform, passage of a personhood amendment to S.C. Constitution, support of traditional marriage and lower cost of fostering and adopting. Info: www.brettbrocato.com
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06.08.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 15
Occupation: Attorney and small-business owner. Qualifications: Former chairman of the Greenville County Republican party, former special prosecutor for the South Carolina Attorney General’s Office, former member of the Greenville County Election Commission, former trustee of the Greenville County Library Board. Key Issues: In the last election, why did Jason Elliott publicly announce that he is proud to be a homosexual right after the polls closed? Last year, the taxpayers were hit with the largest tax increase in the history of South Carolina. Info: SamuelHarms101@gmail.com DISTRICT 25 DEMOCRATIC PRIMARY
Occupation: Retired director at Greenville Technical College. Qualifications: Six years in state House of Representatives, 16 years on the Greenville County School Board. Key Issues: Education and incentives to attract college students to teaching; improving dangerous state roads in District 25, especially White Horse Road; housing for the poor. Info: www.facebook.com/leolarobinsonsimpsondist25/
Occupation: Founder and CEO of Fighting Injustice Together. Qualifications: Community activist. Key Issues: Education, single families, prison reform. Info: Brucewilson23@gmail.com
Occupation: Founder of Put Down the Guns Now Young People. Qualifications: Serves on the South Carolina Highway Patrol Advisory Committee and is a former member of the Greenville County Board of Health. Key Issues: Ending gun violence. Info: Jack Logan to South Carolina Statehouse on Facebook DISTRICT 27 REPUBLICAN PRIMARY
Occupation: Messianic rabbi. Qualifications: Owned a business, has served as precinct chair, served on executive committee of the Tarrant County, Texas, Republican Party. Key Issues: Roads, education, health care.
Garry R. Smith
Occupation: Vice president, Burkhold Smith Planning and Management; managing partner, Nin Tai Enterprises; professor of political science, North Greenville University. Qualifications: Member of the House of Representatives since 2003; chairman of the South Carolina House Operations Committee; secretary of the Greenville County Legislative Delegation. Key Issues: Limited government, spending limitations, protection of the Second Amendment, protecting small business from burdensome regulations. Info: www.garrysmith.org
Occupation: Author and consultant. Qualifications: Expert on health care delivery system. Key Issues: Creating a 21st-century health care delivery system. Info: voteirawilliams.com
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16 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 06.08.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM
U.S. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES DISTRICT 4 DEMOCRATIC PRIMARY
Occupation: Previously worked at Jackson State University, the fourth-largest historically black college in the nation, in development, and was senior vice president for institutional advancement at Paine College. Qualifications: Founder of Historical Black College and University Sports Classic, higher education development, state deputy political director for Sen. Joe Bidenâ€™s 2008 presidential campaign. Key Issues: Fixing health care, improving education, improving conditions so more small businesses can thrive in District 4. Info: www.brandonpbrown.com
Occupation: Emergency medical technician and athletic trainer. Qualifications: Founder of the William C. Morin Sr. Foundation, a nonprofit organization that provides funding for youth to launch social ventures. Helped create a rooftop farm in downtown Greenville. Key Issues: Developing well-paying jobs by expanding vocational education and apprenticeship programs, taking care of veterans when they return home, transitioning to 100 percent clean and renewable energy by 2050, a single-payer health care system, reinstatement of the assault weapons ban. Info: www.electwillmorin.com
Occupation: Owner of a business development assistance firm. Qualifications: Small-business owner. Key Issues: Immigration, an effective military, improving Obamacare, basing debt ceiling and budget deficit on percentage of GDP, more cooperation between moderate Democrats and Republicans to break gridlock created by political extremists. Info: www.jtdavisforcongress.com
Occupation: Attorney. Qualifications: Former Greenville County Democratic Party chairman. Key Issues: Economic prosperity, fixing the immigration system, protecting the environment, gun safety, restoring Americaâ€™s leadership in the world, working together to solve problems. Info: www.grabenforcongress.com
Occupation: Tax professional. Qualifications: Held two CFO jobs, former vice president of business affairs for Turner Broadcasting/CNN, established a white-tablecloth restaurant. Key Issues: Tax reform, health care, education, affordable housing, coordinated global effort to reduce emissions through green energy solutions, criminal justice system reform, common sense gun safety. Info: www.leeturnerforcongress.com
18 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 06.08.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM
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DISTRICT 4 REPUBLICAN PRIMARY
Occupation: Attorney and entrepreneur. Qualifications: Member of the S.C. Senate since 2017. Key Issues: Stopping illegal immigration, holding the federal government accountable, rebuilding the military, passing a balanced budget amendment, fixing the health care system. Info: www.votetimmons.com
Stephen H. Brown
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Occupation: Founder and CEO of Hamilton Management Group, managing partner of Keller Williams Realty Greenville-Upstate. Qualifications: South Carolina District 20 representative since 2008. Key Issues: Rollback of burdensome regulations that constrain the economy, making provisions of tax reform permanent for individuals and families, more relief from Obamacare. Info: www.votedanhamilton.com
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Occupation: Attorney. Qualifications: Former Greenville County Republican Party chairman. Key Issues: Limited government, individual liberty, being a voice of reason in Washington. Info: www.votestephenbrown.com
Occupation: Small-business owner with primary focus on real estate development and multifamily residential rental properties. Founder of Memtree Inc., a technology start-up. Qualifications: Former Upstate regional director and South Carolina director of advancement for Donald Trumpâ€™s 2016 presidential campaign. Key Issues: Being a voice of the people of the district, securing the border, fixing the immigration system, taking care of veterans. Info: www.jamesepley.com
Justin David Sanders
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Occupation: Production technician. Qualifications: Five years as artillery crew member, volunteer with Big Brothers Big Sisters and Alston Wilkes Society Boys Home, political science degree from University of South Carolina. Key Issues: Smart legislation aimed at cutting needless regulation, spending, and taxation; investment in infrastructure; promotion of innovation; promotion of military spending; strengthening the border. Info: www.facebook.com/JS4thDistrict/
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Occupation: Conservative radio talk-show host, vice president of commercial lending with CresCom Bank. Qualifications: Served as Spartanburg County Republican Party chairman. Key Issues: Balance the budget in 10 years, create a constitutional amendment banning abortion, ensure religious freedom for business owners, fund military hardware and modernization, protect Second Amendment in all states, secure the border, and after the border is secured, reform legal immigration. Info: www.votejoshkimbrell.com
06.08.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 19
Occupation: Author and entrepreneur. Qualifications: More than three decades of business experience. Key Issues: Constitutional carry, voter registration of citizens only, elimination of early voting and voting by absentee ballot, return to paper ballots, requiring voters to put thumbprint on their ballots, free-market health care system that includes outlawing health insurance, immediate militarization of Mexican border, convention of states to propose amendments, abolishment of property taxes. Info: www.danalbertforcongress.com
Occupation: Nurse and founder of New Ocean Health Systems, formerly known as CareCam. Qualifications: Business owner. Key Issues: Affordable health care, infrastructure, veterans services. Info: www.voteforshannon.com
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Occupation: Operator of a logistics company and an independent insurance agency. Qualifications: Served in S.C. Senate from 2009 to 2017. Key Issues: Gun rights, secure border, merit-based legal immigration system, no tax increases, cutting unnecessary spending. Info: www.leebrightforcongress.com
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Occupation: Retired Army colonel, businessman, author. Qualifications: Army colonel, businessman, author. Key Issues: Strong economy, support for police, strong environmental policies, merit-based immigration system, strong border security, balanced budget amendment. Info: www.schmidforcongress.com
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Occupation: Attorney for accounting and financial business. Qualifications: Background in banking, accounting, and law. Key Issues: Reduce debt, cut wasteful spending, balance budget, restructure Social Security so it remains a viable safety net for the most vulnerable and bring it back to sound fiscal footing, enforcement of immigration laws. Info: www.votemosser.com
Occupation: Pastor of The Harvest Praise & Worship Center, cofounder and CEO of Christian Television Network. Qualifications: Co-founder of NOW Television Network, served in S.C. Army National Guard. Key Issues: Life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness over government control, security, and reliance; military strength, national defense, domestic infrastructure, business-friendly environment. Info: www.markburns.org A 14th candidate, Barry Bell, has withdrawn from the race.
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20 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 06.08.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM
COMMUNITY GIVES FEEDBACK ON WADE HAMPTON REDEVELOPMENT The range with impeccable taste.
MELODY WRIGHT | EDITORIAL INTERN
Bookended by the new NorthPointe mixed-use development and Bob Jones University, Wade Hampton Boulevard’s corridor into the city possesses great potential for growth. It’s a gateway to downtown Greenville and serves nine connecting neighborhoods. The city of Greenville planned a four-day public input process to obtain community feedback on how to improve the corridor. The input process began on Tuesday, May 29, with an open studio at City Hall and a public meeting at Bob Jones University later that evening. “Wade Hampton Boulevard is showing signs of growth and change,” Mayor Knox White said. “This is an opportunity for neighbors and business owners to help shape the future of the corridor.” As part of U.S. Highway 29, Wade Hampton has average daily traffic of about 25,000 on that 2-mile span, according to a study conducted by the city. Arnett Muldrow & Associates, a Greenville-based consulting firm, was hired to aid in the Wade Hampton plan. In addition to city staff and consultant team members, the project team includes Tom McGilloway and Andy Kalback with Mahan Rykiel Associates, Randy Wilson with Community Design Solutions, and Eric Dillon with Infrastructure Consulting & Engineering.
“We are honored to work with the city leadership and “From 2011 to 2013, the city of Greenville installed decoLet your passions run wild andstreetlights re-imagineand yourplanted daily routine, community stakeholders on this plan that will provide crerative more than 250 trees along because therefor is the nothing you Hampton can’t do with a MieleinRange. ative solutions that are both practical and inspiring Wade Boulevard an effort to stimulate redevelfuture of Wade Hampton Boulevard,” With said Tripp Muldrow opment,” said city councilwoman Amy Ryberg-Doyle. intuitive functionality and flawless design, your culinary of Arnett Muldrow & Associates, who’sadventure lived mostawaits. of his life The city has invested $2.8 million in public improvements within blocks of the boulevard. associated with NorthPointe, including road improvements, Within the next five years, stakeholders want to see im- mast arm traffic signals, pedestrian amenities, sidewalks, provements on side streets such as Chick Springs Road, landscaping, and decorative lighting. the ability to safely cross Wade Hampton on foot or bike, “The boulevard should feature large trees and aesthetiand possibly added stoplights at busy intersections, such as cally pleasing entryways into the surrounding neighborWhite Oak Drive. hoods and city parks,” Ryberg-Doyle said. “It should highLimiting drive time while allowing for crosswalks and light neighborhood commercial nodes, where locally owned bike lanes, and maintaining affordable commercial rent and businesses can prosper. And it should be designed for peoresidential housing in the area, are also ideal. ple, not only cars.” Living in Dellwood, Jeff Nance wants more walkability. The main challenge exists in motivating those traveling “I’d like to see ease of getting across Wade Hampton and along Wade Hampton to stay and see what the boulevard getting to Wade Hampton, possibly without a car.” has to offer rather than quickly passing through. Another community member, Bob Fannin, would like the “We are looking to our consultants to provide recommenboulevard “to be more of a community where people want dations for how to create more commercial nodes along the to go and stay instead of like Woodruff Road where you go corridor where people can spend time shopping and dining and shop, shop, shop, but where you feel comfortable.” at local businesses and gathering as a community,” said TraPeople expressed a desire for landscaping, beautifica- cy Ramseur, senior economic development project manager tion, and lighting at the pedestrian level. Community for Greenville. members suggested re-establishing speed limits along The plan for Wade Hampton Boulevard is expected to be the boulevard, as well as setting design standards for aes- released in August. thetic coordination.
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06.08.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 21
Views from your community
68 years of caring, healing hearts, and changing lives at GMHC By Marci DeWolf and Dr. Al C. Edwards
In honor of nationwide efforts to combat mental illness, the Greenville Mental Health Center marks 68 years of support and caring for the Greenville community. Last year, a dedicated and talented staff of 160, plus 24 interns, touched the lives of 5,500 patients. The center is a strong and vibrant part of the Greenville community. It’s been providing outpatient services to those battling addiction, depression, abuse, anxiety, schizophrenia, bipolar, and other disorders since it opened its doors in 1950. The center, one of the largest of its kind in South Carolina, is part of the State Department of Mental Health. Our goal is to help people of all ages triumph over their adversities by equipping them to re-enter society as fully functioning and contributing members. The GMHC is a national leader in community-based mental health services. It offers several innovative initiatives aimed at meeting the needs of an expanding population. YOUTH Chris Haines organizes the therapeutic summer day program for youth who swim, hike, visit local parks, and get out in the community. “The best thing we can do is to teach them how to manage their emotions so they can build the necessary social skills to be successful in life,” Haines said. A total of 580 middle and high school students typically benefit from the program. Haines also leads the school mental health program. Greenville County and the center have worked together to create one of the most expansive and progressive mental health partnerships in the nation. Resource counselors are in 49 county schools. HOMELESS The center provides services to the homeless who are diagnosed with serious mental illness. Staff reaches out to those living outside or in a shelter.
ART THERAPY The Art of Recovery program enables patients to create, display, and sell their own work. It showcases their talents and illustrates the role that art can play in the recovery process. Their handiwork can be seen at the center and at the annual Spoleto Festival in Charleston. “Displaying their own work promotes the clients’ sense of well-being and enhances self-esteem,” said John Lorance, board-certified art therapist. Unlike those with a visible infirmity, such as a broken leg or blindness, mental illness may rob a person of the ability to reason, to discern fantasy over reality. The mentally ill are often the poorest of our neighbors. They often live in tent cities at a cost of poor and dangerous conditions. They may lack a personal doctor and end up in the ER or jail. Equally devastating are those who are disowned by their families. Medications and therapies are on hand for treatment options, and we have seen impressive results. But more work needs to be done, such as improving access to health care, educating doctors, and motivating politicians. Drug abuse is increasing; childhood suicide is climbing; and the jails are full. Astonishingly, 50 to 60 percent of those with a mental illness received no help last year. The vast majority of those suffering are not violent or dangerous but are people wanting the same dignity and respect that we do. Nearly 175 years ago, Dorothea Dix led a “revolution” to ensure humane treatment of the mentally ill. Some buildings and wards of South Carolina state hospitals still bear her name. It is in the public interest to foster and maintain a healthy society for all people. Delayed treatment costs everyone. If one group is suffering from untreated conditions, then eventually that suffering will boomerang to the rest of us.
It is in the public interest to foster and maintain a healthy society for all people. Delayed treatment costs everyone. The GMHC has given hope and healing to thousands of members of the Greenville community. There are many success stories. The center is located at 124 Mallard St. near Greenville’s West End. Reach us at 864-241-1040, or visit greenvillementalhealth.com. Marci DeWolf is in her second term on the board of directors of the Greenville Mental Health Center. She previously served on the Florida State Board of Mental Health, Clinical Social Work, and Family Therapy. Al C. Edwards, M.D., is the current director of the Greenville Mental Health Center, former associate director of William S. Hall Psychiatric Institute, former chief of forensic psychiatry of the South Carolina Department of Mental Health, former third-year curriculum coordinator at USC School of Medicine, and the former state director of mental health services for South Carolina Department of Corrections.
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OBITUARIES & MEMORIALS
Submit to: firstname.lastname@example.org
DEATH NOTICES FOR MAY 27-JUNE 4
Dr. Paul Griffin
PATRICIA BROWN, 64, of Greer, passed away on May 31. Palmetto Mortuary is assisting family.
GLENDA ROSE WILSON SMITH, 75, of Greer, passed away May 31. Services by The Wood Mortuary.
CHARLES GWIN, 70, of Greenville, passed away June 2. Thomas McAfee Funeral Home, Southeast, is assisting family.
JOE THOMAS ALLEN, 93 , of Greenville passed away on May 30, Woodlawn Memorial Park is in charge of services.
LOIS KLAMFOTH, 77, of Greenville, passed away June 1. Services by Mackey Mortuary.
HELEN G. BROOKS, 82, of Greenville, died on May 31. Mackey Mortuary is assisting the family.
GLENN ALLEN NASWORTHY, 83, of Easley, passed away June 2. Services by Robinson Funeral Home-Downtown.
CAROL MOORE , 61, of Seneca, passed away June 1. The family is being assisted by Sandifer Funeral Home .
JAMES HOWARD OAKMAN, 87, of Greenville, passed away June 2. Services by Mackey Mortuary,
Benjamin Darnell “Donnie” Jackson, 58, of Greenville, passed on May 27. Services by Watkins, Garrett & Woods Mortuary, Inc.
Ruth Anne Morris McAninch Ruth Anne Morris McAninch, of Travelers Rest, SC, 43, passed away May 31, 2018. A native of Estes Park, Colorado, she was the daughter of Jan Lee Morris (Jean Marie) of Denver, Colorado and Deborah Cairl Smith (Leslie) of Travelers Rest, SC, an employee of SC Works/RESCARE and member of Praise Cathedral. Surviving also are her husband, Jeffrey Wayne McAninch of Travelers Rest; one son, Ethan McAninch of Clemson; one daughter, Abigail McAninch of the home; two brothers, Robert Russell Morris of Columbus, Ohio and Jeff T. Smith of Travelers Rest; father-in-law, Gary Lee McAninch (Gwyn) of West Chester, Ohio and mother-in-law, Gloria G. McAninch of Loveland, Ohio.
Born in Newbern, NC, he was a son of the late Jesse Christopher and Bertha Mae Dail Griffin. Paul served in the United States Navy. He taught and practiced orthopedic surgery for over 50 years at numerous teaching institutions including Vanderbilt, Harvard, John Hopkins, MUSC, and Greenville Memorial.
Honoring loved ones. Sharing their Story. In addition to his loving wife, Paul is survived by two sons, Paul Putnam
Visitation will be held 5:00 until 6:15 p.m. Friday at the church prior to the service; a reception will be held following the service in the church fellowship hall. The family is at the home.
Online condolences may be made at www.thewoodmortuary.com.
A memorial gathering will be held Saturday, June 9, 2018 from 1:00 p.m. until 2:30 p.m. at The Woodlands in the Evergreen Lounge.
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Thomas McAfee Funeral Home, Downtown
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F u n e r a l services will be held 6:30 p.m. Friday, June 8, 2018 at Praise Cathedral, conducted by Rev. Jerry Madden and Rev. Tommy Harvey.
In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to Blue Ridge High School Corps of Cadets, 2151 Fews Chapel Rd., Greer, SC 29651.
Griffin (Jean) and Charles Christopher Griffin; two daughters, Anne Griffin Shaw (Eric) and Lisa Griffin Schatz (Robert); and four grandchildren, Douglas Schatz, Annie Schatz, Ryan Griffin, and Gillian Shaw.
Dr. Paul Griffin, 91, husband of Margaret Braswell Griffin, of Greenville, died Monday, June 4, 2018.
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Online obituaries and memorials will be shared on our website via a Legacy.com affiliation. Obituaries can be placed in person at our office located at 581 Perry Ave., Greenville; via email at firstname.lastname@example.org; or our website, GreenvilleJournal.com. Feel free to email or visit for more information about deadlines, space restraints, and editorial requirements.
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06.08.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 23
The Debutante Club of Greenville will present 13 young women at its 63rd Annual Ball at the Poinsett Club on Dec. 28, 2018. Helen Regina Hayn Arrington is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Battle Arrington III. She is the granddaughter of Dr. Carol Regina Graham of Huntsville, Ala., and the late Mr. Jackie Christian Bissinger formerly of Huntsville, Ala., and Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Battle Arrington Jr. of Greenville. Miss Arrington is a student at Clemson University. Elizabeth Pearson Collins is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Waldrop Collins. She is the granddaughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. William Joseph Goldsmith and the late Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ervin Collins, all formerly of Greenville. Miss Collins is a student at the University of South Carolina. Marion Connor Cox is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Darald Cox. She is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin King Norwood Jr. of Greenville and the late Mr. and Mrs. Charles Darald Cox formerly of Gaffney. Miss Cox is a student at Columbia College Chicago. Mary Sitton Furman is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hendricks Furman. She is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harper Yeargin and Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Earle Furman, all of Greenville. Miss Furman is a student at Clemson University.
Mary Bradley Pazdan is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Timothy Pazdan. She is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Donald Roy and Mr. Joseph John Pazdan of Greenville and the late Mrs. Pazdan. Miss Pazdan is a student at Furman University. Susannah Manly Pazdan is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Timothy Pazdan. She is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Donald Roy and Mr. Joseph John Pazdan of Greenville and the late Mrs. Pazdan. Miss Pazdan is a student at Furman University. Caroline Elizabeth Powell is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Goodwyn Powell. She is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Leo King of Anderson and Mrs. Jerry Ray Powell of Anderson and the late Dr. Powell. Miss Powell is a student at Clemson University. Emma Farell Quinn is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Harris Quinn Jr. She is the granddaughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland Buchanan Wilson formerly of Greenville and Mrs. Richard Harris Quinn of Greenville and the late Mr. Quinn. Miss Quinn is a student at Appalachian State University.
Mary Carolyn Martin is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alton Lamar Martin Jr. She is the granddaughter of Mrs. Robert Louis Crutcher of Easley and the late Mr. Hugh Joseph Enright Jr. formerly of Charlotte, N.C., and Mrs. Alton Lamar Martin of Greenville and the late Mr. Martin formerly of Fort Mill. Miss Martin is a student at Samford University.
Eileen Gibson Robertson is the daughter of Mrs. Barbara Kessenich Robertson and The Hon. William Marsh Robertson. She is the granddaughter of Mrs. Diane Firmbach Kessenich of Jupiter, Fla., and the late Mr. Mark Francis Kessenich Jr. formerly of Palm Beach, Fla., and Mr. and Mrs. William Frederick Robertson III of Greenville. Miss Robertson is a student at Wofford College.
Officers of The Debutante Club of Greenville are Mrs. Beattie Balentine Ashmore, president; Mrs. Robert Connelly Calder Jr., vice-president/president elect; Mrs. David Anthony Merline Jr., secretary; Mrs. Joseph Mullinnix Ramseur Jr., assistant secretary; Mrs. Parks Alan Hill, treasurer; and Mrs. Jack Eric Hinsdale, as-
sistant treasurer. Other board members are Mrs. Bryan Walker Garrison, Mrs. Daniel Austin Grover, Mrs. Joel Wells Norwood, Mrs. Thomas Jeremiah Nuckolls III, Mrs. Michael Patterson Quattlebaum, and Mrs. Robert Baldwin Thompson III. Mrs. Charles Eyl Runge Jr. serves as ex-officio mem-
Elisabeth Schaefer Runge is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Thornton Runge. She is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Thomas Cavan of Greenville and Mrs. Louis Thompson Runge of Greenville and the late Mr. Runge. Miss Runge is a student at Wofford College. Kendall Ann Sieber is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Steven Sieber. She is the granddaughter of Mrs. Charles Frank Hollingsworth of Greenville and the late Mr. Hollingsworth and Mr. Merle Kip Sieber of Greenville and the late Mrs. Sieber. Miss Sieber is a student at Clemson University. Anna Walsh Taylor is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Julian William Taylor. She is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Murphy Armstrong of Spartanburg and the late Mr. and Mrs. James Bliss Taylor formerly of Youngstown, Ohio. Miss Taylor is a student at Clemson University.
ber of the board. Mrs. Nelson Battle Arrington III is the advisor to the board. Mrs. Lynwood Breeden Hollis Jr. is the calendar chair, and Mrs. Jennings Gillem Pressly, Mrs. Edward Holmes Stall Jr., and Mrs. Roger Robert Rudolph Varin are the historians. Mrs. Julian William Taylor is the chairman of the Mothers’ Committee.
Crossword puzzle: page 58
Sudoku puzzle: page 58
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24 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 06.08.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM
Community news, events, and happenings
Carolina Nephrology raises more than $10K for National Kidney Foundation Carolina Nephrology raised more than $10,000 through sponsorships and fundraising for this year’s Upstate Kidney Walk. The walk was held in March at Furman University. In total, the walk generated approximately $60,000 to help fight kidney disease. Funds from the walk will be used to provide resources to administer free health screenings, host educational sessions, and further support kidney research. Education is a critical aspect of the prevention of kidney disease because there are rarely other signs. The walk encourages individuals in the Upstate with high blood pressure, diabetes, or a family history of these conditions to participate in regular screenings while generating support for kidney patients and other affected groups.
Subaru and Meals on Wheels America fund more than 870 meals for Meals on Wheels of Greenville Meals on Wheels of Greenville has received funds to provide more than 870 meals for the homebound in Greenville County. The gift comes from the partnership between Meals on Wheels America and Subaru of America as a result of the Subaru Share the Love event. From November 2017 to January 2018, Subaru donated $250 for every new Subaru sold or leased to a charity chosen by the customer, including Meals on Wheels. For 10 years, Subaru of America and its participating retailers have supported the mission of Meals on Wheels by funding community-based programs dedicated to fighting hunger and isolation. Since its inception, Subaru has helped to deliver nearly 2 million meals to America’s senior and homebound community.
Samsung and Harvest Hope Food Bank partner to provide meals for special-needs families The South Carolina Emergency Management Division, part of Samsung Electronics Home Appliances America (SEHAA), announced a $35,000 donation to Harvest Hope Food Bank to help provide disasterrelief meals to feed people with special medical needs in South Carolina. South Carolina Department of Health and Environmental Control runs an emergency sheltering program for people with “special medical needs.” These are citizens who may require electricity to run their medical equipment to help them breathe or eat. Their daily, lifesaving medication may require refrigeration, or they may need specific climate control measures. For those citizens, a separate emergency shelter is established. With Samsung’s $35,000 donation, Harvest Hope Food Bank based in Columbia will provide disaster meals to “Special Medical Needs Shelters” across South Carolina. This is the second time Samsung has invested in helping people in need through Harvest Hope Food Bank. Last September, Samsung partnered with Harvest Hope to feed veterans. Harvest Hope serves 20 counties in South Carolina. During a disaster, Harvest Hope is the lead food bank, coordinating efforts with other food banks across the state. Submit community news items to www.greenvillejournal.com/submit.
Activities, awards & accomplishments
GREENVILLE TECHNICAL COLLEGE
GTC named one of 18 Most Promising Places to Work in Community Colleges Greenville Technical College has been selected as one of the Most Promising Places to Work in Community Colleges, which was extended to only 18 institutions this year. The designation comes from Diverse: Issues in Higher Education in partnership with the National Institute for Staff
and Organizational Development. The award recognizes the extent and effort to which diversity and inclusion exist in administrative structures, commitments, work environments, and staffing practices. This includes promising inclusive practices, increasing faculty and staff diversity, fostering the staff ’s sense of belonging, and equipping college student educators for their work with students. Submit education news items at bit.ly/GJEducation.
Yard Dog At the intersection of plant and pet
WORDS BY EMILY NEAL | PHOTOS BY CHELSEY ASHFORD Can gardening and pet ownership co-exist? Graham Kimak, principal of Graham Kimak Landscape Designs (and part owner of The Noble Dog Hotel) thinks it’s not only possible, but highly achievable. Dogs will develop their own paths around the yard and Graham suggests designing around these already established routes. “Plan your garden with your pet’s needs and behavior in mind,” he says. “Start by researching your pet’s breed and understand how active your dog will be.” Consider a strategy of materials; those that are dogfriendly such as grass and mulch and those that are not like stone or gravel, which can deter a dog away from a specific area. Pea gravel is an ideal material to line as a 3-foot border between yard and fence. These small, rocky pieces are uncomfortable when they get stuck in paws and can deter a dog from digging. While asphalt could be considered dog-friendly, remember that darker colors soak up more sun so if it’s too hot for bare feet, it’s too hot for puppy paws.
continued, page 28
26 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 06.08.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM
“Use lighter colored concrete materials or pavers if you know your dog will be spending lots of summer days on the space,” Kimak says. Once you have your landscaping materials determined, move onto greenery and ground cover, which will likely receive plenty of traction from a pet so think sturdy, low-growing creepers like Liriopi, Asiatic Jasmine, and Mondo Grass. When picking plants, Kimak says to select hearty plants as well as soft plants with sturdy branches. For example, while a Holly bush has sturdy branches, its prickly leaves are harmful if chewed by a pet. You may not want to imagine your dog munching on your favorite plants, but it’s worth considering when purchasing new additions for the garden. For a flowering option, Forsythias and Butterfly Bush are ideal choices since a damaged branch can be trimmed and will easily grow back. Kimak also suggests making the investment to size up initial plantings. Bigger plants establish more quickly than ones in smaller pots and, in turn, will be able to handle some trampling. Avoid installing in-ground flowerbeds; instead opt for raised beds, garden boxes and large or grouped containers to add visual interest. While most of us are not gardening specifically for our pets, any pet parent will attest that keeping them in mind is important for both you and your animal’s safety and happiness. Don’t forget to seasonally proof your yard for pet dangerous insects, such as fire ants. If you spray your yard for mosquitos, keep your pets inside for the same suggested amount of time as humans (about 30 minutes to avoid ingesting air-borne pesticides) and take a look around your back yard for openly stored yard chemicals, which should be stored up on a shelf in a shed or garage. Lastly, plan for areas of shade for hot summer days and a good source of water for your pet — utilitarian or ornamental in nature — as well as plenty of waterproof toys to toss about. By keeping these simple strategies in mind during your next trip to the store, you can create a backyard oasis that will stay lush well into the dog days of summer.
This-Not-That Many a common garden staple can be toxic or intolerant for dogs to ingest. In the South, we love our lilies and azalea, just two of many plants that are better suited for the front yard rather than the back where our pups can spend a lot of downtime. But many options exist for gorgeous bed pairings including these attractive and pet-friendly substitutes. For a full list of non-toxic and toxic plants visit www.aspca. org/pet-care/animal-poison-control .
Hydrangeas………… instead of…………………… Lilies Gardenias…………… instead of………………… Tulips Tea Olive……………… instead of………………… Holly Camellia……………… instead of………… Oleander Anise…………………… instead of…………English Ivy Laurel…………………………instead of……………… Azalea Quince………………… instead of…………………… Aloe
312 Duvall Drive
108 Fernwood Lane
9 Angel Wing Court
bit.ly/JacobMann 864.325.6266 12 Hemingford Circle
OPEN SUNDAY, JUNE 10 from 2-4PM PARIS MOUNTAIN
DILLARD CREEK CROSSING
126 Lake Circle Dr • 6BR/5f2hBA
104 Allegheny Run • 3BR/2.5BA
$687,500 · MLS# 1364694 Tim Keagy · 905-3304 CODE 4940499
$474,900 · MLS# 1368226 Melissa Morrell · 918-1734 CODE 5034095
211 Palmetto Way • 3BR/2BA
$207,500 · MLS# 1365447 Tim Keagy · 905-3304 CODE 4961224
ALSO OPEN DOWNTOWN
403 Pinckney St • 3BR/2.5BA $309,900 · MLS# 1364568 CODE 4937969 Richard Cox · 602-5180
545 Horton Grove Rd • 5BR/4BA
438 S Buckhorn Road • 4BR/3BA
$390,000 · MLS# 1365864 Christina Warwick · 838-6649 CODE 4972751
202 Sandusky Lane • 4BR/2.5BA
$254,900 · MLS# 1364790 CODE 4943453 Guthrie McQueen · 803-782-5638
$389,000 · MLS# 1368186 Debra Clark · 770-3996 CODE 5033870
6 Altamira Way • 3BR/2.5BA
$229,900 · MLS# 1368600 Wendy McKee · 230-0389 CODE 5044415
PARIS MOUNTAIN AREA
30 Blacks Dr • 4BR/2BA
317 Faulkner Dr. • 3BR/2.5BA
$189,900 · MLS# 1368884 Sean Keagy · 230-1348 CODE 5054860
$175,000 · MLS# 1363545 Faith Brunson · 616-5219 CODE 4912259
Text each property’s unique CODE to 67299 for pictures and details.
Your Home's Best Friend.
Agents on call this weekend
Pamela Fielder 553-1313 N. Pleasantburg
Tammy Gras 879-4239 Greer
Jessica Tuttle 804-0100 Boiling Springs
Annie Adams 341-9677 Main Street
Jennifer Harvey 617-0187 Anderson
Tyler Nasim 313-4088 Pelham Road
Kelsey Bishop 404-308-1524 Garlington Road
Pat Grissinger 608-5009 Easley
Joyce Dennis 678-699-4043 Simpsonville
Patrick Head 420-2643 Augusta Road
Interested in Buying or Selling a home? Contact one of our Agents on Call or visit us online at cdanjoyner.com
28 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 06.08.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM
SOLD: Greenville Transactions For the week of May 7 – 11 SUBD.
$2,185,000 CHANTICLEER $1,875,000 $1,200,000 ALTA VISTA PLACE $1,150,000 BOXWOOD MANOR $1,125,000 $1,100,000 CLIFFS AT GLASSY NORTH $909,000 $900,000 THORNBLADE $895,000 STONEBROOK FARM $775,000 CHANTICLEER $756,001 SUNSET HILLS $740,000 COBBLESTONE $730,000 MONTEBELLO $729,000 $714,600 $714,600 STONE LAKE HEIGHTS $675,000 $652,605 CLIFFS VALLEY LAKE RIDGE CROSS $630,000 $625,000 $604,650 $575,000 STAFFORD GREEN $573,987 THE RESERVE AT GREEN VALLEY $562,500 GOWER ESTATES $543,000 COURT VIEW TOWNHOUSES $522,150 $518,750 COURT VIEW TOWNHOUSES $510,500 RIDGEWATER $491,596 PALAZZO DI MONTEBELLO $487,500 RIDGEWATER $485,000 HARTS COVE $470,595 STONE LAKE HEIGHTS $446,500 DRUID HILLS $445,000 THE ARBORS $445,000 PARK HILL $442,605 AUGUSTA CIRCLE $435,000 $425,000 SUGAR MILL $421,482 RIVER WALK $414,000 SUGAR MILL $412,500 COACHMAN PLANTATION $407,128 BOTANY WOODS $400,000 MCDANIEL GREENE SOUTH $396,000 FOXCROFT $395,000 SILVER MEADOWS $389,000 RIVER OAKS $387,500 RIVER OAKS $387,500 THE PRESERVE AT PARKINS MILL $382,000 CARILION $376,000 BERKSHIRE PARK $375,000 KILGORE FARMS $374,376 BERKSHIRE PARK $374,000 WAVERLY HALL $367,500 ROBINSON LANDING $365,000 PEBBLECREEK $360,000 VALLEY AT TANNER ESTATES $359,900 MASON RIDGE $359,500 THE LOFTS AT MILLS MILL $358,000 MEADOW CREEK $350,000 $349,900 SUMMERSETT MANOR $346,300 OAKHURST $345,000 EAGLES GLEN AT KIMBRELL $344,408
BAD COMPANY PROPERTIES L MOON MARGARET ANN FAMILY PELHAM INDUSTRIES LLC ALTA VISTA PLACE LLC RIORDAN SUSAN S L & G PROPERTIES OF GREE DOUGLAS JOHN F JR CATO LLOYD ROSS SR SIMMONS FAMILY TRUST THE WATROUS DAVID SCOTT JR ( WALLS KIMBERLY J RENFROW BENJAMIN M (SURV BOLLI AMY WOOD MONTGOMERY HOLDINGS LLC GREEN TIGER LLC MONROE 153 LLC CORDELL COURTNEY G HEALY NANCY H VANDEGRIFT JUNE M REVOC RALLIS HOLDINGS LLC DURHAM GLENN CO-TRUSTEE HOWARD JAMES F III MUNGO HOMES INC FELTS GEORGE J (JTWROS) ARRINGTON KAREN B (JTWRO COURT VIEW DEVELOPMENT L GENDLIN HOMES LLC COURT VIEW DEVELOPMENT L MERITAGE HOMES OF SOUTH GOEPPER LINDA C (JTWROS) GRAZIANO ROBERT D RELIANT SC LLC HARRISON AMANDA (JTWROS) CHD ENTERPRISES INC MCKENNEY STEPHEN P & MEL LAWRENCE KATELYN M (JTWR MCDANIEL C DOUGLAS ADAMS HELEN MCLAURIN DAVID R FANNING ROLAND R CLAYTON EMILY MUNGO HOMES INC BROWN JONATHAN S DEPRIEST GAIL (SURV) RATLIFF JAMES W IV PRESS JEREMY M (JTWROS) WALLINGTON CRAIG G NEI GLOBAL RELOCATION CO MORONEY BRIAN (JTWROS) LYGHTEL EDWARD LEE II (J HALPERIN PATRICIA A (JTW MERITAGE HOMES OF SOUTH GUEVARA VALENTINA KEITH EDMOND B REINI BRITTANY (JTWROS) HONAKER CHARLES H (JTWRO MAHONEY ROBERT F HUNTLEY GERRY F SEATON JON STANLEY CJN LLC GERALD GLUR REAL ESTATE HUGUENARD CHARLES W HELMS DAVID B D R HORTON INC
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400 HUNTING HILL CIR 124 CHAMBERLAIN CT 1708 AUGUSTA ST STE C 103 CLEVELAND ST UNIT 201 101 WOODLAND WAY PO BOX 8624 11618 CHESTNUT RIDGE ST 360 FARMVIEW DR 14 BARONNE CT 18 NORMAN PL 1708-C AUGUSTA ST #303 7 MEYERS DR APT A 136 RAMSFORD LN 129 GASCONY DR PO BOX 1675 110 E COURT ST STE 501 45 LAKE FOREST DR 200 WACCAMAW AVE 4 BROWN DEER TRL 1708-C AUGUSTA ST #303 550 S MAIN ST STE 300 503 N MAIN ST 316 CANNOCK PL 124 GRASSY MEADOW DR 4 PIMLICO RD 208 GIBBS ST 309 WILTON ST 210 GIBBS ST 216 IVY WOODS CT 328 SORONO DR 9 KNOTTY PINE CT 2 LAURELHART LN 14 LAKE FOREST DR 327 W EARLE ST 7 GERMANDER CT 217 ABERDEEN DR 13 WACCAMAW AVE 1140 WOODRUFF RD STE 106-214 103 SUGAR MILL CT 108 RIVER POINT CT 208 SUGAR MILL RD 97 MODESTO LN 104 BOTANY RD 117 MCDANIEL GREENE 201 FOXCROFT RD 10 WINDING WALK WAY 2707 N 118TH ST 15 STONE VALLEY CT 6 WILD INDIGO CIR 10 RIDENOUR AVE 206 BERROW WAY 213 PETERS GLENN CT 304 BECKWORTH DR 219 WAVERLY HALL LN 216 CLEARRIDGE WAY 4 APPLE JACK LN 331 ABBY CIR 301 FALCON PREY CT 400 MILLS AVE UNIT 218 4113 E NORTH ST 113 PHILLIPS LN 15 BELLE TERRE CT 8 OAKHURST AVE 204 TALON CT
KINGS CROSSING $340,738 CARRONBRIDGE $338,695 SUGAR CREEK $335,100 STRATFORD FOREST $335,000 HILLSIDE ACRES $334,900 FRANKLIN MEADOWS $333,000 $330,000 $325,000 HOLLY TREE PLANTATION $325,000 BURDETTE STREET COTTAGES $320,625 WILDAIRE ESTATES $319,000 MAGNOLIA PARK $318,500 CHANCELLOR’S PARK $318,000 MOUNTAIN WATCH $316,000 SILVER RIDGE $315,250 RESERVE AT ASHETON LAKES $315,000 $300,000 $295,500 CREEKWOOD $295,000 BELSHIRE $292,810 $292,500 $290,000 EAGLES GLEN AT KIMBRELL $289,990 CHATELAINE $289,000 NEELY FARM - IVEY CREEK $287,500 CHESTERFIELD ESTATES $286,500 BENNINGTON $284,000 FAIR HEIGHTS $280,000 BRUSHY MEADOWS $275,000 BRYSON MEADOWS $273,975 KNOLLWOOD HEIGHTS $273,000 MEADOWBROOKE $272,500 NEELY FARM - HAWTHORNE RIDGE $270,000 BRUSHY MEADOWS $268,000 EAST HIGHLANDS ESTATES $268,000 THE OAKS AT FOWLER $267,847 NEELY FARM - DEER SPRINGS $267,500 CARSON’S POND $264,900 BRECKENRIDGE $261,000 WADE HAMPTON TERRACE $260,000 SHERWOOD FOREST $260,000 WARRENTON $260,000 BRECKENRIDGE $258,900 BOXWOOD $258,000 PELHAM SPRINGS $257,500 HAMPSHIRE HILLS $254,000 KELSEY GLEN $250,000 $250,000 CLARK MANOR $250,000 ASHFORD $250,000 NEELY FARM - DEER SPRINGS $249,900 THE FARM AT SANDY SPRINGS $247,500 SUMMERWALK $247,000 STEEPLECHASE RUN $245,854 $245,000 MORNING MIST FARM $244,500 SUNSET HEIGHTS $243,900 PENNBROOKE AT ASHBY PARK $242,500 FOWLER CHASE $241,000 ELMWOOD HEIGHTS $240,200 SILVERLEAF $240,000 CASTLETON $240,000 FOX TRACE $237,500 COTTAGES AT HARRISON BRIDGE $237,500
PRICE SELLER D R HORTON-CROWN LLC NVR INC BROWNLEE AERIN M (JTWROS JONES ELIZABETH S (JTWRO SK BUILDERS INC HOLEMAN JASON E DOCKERY ROBERT K II TMG LAND COMPANY LLC REEL MELANIE S BURDETTE LLC PIERCE ANN E GAILEY BEAU DESHIELDS-HALL TAMMI D ( IDELSON ALBERT L LAWHON BARBARA W (JTWROS KEEL PAULA HUTTO (JTWROS KCP C-STORES LLC JTB LLC OF GREENVILLE WEIH DANIEL G II NVR INC TAYLOR ROBERT G HEGARTY AMY G (JTWROS) D R HORTON INC DIXON TAMMY L LAWRENCE CINDY J CARR BOBBY LEE POLLARD JANET L (JTWROS) COWDEN AARON SANTI JUDITH M MUNGO HOMES INC BALDWIN LYNN L (JTWROS) MOORE LINDA D (JTWROS) SWEARINGEN EMILY FOX ROZEMA MECHELLE COLLINS WILLIAM BAYNE D R HORTON INC REABOLD ANTHONY M (JTWRO SPENCER DIANE A TIGERVILLE ROAD VENTURE RECTOR CLYDE W (JTWROS) RUDD NATHAN GILBERT HEAD MICHAEL WESLEY (JTW SK BUILDERS INC ZHENG EMILY E (JTWROS) SULLIVAN PETER D HALL CHARLES D HILL ROBERT S MOUNTAIN LAKE HOLDINGS L BARRETT DANNY D HANNA MAHER GRIFFITH LISA A JONES RONALD F (JTWROS) HARRELL CAROLYN B EASTWOOD CONSTRUCTION LL JONES WM B DR DESANTIS MARY E MC HOMES LLC REDEMPTION WORLD OUTREAC SK BUILDERS INC MUNSON CONESS B HALTIWANGER KENNETH JR BREEDLOVE ZACHARY WILLIA AKINS DAVID L STANLEY TATUM LYNN
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Not all agents are created equal.
GO BEYOND THE EXPECTED.
Tim Keagy 864-905-3304
Ted Green 864-684-8789
Ray Bergey 757-409-4900
864.295.2846 | www.CTKteam.com
Sean Keagy (USMC Vet) 864-230-1348
Tim Werdein 864-992-2041
Luxury Service at Every Price Point LAKE SUMMIT
1209 Mountain Summit Rd, Cliffs Valley $2,100,000 MLS#1366596 Shannon Donahoo 864-329-7345
1308 S Lake Summit Rd, Saluda, NC $1,589,000 MLS#1367641 Meg Atkinson 843-601-4191
1011 Mountain Summit Rd, Cliffs Valley $1,159,000 MLS#1356167 Spencer Ashby 864-344-0333
121 Rhett Street, Unit 305, Rhett Street $774,900 MLS#1361175 Cheyenne Kozaily 864-999-1959
29 The Cliffs Parkway, Cliffs at Glassy $719,000 MLS#1347249 John “Clark” Kent 864-784-9918
16 Country Squire Ct, Roper At Pelham $649,900 MLS#1367307 John Cannon 864-313-0972
18 Dameron Avenue, Gower Estates $625,000 MLS#1366173 Nancy King 864-414-8701
3,600+ SQUARE FEET
457 Pimlico Road, Gower Estates $524,900 MLS#1361791 Michael Mumma 864-238-2542
726 Bennett Street, North Main $309,000 MLS#1368650 Damian Hall Group 864-561-7942
155 Riverplace Way, Unit 204, Greenville $529,500 MLS#1367879 Nancy King 864-414-8701
TO BE BUILT - LAKE KEOWEE
236 Grandmont Court, Charleston Walk $469,000 MLS#1361519 Holly May 864-640-1959
205 Fort Drive, Kilgore Farms $399,900 MLS#1368152 Michael Mumma 864-238-2542
63 Hardwood Pointe Dr, West Union $364,800 MLS#1360860 Cheyenne Kozaily 864-999-1959
1199 Abner Creek Road, Greer $259,000 MLS#1367090 Holly May 864-640-1959
18 Slow Creek Drive, Allisons Meadow $239,900 MLS#1364050 Kennie Norris 864-608-0865
112 Scarlett Street, Sherwood Forest $275,000 MLS#1365886 Heidi Anderson 864-901-5536
BlackStreamInternational.com | 864-920-0303
All About FLOORING of SC 30 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 06.08.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM
cd cd On the market All AboutFLOORING FLOORING of SCof SC cdAll About cd cd All All About About FLOORING FLOORING of SC of SC
Ledgestone • Open Sun. 2-4 p.m.
• Experienced staff w larger showroom• New larger showroom
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• FREE ’s of the latest styles • 100’s of the latest stylesestimates
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• Financing 0’s of beautiful colors • 1000’s of beautiful colors available • Financing available • New larger showroom
• Experienced staff
• 100’s of the latest styles
• FREE estimates
• 1000’s of beautiful colors
• Financing available
Newlarger larger showroom • New • •New larger showroom showroom • 100’s of the latest styles
• FREE estimates
• 1000’s of beautiful colors
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• 100’s • 100’s of the oflatest the latest styles styles • 1000’s • 1000’s of beautiful of beautiful colors colors
LOCATION Pleasantburg Dr le, SC 29609 241-3636
••Experienced staffstaffstaff Experienced • Experienced
219 Lake Circle Dr. · $650,000 · MLS# 1362433
5BR/6BA WOW! 5 brd./6bath basement home located on cul-de-sac with 1.58 private acres! Pool ready and already includes an outdoor shower! Anderson Ridge, LT on Thompson, Left into Ledgestone
4BR/3.5BA Panoramic views only minutes from Downtown Greenville! Master on Main with bathroom suite, open floor plan, easy Swamp Rabbit access! State Park Rd, left on Altamont, right on Lake Circle.
Contact: Lisa Antonelli-McDowell 421-3072 Allen Tate Realtors
Contact: Jacob Mann 325-6266 Coldwell Banker Caine
Plantation on Pelham • Open Sun. 2-4 p.m.
Carisbrooke • Open Sun. 2-4 p.m.
• FREE • FREE estimates estimates • Financing • Financing available available
• New larger showroom
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LOCATION TAYLORS LOCATION TRAVELERS REST LOCATION • Financing available • 1000’s 2111k ofNEW beautiful North Pleasantburg Dr colors 3245C Wade HamptonDeserve Blvd 3598 HwyOur 11 (just off Hwy 25) Your Feet Floors
16 Faraway Place · $549,500 · MLS# 1349645
4 Craigmillar Place · $488,000 · MLS# 1367801
4BR/2f2hBA Own a Piece of Greenville's History! Built in 1825. Character,charm and elegant simplicity abound. High ceilings and beautiful hardwood floors. Pelham rd to Villa Rd. Right into Plantation on Pelham.
4BR/2.5BA Located on a quiet cul-de-sac.Come see this southern charmer ready for those who like to entertain! Pelham Road to Hudson. Carisbrooke. 4 Craigmillar Place.
Contact: Sharon Wilson 918-1140 Wilson Associates
Contact: Kathryn Curtis 238-3879 Wilson Associates
mber Remember Your Feet Deserve Your Feet OurDeserve Floors Our Floors Greenville, SC 29609 864-241-3636
NEW LOCATION NEW LOCATION 2111k North 2111k Pleasantburg North Pleasantburg Dr Dr Greenville, Greenville, SC 29609 SC 29609 864-241-3636 864-241-3636
27 Still Creek Court · $835,900 · MLS# 1365901
NEW LOCATION TAYLORS LOCATION TAYLORS LOCATION TRAVELERS REST LOCATION TRAVELERS REST LOCATION NEW LOCATION TAYLORS LOCATION TRAVELERS LOCATION 2111k North Pleasantburg 3245C Wade Hampton Dr Blvd 3245C Wade11Hampton Blvd 3598 Hwy 11 (just off Hwy 25) 3598 Hwy (just offREST Hwy 25) 2111k North Pleasantburg Dr Wade Hampton Blvd 3598 Hwy 11 (just off Hwy 25) Greenville, Taylors,SC SC29609 29687 3245C Taylors, SC 29687 Travelers Rest, SC 29690 Travelers Rest, SC 29690 Greenville, SC 29609 Taylors, SC 29687 Travelers Rest, SC 29690 864-241-3636 864-292-8207 864-292-8207 (for appointment) 864-241-3636 864-292-8207864-241-3636 864-241-3636 (for appointment) 864-241-3636 (for appointment)
Paris Mountain • Open Sun. 2-4 p.m.
Taylors, SC 29687 864-292-8207
TAYLORS TAYLORS LOCATION LOCATION 3245C 3245C Wade Hampton Wade Hampton Blvd Blvd Taylors, Taylors, SC 29687 SC 29687 864-292-8207 864-292-8207
Travelers Rest, SC 29690 864-241-3636 (for appointment)
TRAVELERS TRAVELERS REST LOCATION REST LOCATION 3598 Hwy 359811Hwy (just11off(just Hwy off25) Hwy 25) Travelers Travelers Rest, SC Rest, 29690 SC 29690 864-241-3636 864-241-3636 (for appointment) (for appointment)
Remember Your Feet Deserve Our Floors
Live your life, Love your home. Remember RememberYour Your Feet Feet Deserve Deserve Our Our Floors Floors NEW LOCATION 2111k North Pleasantburg Dr Greenville, SC 29609 864-241-3636
TAYLORS LOCATION 3245C Wade Hampton Blvd Taylors, SC 29687 864-292-8207
TRAVELERS REST LOCATION 3598 Hwy 11 (just off Hwy 25) Travelers Rest, SC 29690 864-241-3636 (for appointment)
Remember Your Feet Deserve Our Floors
1stchoicecustomhomes.com 864.505.2252 19 Charleston Oak Lane Greenville
06.08.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 31
5 Archers Place, Simpsonville, SC 29681
Home Info Price: $739,900 MLS: 1366889 Bedrooms: 4 Baths: 3/2 half Sq. Ft: 4,264 Lot Size: 1.01 acres Built: 2000 Schools: Oakview Elementary, Beck Middle, and JL Mann High Agent: Melissa Morrell | 864.918.1734 email@example.com
Exceptional Quality. Lush Grounds. Revered Community. This home is situated on over a one acre wooded cul-de-sac lot with immense privacy and an outdoor living package that is truly a sanctuary including a sprawling rear covered porch with wood burning fireplace and gracious patio area. The interior is equally memorable with custom archways, thick crown moldings and baseboards throughout. The wide foyer lends way to the Great Room with one of the two interior fireplaces and double French doors. The kitchen showcases a center island with storage, granite countertops, furniture grade cabinetry and tiled back splash. The spacious keeping room features the second interior fireplace.
The breakfast area is bathed in natural light and access to the Family & Friends entrance. The laundry room offer a sink, counter space, extra storage, fold-out ironing board and an a second half bath. The owner’s retreat on the main level offers a sitting area, two closets and a bathroom with double vanity, jetted tub and walk-in shower. Upstairs you’ll enjoy a suite with its own private bathroom, large closet and built-in bookshelf as well as two additional bedrooms sharing a Jack and Jill style bathroom. Over the three-car garage you’ll find a huge bonus room, seasonal closet/storage area and stairs down to an ideal home gym! Freshly painted interior (2018). New/newer carpeting (2016/2018). New HVAC (2017).
On the market Cottages at Overbrook • Open Sun. 2-4 p.m.
Foxglove at Pebble Creek • Open Sun. 2-4 p.m.
Advertise your home with us Contact:
Caroline Spivey 864-679-1229 20 Greenridge Drive · $309,900 · MLS# 1366323
9 Angel Wing Ct. · $275,000 · MLS# 1367495
128 Faulkner Circle · $210,000 · MLS# 1368897
3BR/3BA Maintenance free living. Three floor plans with many options and upgrades. Fantastic location near downtown Greenville! Lownes Hill Road to Corner of Oakland Drive
3BR/2.5BA Master on Main, family friendly, gourmet kitchen, amazing storage, salt water private pool, walk to golf, swimming and tennis! Stallings Road to Amberjack, right on to Angel Wing Ct
Beautiful 3BR 2.5BA+ bonus room. Fully-fenced backyard for entertaining-large patio,fire pit,pergola. Living room w/bamboo floors open to DR. Kit-ample counterspace/stainless refrigerator/breakfast room- sliding doors to patio. Master on 2nd.
Contact: Debi Garrison 630-8334 Wilson Associates
Contact: Jacob Mann 325-6266 Coldwell Banker Caine
Contact: Maggie Aiken 616-4280 BHHS C Dan Joyner REALTORS
www.MarchantCo.com (864) 467-0085 | AGENT ON DUTY: Patty Cunningham (610) 659-4669 RENTAL PROPERTIES AVAILABLE • MarchantPm.com (864) 527-4505 g & te! nin Esta n Stu ssive pre Im
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103 Tuscany Way - Thornblade
108 Veronese Drive - Montebello
6 Augusta Walk Ave - Augusta Walk
119 Riverlook Lane - Acadia
$2,400,000 • 1368995 • 6BR/5BA/2Hf BA
$1,100,000 • 1352442 • 6BR/6BA/1Hf BA
$899,000 • 1366337 • 3BR/3BA/1Hf BA
$879,500 • 1361560 • 4BR/4BA/2Hf BA
Tom Marchant • (864) 449-1658 • firstname.lastname@example.org
ion cat a! o L r ist mie a V Pre n Alt i
Nancy McCrory • (864) 505-8367 • email@example.com Karen W. Turpin • (864) 230-5176 • firstname.lastname@example.org
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Kendall Bateman • (864) 320-2414 • email@example.com Tom Marchant • (864) 449-1658 • firstname.lastname@example.org
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821 Crescent Avenue - Alta Vista
716 Villaggio Drive - Montebello
216 Morrow Drive - Landrum
$859,000 • 1352217 • 5BR/4BA/1Hf BA
$579,900 • 1363342 • 3BR/3BA/1Hf BA
$574,900 • 1369130 • 4BR/3BA
Tom Marchant • (864) 449-1658 • email@example.com
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Nancy McCrory • (864) 505-8367 • firstname.lastname@example.org Karen W. Turpin • (864) 230-5176 • email@example.com
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Valerie Miller • (864) 430-6602 • firstname.lastname@example.org
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19 Arezzo Drive - Montebello
115 W Hillcrest Drive - North Main
514 Meadowsweet Ln. - Roper Mountain Estates
$494,900 • 1355432 • 3BR/2BA/2Hf BA
$479,500 • 1363398 • 3BR/2BA
$399,900 • 1367750 • 4BR/3BA
Nancy McCrory • (864) 505-8367 • email@example.com Karen W. Turpin • (864) 230-5176 • firstname.lastname@example.org
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Anne Marchant • (864) 420-0009 • email@example.com Brian Marchant • (864) 631-5858 • firstname.lastname@example.org
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Valerie Miller • (864) 430-6602 • email@example.com
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1 Ana Rose Court - Pleasant Meadows
28 Hurshfield Court - Meadows at Blue Ridge
619 E Dateria Way - Bush Fork
$248,500 • 1367038 • 3BR/2BA
$238,000 • 1364161 • 3BR/2BA
$207,995 • 1365267 • 3BR/2BA
Shannon Cone • (864) 908-6426 • Shannon@MarchantCo.com
Valerie Miller • (864) 430-6602 • firstname.lastname@example.org
Shannon Cone • (864) 908-6426 • Shannon@MarchantCo.com
Anne Marchant • (864) 420-0009 • email@example.com Brian Marchant • (864) 631-5858 • firstname.lastname@example.org
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112 W Broad St, Unit 405-B - Poinsett Corners $499,900 • 1366049 • 2BR/1BA/1Hf BA
Anne Marchant • (864) 420-0009 • email@example.com Brian Marchant • (864) 631-5858 • firstname.lastname@example.org
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104 Pleasant Meadow Ct. - Pleasant Meadows $309,500 • 1360177 • 3BR/2BA/1Hf BA
Shannon Cone • (864) 908-6426 • Shannon@MarchantCo.com
joy En iews! & V ild Bu ntain u o M
301 Arezzo Drive - Montebello $119,000 • 1357304 • Lot
RESIDENTIAL | COMMERCIAL | NEW HOME COMMUNITIES | PROPERTY MANAGEMENT | VETERAN SERVICES | FORECLOSURES | LAND & ACREAGE | MOUNTAIN PROPERTIES
06.08.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 33
Pickens/Six Mile, SC Skyland Drive, Pickens, SC 29671
Home Info Price: $790,000 Bedrooms: 2 Baths: 2 Lot Size: 138.61 Acres
MLS#: 1319830 Sq. Ft: 1,300 Year Built: 2001
Schools: Hagood Elementary, Pickens Middle, and Pickens High Agent: John Stillwell | 864-414-1879 email@example.com Jenks Inc. Realty
This outstanding farm has open pasture, creeks, and woodlands! The property includes a two story rustic cabin with utilities, mature hardwoods and planted pines, and fenced pasture for horses or cattle! There is good hunting potential for deer, turkey, and doves.
The rustic 2-story cabin is 1,300 square feet, with two bedrooms, two baths, a kitchen and breakfast nook, rock fireplace, and was built with materials from the property. Power, city water, and septic are in place.
This farm has over a mile of paved road frontage on Skyland Drive, Windmont Road, and Massingill Memorial Drive with multiple access points. +/- 57 acres of fenced pasture, fertilized annually and perfect for livestock, horses or hay/row crop production. The farm boasts mature hardwood woodlands, as well as a stand of 16year old planted pine. A bold creek flows through the property past the cabin, and West Fork Creek forms the southeast boundary.
Outdoor recreation galore (boating, fishing, hiking, camping) with Lakes Keowee and Jocassee, Table Rock and the Jocassee Gorges all within 30 minutes! The already good hunting could be improved with addition of food plots, fruit and nut trees, planting a dove field, etc. Pickens, SC is just 5 minutes away, and Clemson University is just a 20 minute drive!
Real Estate News
Allen Tate Names Virginia Henrie as Sales Manager for GreenvilleWoodruff Road, Greer Offices Allen Tate Companies, the Carolinas’ leading real estate company, has named Virginia Henrie as sales manager of the company’s Greenville-Woodruff Road office at 1025 Woodruff Road, Suite D104, and Greer office at 1380 West Wade Hampton Boulevard. In her new role, Henrie will help with management and training of more than 45 Allen Tate Realtors® and staff. Henrie Henrie is a career professional with 13 years of residential real estate experience in Pennsylvania. In 2015, she joined Allen Tate Companies as a member of the Professional Development team, where she led training for agents in the Charlotte and Upstate regions.
Prior to her real estate career, she taught science, math and social studies to middle school students and owned a boutique. She holds a bachelor of science degree in biology from the Pennsylvania State University and a secondary teaching certification from the University of Nevada - Las Vegas. She has previously served on the Historic Architectural Review Board in Bloomsburg, Pa. and as a member of the board of directors for Downtown Bloomsburg, Inc. and the Bloomsburg Hospital. “Virginia is a personable, dynamic coach and trainer with a strong background in residential real estate sales. She will be a great addition to the Upstate leadership team,” said Martha Hayhurst, Allen Tate Companies regional vice president. Henrie and her husband, Guy, make their home in Tryon, North Carolina. They have two daughters. She enjoys road biking, restoring old houses, travel, reading and spending time with her dogs.
Sampling the Old Masters: Highlights from the Bob Jones Museum Only a few miles apart, the GCMA and the Bob Jones Museum span centuries and continents, and now for the first time, the two powerhouses have collaborated to present Sampling the Old Masters: Highlights from the Bob Jones Museum. Featuring more than 20 examples of works by such artists as Rubens, van Dyck, and Botticelli, the exhibition is on view through December 30.
OPENING JUNE 13
Sandro Botticelli, 1444 to 1510 Madonna and Child with an Angel
Art and Artists of South Carolina: David Drake, Jasper Johns, William H. Johnson, and Grainger McKoy The contributions of South Carolina artists to our culture are as varied and
rich as the stories of the artists themselves. The GCMA is proud to dedicate an entire gallery to the accomplishments of four of the nation’s greatest artists, each of whom has called South Carolina home.
OPENING JUNE 13 South Carolina’s most distinguished artists—they’re all here, and they’re here for all.
Greenville County Museum of Art
420 College Street on Heritage Green 864.271.7570 gcma.org
William H. Johnson, 1901-1970 Lift Up Thy Voice and Sing, 1944
Journal Devotion/Dedication Print.indd 1
Wed - Sat 10 am - 5 pm Sun 1 pm - 5 pm
5/25/18 1:32 PM
ARTS & CULTURE THE TIMELINESS OF ‘BLOODY BLOODY ANDREW JACKSON’ page
40 YEARS OF LAUGHTER WITH CAFE AND THEN SOME page
GREENVILLE’S NEXT FOOD DESTINATION Benjamin Taylor Davis as Andrew Jackson Will Crooks/Greenville Journal
06.08.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 35
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PAST AND PRESENT A R T S C A LE N DA R JUNE 8 -14
Main Street Friday
Split Shot Jun.8 ~ 232-2273 The Warehouse Theatre
Bloody Bloody Andrew Jackson Jun. 8-30 ~ 235-6948 Upstate International
Salsa at Sunset Jun. 9 ~ 631-2188 Peace Center Harry Connick, Jr. Jun. 10 ~ 467-3000 Peace Center Say Your Peace Poetry Slam Jun. 10 ~ 467-3000 Greenville County Museum of Art William H. Johnson: Full Circle Through Jun. 10 ~ 271-7570 Metro. Arts Council @ Centre Stage
Ephemeral Story: Works by Suzanne Woolf Through June 10 ~ 233-6733 Peace Center Love Never Dies Jun. 12-17 ~ 467-3000 Downtown Alive
The Shady Recruits Jun. 14 ~ 232-2273 Furman Music by the Lake Spartanburg Jazz Ensemble Jun. 14 ~ 294-2086 Greenville Little Theatre
Beauty and the Beast Through Jun. 24 ~ 233-6238 Riverworks Gallery Photographs by Zane Logan and Patrick Owens Through Jul. 1 ~ 271-0679 Greenville Center for Creative Arts
The Persistence of the Figure Through Jul. 25 ~ 735-3948
Keeping our ARTbeat strong w w w.greenvillearts.com
16 Augusta Street
Warehouse Theatre’s production of political comedy ‘Bloody Bloody Andrew Jackson’ comes at a perfect, yet challenging, time SARA PEARCE | STAFF
“Bloody Bloody Andrew Jackson” blends original rock music with the story of President Andrew Jackson’s life and the founding of the Democratic Party in a raunchy, uproarious comedy that will leave the audience thinking about the root of democracy. The Warehouse Theatre’s production features some of the show’s original Broadway production team, including Mike Sablone, the Warehouse’s producing artistic director, who shepherded the musical from its first draft through its run on Broadway in 2010 as it garnered two Tony award nominations, and Andrew Scoville, the director of the Warehouse show and assistant director for the show’s Broadway run. With two of the Broadway production’s significant influences involved, the pressure is on for the actors. Benjamin Taylor Davis will be playing Andrew Jackson in his third production at the Warehouse Theatre. “It’s both an honor and absolutely terrifying. They have such a history with the show and they were there during its development,” Davis says. “So I think you get a lot of the insights that you don’t normally get. To have the point of reference of someone who is so knowledgeable on the material both historically — the story of Andrew Jackson — and the show itself is really helpful as an actor.” The cast, crew, and production team have worked to ensure that the show is current, relevant, and a new experience for the audience. “The show is going to be different no matter what happens. Even if we tried to recreate it, it wouldn’t happen. We’re doing it in a different time than it was originally done, so I think that feeds a lot into what we’re creating,” says ensemble member Emily Grove. Grove will be making her Warehouse debut in “Bloody Bloody Andrew Jackson.” One of the greatest challenges for members of this cast is creating a political and historical show that is both funny and entertaining but still tackles the issues head-on. As the seventh president of the United States, most people are familiar with Jack-
son, but as Grove explains, there is more to him than meets the eye. “I think that we all have a $20 bill; we’ve all seen Andrew Jackson and think we know who this person is. It’s interesting to see him and his story come to life in a new way,” Grove says. The show focuses on Jackson’s campaign trail to the White House, his relationship with his wife, Rachel (played by Crystal Stewart), populism, the Indian Removal Act, and the harsh realization that governing is harder than it looks. Scoville, Davis, and Grove all agree that the timing of the show is both impeccable and challenging. “The zeitgeist kind of feels similar now,” Grove says. “We have Bernie Sanders and Donald Trump that kind of feel like outsiders, and you can twist populism to kind of fit who you want. It feels very contemporary and current with politics right now.” “I think it’s a lot of history repeating itself with this current administration. Jackson was the first drain-the-swamp president. He was the first to get rid of his whole cabinet. He was the first president to rely on family and friends. He was the original ‘Make America Great’ candidate,” Davis says. “He wanted to get back to the ideals that started the revolution. He was the first people’s president, and he wanted to fight for the common man. He wanted to dismantle Washington and get Washington insiders out of office. A lot of these very populist ideologies were initiated by Jackson and are finding their way back into politics today.” Through his performance, Davis hopes to tell the multidimensional story of Jackson. “I truly hope you’re rooting for this man, and then you see him fall apart,” Davis says. “It’s a three-dimensional story. It’s not as simple as saying, ‘Jackson is a genocidal murderer’ or ‘Jackson was an American hero.’ There are so many complexities within his legacy.” Scoville faces similar challenges. As the director rather than an assistant director, he feels more responsible for the reactions of the audience as well as ensuring the cast and crew feel the issues and jokes are presented in a fair way. Scoville also is presented with the challenge of a new audience — many from the South, where
Skye Passmore And Bejamin Taylor Davis Photo by Will Crooks / Greenville Journal
Jackson was born — and working in a theater located within a region that once was part of Cherokee territory. “The correlation between Andrew Jackson and Trump is definitely present in this space and unignorable,” Scoville says. “I think there’s also something that is unignorable, which is the way that the administration then, particularly the white men involved, dealt with the native population and the way that white people have the tendency to deal with people of color today. I think that’s another complication that has arisen based on the time we’re doing it now.” Scoville knows that politics can be divisive, but he hopes to see the show bring people’s ideas together, because it has before. “I think that this show can unify,” he says. “I’ve seen it unify people who like different kinds of theater, and people who have different points of view, but this show attempts to dig into what’s complicated about what makes people feel alienated from one group or another, and when it’s rooted in some form of nationalism — well, that’s what the show is all about.”
“BLOODY BLOODY ANDREW JACKSON” WHEN June 8-30, times vary WHERE 37 Augusta St. TICKETS $40 INFO 864-235-6948, www.warehousetheatre.com
The GSO would like to thank our 2017-2018 corporate sponsors and granting organizations for enabling us to enrich, impact, and engage the community.
Childrenâ€™s Concert Presenting Sponsor
Lollipops Presenting Sponsor
EdReach Presenting Sponsor
Holiday at Peace Presenting Sponsor
Valentine Pops Principal Sponsor
Halloween Pops Presenting Sponsor
Valentine Pops Principal Sponsor
Vino & Verdi Event Sponsor
Valentine Pops Principal Sponsor
Vino & Verdi Naming Sponsor
Valentine Pops Supporting Sponsor
CORPORATE SUPPORT 3M Abbott BlueCross BlueShield of South Carolina Brown Brothers Harriman Canal Insurance Company Courtyard by Marriott Greenville Downtown Dixon Hughes Goodman LLP Elliott Davis Ernest Rawlins Photography Ernst & Young LLP
GrandSouth Bank Holiday Inn Express Downtown Home2Suites Downtown International Mortuary Shipping Martin Printing Company, Inc. Nelson Mullins Riley & Scarborough, LLP Northwestern Mutual Pacolet Milliken Enterprises, Inc. Pinnacle Bank David Poleski Design Photography
Raymond James Scheetz Hogan Freeman & Phillips Insurance Smith Dray Line South State Bank T&S Brass and Bronze TOWN Magazine Warehouse Services, Inc. World Acceptance Corporation Wyche, PA
FOUNDATION SUPPORT Bank of America Charitable Foundation Harriet and Jerry Dempsey Family Foundation The Gannett Foundation The Graham Foundation Greenville County Accommodations Tax Greenville Kiwanis Foundation
Sponsor ThankYou Ad 2017-18 Full Page.indd 2
Hollingsworth Funds, Inc. Metropolitan Arts Council National Endowment for the Arts The Priester Foundation The Roe Foundation Elbert W. Rogers Foundation
Ronald McDonald House Charities John I. Smith Charities, Inc. South Carolina Arts Commission TD Charitable Foundation David Watson Foundation Wells Fargo Foundation
5/31/18 4:56 PM
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TRADING PLACES In the ‘Phantom’ sequel ‘Love Never Dies,’ Christine and Raoul are the outsiders CINDY LANDRUM | STAFF
The Phantom was an outsider, living in the bowels of the Paris Opera House. In the sequel to “The Phantom of the Opera,” Christine Daaé, Raoul, and their young son, Gustave, are the ones who don’t fit in. “Love Never Dies” is set in Coney Island in 1907, a decade after the Phantom’s disappearance from the Opera House. There, the Phantom lives amongst circus freaks and carnival barkers. It’s a place where his music can soar. But something’s missing — Christine, the opera singer with whom the Phantom remains obsessed. “Coney Island is the perfect setting,” said Meghan Picerno, who plays Christine in the national touring show. The show will be in Greenville at the Peace Center for eight shows beginning Tuesday, June 12. “In 1907, anyone could go there. Anyone could blend in. The Phantom could be hidden in sight. He wouldn’t have to stay in the shadows.” Christine is a world-famous opera diva struggling in an ailing marriage to Raoul, a drinker and a gambler. They travel from Paris to Manhattan when Christine gets a chance to open a new opera house. In a final bid to win Christine’s love, the Phantom, posing as an unidentified concert impresario, books Christine to make an appearance at Coney Island.
“You can expect a roller-coaster effect in the show,” Picerno said. “There are definitely twists and turns.” While “Love Never Dies” is a sequel, audience members don’t need to be familiar with “Phantom,” which is the longest-running musical on Broadway in its 30th year, to enjoy it, Picerno said. “If you’re a ‘Phantom’ fan, of course, you’ll be able to find out what happened to your favorite character. If not, you’ll see a beautiful piece that stands on its own,” she said. “Phantom” super fans will be able to hear bits and pieces of their favorite show in “Love Never Dies,” Picerno said. Picerno said playing iconic roles is always a dream for a performer, and Christine is one of those roles, especially since she came to “Love Never Dies” from the opera world. “I get to sing some of the most beautiful music every single night,” she said. “I love the music. Andrew Lloyd Webber has been quoted as saying the music is some of the best he’s ever written. The music is absolutely gorgeous.”
“LOVE NEVER DIES” WHEN June 12-17, times vary WHERE The Peace Center 300 S. Main St. TICKETS $35+ INFO 864-467-3000, peacecenter.org
Gardar Thor Cortes as the Phantom and Meghan Picerno as Christine Daaé. Photo by Joan Marcus
POOLS & SPAS
SAIL Meet of the Week | Poinsettia vs. Foxcroft
Poinsettia – June 1, 2018
FROM BACKYARD GETAWAYS TO COMMERCIAL PARADISES – GENCOPOOLS.COM
40 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 06.08.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM
Tunes in the Park Greer City Park Amphitheatre 301 E. Poinsett St Greer, SC 29651
(left to right) Jim Wilkins, Ted Bruce, Susan Smith, Bill Smith, and Maureen Abdalla of Cafe and then Some. Photo by Irina Rice
6/15 Mac Arnold & Plate Full O' Blues 6/22 Son Del Callao 7/6 The Carolina Coast Band 7/13 The Mighty Kicks 7/20 Power 2 Party 7/27 The Note Ropers
MAKING GREENVILLE LAUGH Cafe and Then Some celebrates 40 years with special show NEIL SHURLEY | CONTRIBUTOR
Salsa Demo at 6pm Salsa Greenville SC
5 PM Food Trucks & Inflatables 6 PM Local Musician 7 PM Greer Idol 7:30 PM Main Event 8:30 PM Greer Idol 9 PM Main Event
Forty years ago, a group of friends gathered at Walt Chandler’s Sandwich Shop to perform some sketches made famous by the British comedy group Beyond the Fringe. “We asked if we could do some of this one Friday or Saturday night, and Walt said, ‘Sure!’” remembers Ted Bruce. “So we decided to do Beyond the Fringe for the first half of the show, then write a few original things for the second act. We called it Beyond the Fringe and Then Some. Then later, when we wanted to do some more, we just dropped the Beyond the Fringe part.” A rotating cast of players continued performing original material at Chandler’s, then later at The Red Baron, until 1983 when they opened their own restaurant and performance space, Cafe And Then Some. They’ve continued making Greenville laugh at itself ever since. Their latest show, “40 Years and Then Some,” celebrates this legacy by recreating some of their favorite original sketches and songs. The show stars the three remaining original members — Ted Bruce, Bill Smith, and Susan Smith — as well as longtime regulars Maureen Abdalla and Jim Wilkins. “It’s told from the troupe’s point of
view, the first time we’ve ever done it that way,” Susan Smith says. “It sort of tells our story,” Bill Smith says. “In a much-condensed way,” adds Bruce. “To some extent, it’s the myth of what happened,” says writer/director Ron Whisenant. “Like I say at the top of the show, ‘Between truth and myth, go with myth.’ I took that and just ran with it in terms of creating new lead-ins to the songs and sketches that I think are pretty much close to the truth of what was originally uttered on stage.” Although Whisenant was not part of the original troupe, he’d long been a friend and quickly became a key contributor. “I came down from New York and started directing, if you can call it that, in 1986,” he says. “They would fly me in, and then I realized I was having more fun down here than I was in New York.” “We realized it was much better if someone was in charge,” Bill Smith says. Over time, the shows evolved from a pure variety format to become more focused, script-driven affairs featuring recurring characters, topical jokes, digs at local — and national — political figures, and numerous song parodies. And while troupe members help come up with ideas and songs and characters, Whisenant creates plots and actually writes the scripts. “His body of work rivals Shakespeare,” Bruce says. “I mean he’s written four shows a year for 38 years.” “Someone asked me one time, ‘How many shows have you written?’ and I have
no idea,” Whisenant says. “Susan and I were writing together for a couple of years or so, then one night she said, ‘I tell you what — you write, and I’ll sit behind you and giggle.’ And essentially, that’s where we’ve been working ever since.” Along with providing a history of the troupe, “40 Years and Then Some” covers the revitalization of downtown Greenville. “My very favorite thing is that it tells the truth that Max Heller was the father of the rebirth of Greenville,” Abdalla says. “It’s great to be able to give credit where credit is due, to know why his statue is on Main Street. He was a visionary.” “It’s a good show,” Wilkins says. “There’s a lot of music in it… a lot of old songs from different shows.” Asked about the reason for the troupe’s longevity, Wilkins offers this answer. “People like to laugh,” he says, “and that’s what we’re basically all about, trying to make people laugh and have a good time — and they do!”
“40 YEARS AND THEN SOME” WHERE Café And Then Some, 101 College St. WHEN Wednesday through Saturday DINNER AND SHOW SEATINGS 6:30 p.m., 6:45 p.m., 7 p.m., or 7:15 p.m. SHOW-ONLY SEATING 7:30 p.m. SHOWTIME 8 p.m. ADMISSION CHARGE FOR THE SHOW $20 plus tax per person INFO 864-232-2287, or cafeats.com
06.08.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 41
INDEPENDENT RECORD Michelle Malone’s latest, genre-blurred album was recorded on her own label VINCENT HARRIS | ARTS & CULTURE WRITER
time and make a better record, write better songs. I can only hope to satisfy myself and hope there’s a ripple effect like a stone in a pond.” Having said that, Malone, who will play at The Spinning Jenny in Greer on Friday, adds that she’s “really proud of this record.” “I set out to make a live-in-the-studio record in a new studio with a new band, and it turned out beautifully, at least to me.” It’s also a record that, had Malone tried to make it for a larger label, might have never seen the light of day, simply because it can’t
Anyone who’s ever seen Georgia’s Michelle Malone play live (and she’s been a staple on the South’s regional music scene since the late 1980s) knows how much of a badass she is onstage, whether it’s solo or with a band. She’s a devilishly good guitar player, particularly on slide, and her gritty howl of a voice has real power, both on ballads and rockers. And while her 15-album catalog certainly reflects some of that skill, she’s never sounded as visceral and immediate as she does on her new album, “Slings & Arrows.” Recorded in five days, the album’s 10 tracks take in swaggering blues-rock (“Just Getting Started”), ballads that channel the old-school soul of Stax Records or Al Green’s work with Willie Mitchell (“Sugar on My Tongue,” a cover of Otis Redding’s “I’ve Been Loving You Too Long”), a brutal acoustic stomper (“Beast’s Boogie”), a nod to late ’60s garage-rock (“Matador”), and more. It’s filled to the brim with Malone’s dynamic guitar work and emotional vocals, and it was all produced by Malone for her own label, Michelle Malone. Photo by Carie Ofori SBS Records. Malone stops short of calling “Slings & Arrows” (which debuted be pigeonholed into one genre or another. in the top 10 on Billboard’s Independent “One of the challenges of being on Blues Albums chart) her best record, but someone else’s label is that you have other she’s clearly very happy with it. people to answer to and other people to “I think every record I’ve put out is my satisfy,” she says. “They’re generally going best record,” she says with a laugh. “I re- to be more concerned with the financial ally strive to beat myself and compete aspects of it, and then the art will take with myself; I’m my own toughest critic. a backseat to that. Whereas, if I’m indeAnd what I try to do is raise the bar each pendent, doing what I please, I’m going
MAIN STAGE PLAY PRESENTED BY
to put the art first and the money second. There’s no middle man, so I can afford to put the art first.” One of the most striking moments on “Slings & Arrows” is the Otis Redding remake, reconceived as a duet between Malone and singer-songwriter Shawn Mullins. Those who are familiar with Mullins only from his 1998 hit “Lullaby” might be surprised by his emotional performance on the song. “Shawn and I came up together on the Georgia music scene,” she says. “We’ve been singing and recording together for 20-something years. And Shawn is literally one of the best soul singers I’ve ever heard. I know a lot of people don’t know him that way, but he’s incredible.” One can’t help but wonder what might have been, though. Malone originally performed “I’ve Been Loving You Too Long” a few years back at a tribute to Georgia’s most beloved musicians organized by former Allman Brothers Band keyboardist Chuck Leavell, and her duet partner for that show was none other than Gregg Allman. “When Chuck said he wanted me to sing a duet with Gregg, I wanted to hang the phone up because I didn’t think I was worthy or capable,” Malone says. “That was quite a pivotal moment for me. My original plan was to call Gregg and have him record that song with me, because the live version we did was so amazing, but of course Gregg passed shortly before we started recording it. It was a crushing blow, but I still wanted to do the song just as much, because in my mind it’s a tribute to him now.”
MICHELLE MALONE W/ DARBY WILCOX WHEN Friday, June 8, 8 p.m. WHERE The Spinning Jenny, 107 Cannon St., Greer TICKETS $15 adv, $19 day of show INFO 864-469-6416 www.thespinningjennygreer.com
JUNE 19 - 30 By Sean Grennan
Tuesday - Sunday
GET TICKETS 864.233.6733 CENTRESTAGE.ORG
501 River Street, Greenville SC 29601 firstname.lastname@example.org
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JAZZ PORTRAIT Unpredictability and improvisation are key to Jorge Garcia’s music Musician: Jorge Garcia Instrument: Guitar Influences: Santana, George Benson, Joe Diorio, Pat Martino, John Coltrane, and Charlie Parker
Jorge Garcia has only been playing in the Upstate for two years, but he’s already made quite an impact with his flexible, delicate style. Whether he’s playing acoustic or electric, Garcia has an innate feel for a composition and those playing alongside him. He’s perhaps at his best in a duo setting, particularly with a violinist, where his prob-
ing, intricate acoustic style can serve as both a foundation and to spur on his collaborator. Garcia was born in Cuba but moved to the United States as a child, living all over the East Coast from Florida to New Jersey. He started playing guitar when he was 14 and was immediately hooked on the instrument. “My middle school in Atlanta had a music program, and that’s where I started playing,” he says. “And then all I did was practice; after I moved to Florida, I got more serious thanks to a teacher that I had named Vincent Bredice [an instructor who’s published several playing guides through the Mel Bay Publications instructional series]. I met Vince when I finished high school and went to college, and that’s when I started playing eight hours a day and studying jazz.” Garcia loved the playing of jazzfusion artists like George Benson and Pat Martino, but he was just as fond of
GET YOUR SKIN IN THE GAME When was your last skin check? Dr. John Korman,
South Carolina native, founder and Harvard-trained dermatologist, is now accepting new patients.
420 The Parkway, Suite M, Greer upstatedermatology.com | 864-877-0776
WORDS BY VINCENT HARRIS
Jorge Garcia’s flexible playing style partly comes from his love of Latin music. Photo provided
Carlos Santana, so it stands to reason that there must have been a time when he could have become a rock player. He says that ultimately, there was an unpredictability to the improvisation in jazz that drew him to it. “I love what jazz gives me in the moment,” he says. “That’s what it’s about: the moment. When you’re in that moment, you don’t know what you’re going to hear or how you’re going to react or what you’re going to play. Sometimes it’s beautiful, and sometimes I scratch my head and say, ‘I wish I had a chance to do that again.’ But that’s the beauty of art. I play from the heart and I play what I feel at the moment.” That being said, Garcia’s style works in many different settings, and he says part of that flexibility comes from his love of Latin music, and part of it comes from emulating those he looked up to in order to develop his own style. “In order to play what you feel inside, you have to master your instrument and continually work on it,” he says. “And you have to take ideas from other people to do that. It’s the same thing as a writer studying Shakespeare or Edgar Allen Poe and taking things from what they wrote and so forth. You work with
the ideas of how they approached something, and eventually, your own sound comes out, if you have the ability. I listened to a lot of different styles of music from rock to funk and jazz, and there are certain rhythms from my Latin background that I throw in.” Interestingly enough, Garcia didn’t move to the Upstate for musical reasons; he did so to be close to his grandchildren. But he quickly met local players like bassist Shannon Hoover, guitarist Matt Dingledine, trombone player Brad Jepson (all members of the Greenville Jazz Ensemble), and drummer Kevin Korschgen, who booked jazz performances at The Wheel in the West Village. “Shannon, Matt, Brad, and Kevin Korschgen all embraced what I have to offer,” he says. “It’s been a great experience to mix in with them. They’re very nice people and very good musicians.” NEXT GIG Saturday, June 9; Blues Boulevard, 300 River St., Ste. 203 ABOUT THE SHOW “That’s going to be really special because I have a bass player and a percussionist coming in from South Florida,” Garcia says. “We’re going to play a lot of Latin jazz.”
06.08.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 43
PERSONAL STORIES Soccer Mommy's delicate pop explores heartache, uncertainty
in there to get the sound I wanted.” In fact, the only problem with the recording of “Clean” was that the band didn’t have much time to do it. A band with buzz is a band that has to take advantage of it, and Soccer Mommy (who will perform at the Heritage Park Amphitheatre in Simpsonville with Paramore and Foster The People on June 14) had to record in the midst of a packed tour schedule. “Any free time we had off tour was recording time,” Allison says. “I think next time I want to cut out a period of time where I wouldn’t be touring and work on the album, just so there was no anxiety about finishing it on time and making sure it sounded right when I finished.”
VINCENT HARRIS | ARTS & CULTURE WRITER
When we caught up with Sophie Allison, the singer, songwriter, and multiinstrumentalist behind the band Soccer Mommy, she had just returned from performing at a massive festival in Europe called The Great Escape. That’s probably not something that Allison ever dreamed about when she started recording shimmering indie guitar pop songs in her bedroom a few years back. “Definitely not,” she says. “I never thought I’d be here.” But Allison has certainly arrived on the national scene after starting small, making four or five-song EPs in her room and releasing them on her Bandcamp page (in fact, one of her earliest releases is actually called “Songs From My Bedroom”). On the five releases Allison put out between 2015 and 2017, the 20-year-old Nashville, Tenn., songwriter, who’s been playing music since she was 5, combined her beguiling voice with spidery guitar melodies to create delicate-sounding pop songs that cut a lot deeper on a second listen. The music may have been blissful, but the lyrics typically weren’t, with Allison often chronicling her own heartache, uncertainty, and fear. Take the first song on her first EP, for example, a tune called “Jacob.” One of the first lines the listener hears her sing is, “There’s a hurting in my chest when he’s not by my side.” On the Bandcamp page for her 2017 single “Last Girl/Be Seeing You,” Allison introduces the material as “2 songs that meant a lot to me this summer when I thought I was gonna lose someone I had feelings for and I was sad and insecure.” There’s very little, if any, fiction going on in Soccer Mommy’s music. “It’s pretty much all stuff that’s happened to me,” she says. “There are little things that might not be exactly autobiographical, but in general, these songs aren’t coming from a different point of view or from someone who doesn’t exist.” But gorgeous melodies and heartbreak have worked well since the dawn of pop music, and Soccer Mommy’s constant stream of releases brought her a fastgrowing fanbase and eventually a record-
PARAMORE, W/ FOSTER THE PEOPLE AND SOCCER MOMMY WHEN Thursday, June 14, 7 p.m. Sophie Allison of Soccer Mommy. Photo provided
ing contract with the Fat Possum record label. After warming up with a half-reworked, half-new songs release called “Collection” last year, Allison’s “Clean” came out last March, a full-band recording made in an actual studio that she calls her first “real” record. “It’s definitely the first thing I’ve ever written as an album, rather than a collection of random songs that were part of an EP,” she says. “I’d never sat down and written an album of songs that were connected and flowed. Plus, it felt like a bigger step sonically. We did it in a studio; we took time producing it; and we made the basic tracks sound like I really wanted them to.” She’s right about the more sophisticated sound. It’s hard to imagine any of her early releases featuring anything as luminescent as the acoustic-guitar-andkeyboards song “Blossom,” which sounds like it could’ve been recorded in a cathedral. “Clean” was produced by Gabe Wax in Wax’s home studio, with Allison largely handling the guitars and bass playing herself. The sound is more immediate and detailed than anything Allison has done before, and the players she brought in on drums (Nick Brown) and lead guitar (Julian Powell) provide more muscle than her songs have had in the past. Allison says she welcomed the collaborators after years of playing everything herself. “It’s still the sound that I want; it’s just someone else doing it or showing me how,” she says. “Or they’ll add something
in that I wouldn’t necessarily think of. It’s worked really well. I wouldn’t have worked with Gabe if our ideas hadn’t meshed so well. He knew what kind of things to put
WHERE Heritage Park Amphitheatre, 861 SE Main St., Simpsonville TICKETS $16-$81 INFO 864-296-6601; www.heritageparkamphitheatre.com
GarnersNaturalLife.com 27 S. Pleasantburg Dr., Ste. 20 Greenville • 864-242-4856 Mon.-Sat. 9am-9pm; Sun. 11am-7pm
1601 Woodruff Rd., Ste A/B Greenville • 864-603-5550 Mon.-Sat. 9am-9pm; Sun. 11am-7pm
4840 Forest Dr. Columbia • 803-454-7700 Mon.-Sat. 9am-8pm; Sun. 11am-5pm
NEIGHBORHOOD SPOT WORDS BY ARIEL TURNER PHOTO BY WILL CROOKS
Tenants at Westone include Liability Brewing Co., Moe’s Original Bar B Que, and Coffee Underground and World Piece.
Westone on track to be the Greenville area’s next food & bev hub Another food hub just outside of downtown proper with options for the whole family, and likely even the pickiest eater, is nearing completion. And there’s even on-site parking. Westone at 109 W. Stone Ave. will have been in the works for about two years by the time the brewery, two new restaurants, and a coffee shop open this summer in the redevelopment project by Michael Fletcher and Pete Brett. But by the sound of the menu offerings at each, it will have been worth the wait.
LIABILITY BREWING CO.
Anchoring the corner of the L-shaped contiguous buildings is Liability Brewing Co., owned by Terry Horner, who brought on brewer C.J. Golobish to have some fun and be experimental with the beer they produce. “I decided early on I was going to hire a brewer because even though I have a ton of home brewing experience, I knew there was no way I could make this successful,” Horner says. “With all the investment we’ve made in it, I wanted to have something awesome and great from the beginning.”
Golobish comes from a culinary background with a stint in the Marines thrown in, which meshed perfectly with Horner’s personality. “Some of the many reasons I hired C.J. was not only for his beer abilities but for his culinary abilities as well,” Horner says. “He was very unique in that he had that culinary experience, the front of house, all the things. We want him to put all of that into not only the beer we make but the experience that we have here for our guests and for our employees.” Golobish will be working on creating beers that are reminiscent of specific foods, such as a cream ale that is tiramisuinspired and a light beer with citrus notes that will taste similar to a beermosa, along with more standard brews customers will expect at the outset. “So probably the second round of batches will be a lot of beers that are nuanced towards a food dish,” he says. With space for 200-plus customers between the indoor taproom and outdoor patio, Horner and Golobish are looking forward to becoming a neighborhood hang for the North Main area.
Original Bar B Q will be opening as soon as all of the kitchen equipment and smoker are installed, franchisee John Wood says. That should be by late June. As opposed to the mustard, vinegar, or tomato-based sauces popular around the Upstate, Moe’s is known for its Alabama white sauce, but there’s also plenty of red sauce and vinegar to slather on their famous smoked pork butts. Moe’s scratch-made sides include potato salad using Yukon golds, jalapeños, celery, red onions, and celery; a marinated slaw used to top all the sandwiches; skillet corn with sautéed peppers, sausage, and onions; and family-style baked casseroles topped with garlicky croutons. The restaurant’s Oreo mud pies and banana crème pie are made daily. Chef and partner Sam Ragland says he will have creative freedom in the kitchen to add items to the menu. “As a chef, I wouldn’t want to just do something that was the same thing every day. I’d get bored really quick,” Ragland says. “So you have so much flexibility to do pretty much what you want to do, as long as you’re not losing money.”
MOE’S ORIGINAL BAR B QUE
COFFEE UNDERGROUND AND WORLD PIECE
In the space to the left of Liability, one of the 60-plus franchise locations of Alabama-inspired counter-service Moe’s
Owner Dana Lowie is getting a twofor-one with the second location of Cof-
fee Underground to the left of Moe’s and an adjoining, larger space that will be Lowie’s new restaurant concept World Piece that will serve pizza, salads, wings, burgers, fries, and a variety of other family-friendly options. Projected opening is Aug. 1. “We had been looking for at least four years to do a coffee shop on Stone knowing that somebody would,” Lowie says. “We talked about just doing the coffee shop at first, but I know it takes a lot of work for coffee to pay the rent, so I’m gonna do a pizza place but decided to not pigeonhole it into just pizza, since there are so many pizza places now.” Lowie says World Piece will serve handtossed and Chicago-style pizzas. It will also have a full bar with 16 beers on tap, including a coffee stout. During the day, it will be counter service and will switch over to table service for dinner, she says. The coffee shop will serve the full menu of the downtown location, and because of having a larger kitchen to work with, all of the baking for both locations will move to the Stone shop, which will also include house-made ice cream. The coffee side will close around 6 p.m. each night, and the restaurant will use the additional seating as needed.
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feast Rain delay
The first planned Hartness Fresh Friday was rained out in May, so let’s hope the weather holds for the next one, June 15, from 6-8 p.m. Gather on the Hartness grand lawn for a free yoga class (bring a mat), cornhole, beer, wine, and food and other items from 17 vendors, FOOD NEWS including Highway 301, Table 301’s & EVENTS food truck. Others to look for: Cup & BY ARIEL TURNER Cake, Exchange Co. Coffee, Harvest Moon Farm & Flowers, Hearth and Home Forge, King of Pops, Creativeflavored Popsicles, La Fluer Chocolate, Liz Pero, Local Stature, Marvelous Pies, Miss Bee Haven Honey Bones, Orinjin Tea and Co., Oreno Hellenic Ladi, Overmountain Vineyards, Sandy Flat Berry Patch, Tiny House Big Farm, and Wind Wix Candles. Visit hartnessliving.com/fresh for more info.
Pay it forward Also on June 15, Tropical Smoothie Café is running its National Flip Flop Day promo again this year. Wear a pair of flip flops into one of the three area stores (Five Forks, Pelham, and Woodruff Road) between 2-7 p.m., and get a free Sunshine Smoothie. No strings attached. But, if you really want to pay it forward, consider donating the cost of the smoothie to Camp Sunshine, a camp for children with lifethreatening conditions and their families. Throughout the month of June, Tropical Smoothie Cafe raises money to send families to Camp Sunshine. This year, they are trying to raise $1 million to send 400 families to camp from all over the country. If you need even more of a reason to donate, know that your money could help a local
Get $1 Off
family. One of the employees at the Five Forks location has applied for her family to attend Camp Sunshine this year. Her son had stage 4 neuroblastoma and just recently got the news that his cancer is in remission. Now that he’s healthy enough, they’re hoping to attend Camp Sunshine this summer.
euphoria gears up for September All the eating, drinking, and dancing we’ll do in September during euphoria Food, Wine and Music festival presented by Lexus is, after all, for a good cause. Now through July 31, euphoria is accepting grant applications from local organizations focusing on musical or performing arts education, hunger, and/or area youth. While euphoria shines a spotlight on Greenville’s thriving culinary scene and art community, it also carries a significant charitable component and philanthropic impact. The festival’s annual grant program is organized and presented by Local Boys Do Good (LBDG), a nonprofit organization. Proceeds from euphoria are distributed by LBDG through direct grants to charitable organizations — mostly in Greenville and surrounding counties in the Upstate. Since its inception in 2006, LBDG has received more than 150 grant applications and requests, and has distributed more than $290,000 in cash and in-kind donations to deserving charitable organizations. Grant applications are available online at euphoriagreenville.com/about-euphoria/. Questions concerning the grant application should be submitted through the festival’s email address: email@example.com. Grants will be announced and rewarded at the festival’s media breakfast held on Sept. 22. Additionally, tickets for the annual Tapas & Tinis presented by TOWN summer euphoria event are now on sale. This year, the party (and it’s always a PARTY), will be held July 20, 7-10 p.m., at Zen. Serving as a tasty preview for the feasting and dancing to be had in September, get ready for seriously danceable jams by Steel Toe Stiletto, small plates from chef Tony Schmidt of Performance Food Service, endless glasses of wine from Beckon Wines, and bottomless summery cocktails featuring Larceny Bourbon and Tito’s Handmade Vodka. Tickets are $50 and are available at euphoriagreenville.com.
Build your own
Full Purchase *Must Present Coupon. One Coupon per person. Not valid with other offers. Expires 8/31/2018.
Order Online and skip the line!
w/ Any Poké Bowl Purchase *Must Present Coupon. One Coupon per person. Not valid with other offers. Expires 8/31/2018.
3935 PELHAM RoaD GREENVILLE, SC 29615
1143 WOODRUFF ROAD GREENVILLE, SC 29607
654 FAIRVIEW Road SIMPSONVILLE, SC 29680
125 ROLLING HILLS CIrcle EASLEY, SC 29640
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46 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 06.08.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM FRI
PERFORMING & VISUAL ARTS
MAConnect Mod FĂŞte
Metropolitan Arts Councilâ€™s MAConnect ArtUp Studios at Hampton Station 1320 Hampton Ave. | 7-10 p.m. MAConnect membership - $75 per person/year Calling all art enthusiasts, artists, or any Greenvillian in their 20s to 40s. The first annual MAConnect Mod FĂŞte will feature demonstrations by the ArtUp studio artists as well as music from The Note Ropers and food and beverage from Reeves Catering. To attend the Mod FĂŞte, membership in MAConnect is required. A raffle for $500 towards the purchase of artwork from ArtUp Studios will take place at 7:30 p.m. www.greenvillearts.com/maconnectmodfete/
The Get Right Band
Gottrocks | 200 Eisenhower Drive | 9:30 p.m.
Asheville, N.C.â€™s Get Right Band has spent the past seven years or so developing a mix of smooth vocal harmonies, prog-rock chord changes, and funk grooves, as illustrated by the head-nodding tunes on their most recent album, â€œWhoâ€™s In Charge.â€? The roots of the group go back to a schoolboy partnership between singer/guitarist Silas Durocher and bassist Jesse Gentry. â€œSilas and I grew up together,â€? Gentry says. â€œWe went to the same school, and I was a freshman in high school when we started our first band together. So, we grew up not only listening to the same music but playing it. We have differences here and there, but only being a year apart and having hippie-ish parents, we were exposed to a lot of the same music growing up.â€? It mustâ€™ve been a strong bond, because Gentry was living on an island in the Caribbean before Durocher talked him into joining him and drummer JC Mears in Asheville to start the band. â€œI came from this small island where I felt I was a big fish in a small pond,â€? Gentry says. â€œWhen I got to Asheville, I saw all of these amazing players and thought, â€˜Oh man, I gotta step my game up a little bit.â€™â€? â€“Vincent Harris
TR Town + Art Crawl
Main Street, Travelers Rest | 6-8 p.m. | FREE The TR Town & Art Crawl is a grass-roots event series highlighting the Southern charm of Travelers Rest and bringing together our local business and arts community. We will meet on Main Street in downtown Travelers Rest. Weâ€™ll have local artists, live music performed at The Grove at Upcountry, and a Kids Crawl area with art activities and games just for them. www.travelersresthere.com/town-art-crawl/
Mauldin with Beachinâ€™ Fridays. People come from all over the Upstate to converge on the Mauldin Cultural Centerâ€™s outdoor amphitheater for evenings of shag dancing, food trucks, and craft beverages. This week features The Shag Doctorz. 864-335-4862 www.mauldinculturalcenter.org/beachin-fridays/ firstname.lastname@example.org
Mauldin Cultural Center | 101 East Butler Road 7-9 p.m. | Fridays | FREE Weâ€™re bringing the beach music scene to
Project-Based Learning Convocation
Furman University | Younts Conference Center 3300 Poinsett Hwy. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. | $40, includes lunch Furman Universityâ€™s Project-Based Learning (PBL) Convocation is hosted by Furman Graduate Studies and the Riley Institute at Furman. The PBL Convocation features opening plenary
speaker, Rich Lehrer, innovation coordinator for the Brookwood School in Manchester, Mass. Also participating in the program are teachers from Greenville County Schools, Greenwood District 50, Pickens County School District, and Spartanburg School District 6. 864-294-2213 | www.bit.ly/2Ku4J9R email@example.com FRI-SUN
Young Aviators Fly-In
Triple Tree Aerodrome 330 Mary Hanna Road, Woodruff | FREE The private Triple Tree Aerodrome will be opened up to the public to celebrate the future of aviation and to encourage students to pursue an aviation career. Throughout the weekend various aviation colleges, employers, and vendors will be on site. This free event includes free camping, fishing, and swimming in the lakes and streams on the Triple Tree grounds. Remote Control airplane demonstrations, nighttime airshows, and full-scale formation flights will also take place throughout the weekend. The only cost to attendees will be comprised of meal tickets, raffle tickets, and Tshirts if the attendee chooses to buy those items. www.tripletreeaerodrome.com FRI-SUN
FAMILY & EDUCATION
Day Out With Thomas at Tweetsie Railroad
Tweetsie Railroad 300 Tweetsie Railroad Lane, Blowing Rock, NC Free for children under 2, $30/child age 3-12, and $45/13 and older Ride the train behind Thomas the Tank Engine,
Greenville County Property Sale Call for Highest and Best Offers
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Greenville County is seeking the highest and best offers from interested parties to purchase County-owned real property located in the northern area of Greenville County. At this time, the County has four distinct tracts of property as described in the map to the left (in the Travelers Rest and Slater Marietta communities). Responders should submit offers for each property separately. Responders could submit an offer on one, two, three, or all four of the tracks, but each property offer will be considered separately. Offers should be submitted by 5:00 p.m. on Thursday, June 21, 2018, and should demonstrate the ability to close within 60 days of notice of success.
Visit GreenvilleCounty.org for all the details. If you have any questions, please call (864) 467-7408 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
MAC invites you to
for buy-one-get-one-free tickets to the best shows in town.
Greenville Little Theatre
With a donation of $50+ to the Metropolitan Arts Council you will receive an ArtCard entitling you to buy-one-get-one free tickets for one show at each of the following venues. Valid for one full year!
*select shows only
Get your ArtCard today:
16 Augusta Street | Greenville, SC 29601 (864) 467-3132 | greenvilleARTS.com/donate @MACartscouncil | #GVLarts
48 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 06.08.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM
Harry Connick Jr.: A New Orleans Tricentennial Celebration
Peace Center | 300 S. Main St. | 7 p.m. | $55-$115
Harry Connick Jr. has been more well-known for the past couple of decades as a crooner of standards, an actor in everything from TV’s “Will & Grace” to the blockbuster movie “Independence Day,” and a talk show host. But when he first started out, Connick’s primary occupation was that of a jazz pianist of uncommon skill, revealing both his ability and his love for his native New Orleans on his first couple of albums, “Dixieland Plus” and “Pure Dixieland.” Both those albums featured occasional vocals from Connick, but they were largely instrumental collections packed with Big Easy standards like “Bourbon Street Parade,” “St. James Infirmary,” “Basin Street Blues,” and “When The Saints Go Marching In.” This is the music Connick will be paying tribute to in his New Orleans Tricentennial Celebration show. But if you’re a fan of the crooner side of Connick, don’t be concerned, because he’ll be stepping out from behind his piano to do plenty of singing in front of a large-scale jazz orchestra. –Vincent Harris meet Sir Topham Hat, play in Imagination Station, and enjoy storytelling and live music. Plus have a full day at Tweetsie Railroad with amusement rides, deer park zoo, panning for gold, live entertainment, and more. Tickets include one ride with Thomas the Tank Engine, Thomas & Friends themed activities, and admission to the theme park. https://tweetsie.com/special-events/day-outwith-thomas/
Music in the Park
City of Travelers Rest | Trailblazer Park 235 Trailblazer Drive, Travelers Rest 6-9 p.m. | FREE Come enjoy free, live music in our open-air amphitheater during the pleasant South Carolina spring and summer seasons. This week features The Jake Bartley Band and their soulful roots. www.TrailblazerPark.com info@TrailblazerPark.com
CAUSES & FUNDRAISING
3rd Annual Can’t Catch Connor 5K
BSA Troop 9 | Gateway Park 115 Henderson Drive., Travelers Rest 7-9 p.m. | $30 Please come out and join us for the 3rd annual Can’t Catch Connor 5K. We will be running along a portion of the Swamp Rabbit Trail and starting and ending at Gateway Park. All proceeds from the race are going toward a memorial chapel at Camp Old Indian in memory of Connor and his family. A good turnout this year would give us enough funds for construction to begin so please tell your friends. https://go-greenevents.com/event/id/5477 LECTURE
Peace Voices Poetry Slam
Peace Center’s Gunter Theatre 300 S. Main St. | 1 p.m. | FREE The page meets the stage in this all out battle of the words. High school poets from around the Upstate will compete in a public poetry slam where the audience members have become the judges. At the crossroads of written word perfection and dynamic hip-hop performance, young people will make their voices heard. 864-467-3000 or 800-888-7768 www.peacecenter.org MUSIC
Salsa at Sunset
Upstate International Corner of Main Street and Broad Street in front of the Peace Center fountains 6-10 p.m. | FREE Plan to come to our three-part summer series
celebrating latin music and dance in beautiful downtown Greenville. The event features a live Latin band and dancing. A community-building and family-friendly event, Salsa at Sunset begins with a free Salsa dance lesson from 6-7 p.m. www.upstateinternational.org email@example.com THRU SUN
e.phem.er.al. sto.ry1 Works by Suzanne Woolf Exhibit
Metropolitan Arts Council Centre Stage | 501 River St. 2-6 p.m. | Tuesday through Friday | FREE The pieces for this show were inspired by a woman’s scrapbook collection of cards she received from two suitors during the late 1940s. What is their story? This is the question I attempt to answer; each piece representing a moment in this relationship triangle; their ephemeral story. www.greenvillearts.com/art-scene/macfeatured-galleries/ firstname.lastname@example.org SUN
Sunday at 2: Music in the Galleries
Greenville County Museum of Art 420 College St. | 2-3 p.m. | FREE A skeezik is defined as “a good-for-nothing, a rascal, or rogue.” Come join in the fun with the Skeeziks, who play traditional Irish, Scottish, and Appalachian tunes for your listening and toe-tapping pleasure. www.gcma.org
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06.08.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 49
Dave Hause, w/ Northcote
Radio Room | 110 Poinsett Highway | 9 p.m. | $12 adv., $15 door
EXPAND YOUR PLAYLIST
For those familiar with singer-songwriter guitarist Dave Hause’s roots in hardcore bands like Paint It Black or The Curse, or even his more straight-ahead punk-rock with The Loved Ones, his current touring setup might be a little surprising. He’s playing as part of a duo with his brother, Tim, delivering stripped-down versions of the songs from his latest solo album, “Bury Me In Philly,” and older favorites from both his solo catalog and that of The Loved Ones. “What I like about it is that it really tests the mettle of the songs to play them without the band,” Hause says. “To be able to shrink it back down and be able to sing the song with its primary colors, so to speak, is great. It pushes you to deliver the songs in a compelling way.” There will probably be some new songs in Hause’s Radio Room set, as well, tunes that he and his brother are working on for Hause’s next album. “Road-testing the songs helps,” he says. “Not necessarily the crowd response, but it’s more of, ‘Am I delivering this in a way that’s getting across? Is it making any sense, or did I leave it in my head for too long? Do I need to slow it down, or can I get this entire lyric out of my mouth?’ It’s more about the logistics.” –Vincent Harris MON-JUL
2018 Science Camps at Clemson University
Clemson University | Jordan Hall | $110-$950 Join in for hands-on, action-packed, thoughtprovoking science camps for rising fifththrough 12th-graders on the Clemson University campus. Choose from residential camps or day camps. Camps will include Crime Scene Investigation: Clemson; Potions 101; Engineering and Design Adventures; Biotechnology, Health and Society; and Public Health: Outbreak. www.clemson.edu/culsoc MON-AUG
LESSONS & TRAINING
2018 Summer Foreign Language Classes
Upstate International | 9 S. Memminger St. $60-$240 Classes meet either once or twice a week. Class size is cozy, 3-15 people, native instructors teach to the interests of the students, and fun is part of the curriculum. All students must be members of Upstate International (memberships start at $50/year.) www.upstateinternational.org/language-classes/ email@example.com SUMMER CAMP
Summer Art Camp
Greenville Center for Creative Arts 25 Draper Street Ste. A 9 a.m.-noon | $205/week, $185/member Instructors facilitate immersive experiences in visual art, for children ages 5 -8 and 9 -12. Sessions are designed to explore diverse materials, mediums, and themes, making each day of Summer Art Camp a new and exciting creative adventure. 864-735-3948 | www.artcentergreenville.org TUE
Truck Inn Tuesday
Swamp Rabbit Inn | 1 Logan St. 6-9 p.m. | second Tuesday of each month, May - August | FREE The monthly local block party will feature local musicians performing their original work and covers. There will be food trucks, craft beer and wine, our signature Froze’, and local vendors and makers set up at the events. www.swamprabbitinn.com
TIMELESS WORLD TOUR
FAMILY & EDUCATION
Summer Art Camp: Very Creative Kids for ages 5 to 7
Greenville County Museum of Art 420 College St. 10 a.m.-1 p.m. | $85 plus $20 for materials Finding inspiration in a few favorite children’s books, this camp will explore a variety of art mediums, including painting, collage, decoupage, and drawing. www.gcma.org/pages/calendar/detail/event/ c10/e506&DateOfEvent=06/13/2018 FAMILY & EDUCATION
Summer Art Camp: Kakilaki Clay for ages 8 to 10
Greenville County Museum of Art 420 College St. 10 a.m.-1 p.m. | $85 plus $25 for materials Ready to get your hands dirty? We’ll dive into handbuilding with clay in this week’s camp, where students will pinch, coil, carve, and glaze clay to make one-of-a-kind works of art. www.gcma.org/pages/calendar/detail/event/ c10/e510&DateOfEvent=06/13/2018 WED-DEC
“Sampling the Old Masters: Highlights from the Bob Jones Museum”
Greenville County Museum of Art 420 College St. | 10 a.m.-5 p.m. | FREE Only a few miles apart, the GCMA and the Bob Jones Museum span centuries and continents, and now for the first time, the two powerhouses have collaborated to present “Sampling the Old Masters: Highlights from the Bob Jones Museum.” www.gcma.org THU
FAMILY & EDUCATION
RTD Educational Consulting Hilton Garden Inn | 108 Carolina Point Parkway 8:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. | $299 Know the symptoms of students with ADHD and learn the strategies to support the instructional process. This session will teach you strategies on how to support and manage students with ADHD and will dispel myths, misconceptions, and stereotypes about ADHD. 803-410-2944 | www.bit.ly/ADHDJune14 firstname.lastname@example.org
GET YOUR TICKETS TODAY! peacecenter.org @peacecenter
50 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 06.08.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM THU-THU
FAMILY & EDUCATION
Summer on Augusta 2018
Augusta Road Business Association (ARBA) | Augusta Road area 5-8 p.m. | FREE Summer on Augusta is a celebration of one of Greenville’s most historic business districts. The Festivities and live music will take place all along Augusta Road in designated large lots and gathering spots. www.onlyonaugusta.com THRU FRI
Art by U.S. Army Combat Veteran Brad Carraway
Furman University Thompson Art Gallery, Roe Art Building 3300 Poinsett Hwy. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. | Monday-Friday | FREE Furman Department of Art presents the work of U.S. Army combat veteran Brad Carraway in “Surviving War is Hell: Healing the Emotional Traumas of War Through Art.” Carraway’s work is inspired by his struggle with combat-related post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), and his desire to help others who are wrestling with the condition. 864-294-2995 | www.bit.ly/2JH9QCd Marta.email@example.com FRI
Fresh Fridays on the Grand Lawn
Hartness | 3500 South Highway 14 6-8 p.m. | FREE Fresh Fridays on the Grand Lawn will be recurring the third Friday of each month, where local farmers and artisans will display and sell an assortment of products. Guests can enjoy
family-friendly entertainment and activities with no admission fee. The first 50 guests at the first event will receive a free Hartness tote bag. www.hartnessliving.com/fresh/ FRI-SUN
Chautauqua History Alive Festival - Courage
Greenville Chautauqua 7:30-9 p.m. | FREE A 10-day, two-weekend festival of nonstop live history and fun for the whole family. A different show outdoors each night and more indoors during the day. Five different shows performed by nationally acclaimed historical interpreters. And the audience is always a part of the show. Shows in Greater Greenville, Spartanburg, and Asheville. There is a nominal charge of $5 for Asheville shows. Other shows are free. Five courageous leaders tell their stories in their own words. You’ll laugh; you’ll cry; you’ll have lots of questions. And they’ll be answered. Bring your stories. Share your experiences. Get inspired. Because it’s not just history — it’s personal. For a complete listing of shows, visit the website. www.greenvilleCHAUTAUQUA.org caroline@greenvilleCHAUTAUQUA.org THRU SAT
The Southerner Abroad
West Main Artists Co-op 578 West Main St., Spartanburg Tuesday-Saturday, 10 a.m.- 4 p.m. | FREE Spartanburg artist Elizabeth Bagwell will exhibit her latest collection of work, “The Southerner Abroad: A Modern Lifestyle Installation.” This new
collection is a vibrant mix of 40 plus paintings on canvas, paper, and metal based on the energy and movement drawn from vintage photographs of Paris, France, from the late ’30s to early ’40s. 864-804-6501 | www.WestMainArtists.org SAT-SUN
“Madagascar A Musical Adventure”
South Carolina Children’s Theatre Peace Center Gunter Theater 300 S. Main St. | $27/adult, $18/child, 18 and under Join us for wild musical advenure! Based on the DreamWorks hit movie, “Madagascar A Musical Adventure” follows all of the popular animals from the zoo to the stage. www.scchildrenstheatre.org THRU SUN
“The Winter’s Tale”
Upstate Shakespeare Festival Falls Park | 601 S. Main St. 7 p.m. | FREE The 24th Season of the Upstate Shakespeare Festival opens with Shakespeare’s “The Winter’s Tale.” The play is suitable for all ages. Donations are appreciate. www.warehousetheatre.com SUN
Sunday at 2: Gallery Tour with Erin Jones
Greenville County Museum of Art 420 College St. | 2-3 p.m. | FREE Join Bob Jones Museum Director Erin Jones for a guided tour of “Sampling the Old Masters: Highlights from the Bob Jones Museum.” www.gcma.org | firstname.lastname@example.org
TO OUR 2018
CONGRATULATIONS greenvilleliteracy.org I 864.467.3456
“The Tin Woman”
Centre Stage | 501 River St. 8-11 p.m. | $30, $25, $15 Tuesday-Sunday, No Monday, Tuesday-Saturday “The Tin Woman” tells the story of a heart transplant recipient and the eventual meeting of the donor’s family. Instead of relishing life after her heart transplant, Joy enters a downward spiral, unsure whether she truly deserves a second chance. Meanwhile, Alice and Hank mourn the loss of their son, Jack, whose heart was used to save Joy. www.centrestage.org THU
PERFORMING & VISUAL ARTS
Third Thursday Tour & Family Art Adventure
Greenville County Museum of Art 420 College St. | 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m. | FREE Meet in front of The Salon near the front door to join us for a free docent-led tour of the exhibition “David Drake: The Greenville Collection,” followed by a hands-on pottery activity in the museum’s art studio. Both adults and kids are welcome. www.gcma.org | email@example.com THRU SUN
“Beauty and the Beast”
Greenville Little Theatre 444 College St. Thursdays-Sundays $35/adults, $33/seniors, $25/juniors Greenville Little Theatre presents a tale as old as time, Disney’s “Beauty and the Beast.” This magical tale comes to life with unforgettable characters, astonishing sets and costumes, and a stunning score. www.greenvillelittletheatre.org
06.08.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 51
COMMUNITYJOURNALS.COM PERFORMING & VISUAL ARTS
Sunday at 2: Music in the Galleries
Greenville County Museum of Art 420 College St. | 2-3 p.m. | FREE Relax and enjoy an intimate concert by jazz combo Scotch and Soda with a Twist. Performing from “The Great American Saloon Singer Songbook,” their upbeat repertoire is sure to put a smile on your face. All Sundays at 2 are free and sponsored by Duke Energy. www.gcma.org | firstname.lastname@example.org THRU MON
LESSONS & TRAINING
Joe’s Place | 2 Williams St. 5:30-7 p.m. | Mondays | $40/class, $20 discount if paid in advance for 4 classes Fiction writing class with Carol Baldwin. www.carolbaldwinblog.blogspot.com email@example.com WED-FRI
Art Camp: Harry 27-29 Summer Potter & the Magic of Art for ages 8 to 13
Greenville County Museum of Art 420 College St. 10 a.m.-1 p.m. | $85 plus $30 for materials Unlock the magic of art. Follow your imagination on an amazing, fantasy-filled journey to the enchanting world of Harry Potter. From wizard wands to sorting hats and magic potion jars, this camp keeps creative Muggles spellbound. Students are welcome to attend in costume. www.gcma.org/pages/calendar/detail/event/ c10/e511&DateOfEvent=06/27/2018
Poetry with Pride: Celebrating Pride Month
Huguenot Mill | 101 W. Broad St. 6:30 p.m. | FREE The Peace Center’s 2017-2018 Peace Voices program presents Poetry with Pride: Celebrating Pride Month, featuring Andrea Gibson and Danez Smith. Andrea Gibson and Danez Smith take the stage to confront some of the issues faced by the LGBTQ community. Gibson balances themes of love, gender, politics, sexuality, illness, and forgiveness. A 2017 National Endowment of the Arts Fellow, Smith is a black, queer writer and performer whose work has been featured on Buzzfeed, “PBS NewsHour,” and “The Late Show with Stephen Colbert.” 864-467-3000 or 800-888-7768 www.peacecenter.org LECTURE
Peace Center’s 2017-2018 Master Classes Ramsaur Studio at Huguenot Mill 101 W. Broad St. 4:30 p.m. | FREE Master Classes give teens from the workshop series an opportunity to dig deeper into the nuts and bolts of the poetic process. Visiting poets will share pieces, dissect their own work, and hold an open forum. Participants are encouraged to ask questions about their own poems. Master classes are held in Ramsaur Studio and the public is invited to observe. This class features Andrea Gibson and Danez Smith. 864-467-3000 or 800-888-7768 www.peacecenter.org
Smile More. Live More.
CROWNS IN ONE VISIT • WHITENING • VENEERS • ORTHODONTICS
1212 HAYWOOD RD., SUITE 300, GREENVILLE • 864-213-4442
W W W. M E Y E R D E N T I S T R Y. C O M
52 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 06.08.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM FRI
Corona Concert Series
Peace Center | TD Stage 300 S. Main St. | 8 p.m. The Peace Center’s outdoor concert series, now called Corona Concert Series, will bring an exciting lineup to the TD Stage. Available again this year is the Genevieve’s package, which includes a show ticket and offers entry to Genevieve’s Theatre Lounge. The package includes exclusive access to the balcony overlooking the Reedy River and the TD Stage, a complimentary small bites spread, a full cash bar, the air-conditioned lounge and Genevieve’s restrooms. The package also gives access to lawn seating. June 29 will feature Maxi Priest. Admission is $35 for lawn seating and $65 for the Genevieve’s package. 864-467-3000 or 800-888-7768 www.peacecenter.org
“The Taming of the Shrew”
Upstate Shakespeare Festival Falls Park | 601 S Main St. 7 p.m. | FREE The 2018 Upstate Shakespeare Festival continues its 24th Season with the boisterous “The Taming of the Shrew.” This energetic comedy is suitable for all ages. Bring a picnic, lawn chair, and/or blanket. Donations are appreciated. www.warehousetheatre.com
FOOD & DRINK
Greenville Charcuterie Intensive
Swamp Rabbit Café and Grocery 205 Cedar Lane Road | $350 In this two-day intensive, learn to confidently cure meats via salting, dehydration, smoking, and fermentation. We will begin with a half hog, and spend two days turning every scrap of it into charcuterie, from fresh sausages to smoked hams, pates, and hard salamis. In addition to learning salumi craft, we will discuss sustainable farming, mindful slaughter, artisan butchery, and inspired cookery. You’ll get to taste your creations at a culminating class feast, and you’ll get to take projects home to finish on your own. Best of all, you’ll join a growing cohort of ethical meat practitioners in touch via social media, direct email, and community gatherings. Class includes copies of “The Ethical Meat Handbook and Pure Charcuterie.” www.mereleighfood.com firstname.lastname@example.org THU
Peace Concert Hall | 300 S. Main St. 7:30 p.m. | $35-$55 A cappella country group Home Free returns to the Peace Center. Home Free is bringing Nashville country standards and country-dipped pop hits to Greenville on the heels of their most recent full-length album release, “Timeless.” VIP ticket packages are available. 864-467-3000 | 800-888-7768 www.peacecenter.org
SPECIAL SAVINGS 25% OFF ALL OUTDOOR POTS! Shop and Save thrugh June 12
OPEN 7 DAYS a week
For details and locations visit:
www.RootsofGreenville.com | 864-241-0100 2249 Augusta Street, Greenville | Monday-Saturday 10-6 & Sunday 1-5
06.08.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 53
COMMUNITYJOURNALS.COM THRU SUN
Anna Heyward Taylor: GCMA Collection
Greenville County Museum of Art 420 College St. | 10 a.m.-5 p.m. | FREE “Anna Heyward Taylor: GCMA Collection” opens in the Level 1 Gallery. This exhibition highlights the work of one of the most modern pioneers of the Charleston Renaissance, including Taylor’s colorful watercolors, woodblock, and linoleum prints. www.gcma.org
AUG THRU THU
Furman Music by the Lake Summer Concert Series Celebrates 50 Years
Furman University Amphitheater 3300 Poinsett Hwy. | 7:30 p.m. | Thursdays | FREE A Greenville tradition since 1968, Furman University’s Music by the Lake Summer Concert Series celebrates its 50th anniversary. Opening the 11-concert series for this golden anniversary is “The Kings of Swing” performed by the Lakeside Concert Band. 864-294-2086 | www.bit.ly/2FenOc6 email@example.com FRI
CAUSES & FUNDRAISING
Beautiful Music for Beautiful Minds
Gateway The Old Cigar Warehouse | 912 South Main St. 7-11 p.m. | $75 Live Music by Steel Toe Stiletto, a silent and live auction, beer, wine, wonderful food, great time. www.gateway-sc.org MUSIC
Corona Concert Series
Peace Center | TD Stage | 300 S Main St. | 8 p.m. The Peace Center’s outdoor concert series, now called Corona Concert Series, will bring an exciting lineup to the TD Stage. Available again this year is the Genevieve’s package, which includes a show ticket and offers entry to Genevieve’s Theatre Lounge. The package includes exclusive access to the balcony overlooking the Reedy River and the TD Stage, a complimentary small bites spread, a full cash bar, the air-conditioned lounge and Genevieve’s restrooms. The package also gives access to lawn seating. Aug. 3 will feature Sister Hazel. Admission is $35 for lawn seating and $65 for the Genevieve’s package. 864-467-3000 or 800-888-7768 www.peacecenter.org WED-SUN
Cirque du Soleil’s “Crystal”
Bon Secours Wellness Arena Cirque du Soleil’s “Crystal” explores the artistic limits of ice for the first time in the company’s 34-year history. This unique production pushes boundaries of performance by combining stunning skating and acrobatic feats that defy the imagination. 800-745-3000 | www.ticketmaster.com FRI
CAUSES & FUNDRAISING
Greenville Business Networking Casino Night Benefiting A Child’s Haven
Armada Analytics, Inc. Old Cigar Warehouse | 912 S. Main St. 7-11 p.m. | $110 Armada Analytics would like to invite you for a
night of fun at our Casino Business Networking Event benefiting A Child’s Haven. Tickets are limited, so please purchase them as soon as possible. 864-751-9074 http://fnd.us/a1LCU6?ref=sh_37Cy18 CAUSES & FUNDRAISING
Bachelor Nation Nights
Courtyard by Marriott Greenville Downtown | 50 W. Broad St. 7-9 p.m. | Mondays | FREE The Courtyard will play host to a viewing party for ABC’s “The Bachelorette” Mondays. The show will be broadcasted in the renovated lobby and will feature non-profit organizations with guest bartenders. In addition, we’ll have guest speakers prior to the show to discuss a range of topics, with a focus on dating tips, love language, and style advice. www.facebook.com/pg/CourtyardGville/events/ THU
Corona Concert Series
Peace Center | TD Stage | 300 S Main St.
8 p.m. The Peace Center’s outdoor concert series, now called Corona Concert Series, will bring an exciting lineup to the TD Stage. Available again this year is the Genevieve’s package, which includes a show ticket and offers entry to Genevieve’s Theatre Lounge. The package includes exclusive access to the balcony overlooking the Reedy River and the TD Stage, a complimentary small bites spread, a full cash bar, the air-conditioned lounge and Genevieve’s restrooms. The package also gives access to lawn seating. Aug. 30 will feature The Marshall Tucker Band. Admission is $45 for lawn seating and $75 for the Genevieve’s package. 864-467-3000 or 800-888-7768 www.peacecenter.org
Peace Center | 300 South Main St. 7:30 p.m. | $55-$85 Grammy-nominated singer-songwriter Brandi Carlile is coming to Greenville. Carlile’s current tour celebrates her acclaimed new album “By The Way, I Forgive You.” 864-467-3000 or 800-888-7768 www.peacecenter.org SAT-SUN
Art on Main Fine Art / Fine Craft Festival
Arts Council of Henderson County Historic Main Street, Hendersonville, NC 10 a.m.-5 p.m. | FREE The Arts Council of Henderson County presents
the 59th annual Art on Main, a fine art and fine craft festival. Meet around 100 juried fine artists who will show and sell their work. See live artist demonstrations, and enjoy charming and historic Main Street Hendersonville. www.acofhc.org/art-on-main
WANT TO SEE YOUR EVENT HERE? Enter your event information at www.bit.ly/ GreenvilleJournalCalendarOfEvents by Wednesday at 5 p.m. to be considered for publication in the following week’s Journal.
T H E S P E L L BI N D I N G S E Q U E L T O
THE PH A NTOM OF THE OPER A
Greenville Little Theatre’s 2018-2019 Season
Greenville Little Theatre 444 College St. Greenville Little Theatre’s 2018-2019 season will feature six MainStage productions, two shows in the concert series, and two shows in the Theatre for Young Audiences. MainStage productions are “Joseph And The Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat,” “Wait Until Dark,” “It’s A Wonderful Life,” “Oliver!,” “Leaving Iowa,” and “Catch Me If You Can: The Musical.” The concert series includes The Sounds Of Summer and Let’s Hang On. The Theatre For Young Audiences shows include “All I Want For Christmas Is My Two Front Teeth,” by Catherine Bush and “Junie B. Jones Is Not A Crook” by Allison Gregory. 864-233-6238 | www.greenvillelittletheatre.org MON
Astronaut and National Geographic Author Terry Virts
Peace Center | 300 S. Main St. 6 p.m. | $20 National Geographic Live, National Geographic’s touring speaker series, and the Peace Center are proud to announce “View From Above” with Terry Virts, a celebrated NASA astronaut and National Geographic author. Virts will share his unique stories and stunning photographs taken from a place many will never visit – space. 864-467-3000 or 800-888-7768 www.peacecenter.org
OPE NS T U ESDA Y !
J U N E 1 2 -17 GROUPS (15+)
54 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 06.08.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM
FIGURE. THIS. OUT.
Think Fast ACROSS
1 Advance again, as money 7 Goofs 14 German subs 20 Eritrea’s capital 21 Fudgelike candy 22 “Bachelor Father” actress Corcoran 23 Memoir or exposé, e.g. 25 Beginning language course with conjugations 26 Cut — (dance) 27 Model’s gig 29 1974 hit for Kool & the Gang 36 Trips to wildlife areas, say 37 Ending with switch 38 Ski lift variety 39 Theories 40 Huge sea wave 44 Asimov of sci-fi 46 Expatriate 52 Cask aging in a cellar 54 You, old-style 57 Certain Alaska native 58 Ortiz of “Ugly Betty” 59 Center 60 Dumbfound 62 Wraps tightly in cloth 64 Pained bark 66 “Veni,” translated 68 Biting African pest 69 Balsa floater 72 Move in a way suggested
by this puzzle’s 10 longest answers 74 Past due 75 Earthlings 79 With 91-Across, spaghetti topper 81 Many free TV ads, for short 85 Stretch out 86 Isr. neighbor 87 “You said it!” 90 Env. add-in 91 See 79-Across 92 Sea wrigglers 94 Informal pause-marking punctuation 97 Vile smiles 99 Hanker (for) 101 Of a western U.S. mountain range 102 Jekyll’s counterpart 105 British noble 107 Height: Prefix 108 More tired 113 Techie 117 Injury of a bodily band 119 Cost per unit 120 Garb 121 2013 black-comedy crime film 129 Where streets meet 130 Dan Brown’s “The — Code” 131 Glimpsed
By Frank Longo 132 Manipulates, as dough 133 Lettering aid 134 Rents DOWN
1 Sprinted 2 That, to Juan 3 Alphabet consonant sequence 4 Big galoot 5 Popular typeface 6 Mother-of-pearl 7 Keg feature 8 Zodiac feline 9 Tavern 10 Tavern 11 Listerine rival 12 “This is bad!” 13 Some black teas 14 Let free 15 Brag 16 Giant in lawn care 17 Alphabet vowel sequence 18 Choir part 19 Foul moods 24 Cask 28 Cable chan. for old films 29 Airplane-boarding bridge 30 Bearlike 31 Of a certain part of speech 32 Extinct 33 Stage award 34 Quaint light source 35 Radio host Flatow
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39 Kant’s “I” 106 Continental train pass 41 “Black-ish” network name 42 Chinese chairman 108 Pile 43 Bother 109 Reveal 45 Had a meal 110 — nous 47 Center 111 Minneapolis suburb 48 Very involved 112 Ruminated (over) 49 Deep ravine 113 — Coeur, Missouri 50 Cambodian currency unit 114 Light brown 51 Website with handmade 115 TV landlady Mertz crafts 53 — center 55 Letter before tee 56 Baby female sheep 61 Crying 63 — standstill 65 Frolic about 67 Suffix of enzymes 68 Colts’ stats 70 Infuriate 71 Monk’s title 73 Membrane of hearing 75 Giant in oil 76 — Bator 77 Pouting look 78 Letter before dee 80 Letter before upsilon 82 Hunt 83 “Master of None” star Aziz — 84 Nose, in slang 86 Florence-to-Rome dir. 88 Wallach of “Sam’s Son” 89 Once surnamed 93 Caustic stuff 95 Like spud-peeling GIs 96 Pick a card 98 Stars, e.g. 100 Bother 103 Thus far 104 Really fears Easy
864-964-0505 864-233-5128 864-886-0007 864-641-0175
116 Find another function for 118 “I — your service” 122 — Tin Tin 123 U.S. “Ltd.” 124 A fifth of MV 125 Health resort 126 “— a pity” 127 Spike of film 128 Pub. staffers Crossword answers: page 25
by Myles Mellor and Susan Flannigan
Sudoku answers: page 25
THE DESIGNATED LEGAL PUBLICATION FOR GREENVILLE COUNTY, SOUTH CAROLINA SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF FILING OF COMPLAINT AND NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE INTERVENTION STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF GREENVILLE IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS (NON-JURY MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE) C/A NO: 2018-CP-23-02043 DEFICIENCY WAIVED Lakeview Loan Servicing, LLC, PLAINTIFF, vs. Calvin D. Hill a/k/a Calvin Hill; April Y. Hill a/k/a April Hill; Fox Trace Owners’ Association, Inc.; The United States of America, by and through its Agency, the Department of Housing and Urban Development, DEFENDANT(S) TO THE DEFENDANTS, ABOVE NAMED: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED
and required to answer the Complaint herein, a copy of which is herewith served upon you, or otherwise appear and defend, and to serve a copy of your Answer to said Complaint upon the subscriber at his office, Hutchens Law Firm P.O. Box 8237, Columbia, SC 29202, within thirty (30) days after service hereof, except as to the United States of America, which shall have sixty (60) days, exclusive of the day of such service, and if you fail to answer the Complaint within the time aforesaid, or otherwise appear and defend, the Plaintiff in this action will apply to the Court for the relief demanded therein, and judgment by default will be rendered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint.
NOTICE OF APPLICATION Notice is hereby given that Coffee on Stone, LLC intends to apply to the South Carolina Department of Revenue for a license/permit that will allow the sale and ON premises consumption of BEER, WINE & LIQUOR at 109 W. Stone Ave, Suite A1, Greenville SC 29609. To object to the issuance of this permit/license, written protest must be postmarked no later than June 24, 2018. For a protest to be valid, it must be in writing, and should include the following information: (1) the name, address and telephone number of the person filing the protest; (2) the specific reasons why the application should be denied; (3) that the person protesting is willing to attend a hearing (if one is requested by the applicant); (4) that the person protesting resides in the county where the proposed place of business is located or within five miles of the business; and, (5) the name of the applicant and the address of the premises to be licensed. Protest must be mailed to: S.C. Department of Revenue ATTN: ABL; P. O. Box 125, Columbia, SC 29214 or faxed to: (803) 896-0110
NOTICE OF APPLICATION Notice is hereby given that TARA of GREENVILLE LLC intends to apply to the South Carolina Department of Revenue for a license/permit that will allow the sale and ON premises consumption of BEER, WINE & LIQUOR at 128 East Broad St, Greenville, South Carolina 29601. To object to the issuance of this permit/license, written protest must be postmarked no later than June 17, 2018. For a protest to be valid, it must be in writing, and should include the following information: (1) the name, address and telephone number of the person filing the protest; (2) the specific reasons why the application should be denied; (3) that the person protesting is willing to attend a hearing (if one is requested by the applicant); (4) that the person protesting resides in the county where the proposed place of business is located or within five miles of the business; and, (5) the name of the applicant and the address of the premises to be licensed. Protest must be mailed to: S.C. Department of Revenue ATTN: ABL; P. O. Box 125, Columbia, SC 29214 or faxed to: (803) 896-0110
YOU WILL ALSO TAKE NOTICE that should you fail to Answer the foregoing Summons, the Plaintiff will move for an Order of Reference of this case to the Master in Equity for Greenville County, which Order shall, pursuant to Rule 53 of the South Carolina Rules of Civil Procedure, specifically provide that the said Master in Equity is authorized and empowered to enter a final judgment in this case with appeal only to the South Carolina Court of Appeals pursuant to Rule 203(d)(1) of the SCAR, effective June 1, 1999. TO MINOR(S) OVER FOURTEEN YEARS OF AGE, AND/OR TO MINOR(S) UNDER FOURTEEN YEARS OF AGE AND THE PERSON WITH WHOM THE MINOR(S) RESIDES, AND/OR TO PERSONS UNDER SOME LEGAL DISABILITY: YOU ARE FURTHER SUMMONED AND NOTIFIED to apply for the appointment of a guardian ad litem within thirty (30) days after the service of this Summons and Notice upon you. If you fail to do so, application for such appointment will be made by the Plaintiff immediately and separately and such application will be deemed absolute and total in the absence of your application for such an appointment within thirty (30) days after the service of the Summons and Complaint upon you. YOU WILL ALSO TAKE NOTICE that should you fail to Answer the foregoing Summons, the Plaintiff will move for an Order of Reference of this case to the Master in Equity in/for this County, which Order shall, pursuant to Rule 53 of the South Carolina Rules of Civil Procedure, specifically provide that the said Master in Equity is authorized and empowered to enter a final judgment in this case with appeal only to the South Carolina Court of Appeals pursuant to Rule 203(d)(1) of the SCAR, effective June 1, 1999. NOTICE OF FILING OF SUMMONS AND COMPLAINT TO THE DEFENDANTS ABOVE NAMED: YOU WILL PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the foregoing Summons, along with the Complaint, was
filed with the Clerk of Court for Greenville County, South Carolina, on March 29, 2018. NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE INTERVENTION PLEASE TAKE NOTICE THAT pursuant to the South Carolina Supreme Court Administrative Order 2011-05-02-01, (hereinafter “Order”), you may have a right to Foreclosure Intervention. To be considered for any available Foreclosure Intervention, you may communicate with and otherwise deal with the Plaintiff through its law firm, Hutchens Law Firm, P.O. Box 8237, Columbia, SC 29202 or call 803726-2700. Hutchens Law Firm, represents the Plaintiff in this action and does not represent you. Under our ethical rules, we are prohibited from giving you any legal advice. You must submit any requests for Foreclosure Intervention consideration within 30 days from the date of this Notice. IF YOU FAIL, REFUSE, OR VOLUNTARILY ELECT NOT TO PARTICIPATE IN FORECLOSURE INTERVENTION, YOUR MORTGAGE COMPANY/ AGENT MAY PROCEED WITH A FORECLOSURE ACTION. If you have already pursued loss mitigation with the Plaintiff, this Notice does not guarantee the availability of loss mitigation options or further review of your qualifications. THIS IS A COMMUNICATION FROM A DEBT COLLECTOR. THE PURPOSE OF THIS COMMUNICATION IS TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, except as stated below in the instance of bankruptcy protection. IF YOU ARE UNDER THE PROTECTION OF THE BANKRUPTCY COURT OR HAVE BEEN DISCHARGED AS A RESULT OF A BANKRUPTCY PROCEEDING, THIS NOTICE IS GIVEN TO YOU PURSUANT TO STATUTORY REQUIREMENT AND FOR INFORMATIONAL PURPOSES AND IS NOT INTENDED AS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT OR AS AN ACT TO COLLECT, ASSESS, OR RECOVER ALL OR ANY PORTION OF THE DEBT FROM YOU PERSONALLY.
Greater Greenville Sanitation Commission NOTICE OF A PUBLIC HEARING Hearing of the Commission to enlarge the boundaries of the Greater Greenville Sanitation District to include certain properties located at 5 Hannah Springs Ct and to provide public notice thereof. PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that on June 26, 2018 at 4:00 p.m. at Greater Greenville Sanitation Commission Headquarters located at 1600 West Washington Street, Greenville, South Carolina 29601, a public hearing will be held for the consideration of enlarging the boundaries of the Greater Greenville Sanitation District to include certain properties located at 5 Hannah Springs Ct. Anyone wishing to be placed on the Agenda for Public Comment is asked to call Greater Greenville Sanitation Commission at 864-232-6721 between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. Monday thru Thursday. Public comments will be limited based on the number of persons addressing the Commission. www.GGSC.gov Greater Greenville Sanitation Commission NOTICE OF A PUBLIC HEARING Hearing of the Commission to enlarge the boundaries of the Greater Greenville Sanitation District to include certain properties located off Kimberly Drive and State Park Road and to provide public notice thereof. PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that on June 26, 2018 at 4:00 p.m. at Greater Greenville Sanitation Commission Headquarters located at 1600 West Washington Street, Greenville, South Carolina 29601, a public hearing will be held for the consideration of enlarging the boundaries of the Greater Greenville Sanitation District to include certain properties located off Kimberly Drive and State Park Road. Anyone wishing to be placed on the Agenda for Public Comment is asked to call Greater Greenville Sanitation Commission at 864-232-6721 between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. Monday thru Thursday. Public comments will be limited based on the number of persons addressing the Commission. www.GGSC.gov
SOLICITATION NOTICE Greenville County, 301 University Ridge, Suite 100, Greenville, SC 29601, will accept responses for the following: RFP#80-06/14/18 – Sale of Real Property, June 14, 2018 3:30 P.M., E.D.T. Solicitations can be found at www.greenvillecounty.org or by calling (864) 467-7200.
PUBLIC BID PROJECT WOODSIDE MILLS SIDEWALK ADDITION SIMPSONVILLE, SC Greenville County Redevelopment Authority (GCRA) will receive bids until 1pm on June 22, 2018 at 301 University Ridge, Suite 2500, Greenville, SC 29601. The bids will be publicly opened and read aloud at this time. A “Bid Guaranty” of not less than five percent (5%) is required. The scope of work consists of storm drainage, concrete sidewalks, curb & gutter, grading, and site stabilization. The project is located in the Woodside Mills Subdivision on W. College St, Beattie St, Iselin St and Woodside Circle. Contact GCRA at 864-242-9801 to access the bid documents at their office or use the link below: www.gcra-sc.org/bids.html A MANDATORY Pre-Bid Conference will be held on 6/13/18 at 10am at Simpsonville Public Works. This is a federally funded project. Bacon Davis Wage Decision #SC180044 1/5/18 SC44 applies. Bids may be held for up to forty-five (45) days from the bid date. SUMMONS NOTICE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF GREENVILLE IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS CASE NO.: 2018-CP-23-01087 Geico as subrogee of Lora Stuart Shortt, Plaintiff, -versus- Latoya Shields, Defendant. TO THE DEFENDANT ABOVENAMED: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to Answer the Complaint herein, a copy of which is herewith served upon you, and to serve a copy of your Answer to this Complaint upon the subscriber at the address shown below, within thirty (30) days after service hereof, exclusive of the day of such service, and if you fail to answer the Complaint, judgment by default will be rendered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint. MAYBANK & OWINGS, LLC s/David H. Maybank, Jr. (SC Bar No.:13436) Post Office Box 80669 Charleston, SC 29416 (843) 723-0412 (843) 723-8738 Facsimile firstname.lastname@example.org Our File Number: GEI-902 Attorneys for the Plaintiff Date Electronically Filed: 2/26/2018
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SUMMONS AND COMPLAINT (Non-Jury) STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF GREENVILLE IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS 2018-CP-23-02622 George M. Smith, Jr., Plaintiff, Vs. TES Properties, LLC, The United States of America, and “John Doe”, representing a class composed of all unknown parties who may have some right, title, or interest in the p r o p e r t y having Tax Map #0554.05-01119.00, Defendants YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action, a copy of which is herewith served upon you and to serve a copy of your Answer to this Complaint upon subscriber at 11 Whitsett Street, Greenville, South Carolina 29601, within thirty (30) days after the service hereof, exclusive of the date of such service. If you shall fail to answer the Complaint within that time, the Plaintiffs shall proceed in default proceedings against you and shall apply for the Court the relief demanded in the Complaint. TO: INFANT(S) OVER FOURTEEN YEARS OF AGE (AN IMPRISONED PERSON) YOU ARE FURTHER SUMMONED AND NOTIFIED to apply for the appointment of a Guardian ad Litem to represent you in this action within thirty (30) days after the service of this Summons and Notice upon you. If you fail to do so, application for such appointment will be made by the Plaintiff(s) herein. TO: INFANTS(S) OVER FOURTEEN YEARS OF AGE (INCOMPETENT OR INSANE) AND TO, (GENERAL TESTAMENTARY GUARDIAN)(COMMITTEE) WITH WHOM S(HE) RESIDE(S): YOU ARE FURTHER SUMMONED AND NOTIFIED to apply for the appointment of a guardian ad Litem to represent said infant(s) under fourteen years of age (said incompetent or insane person) within thirty (30) days after the service of this Summons and Notice upon you. If you fail to do so, application for such appointment will be made by the Plaintiff(s) herein. LIS PENDENS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that an action has been commenced in the Court upon complaint of Plaintiff against Defendants regarding quieting title to property located in Greenville County. The subject property is described as follows: ALL those certain tracts, parcels or lots of land, situate, lying and being in the State of South Carolina, County of Greenville, being shown and designated as Lot 32 – A on a plat of Shellbrook Plantation, Phase 1, recorded in Plat Book 1040 at Page 85 in the Register of Deeds Office for Greenville County. References made to said plat for a more detailed description. LESS however any portion previously conveyed and subject to restrictions of record. TAX MAP #0554.05-01-119.00 C. Richard Stewart, SC Bar #5346 Attorney for Plaintiff 11 Whitsett Street Greenville, SC 29601 (864) 235-2019 dstewart@ attorneyrichardstewart.com
SUMMONS AND COMPLAINT (NON-JURY) STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF GREENVILLE IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS 2017-CP-23-01971 Elaine Owens aka Elaine Griffin, Plaintiff, Vs. Annointed Missionary Temple, ”John Doe”, a class made up of all unknown heirs of Lawrence Simmons, Curtis Owens, Carmichael Owens, Shelbra Owens, Mark McKinney, Katrina A. Owens, and “Robert Roe”, a class made up of all unknown heirs of Katrina Owens, Defendants YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action, a copy of which is herewith served upon you and to serve a copy of your Answer to this Complaint upon subscriber at 11 Whitsett Street, Greenville, South Carolina 29601, within thirty (30) days after the service hereof, exclusive of the date of such service. If you shall fail to answer the Complaint within that time, the Plaintiffs shall proceed in default proceedings against you and shall apply for the Court the relief demanded in the Complaint. TO: INFANT(S) OVER FOURTEEN YEARS OF AGE (AN IMPRISONED PERSON) YOU ARE FURTHER SUMMONED AND NOTIFIED to apply for the appointment of a Guardian ad Litem to represent you in this action within thirty (30) days after the service of this Summons and Notice upon you. If you fail to do so, application for such appointment will be made by the Plaintiff(s) herein. TO: INFANTS(S) OVER FOURTEEN YEARS OF AGE (INCOMPETENT OR INSANE) AND TO, (GENERAL TESTAMENTARY GUARDIAN)(COMMITTEE) WITH WHOM S(HE) RESIDE(S): YOU ARE FURTHER SUMMONED AND NOTIFIED to apply for the appointment of a guardian ad Litem to represent said infant(s) under fourteen years of age (said incompetent or insane person) within thirty (30) days after the service of this Summons and Notice upon you. If you fail to do so, application for such appointment will be made by the Plaintiff(s) herein. LIS PENDENS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that an action has been commenced in the Court upon complaint of Plaintiff against Defendants regarding quieting title to property located in Greenville County. The subject property is described as follows: ALL that certain piece, parcel and lot of land situate, lying and being in the City of Greenville, County of Greenville, State of South Carolina, being known as #14 Doe Street, and fronting on Doe Street a distance of seventy (70) feet, and running back in parallel lines a distance of seventy (70) feet, with a width on the rear of seventy (70) feet. Said parcel is shown on the Greenville County Tax Map as Sheet 123, Block 13, Lot 2.1. Tax Map # 0123.00-13-002.01 C. Richard Stewart, SC Bar #5346 Attorney for Plaintiff 11 Whitsett Street Greenville, SC 29601 (864) 235-2019 dstewart@ attorneyrichardstewart.com
AMENDED SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF FILING OF AMENDED COMPLAINT AND AMENDED NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE INTERVENTION STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF GREENVILLE IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS (NON-JURY MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE) C/A NO: 2018-CP-23-01865 DEFICIENCY WAIVED West Coast Servicing, Inc., PLAINTIFF, vs. Thaddeus B. Rice; Jesse E. Simmons, Jr.; Capital One, National Association as ultimate successor to Capital One Auto Finance, Inc. DEFENDANT(S) TO THE DEFENDANTS, ABOVE NAMED: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint herein, a copy of which is herewith served upon you, or otherwise appear and defend, and to serve a copy of your Answer to said Complaint upon the subscriber at his office, Hutchens Law Firm P.O. Box 8237, Columbia, SC 29202, within thirty (30) days after service hereof, except as to the United States of America, which shall have sixty (60) days, exclusive of the day of such service, and if you fail to answer the Complaint within the time aforesaid, or otherwise appear and defend, the Plaintiff in this action will apply to the Court for the relief demanded therein, and judgment by default will be rendered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint. YOU WILL ALSO TAKE NOTICE that should you fail to Answer the foregoing Summons, the Plaintiff will move for an Order of Reference of this case to the Master in Equity for Greenville County, which Order shall, pursuant to Rule 53 of the South Carolina Rules of Civil Procedure, specifically provide that the said Master in Equity is authorized and empowered to enter a final judgment in this case with appeal only to the South Carolina Court of Appeals pursuant to Rule 203(d)(1) of the SCAR, effective June 1, 1999. TO MINOR(S) OVER FOURTEEN YEARS OF AGE, AND/OR TO MINOR(S) UNDER FOURTEEN YEARS OF AGE AND THE PERSON WITH WHOM THE MINOR(S) RESIDES, AND/OR TO PERSONS UNDER SOME LEGAL DISABILITY: YOU ARE FURTHER SUMMONED AND NOTIFIED to apply for the appointment of a guardian ad litem within thirty (30) days after the service of this Summons and Notice upon you. If you fail to do so, application for such appointment will be made by the Plaintiff immediately and separately and such application will be deemed absolute and total in the absence of your application for such an appointment within thirty (30) days after the service of the Summons and Complaint upon you. YOU WILL ALSO TAKE NOTICE that should you fail to Answer the foregoing Summons, the Plaintiff will move for an Order
of Reference of this case to the Master in Equity in/for this County, which Order shall, pursuant to Rule 53 of the South Carolina Rules of Civil Procedure, specifically provide that the said Master in Equity is authorized and empowered to enter a final judgment in this case with appeal only to the South Carolina Court of Appeals pursuant to Rule 203(d)(1) of the SCAR, effective June 1, 1999. NOTICE OF FILING OF AMENDED SUMMONS AND AMENDED COMPLAINT TO THE DEFENDANTS ABOVE NAMED: YOU WILL PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the foregoing Summons, along with the Complaint, was filed with the Clerk of Court for Greenville County, South Carolina, on March 26, 2018; that the foregoing Amended Summons, along with the Amended Complaint, was filed with the Clerk of Court for Greenville County, South Carolina, on March 28, 2018. AMENDED NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE INTERVENTION PLEASE TAKE NOTICE THAT pursuant to the South Carolina Supreme Court Administrative Order 2011-05-02-01, (hereinafter “Order”), you may have a right to Foreclosure Intervention. To be considered for any available Foreclosure Intervention, you may communicate with and otherwise deal with the Plaintiff through its law firm, Hutchens Law Firm, P.O. Box 8237, Columbia, SC 29202 or call 803-726-2700. Hutchens Law Firm, represents the Plaintiff in this action and does not represent you. Under our ethical rules, we are prohibited from giving you any legal advice. You must submit any requests for Foreclosure Intervention consideration within 30 days from the date of this Notice. IF YOU FAIL, REFUSE, OR VOLUNTARILY ELECT NOT TO PARTICIPATE IN FORECLOSURE INTERVENTION, YOUR MORTGAGE COMPANY/ AGENT MAY PROCEED WITH A FORECLOSURE ACTION. If you have already pursued loss mitigation with the Plaintiff, this Notice does not guarantee the availability of loss mitigation options or further review of your qualifications. THIS IS A COMMUNICATION FROM A DEBT COLLECTOR. THE PURPOSE OF THIS COMMUNICATION IS TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, except as stated below in the instance of bankruptcy protection. IF YOU ARE UNDER THE PROTECTION OF THE BANKRUPTCY COURT OR HAVE BEEN DISCHARGED AS A RESULT OF A BANKRUPTCY PROCEEDING, THIS NOTICE IS GIVEN TO YOU PURSUANT TO STATUTORY REQUIREMENT AND FOR INFORMATIONAL PURPOSES AND IS NOT INTENDED AS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT OR AS AN ACT TO COLLECT, ASSESS, OR RECOVER ALL OR ANY PORTION OF THE DEBT FROM YOU PERSONALLY.
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Weekly newspaper with, for, and about Greenville, South Carolina. Published by Community Journals.