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IN THIS ISSUE

DECODING DIETS • ‘LITTLE WOMEN’ AT LOGOS • GET SOME EATS AT YEE-HAW • WADE HAMPTON PLANS

GREENVILLEJOURNAL GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM • Friday, July 6, 2018 • Vol.20, No.27

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GREENVILLEJOURNAL LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED SINCE 1999 PUBLISHER | Mark B. Johnston mjohnston@communityjournals.com MANAGING EDITOR | Emily Pietras epietras@communityjournals.com STAFF WRITERS Cindy Landrum | clandrum@communityjournals.com Andrew Moore | amoore@communityjournals.com Sara Pearce | spearce@communityjournals.com Ariel Turner | aturner@communityjournals.com COPY EDITOR Rebecca Strelow ARTS & CULTURE WRITER Vince Harris | vharris@communityjournals.com EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT Susan Schwartzkopf VICE PRESIDENT OPERATIONS Holly Hardin CLIENT SER VICES MANAGERS Anita Harley | Rosie Peck BILLING INQUIRIES Shannon Rochester DIRECTOR OF SALES Emily Yepes

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Will Crooks / Greenville Journal

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OPINION

Views from your community

It’s time for South Carolina’s leaders to talk about real issues By Paul Hyde Now that the primary election has blessedly concluded, can we talk about some real issues here in South Carolina? Can we talk about 550 classrooms without teachers, about one of the highest gun murder rates in the nation, and about 450,000 South Carolinians lacking health insurance? It’s often said that South Carolina government operates by crisis. State lawmakers will rouse themselves from their habitual stupor only when the crisis stage has been reached. In the recent primary election, however, many candidates blithely ignored even our current state crises. The Republican runoff election between Gov. Henry McMaster and John Warren seemed to center on whether the two candidates sufficiently opposed abortion, supported guns, and loved President Donald Trump. Perhaps the lowest point was a TV ad by McMaster ludicrously linking Warren to Hillary Clinton with a witch-like photo of Clinton and the sound of a woman cackling like a demon. Enough already. Let’s talk about three real issues that should become a central part of public discussions as we head toward the November general election. Teacher shortage. Because of low teacher pay, South Carolina is facing an escalating teacher shortage. Public schools began the 2017-18 school year with about 550 teaching vacancies unfilled. By a conservative estimate, that means 13,000 South Carolina students started the year with no teacher in the classroom. School administrators say they can’t attract teachers, especially the best teachers, with low pay. State lawmakers may eke out a 2 percent pay raise for teachers this year, but teacher pay in South Carolina will still lag behind the 16-state Southeastern average, according to the S.C. Revenue and Fiscal Affairs Office. For years, state lawmakers proudly pegged teacher pay to the Southeastern average to remain at least regionally competitive. Education advocates, for their part, often pleaded with lawmakers to set their sights higher, upping pay to the national average.

Speak your mind

But now, lawmakers won’t even increase pay to the Southeastern average. Currently, the state falls $2,200 below the Southeastern average in pay and $10,000 below the national average, reports The (Charleston) Post and Courier. Higher pay would allow the state to attract the best and brightest educators. Teachers are central to the goal of building a world-class system of public education in South Carolina. We’re not going to achieve that goal on the cheap.

Can we talk about 550 classrooms without teachers, about one of the highest gun murder rates in the nation, and about 450,000 South Carolinians lacking health insurance? Gun violence. South Carolina had the 10th highest gun murder rate among the 50 states in the nation in 2016, the latest year for which statistics are available, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. The stories you see in your newspaper or on TV of daily carnage are true and tragic. Some sort of sensible gun laws in South Carolina would be welcome, such as imposing longer waiting periods, regulating gun shows, restricting sales of assault-style weapons, approving child-access prevention laws, and requiring background checks prior to the transfer of firearms between unlicensed individuals. Those things may not happen in gun-happy South Carolina, but state lawmakers can’t just sweep crime under the rug. They have the responsibility to propose meaningful solutions to the state’s high gun murder rate. They might start by providing more support for local law enforcement.

The Journal welcomes letters to the editor and guest columns on timely public issues. Letters should include name, city, phone number and email address for verification purposes and should not exceed 300 words. Columns should include a photo and short bio of the author and should not exceed 600 words. Writers should demonstrate relevant expertise and make balanced, factbased arguments.

Health insurance. The Kaiser Family Foundation  reported  in 2016, the latest year for which statistics are available, that an estimated 448,200 South Carolinians did not have health insurance — a 9 percent uninsured rate. The organization also estimates that 13 percent of adults ages 19-64 in 2016 were uninsured, compared to a national average of 12 percent. U.S. News & World Report ranks South Carolina No. 41 out of 50 in how well states are meeting citizens’ health care needs. States such as South Carolina that have refused to expand Medicaid have the highest uninsured rates in the nation. South Carolina’s leaders turn away millions of our federal taxpayer dollars, saying they don’t need the federal government’s help to solve our uninsured crisis. But they never offer their own plans to fix the problem. It’s a rotten way for state leaders to treat the residents of their own state. Fixing all this will cost money, of course, but in this strong economy, Gov. Henry McMaster has claimed that the state will enjoy a surplus of $2.2 billion over the next five years. If McMaster is correct, there should be plenty of money available to address these problems. The governor, unfortunately, has proposed handing out the money in tax cuts. Our state, of course, is plagued by dozens of other problems: deadly roads, unsecure schools, a struggling social services system, low test scores, low graduation rates, low average educational attainment, low pay for first responders, high rates of cancer mortality, low average wages, a yawning gender wage gap, and high poverty rates — to mention just a few of the ongoing trainwrecks in our state. These are urgent, difficult issues, and politicians may not want to deal with them. It’s up to voters to keep South Carolina’s politicians focused — and hold them accountable. Paul Hyde, a veteran journalist, writes about everything under the South Carolina sun. Write to him at paulhydeus@yahoo.com.

All submissions will be edited and become the property of the Journal. We do not guarantee publication or accept letters or columns that are part of organized campaigns. We prefer electronic submissions. Contact Managing Editor Emily Pietras at epietras@communityjournals.com.


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EXTRA

READY FOR TAKEOFF Lockheed Martin to produce new F-16 fighter jets in Greenville

The Ogletree Building was 100 percent occupied by a variety of financial services and law firms at the time of sale. Photo provided

ANDREW MOORE | STAFF

Dominion Realty Partners closes on The Ogletree Building downtown Greenville

amoore@communityjournals.com

The latest version of Lockheed Martin’s F-16 fighter jet will be built in the Upstate. The Maryland-based aerospace and defense company announced on Tuesday, June 26, that it has received a $1.12 billion contract from the U.S. government to produce 16 advanced F-16 Block 70 Fighting Falcons for the Royal Bahraini Air Force. Lockheed said production of the fighter jets will take place at its 16-hangar facility at the South Carolina Technology and Aviation Center in southern Greenville County. “We value our long-standing relationship with the Kingdom of Bahrain and look forward to beginning production activities on their first Block 70 aircraft at our facility in  Greenville,” Susan Ouzts, vice president of Lockheed Martin’s F-16 program, said in a news release. “This sale highlights the significant, growing demand we see for new production of F-16s around the globe.” As the Upstate Business Journal reported, Lockheed announced plans last year to relocate its F-16 production line from Fort Worth, Texas, to Greenville to accommodate the F-35, a fifth-generation fighter jet with stealth capabilities. Don Erickson, site director for Lockheed’s Greenville operations, said the company plans to modify an existing 110,000-square-foot hangar and hire up to 200 people during the third quarter of 2018 to support the F-16 contract. Production will begin with one aircraft a month but could expand to two a month should Lockheed sell the F-16 Block 70 to other countries, Erickson added. The company is currently anticipating orders from Indonesia and Colombia. Lockheed is also working to secure a contract with the Indian government that would reportedly involve the purchase of 200 fighter jets. The company’s Greenville facility would assemble some of the initial aircraft if the deal happens, according to spokesperson John Losinger. The remaining work, however, would probably occur in India due to a partnership between Lockheed and the aerospace and defense arm of the Tata Group, India’s leading global enterprise. The contract would also allow India to export its F16s, which means India could end up competing with Lockheed’s Greenville operations for any work to upgrade about 3,200 F-16s currently in use by various countries, according to Defense News.

A rendering shows the F-16 Block 70 that will be built for Bahrain. Photo by PRNewsfoto/Lockheed Martin Aeronautics Richard Aboulafia, an analyst with Teal Group, an aerospace consultancy in Fairfax, Va., told the Upstate Business Journal last year that he doesn’t expect Greenville to produce many of the supersonic jets. “The F-16’s only real hope for a sustainable line is an India order, and that means building in India,” he said. Nonetheless, Lockheed expects its F-16 production line to generate strong sales over the coming years. The company’s first-quarter sales in aeronautics jumped $278 million, or 7 percent, to $4.4 billion in part due to higher volume on modernization activities for the F-16 program. Lockheed said the F-16 Block 70 aircraft is fitted with advanced avionics, a proven active electronically scanned array radar, advanced weapons, conformal fuel tanks, and an automatic ground collision avoidance system. It also features an upgraded cockpit and advanced engine, as well as an extended structural service life of 12,000 hours. To date, a total of 4,604 F-16 Fighting Falcon fighter jets have been purchased by 28 customers worldwide, according to Air Force Technology. About 3,000 of those aircraft are flying today. “Lockheed Martin has more than 36 years of weapon-integration experience with the F-16,” according to the company’s website. “No other organization can match this weapons-integration experience. In concert with the U.S. Air Force and multiple F-16 Foreign Military Sales customers, Lockheed Martin has certified more than 3,300 carriage and release configurations for greater than 180 weapon and store types. Our experience as a weapon integrator has enabled the F-16 to be one of the most versatile multirole fighters ever.”

ARIEL TURNER | STAFF

aturner@communityjournals.com

Dominion Realty Partners has closed on the purchase of The Ogletree Building, a 61,047-square-foot Class A office building located at 300 N. Main St. in downtown Greenville, marking the real estate organization’s first foray into the local market. The property underwent various renovations and updates in 2016 and was 100 percent occupied by a variety of financial services and law firms at the time of sale. CBRE’s Patrick Gildea, Tripp Sellers, and Matt Smith represented the seller, a general partnership operating under the name Three Hundred North Main, in the transaction. The property is one of only a handful of buildings in the Greenville central business district that includes its own dedicated, adjacent parking garage, creating an attractive tenant amenity and the potential for additional future development. “DRP is extremely excited to enter the Greenville market with the acquisition of The Ogletree Building,” said Beau McIntosh, partner with DRP. “Market office fundamentals continue to remain strong, as demonstrated by 100 percent occupancy in our building, and we are confident that Greenville’s economic growth will continue on its recent trajectory.” DRP’s investment in Greenville extends the geography of its value-add office acquisition strategy, adding to other recent acquisitions across the region in Raleigh and Durham, N.C., and Richmond and Virginia Beach, Va. “DRP is actively seeking new acquisition and development opportunities, as we continue to grow and expand our portfolio and enter additional markets across the region,” McIntosh said. Dominion Realty Partners is a full-service real estate organization providing development, management, leasing, acquisition, and investment services, with offices in Raleigh, Richmond, and Charlotte, N.C.


07.06.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 7

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CITY SEEKS FEEDBACK ON WADE HAMPTON BOULEVARD PLAN

A survey on the strategic plan for Wade Hampton Boulevard asks respondents a variety of questions, including what kind of businesses residents would like to see on the road. Will Crooks / Greenville Journal CINDY LANDRUM | STAFF

clandrum@communityjournals.com

While some may see dated strip shopping centers and vacant lots on the stretch of Wade Hampton Boulevard from downtown to North Pleasantburg Drive, others see potential — and a lot of it. Arnett Muldrow & Associates, the Greenville-based consulting firm hired by the city to come up with a strategic plan for Wade Hampton, has created a survey to get public input into the plan.

For more information about the study and a link to the survey, visit https://bit.ly/2KrJ6Gp. The city portion runs from downtown to North Pleasantburg Drive. The survey asks about the importance and attractiveness of Wade Hampton Boulevard, whether respondents frequent businesses in the study area, and what are the most important assets, challenges, and opportunities there. In

addition, the survey asks respondents what they want to see on the road: locally owned businesses, national retailers, locally owned restaurants, chain restaurants, offices, gas stations and convenience stores, national hotels, single-family residences, and multifamily residential. Respondents are asked if they want to add a 10-foot shared-use path or narrow four of the six traffic lanes by 1 foot each to create a wider median with landscaping that would allow for clearly marked left turns and encouraged U-turns.

In addition, the survey asks whether the White Oak cut-through near White Oak Baptist Church should be eliminated and whether pedestrian-vehicle conflicts and confusing vehicle movements at Bob Jones University should be addressed. In the plan, the consultant will identify a minimum of three redevelopment or strategic projects, which could consist of multiple properties or nodes, on which the city could concentrate to boost future development. The consultant would then develop conceptual plans for each to show what it may look like.

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Pushing Back Building affordable housing on city-owned property around Unity Park is Greenville’s way to counter rising housing costs and gentrification

Words by Cindy Landrum | Photo by Will Crooks

A

rguably the city owns some of the most valuable and developable land in Greenville — 25 acres just a couple of blocks away from the new Unity Park. The city plans to use that land for new affordable housing to counter rising property values and housing costs around the park and in the surrounding neighborhoods near downtown that some say are squeezing out lowerincome and working-class residents. “We have a unique opportunity to put a check on the market and rising values because we own the edges of the park,” Mayor Knox White said. “We can push back.” Unity Park will build on 60 acres bordered by Hudson, Mayberry, and Meadow streets with an estimated cost of $40 million, half coming from the city and half coming from private and corporate fundraising. The first phase of the park is expected to open in 2020. Unity Park’s purpose is twofold — to provide needed green space and to give an economic boost to an area of the city that has thus far been largely left out of the growth Greenville has seen over recent years. “Any time a new baseball stadium or park is built, you hope it will be a catalyst for development, but it also raises property values around it,” White said. “It’s a dilemma everybody’s dealing with.” The development has come sooner than the city expected. It took a few years for the area around Fluor Field

to develop. After Falls Park was built, it was a year or two before RiverPlace was built. But investors and developers flocked to the Unity Park area years before the park was officially approved. Some residential units near the park sold for $600,000, proving the value of the land the city is donating, White said.

“We need to make sure it remains a place for everyone.” Mary Duckett “There’s no speculation that the land we’re donating is valuable,” he said. “The market has already tested it.” Mary Duckett, president of the neighborhood association for Southernside, one of the neighborhoods that borders the park, said now that city funding and a name for the park have been decided, she’s shifting her concerns to how the community protects its residents and maintain its identity.

“We need to make sure it remains a place for everyone,” she said.

What is affordable housing? By federal government definition, affordable housing is housing that takes no more than 30 percent of a household’s income. The Census Bureau’s 2012-16 American Community Survey shows nearly 34 percent of city of Greenville residents exceed that level. That’s because, within the city, incomes have not kept up with increasing housing costs and escalating property prices, said Ginny Stroud, the city’s community development administrator. Don Oglesby, executive director of the nonprofit affordable housing developer Homes for Hope, said he wishes that people would stop thinking about affordable housing as something they can see. “When most people hear the phrase affordable housing, they think of a mill village, or a HUD [Housing and Urban Development] high-rise or a blighted area. Nobody wants that,” he said. Instead, Oglesby said housing for the city’s low- to moderate-income households should be incorporated into neighborhoods. “From the outside looking in, you shouldn’t be able to tell affordable housing from market-rate housing. It might be smaller, but you shouldn’t be able to tell a difference in


07.06.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 9

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MAP KEY City-owned property available for development

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quality,” he said. “Mixed-income housing can and does work. [The city] can mandate that. They own the land.”

Seeking proposals A specific number of affordable housing units for the city land has not yet been identified. A market study conducted as part of the park planning recommended between 2,000 and 2,200 residential units in the larger study area, Stroud said. Five hundred of those would be affordable, she said. Several affordable housing projects in the Southernside community are currently either in the planning or exploratory stages, Stroud said. The city expects to issue a request for proposals for the land it owns near the park by early next year. White said they’d be looking for new ideas and creative designs for affordable housing before deciding to whom it will sell or donate the land. New ideas could include ways to get more density on the land closest to the park, he said. Oglesby said nonprofit affordable housing developers should be part of the conversation because they have been making the numbers work for new affordable units when for-profit developers can’t. “A lot of people are talking about affordable housing, but they’re not talking to us about how we can solve the problem,” Oglesby said. Nonprofit affordable housing developers pay the same price for bricks as forprofit developers do, he said. The difference in nonprofits being able to make the numbers work is that they get some money that doesn’t need to be paid back, or is paid back at lower interest rates. “The hospitality industry should be investing in affordable housing themselves,” he said. “They can get a return on their money, but they have to be patient. They may not get a return on their money for 15 years because I’ve got to pay back the note and then I can pay them back. But if they donate $10,000, they never see that money again and it’s one house. A lot of these ideas are not new. They’re just new to South Carolina.” White said there’s a possibility the city may sell some of its land on Mayberry Street and use the money to facilitate affordable-housing construction on other land it owns near the park. The mayor said he expects the city to focus on increasing affordable housing for seniors so people in the neighborhood can stay there. MKSK, a consulting firm the city hired to do the master plan for the park and the surrounding Reedy River corridor, has said the city can encourage more affordable housing

DRIVEWAY TO DRIVEWAY 25

Acres of land the city owns within two blocks of Unity Park

123

Affordable housing units nonprofit affordable housing developer Homes for Hope has in the pipeline, at least one-third of which are in Greenville

191

Number of owner-occupied affordable housing units the city’s nonprofit partners have built in the Southernside, West Greenville, West End, and Viola Street communities in the past two decades

508

Number of affordable rental units built within 1 mile of Unity Park’s boundaries by the city’s nonprofit partners in the last 20 years

2,500+

Shortage of affordable housing units in the city limits, according to a 2016 study Source: City of Greenville, Homes for Hope

through policies and regulations such as a community character code, inclusionary zoning, and waived fees. Oglesby said the city must be as intentional about the affordable housing aspect of the park as it was with the park’s components. “We can’t blow this opportunity,” Oglesby said.


07.06.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 11

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Greenville has new tool in push for affordable housing Greenville has a new tool in its push for construction of new and preservation of existing affordable housing units. The South Carolina Bailey Bill authorizes local governments to offer a special property tax assessment for rehabilitation of historic properties and low- and moderate-income rental properties. The city had already had an ordinance that allowed for the rehabilitated historic property special assessment, and it passed the low- to moderate-income rental provision last month. “Because land appropriate for residential development within the city is limited, it is essential that the city implement tools that will encourage the rehabilitation of housing units that are affordable to residents and working people with low to moderate incomes,” the ordinance said. Under the ordinance, properties can qualify for the special assessment in two ways — by providing Section 8 housing or, if it is producing low- to moderateincome housing, the cost of rehabilitation exceeds the appraised value of the property.

The special assessment is good for 10 years. The Greenville City Council can extend that to up to 20 years if the rehabilitation is extensive in scale and scope, and if the city determines the longer tax freeze will “foster the economic viability of the surrounding community and is in the best interest of the city.” The first project expected to take advantage of the tax break is the Greenville Summit, a 101-unit apartment building serving low-income seniors and the disabled at the corner of West Washington and River streets. The owners are expected to spend $1.5 million. Ginny Stroud, the city’s community development coordinator, said the owners of two other low- to moderate-income apartment buildings could take advantage of the new property tax assessment. The owners of Stratham Place are reviewing the adopted ordinance now to determine whether it would benefit their rehabilitation project, Stroud said. The city plans to discuss the new tax break with the new owners of Towers East on North Main Street as well, she said.­­­ —Cindy Landrum

Greenville Housing Fund set to approve first round of funding for affordable housing projects The Greenville Housing Fund is considering loans for four projects that would provide or preserve affordable housing for as many as 325 Greenville families. The four projects are on the short list for loans in the first round of funding from the newly launched GHF. The GHF board meets July 11 and is expected to make decisions then, said Ginny Stroud, the city’s community development coordinator. GHF Chairman Bogue Wallin said letters of interest were submitted for 11 projects that included 828 affordable housing units and cost more than $77 million. Those projects asked for more than $3.5 million in funding. The four projects being considered for first-round funding would cost more than $48.5 million. They would use between $1.6 million and $1.7 million of the fund’s $2 million in initial funding. Wallin said the projects would serve households with annual incomes of up to $55,000.

Stroud said one of the projects would preserve existing affordable housing. One of the projects is senior affordable housing. The Greenville City Council established the independent nonprofit fund to help address the city’s shortage of more than 2,500 affordable housing units. The fund, which was launched as part of the community development financial institution CommunityWorks, will provide equity funding for development and preservation of affordable housing for households with annual incomes of up to $55,000. Eligible borrowers include nonprofit and for-profit organizations, government entities, builders, developers, or combined partnerships that are committed to the production and preservation of affordable and workforce housing. Borrowers must have experience developing and managing qualified units. Stroud said a second round of funding could be made available by the end of the year. —Cindy Landrum

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HEALTH presented by

DECODING DIETS

Thoughts on Whole30, glutenfree, and other diet plans By Leigh Savage If upcoming beach trips and pool days have you trying on bathing suits and considering the latest fad diets, Mimi Edgar, a registered dietitian at Greenville Health System’s Life Center, suggests a different approach. While many plans can encourage healthier eating, most are too restrictive and can not only leave you regaining every pound you lost but can lead to health problems and nutritional deficiencies. While many people know this on a logical level, the lure of the quick 10-pound loss is often irresistible. Edgar understands that people tire of her directives to eat more whole, unprocessed foods such as lean proteins, fruits and vegetables, whole grains, and healthy fats. It’s not a popular line of discussion at parties, but the effort will pay off in the long run. “Long term, steady changes lead to lasting results,” she said. “People want a quick fix, but we’ve yet to find one that actually works. And remember, it’s not just about a number on the scale. It’s a healthy life you’re trying to gain by losing weight.” We ran a few popular plans by Edgar for some quick takes on what may be beneficial about the plans and where danger may lurk.

Eating more whole, unprocessed foods, such as lean protein, fruits and vegetables, whole grains, and healthy fats is an advisable diet plan.

WHOLE30: “I like that it prescribes eating whole foods and PALEO AND KETOGENIC: Edgar says these are just new lots of vegetables, but I’m not a proponent of taking out food groups,” she said. People don’t always use Whole30 to lose weight but instead to kickstart healthier habits, which can be beneficial, but the strict rules, including limited carbs, can leave people short on B vitamins, fiber, and other nutrients. “It’s great to avoid processed foods, but I don’t advocate vilifying one food group over others,” she said.

ways of restricting entire food groups to reduce calorie intake. Paleo focuses on protein while restricting carbs, and keto reduces carbs but increases fat intake. Both can be difficult to maintain long term and may not provide the body with the nutrition it needs to function optimally.

tolerance, a gluten-free plan doesn’t make sense, Edgar said. It may reduce calories, but it prevents people from eating whole grains, which can provide energy, fiber, and minerals, while also adding satisfaction to meals.

tives to eat lean protein, whole grains, fruits, vegetables, and healthy fats.

strictive, Edgar said. The Mediterranean diet is a good plan

GLUTEN-FREE: Unless you have celiac disease or gluten in- for many people, as it follows the basic nutritional direc-

INTERMITTENT FASTING: “I’m not a fan,” Edgar said.

EATING CLEAN: “Clean eating” has been a catchphrase

While proponents of intermittent fasting may claim that it reduces inflammation or improves sleep, there isn’t science to back up those claims. For certain people, including diabetics, people taking blood pressure medication or people who have struggled with disordered eating, these plans can be dangerous. 945 E. Main Street, Spartanburg, SC 29302

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for several years, and can mean different things to different health gurus, from reducing processed food to spartan plans that eliminate food groups. “Avoiding processed food is a good recommendation for everybody,” Edgar said.

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16 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 07.06.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM

Our Community

Community news, events, and happenings

SERVICES

Mauldin firefighters awarded for lifesaving efforts

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Three groups of Mauldin firefighters have been recognized for their lifesaving resuscitation efforts that occurred over the past year. Each recipient was presented with a certificate and a pin. In many cardiac-arrest situations, patients end up with physical deficits or may not survive; the significance of this award is that every patient not only survived cardiac arrest but was also discharged from the hospital with zero physical or neurological defects. Firefighters receiving the award included Russel Anderson, Thomas Guthzeit, Jack Sweeney, Glen Guy, Eric Lutz, Andy McAbee, Brandon Cromer, Kevin Gainey, Charles Harris, Brian McHone, Tim Reardon, Mike Taylor, Jason Banks, Charles Harris, Tommy Holsonback, Anthony Horton, and Kyle Strickland. Mauldin firefighters were also recognized for outstanding service at the S.C. Firefighters Association’s annual conference. Lt. Jeff Nix and Lt. Jacob Looney were awarded the Meritorious Action Award for rescuing a resident from a house fire in May. It is the first time Mauldin firefighters have received this state-level award. PHILANTHROPY

Center for Community Services announces Christmas in July food drive The Center for Community Services will host a Christmas in July food drive to demonstrate that fighting hunger isn’t just important around the holidays; it is relevant all year. The beginning of summer means the end of free and reduced-price school meals for many children. The summer months are also difficult for many low-income seniors who are often forced to choose between paying bills and purchasing food. Food pantries often experience a slump in donations during the summer because of the lack of holiday giving opportunities. Throughout July, the community can drop off donations of nonperishable food items and household goods at the following locations: Fountain Inn Chamber of Commerce (102 Depot St., Fountain Inn); The Mauldin Chamber of Commerce/Mauldin Cultural Center (101 E. Butler Road, Mauldin); The Simpsonville Chamber of Commerce (100 W. Trade St., Simpsonville); and The Center for Community Services (1102 Howard Drive, Simpsonville). The most-needed food items are canned meat, vegetables, soup, macaroni and cheese and other kinds of pasta, spaghetti sauce, brown rice, dried beans, peanut butter, jelly, oatmeal, cereal, and breakfast bars. The most-needed household goods are diapers, baby wipes, deodorant, toothbrushes and toothpaste, bath soap, laundry, detergent, training pants, toilet paper, shampoo/conditioner, feminine-hygiene products, and household cleaners.

Duke Energy Foundation donation funds books for S.C. School for the Deaf and the Blind students

5 convenient Greenville area locations to serve you. SouthStateBank.com / (800) 277-2175 1. You can avoid the $5 Monthly Maintenance Charge if on the final day of your statement cycle you have signed up to receive electronic statements (“eStatements”). You must be enrolled in Online Banking to receive eStatements. If you do not sign up to receive eStatements, your Online Banking access is terminated, or you withdraw your consent to receive eStatements, your Account will be subject to the Maintenance Charge, which will be debited from your account without further notice to you and will appear on your Account statement. 2. Message and data rates may apply. Member FDIC.

The Duke Energy Foundation donated $10,000 for the South Carolina School for the Deaf and the Blind’s book club. The funds will be used to purchase additional books for the school’s Really Cool for My School Book Club. Each student at the S.C. School for the Deaf and the Blind receives books annually to take home and keep as his or her own as part of schoolwide book distributions. Students who participate in the school’s after-school book club receive additional books to take home and keep. The goal of the Really Cool for My School Book Club is to build students’ personal libraries and their interest in reading. Provided through the school’s foundation, the books are available in regular print, large print, and Braille. Reading is a major initiative at the school, and incentives are offered throughout the year to encourage an ongoing interest in reading. “This generous gift represents a contribution to the development of reading skills and a lifelong interest in reading,” said Ann Akerman, CEO of the school’s foundation, in a news release. “We are grateful to Duke Energy for the wonderful gift and for taking the time to come out and celebrate reading with our students.” Submit community news items to www.greenvillejournal.com/submit.


WWW.LEGACY.COM/OBITUARIES/GREENVILLEJOURNAL

OBITUARIES & MEMORIALS

Submit to: obits@communityjournals.com

DEATH NOTICES FOR JUNE 26-30 Danny Lawrence Bagwell, 74, of Greenville, died June 30, 2018. Thomas McAfee Funeral Home is assisting the family.

Lonnie Darnell Glenn, 62, of Greenville, passed away on June 28, 2018 Watkins, Garrett and Woods is assisting the family.

Bobby J. “BJ” Staton, 82, of Greer, passed away June 30, 2018. The Wood Mortuary, Inc., is assisting the family.

Shirley Ann Campbell, 53, of Greenville, died Thursday, June 28, 2018. Thomas McAfee Funeral Home is assisting the family.

Joan Craft Brown, 76, of Easley, passed away June 29, 2018. Robinson Funeral Home is assisting the family.

Ruthe Williams Ballard, 96, of Greenville, died June 27, 2018. Mackey Mortuary is assisting the family.

James Troy Ball, 79, of Simpsonville, died June 29, 2018. Thomas McAfee Funeral Home is assisting the family.

Christine Sisk Abercrombie, 94, of Townville, died June 26, 2018. Thomas McAfee Funeral Home is assisting the family.

Betty G. Digby, 88, of Greer, died June 29, 2018. The Wood Mortuary, Inc., is assisting the family.

Bob Douglas Baker, 71, of Westminster, died June 26, 2018. Sandifer Funeral Home is assisting the family.

Michael Hood Hawkins

September 23, 1943 – June 25, 2018 Michael Hood Hawkins, 74, husband of Pat Rampey Hawkins, of Travelers Rest, passed away June 25, 2018. Born in Greenville County, he was a son of the late Wallace and Reba Hawkins. Mr. Hawkins served in the US Army, was an entrepreneur in various fields, a Shriner, and a member of Cooper Lodge #282. One of his latest endeavors was Travelers Rest Speedway. He was a member of Forestville Baptist Church, where he was an usher, and was active in the Joe Seay Sunday School Class. In addition to his wife he is survived by two sons: Kevin Hawkins (Kathy) and Timothy Hawkins; one daughter: Tricia Hartin (Mike); two brothers: Joel Hawkins and Patrick Hawkins; one sister: Joy Walker; and five grandchildren: Perry, Troy and Bella Pearl Hartin, and Meredith and Michael Hawkins.

Along with his parents, he was predeceased by two infant brothers and one infant sister.

Nancy Anne Hale Riley March 10, 1928 – June 30, 2018

husband, Edward P. Riley, Jr. Visitation was held at 2:00 pm on Monday, July 2, 2018 at Buncombe Street United Methodist Church with service in the chapel at 3:00 pm, followed by burial at Woodlawn Memorial Park. In lieu of flowers memorial may be made to A Child’s Haven, 20 Martin Drive, Greenville, SC 29617 or the Buncombe Street United Methodist Church, Congregational Care, 200 Buncombe Street, Greenville, SC 29601. Visit the Mackey Mortuary online guest registry at www.mackeymortuary.com

Nancy Anne Hale Riley, 90, passed away peacefully on June 30, 2018. She was born in Greenville, SC to the late William Hale and Anne McKee. She was a long time member of Buncombe Street United Methodist Church. She was honored to be a member of The Crescent Community Club and a docent for the South Carolina Governor’s Mansion. Nancy was an avid bridge player and a member of several bridge clubs. She is survived by daughter, Elizabeth Riley Boswell (Martin); son, Edward Riley III; four grandchildren: Andrew Riley Boswell (Kristine), William James Boswell, Elizabeth Grace Lindsey (Brentton) and Ted Riley IV. Mrs. Riley was predeceased by her

Honoring Loved Ones. Sharing Their Story.

The family will receive friends Friday, June 29, 2018 from 12:30 p.m. until 1:45 p.m. at The Howze Mortuary. Funeral services Were held Friday, June 29, 2018 in The Howze Mortuary Chapel. Burial followed in Mountain View Memorial Park. .

Visit the Online Obituary

In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to Shriners Hospital for Children, 950 W. Faris Rd., Greenville, SC 29605. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www. thehowzemortuary.com

A Lasting Legacy | Submit to: obits@communityjournals.com 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 obits@communityjournals.com; or our website,

Plan for “someday” today.

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136 High Rock Ridge Dr., Cliffs at Glassy $1,295,000 MLS#1346118 John “Clark” Kent 864-784-9918

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109 Southkee Road, Travelers Rest $871,200 MLS#1367871 Shannon Donahoo 864-329-7345

1029 Woodburn Road, Spartanburg $725,000 MLS#1366189 Holly May 864-640-1959

120 Plantation Drive, Spartanburg $664,900 MLS#1362902 Damian Hall Group 864-561-7942

203 Southview Ledge Rd., Cliffs at Glassy $575,000 MLS#1353158 John “Clark” Kent 864-784-9918 Cynthia Cole Jenkins 843-696-7891

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This Week

South Carolina’s Backyard Ideas take root at South Carolina Botanical Garden at Clemson words by Sandra Woodward | photography provided by Clemson University Before grabbing the car keys for yet another visit to the local garden center for yet another flat of plants to brighten that spot by the mailbox, you may want to head to the backyard for inspiration. Not the one behind your house, though. Head for South Carolina’s backyard, the South Carolina Botanical Garden. Located on the edge of the Clemson University campus, this 295-acre site is home to one of the Southeast’s most prestigious plant collections with an ever-growing reputation. Whether you spend an hour or an entire day, you will come away with a new appreciation of the abundance of plant life that surrounds us in the Palmetto State. A LITTLE HISTORY What began as a living laboratory for Clemson University horticulture students in the 1950s received its designation as the state’s official garden 40 years later. Thanks to the efforts of staff and an army of volunteers, more than 10,000 plant species and varieties can be found at the South Carolina Botanical Garden. The gardens’ designs have undergone many changes over the years, notably the addition of brick walkways, many seating areas, and a new entrance. Three unique houses representing three periods of South Carolina’s history enhance the natural environment and offer context for the color and variety of plantings throughout the year: The Hanover House, a 1716 French Huguenot dwelling from the Lowcountry, is surrounded by a somewhat formal courtyard featuring urns and plantings as well as an heirloom vegetable garden. The Hunt Cabin, a circa-1826 dwelling typical of the more rural Upstate area; and The Wren House, a contemporary dwelling built in 1998 that was the first Southern Living Idea House. SUMMER’S BOUNTY Summer is an especially advantageous time to see plant groupings at full maturity. The Hydrangea Garden showcases one of the most popular home garden shrubs blooming in a spectrum of color, shapes, and size. The Butterfly Garden is alive with butterflies from early spring through fall feasting on milkweed and butterfly bush. The Hosta Garden offers a huge variety of these shade-loving

beauties, and the Perennial Garden includes examples of many hardy plant varieties such as azaleas, rhododendrons, and more than 100 daylilies. One of the more informative spaces is the Xeriscape Garden, which features drought-tolerant plants that thrive with little irrigation, important in South Carolina’s unpredictable summers. Taking this concept to the next level is an experimental garden called The Chihuahuan Desert Garden, composed of more than 640 species of plants brought here from the desert by that name in parts of the western United States and Mexico. FROM THE MOUNTAINS TO THE SEA South Carolina’s topography allows us to travel from the top of Sassafras Mountain in Pickens County (the state’s highest peak at an elevation of 3,563 feet) to sea level in a drive of about four hours’ time. The Natural Heritage Garden takes visitors through the full range of the state’s natural habitats from the cool, damp ravines of the Blue Ridge Escarpment through the pine forests and plains of the Midlands to the coastal habitats of the barrier islands. INSIDER INFO • Open every day, dawn to dusk. • Admission is free. • Strollers are welcome. • Leashed dogs are welcome.

• Bikes are allowed on most trails. • Picnicking is allowed. • Restrooms are located in four areas.

SCBG PLANT ID APP A free app, “Discover SC Botanical Gardens,” is available for iOS and Android devices. The app tracks your progress through the garden and provides information about the plants in each location. Search “SCBG” to download the app. BRING IT HOME Twice a year the Botanical Gardens hosts a plant sale, featuring a large selection and variety of seasonally appropriate plants, hard-to-find native plants, and rare plants. The next sale is scheduled for Sept. 21. For more information, visit clemson.edu/public/scbg.


20 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 07.06.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM

On the market Ridges at Paris Mtn • Open Sat. & Sun. 12-4 p.m.

Real Estate News

Nicol Sharpe Joins The Pelham Road Office Of C. Dan Joyner, Realtors

Green Valley • Open Sun. 2-4 p.m.

59 Grand Vista Drive · $1,299,000 · MLS# 1369348

414 Foot Hills Rd · $799,999 · MLS# 1369745

4BR/4.5BA New Construction. Gated Community. City, Mountain, and Sunset Views 365 Days/Year. Master on Main. Gorgeous finishes. Outdoor Living. Comunity Garden. Altamont Rd. from Furman University side. One mile on right.

5BR/6BA Custom built contemporary beautiful home with 2nd master option, many recent renovations, open floor plan, and on the golf course! Hwy 25 to Roe Ford R US 25, L Foot

Contact: Holly May 640-1959 Blackstream Christie’s International Real Estate

Open Sun. 2-4 p.m.

Contact: Jacob Mann 325-6266 Coldwell Banker Caine

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Advertise your home with us

Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices C. Dan Joyner, REALTORS is pleased to announce that Nicol Sharpe has joined the company’s Pelham Road office as a sales associate. Sharpe, a Pennsylvania native who has lived in six states and one foreign country, has found a place to call home in Greenville. In 2007, her husband made a career change to bring their family to his hometown. Sharpe graduated from Dusquesne University with Sharpe a Bachelor of Science in Professional Studies and a Master of Arts in Organizational Communication. She is a military veteran with professional experience in higher education, insurance, and manufacturing. “We are excited to have Nicol join her husband, Jim Sharpe, in our Pelham Road office. Together they will continue to deliver great service to their current clients and look forward to serving new ones,”  saidElizabeth Gray-Carr, Broker-In-Charge of the Pelham Road office. said Elizabeth Gray-Carr, Broker-In-Charge of the Pelham Road office.

All About FLOORING All About of SC FLOORING cd cdof SC Blackstream International welcomes TK Heatley TK moved to Greenville from Miami to work with his son, Tim, at BlackStream International where he will cover the Greenville, Upstate, and Cashiers, NC. residential markets. TK has worked as an active agent for the past 10 years with EWM Realty International’s Coral Gables/South Miami office, and is licensed in North Carolina, and Florida as well as South Carolina. Besides selling in the $1,000,000 - $2,000,000 residential market, TK also sold an island off of Key Largo, Fl. which supposedly was the CIA’s head-

Contact:

Caroline Spivey 864-679-1229 1199 Abner Creek Rd · $259,000 · MLS# 1367090

cspivey@communityjournals.com

4BR/2.5BA Adorable and Affordable Mini Farm fenced and cross-fenced, move-in ready! NO HOA! Close to Michelin, BMW, and I-85. Hwy 14 to Westmoreland. Left on Abner Creek Rd.

Heatley

Contact: Holly May 640-1959 Blackstream Christie’s International Real Estate

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continued on PAGE 23

All All About About FLOORING FLOORING of SC of SC

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$677,500 · MLS# 1348465 Carole Atkison · 787-1067 CODE 4473024

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WESTCLIFFE

www.upstateschometours.cdanjoyner.com/home/NX7532/14-Bittercrest-Court-Simpsonville-SC-1371192

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14 Bittercrest Ct • 4BR/2.5BA

105 Eastcliffe Way • 4BR/3BA

$225,000 · MLS# 1371192 Ted Green · 684-8789 CODE 5117700

$219,500 · MLS# 1369304 Jeffrey E. Meister · 979-4633 CODE 5067564

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600 Sunset Maple Ct • 4BR/2.5BA $210,000 · MLS# 1370458 Kate Anderson · 363-3634 CODE 5101680

140 Matalin Ct • 4BR/3.5BA $334,900 · MLS# 1368211 CODE 5034090 Jon MacDonald · 979-7055

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$685,000 · MLS# 1363346 CODE 4905873 Carole Atkison · 787-1067

$459,900 · MLS# 1364672 CODE 4940528 Gina Burton · 373 3683

Text each property’s unique CODE to 67299 for pictures and details.

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Donna Whitworth 276-1096 Anderson

Sonia Carr 915-2306 Pelham Road

Willie Simpson 518-5512 Garlington Road

Donna Stegall 414-1212 Easley

Dan Wright 346-0085 Simpsonville

Brian Norman 979-4874 Augusta Road

Karla Alvarez 915-8299 N. Pleasantburg

Wanda Cole 879-4239 Greer

Dee Webb 678-8240 Main Street

Interested in Buying or Selling a home? Contact one of our Agents on Call or visit us online at cdanjoyner.com


22 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 07.06.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM

SOLD: Greenville Transactions For the week of June 4 – 8 SUBD.

PRICE SELLER

$2,440,000 $1,910,000 $1,860,855 $1,860,855 $1,825,000 CENTENNIAL POINT $1,750,000 GREEN VALLEY ESTATES $1,460,000 MARSHALL FOREST $1,125,000 $1,100,000 $1,030,000 $1,000,000 $950,000 SPAULDING FARMS $835,000 HOLLINGSWORTH PARK AT VERDAE $735,000 $705,000 $700,000 THE PRESERVE AT PARKINS MILL $679,900 $665,000 $625,000 $600,000 $600,000 CLIFFS VALLEY $590,000 BELHAVEN VILLAGE AT HOLLINGSWORTH $556,365 PLEASANT GROVE $555,000 $550,000 ACADIA $528,539 $525,000 WEATHERSTONE $525,000 TERRA OAKS $506,000 GOWER ESTATES $503,550 STAFFORD GREEN $486,388 ASHETON $485,000 $485,000 WILLIE H. MARTIN $475,000 COACHMAN PLANTATION $465,000 NORTH HILLS $459,200 RIVER OAKS $453,000 ASHETON $445,000 KILGORE FARMS $444,000

CBH PROPERTIES GREENVILL HER WILL LLC GATEWAY PROPERTIES LLC GATEWAY PROPERTIES LLC DALE R EUGENE AND DALE 2 CENTENNIAL POINT LLC MULHOLLAND ROBERT J TRUS JOHNSON MICHAEL F (JTWRO HBP LLC BOB JONES UNIVERSITY SMT LEASING INC SOUTHTRUST BANK S C N A MEINDL HOLLI FORSTEIN MELISSA J REVOC BEASLEY AARON STAINLESS FITTINGS GROUP LINDLEY JEFFREY E 617 N MAIN LLC GARRETT ROBERT D LBH LLC FOSTER DONALD E KING JAN L SR NVR INC PLEASANT GROVE PROPERTIE BROWN W CARTER D M D ACADIA TOWNHOMES LLC NEW CARLINA HOLDINGS LLC MILLIS ELIZABETH S GRACELY DEREK ROBERT (JT WYATT GRADY E JR MUNGO HOMES INC KOGER FAYE H (SURV) COLE KATHERINE O’LEARY ( BALLENTINE SARAH S GUERTIN JESSICA H (JTWRO TINDALL BRIAN MATT CAVANAGH RICHARD J (SURV CUNNINGHAM KELLY MERITAGE HOMES OF S C IN

BUYER

ADDRESS

SUBD.

PAPAIAHGARI LLC GREER SELF STORAGE LLC GATEWAY GREENVILLE PELHA GATEWAY MAULDIN BUTLER L MASON PROPERTY HOLDING L MILAN GREENVILLE LLC OHANLAN SUSAN D (JTWROS) DEMINT JAMIE R COMMUNITY FIRST BANK COMFORT OAKS LLC CHESTER HOLDINGS LLC TWITCH LLC THE VAN GIESON JACOB (JTWROS PALMER DEANNA KANELLOS R WINDSOR JULI ANNE (JTWRO TPS-SFG LLC BURGDORFER JEFFRY ROBERT 607 NORTH MAIN LLC SIBCO SELF STORAGE LLC 617 N MAIN LLC GREER SELF STORAGE LLC RIVERA JOSHUA DELFINO MATTHEW JR (JTWR DIVERSIFIED PROPERTIES I CREEKSIDE REAL ESTATE LL AROTSKY ROBERT PAUL PROPERTIES TR LLC PARRIS RICKEY O (SURV) DAVIS ADAM L (JTWROS) SCHNEIDER GEORGE JOHN II PATEL SANJAYKUMAR R (JTW WATTS RODERICK LAVERNE ( LEE DONGJAI (JTWROS) WALLER KATHERINE L (JTWR HORNSBY COLLINS A (JTWRO JUVE HEATHER ZACHARIAS DEBORAH R BURNS JOSHUA A ADKINS CHRISTOPHER ALAN

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$435,000 $429,900 $429,000 BRUSHY MEADOWS $428,000 CHANTICLEER $425,000 PLANTATION GREENE $421,300 $404,500 HUNTERS RIDGE $400,000 VISTA HILLS $400,000 $395,000 BELHAVEN VILLAGE AT HOLLINGSWORTH $391,410 ASHETON $384,450 FORRESTER WOODS $379,900 PARISH & GOWER $377,500 BAUCOM PARK $375,000 FIRETHORNE $359,990 $350,000 ASHETON LAKES $345,900 BELSHIRE $342,480 LOST RIVER $342,175 TUSCAN WOODS $340,000 MEADOW CREEK $337,000 KILGORE FARMS $335,000 HIGHCREST TOWNES AT HOLLINGSWORTH $328,345 JONES MILL CROSSING $326,990 PLANTATION GREENE $326,000 SWANSGATE $325,000 HALF MILE LAKE $320,000 CAMDEN COURT $320,000 TERRACE ACRES $318,000 ROBERT J. EDWARDS $312,000 BROOKHAVEN $311,700 COTTAGES AT OVERBROOK $311,110 BRUSHY MEADOWS $310,000 STRATFORD FOREST $310,000 SHENANDOAH FARMS $309,000 BURDETTE STREET COTTAGES $305,685 WASHINGTON HEIGHTS $305,500 HOLLY TREE PLANTATION $301,095 HUNTERS RIDGE $300,000 CASTLE ROCK $300,000 GREYSTONE COTTAGES $300,000 BELSHIRE $297,720 HUDSON ACRES $295,000 SUNRISE CIRCLE $295,000 CHESTNUT HILLS $290,000 $290,000 $290,000 RIDGEVIEW CONDO $286,400 POINSETTIA $286,300 BROWNSTONE MEADOWS $285,862 CAROLINA OAKS $285,000 THE TOWNES AT HIGHGROVE $283,950 HEARTHSTONE AT RIVER SHOALS $281,500 PELHAM FALLS $280,500 FOREST COVE $280,000 HUNTERS RIDGE $280,000 FLAGSTONE VILLAGE $280,000 CREEKWOOD $277,000 EAST HIGHLANDS ESTATES $275,000 WATERS RUN $274,180 HOLLY TREE PLANTATION $274,000 HUDSON FOREST $273,000 CREEKWOOD $272,000 WOODWIND RIDGE $271,500 BALDWIN COMMONS $270,000 HERITAGE POINT $268,500 STEEPLECHASE RUN $265,000 TIMBERLAND TRAIL $265,000 HERITAGE POINT $262,000 LONGLEAF $259,329 SHENANDOAH FARMS $258,000 AUGUSTA ROAD RANCHES $255,000 WOODRUFF LAKE $252,000 RAVINES AT SPRING MILL $250,000 $250,000 $249,000 MEADOW BREEZE $248,000 LAKE LANIER $247,500 $246,500 BRIAR OAKS $246,365 $246,000 COVE AT SAVANNAH POINTE $245,000 $243,000 KINGSFIELD $240,579 $240,000 AUGUSTA RD HILLS $240,000 WINDSOR FOREST II $239,500 WILDAIRE ESTATES $239,000 TOWNES AT RIVERWOOD FARM $237,000

PRICE SELLER GREENVILLE COUNTY COMMIS CARSWELL ERNEST L JR TRU EVETT JACQUELINE BRISTOL ALAN J SAGEDY LOUIS C JR PHAN TRUNG DISTINGUISHED DESIGN LLC KADLEC JOSEPH W (JTWROS) RALLIS HOLDINGS LLC FRICK REBEKAH S (JTWROS) NVR INC KING AIMEE B FEATHERSTONE JOYCE LEE CATHCART GARY R WALLACE CHARLES R DAN RYAN BUILDERS S C LL GENDLIN HOMES LLC GAN WINNIE NVR INC MERITAGE HOMES OF SOUTH BURTON JANET L LINDEN HALL DEVELOPMENT JUST ALLISON C NVR INC SABAL HOMES AT JONES MIL TURSI JON F REVOCABLE TR SWILLEY GAY H LUDWIG CLAIRE M (JTWROS) CHEN JIANXIONG PETERMAN RONALD J (JTWRO FREEDOM FORWARD PROPERTI MARK III PROPERTIES INC COTTAGES AT OVERBROOK LL HOWELL CHARLES W (JTWROS NORTH GREENVILLE PROPERT FENTRESS AMY E BURDETTE LLC CULMER ELIZABETH K (JTWR MUNN SUSAN BROOKS DEBRA (JTWROS) SMITH JAMIE L LANIGAN FAMILY TRUST NVR INC NEVINS BRYAN DEXTER CRAVEN CLARK RYAN FARMINGTON HOMES LLC RUMLER CALVIN F SR BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAIN PROP RIDGEVIEW MEMBERS LLC LOCKRIDGE ENTERPRISES IN KIRKLEN HOMES LLC BAYNE JESSICA A HAGAN JOHN G III ANTHONY CHRISTOPHER M (J CUPELLI EMILY L (JTWROS) RUSSO PAUL C SK BUILDERS INC LALIBERTE DAVID LOGAN DEBORAH A (JTWROS) SIEGEL JESSICA MARIE (JT NVR INC PYFROM CAROLYN OWEN WEBB BROOKS M LIU YANMING SMITH DENNIS STEVEN (JTW LAVENDER SANDRA E TRUST DIXON KAITLIN J (JTWROS) VALLI ERNIE (JTWROS) EBERHARDT ROBERT L (SURV BUFFUM CASANDRA D R HORTON INC PIGOTT ANDREW M (JTWROS) LOVETT ROBERT W SR ENGLISH CHRISTINE A KATHE LESLIE A TRUSTEE MOLDOVAN DAN GENDLIN HOMES LLC RADACSY CINDI L (JTWROS) PITTMAN CAROL HOOKS BROWN CYNTHIA WEST NVR INC EGAN ROLA CHRISTMAN WILLIAM C JR PRESS MARY JO SK BUILDERS INC DREW RAYMOND R II (JTWRO KENNEDY NICOLE JUDITH ESTEBAN CHRISTOPHER G LORDI TRUST A STARNES JUDY REBECCA

BUYER

ADDRESS

11 CLEVELAND LLC CHULKAS DEMETRIOS A HOIN JONATHAN B MULLIS STEPHEN T (JTWROS MEINDL ERIC A JONES JEFFERY BRANNAN JR MONTOYA ART (JTWROS) ANTON TERESA P OHARA ALAN (JTWROS) SWEENEY MARY E (SURV) BENSON RACHAEL (JTWROS) HODGES JEAN M (SURV) MITCHELL BLAKE A (JTWROS MOORE MICHAEL D (JTWROS) HILL KEVIN M (JTWROS) CHOI FAMILY SURVIVORS TR CAMPEN TIMOTHY D (JTWROS SHULTZ KEVIN J HARCLERODE CHRISTINE (JT BOTRUFF-LAWLOR MICHELLE MITCHELLI JAMES CHRISTOP HART CHAD LEWIS (JTWROS) SAYLORS CHARLES C (JTWRO KAMIENIECKI CATHERINE (J BRUNER JOSEPH A (JTWROS) BRUSH BETHANY ROSE (JTWR MEYER JANET W (JTWROS) JACKSON MARY ELIZABETH JOHNSON DEMETRIUS L (JTW HOWARD BILLY H (JTWROS) OGLES CHRISTOPHER B (JTW D R HORTON INC MCDANIEL ANDREA L SCHINCK BERNARD R FUTRELL JONATHAN COLEMAN DEBORAH A (JTWRO ELLSWORTH HANAH P BRAVO CHRISTINA EUGENIA HOLMAN ALICE ANN D (JTWR FISHER RANDALL CHRISTIAN BATES JAMES K (JTWROS) BOND JOHN DAVID (JTWROS) ARENA ROSA (JTWROS) ALONSO CHRISTIAN M (JTWR HANK & ABBY’S PROPERTIES STONE CHARLES B ARLINGTON GREEN LLC SMITH TREVOR K (JTWROS) BRUNO AND CHICONELLI LLC MOORE CRYSTAL (JTWROS) KOLENDA STEPHEN (JTWROS) TEAGUE JULIE KATHERINE KING FRANCINE M REVOCABL MARABLE KAREN (JTWROS) PELANDA BLAINE T (JTWROS PAUL VIOLA JEANETTE WRENN ANNETTE M MISCI AMEDEO R (JTWROS) TREADWAY EDWARD C SIEGEL JESSICA MARIE (JT ABDULLAH BILAL FRAIR KIRBY C SHARP ROBERT JOSEPH SIMPSON DAMON F (JTWROS) LEE STEVE T FLEMING JANE A (SURV) SPRINGER JULIE ELIZABETH BIGSBY STEPHANIE D COX RANDY ALVIN (JTWROS) DUNHAM RAYMOND PATRICK LITTIG BRYAN M SCALCIONE JOHN F II PAYNE JORDAN T (JTWROS) WHITE GREGORY HAYES CHARLES H III (JTW MCABEE PHILLIP S (JTWROS DORKINGS KAREN E BENNETT DAVID P SR (JTWR CAREY BRIAN EDMUND (JTWR PAYNE KENT A (JTWROS) LINN KELLY TATRO BEVERLY L (JTWROS) COLLINS JAMES (JTWROS) DANIEL IRENE J SIBERT TAMMY ZEIGLER MIRANDA H (JTWRO WATSON BENJAMIN (JTWROS) DAVIS DANIELA GRABOSKY ANGELA (JTWROS) SULLIVAN DANIEL JAMES

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COMMUNITYJOURNALS.COM

Real Estate News cont. quarters for the Bay of Pigs invasion. Prior to that TK was a residential mortgage lender with Chase Manhattan Mortgage Company covering the market from Coral Gables Fl. to Key West Fl.

Coldwell Banker Caine Names May Circle of Excellence Recipients

Coldwell Banker Caine recently recognized its top producing agents in property sales and listings from May through the Circle of Excellence program. The Circle of Excellence distinction is awarded to agents within the company’s five offices – Easley, Greenville, Seneca and Spartanburg – and celebrates $1 million in listing or closing volume, or four units listed or closed. The distinction also celebrates Coldwell Banker Caine’s Team efforts listed below.
  Circle of Excellence agents achieving $1 million in listing/closing volume or four listed/closed units include: Alicia Waynick Andrew Little Beth Beach Bobbie Johnson Brian Hurry David Seaver Donna Morrow Elizabeth Cox Erin Halperin Eva Sandfort Francie Little Heather Durbin

Heidi Putnam Helen Hagood Holly West Jacob Mann Jay Burriss Jennifer Wilson John Stephenson Jordan Corbett Judy McCravy Kathy Harris Kiersten Bell Kimber Roberts

Kristi Matthews Lindsay Blanton Lori Thompson Marshall Jordan Michelle Gray Norell Mitchell Grissett Pat Loftis and Brett Smagala Rhonda Porter Ryan Rosenfeld Sally Ballentine

Sharon Tootell Shay Felknor Shelbie Dunn Susan Gallion Tracy Bogie Tracey Cappio Virginia Abrams Virginia Hayes Wanda Stewart Wilma Dearybury

Circle of Excellence Groups (2-3 agents) achieving $1.5 million in listing/closing volume or six units listed/closed include: Cheves Mussman Ouzts Group Circle of Excellence Teams (4+ agents) achieving $2 million in listing / closing volume or eight units listed/closed include: Lewis & Company

Rodney Woods Joins Coldwell Banker Caine in Greenville Coldwell Banker Caine recently welcomed Rodney Woods as a residential sales agent to its Greenville office. Born and raised in the Upstate, Rodney is looking forward to helping others find their home. Rodney previously worked in marketing and felt a pull towards real estate. After consulting with friends and mentors, he decided to follow his passion and become a licensed Realtor. Rodney and his wife, Alyssa, have a 2-year-old daughter, Cecelia. Woods As a family, they enjoy taking advantage of Greenville’s many parks. Rodney also enjoys watching football – especially if the Carolina Panthers are playing. “Rodney will be an excellent addition to our Greenville office,” said Stephen Edgerton, President and CEO of Coldwell Banker Caine, “His personality and drive will fit right in with our culture.” With over 180 Realtors and counting in Greenville and Spartanburg, Caine continues to grow as the Upstate’s premier real estate firm.

Kim Johnson Joins Coldwell Banker Caine in Greenville Coldwell Banker Caine recently welcomed Kim Johnson as a residential sales agent to its Greenville office. With previous experience as a Realtor® in Atlanta and most recently with another Upstate firm, Kim is enjoying applying her skills and talents to Coldwell Banker Caine. Kim credits her previous success in real estate to her carefully honed listening skills and willingness to negotiate a deal on behalf Johnson of her clients. After over 20 years in real estate, she continues to find passion in helping others reach their real estate dreams. Kim is involved with her church, Mentor Upstate, and serving on the SC ALS Board. She loves calling Greenville home and enjoys spending free time with family and friends.

“Kim’s experience and talent are excellent additions to our team,” said Stephen Edgerton, President and CEO of Coldwell Banker Caine. “Her enthusiasm for the real estate industry is exactly what we encourage at Caine.” With over 180 Realtors and counting in Greenville and Spartanburg, Caine continues to grow as the Upstate’s premier real estate firm.

The Marchant Company Recognizes Agents For Excellent Performance in May 2018

Riggs

Johnson

Marchant

Cone Team

As the Upstate’s “Signature Real Estate Agency,” The Marchant Company is a small boutique business of just 40 agents that is consistently a top performer in Greenville. The Marchant Company is proud to A. & B. Marchant recognize the following REAL- Valerie Miller TORS for outstanding performance in May 2018: Congratulated by Seabrook Marchant, broker-in-charge, agents honored included: Barb Riggs –Top Unit Sales Leader and Co-Unit Listing Leader of the Month Lydia Johnson –Top Volume Listing Leader and Co-Unit Listing Leader of the Month Tom Marchant –Top Volume Sales Leader of the Month The Cone Team (Shannon Cone & Travis Cone) – Top Unit Listing Team and Top Volume Listing Team of the Month Valerie Miller Properties (Clint Miller, Valerie Miller, Chuck Miller) –Top Unit Sales Team of the Month Anne & Brian Marchant –Top Volume Sales Team of the Month

JOY Real Estate Announces Top Agents For The Month Craig Bailey, Managing Broker of JOY Real Estate, proudly announces the top performing agents for the Greenville area for the month of May 2018. Listing Units Listing Volume Sales Units Sales Volume Michael McGreevey Anne Marie Egan Jill Pearce Jill Pearce Jill Pearce Michael McGreevey Jo Singleton Jo Singleton Brittany Pike Tina West America Ahumada Hally Postlewaite

Sonja Abramovitz Joins Coldwell Banker Caine in Greenville Coldwell Banker Caine recently welcomed Sonja Abramovitz as a residential sales agent to its Greenville office. When given the decision to move anywhere in the Southeast, Sonja and her husband chose Greenville. Now, after living here for over a decade, if they had to do it over again, they would still confidently make the same decision, and Sonja looks forward to helping others move to or within the Upstate. Abramovitz As a registered nurse for 30 years, Sonja is a patient and caring person. These people skills will help her assist others in buying or selling their home. Sonja understands that feeling comfortable and confident is important, especially when it comes to making one of the biggest purchases of your life. Sonja enjoys cheering on the Georgia Bulldogs, traveling, cooking, and gardening. “Sonja makes a wonderful addition to the Greenville office,” said Stephen Edgerton, President and CEO of Coldwell Banker Cain, “Her experience in the healthcare field will assist her in providing the Caine standard of attention and care to her clients.” With over 180 Realtors® and counting in Greenville and Spartanburg, Caine continues to grow as the Upstate’s premier real estate firm.


ART FOR DUMMIES.

Matthew Rolston |Talking Heads: The Vent Haven Portraits July 13 through September 16 Artist Visit, Sunday, September 9

Comprised of monumental color prints, Matthew Rolston | Talking Heads: The Vent Haven Portraits, features celebrity photographer Matthew Rolston’s eerie documentation of ventriloquist dummies from the Vent Haven Museum of Ventriloquy in Fort Mitchell, Kentucky. Discovered as a student by Andy Warhol, Rolston has photographed the likes of Michael Jackson, Prince, Beyonce, Johnny Depp, and Angelina Jolie, among others. His photographs have been published in Interview, Vogue, Vanity Fair, W, and others, including more than 100 covers for Rolling Stone. Rolston will visit the GCMA Sunday, September 9 for a free, public program. Visit gcma.org to learn more.

Journal Art for Dummies.indd 3

Greenville County Museum of Art

420 College Street on Heritage Green 864.271.7570 gcma.org Wed - Sat 10 am - 5 pm Sun 1 pm - 5 pm

admission free

6/19/18 10:58 AM


ARTS & CULTURE THE HEART OF ‘LITTLE WOMEN’ page

28

Jennifer Swain, Miriam Schell, Rachel Sanders, Olivia Singleton, and Nicole Stratton in “Little Women” at the Logos Theatre. Will Crooks/Greenville Journal COMMUNITYJOURNALS.COM

THE RETURN OF STARKFEST page

27

THE 411 ON EATS AT YEE-HAW page

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07.06.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 25


MAC invites you to

GET CARDED

for buy-one-get-one-free tickets to the best shows in town.

SC Children’s 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


07.06.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 27

COMMUNITYJOURNALS.COM

UNDERGROUND GENRE

Starkfest Vol. 2 helps bring exposure to the region’s often-overlooked metal bands VINCENT HARRIS | ARTS & CULTURE WRITER

vharris@communityjournals.com

Last year, when Upstate sludge-metal trio Waft’s singer/guitarist Dan Johnson and drummer Zach Newton put together a two-day, 30-band extreme-metal blowout called Starkfest, they were essentially learning from scratch how to put on a big event. That can be an unpredictable process, and one of the unexpected curveballs the pair got thrown was when Johnson suddenly had to run sound for most of the second day of the festival, which took place at Thomas Creek Brewery. Then Johnson had to play a full set with Waft to close out the night, and he was, by his own admission, “totally wiped out.” That’s why, while you’ll see plenty of ultra-heavy bands from just about every subgenre of metal music at Starkfest Vol. 2 this Friday and Saturday, you won’t see Waft perform. “I said I was at least going to wait a year or two before I helped run things and played a set again,” Johnson says with a laugh. “That’s a lot of weight and a lot of stress. Thank God for Red Bull; that’s the only thing that got me through last year.” Needless to say, Johnson and Newton learned a lot from the first edition of Starkfest. And that’s why this year’s version, which will include performances by Neverfall, Behind The Sun, Divine Treachery, Xael, Coffin Torture, and more, will take place at Greenville’s Radio Room venue rather than the brewery. “I learned a lot about the organization, and about delegating things to people,” Johnson says. “Doing it in a venue is a lot better than doing it yourself. In a venue, you have a sound person; you have a door person; you have a bar person. These people are able to do their jobs more smoothly than you can. Unless you have a lot of money

to hire on a lot of people for a festival, you don’t really have a whole lot of people to help out. So I’m hoping it’ll be a lot more fun and a lot less stressful.” When it came time to choose the bands for Starkfest 2018, there were plenty of acts to consider, not just because Waft was already friendly with a lot of them, but because there were plenty of bands that had tried to get on last year’s packed-solid schedule. Ultimately, it was a combination of factors that sealed the deal for the 12-band bill. “I basically looked at hard-hitting regional bands that are making waves,” Johnson says. “Some of them are bands that I’m friends with, but that’s not why I chose them; I’ve seen them play lots of shows. And last year we had people that wanted to jump on, but we already had like 30 bands, so it was impossible.” Whatever the reason for the respective bands’ inclusion, the main goal of Starkfest is to shine a spotlight on what Johnson sees as a neglected regional music scene. “These different genres of harder-hitting music don’t normally get as much press or get showcased to people as often as they should,” he says. “There aren’t a lot of festivals that do that around here, and that’s kind of why I started Starkfest in the first place. I wanted to give these people a stage and an event where they can showcase their craft, whether that’s thrash metal, black metal, sludge, grind, or any of the different subgenres of heavy music.” And however financially or logistically successful Starkfest is, the most satisfying thing for Johnson will be if people leave as fans of bands they’d never heard before. “When people are being turned on to bands that they didn’t know about before, and maybe they start showing up to see these bands whenever they come through, I love that feeling,” he says. “I love giving people that opportunity.”

STARKFEST 2018 FEAT. BEHIND THE SUN, NEVERFALL, AXATTACK, VALLE CRUCIS, KINGDOM FAUST, DIVINE TREACHERY, XAEL, COFFIN TORTURE, OAKSKIN, HORSEFLESH, APE VERMIN, AND GARROW WHERE Radio Room 110 Poinsett Highway

WHEN Friday, July 6, and Saturday, July 7; 6 p.m. TICKETS $12-$20

INFO 864-609-4441 www.radioroomgreenville.com

JULY TOWN HAS ARRIVED! AVAILABLE IN GREENVILLE: Barnes & Noble 735 Hawyood Rd.

Barnes & Noble 1125 Woodruff Rd. Community Journals 581Perry Ave., Village of West Greenville OR ONLINE: towncarolina.com


28 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 07.06.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM

FAMILY MATTERS A R T S C A LE N DA R JUL . 6 -12

Various galleries and studios First Friday Jul. 6 ~ 467-3132 Main Street Friday Fisticuffs Jul. 6 ~ 232-2273 Greenville County Museum of Art Drama at the GCMA Jul. 8 ~ 271-7570 Carolina Music Museum Swannanoa Chamber Music Festival Jul. 9 ~ 520-8807 Downtown Alive Muddy Kings Jul. 12 ~ 232-2273 Furman Music by the Lake Bluegrass Night: The Andy Carlson Band Ju1. 12 ~ 294-2086 Greenville Chamber of Commerce Works by Louisa Pyle Kirk & Sarah Teal Through Jul. 13 ~ 242-1050 Metropolitan Arts Council Flat Out Under Pressure Exhibit Through Jul. 13 ~ 467-3132 Metro. Arts Council @ Centre Stage Works by Cindy Hammond Through Jul. 15 ~ 233-6733 Greenville Center for Creative Arts The Persistence of the Figure Through Jul. 25 ~ 735-3948 Upstate Shakespeare Festival The Taming of the Shrew Through Jul. 29 ~ 235-6948 Greenville County Museum of Art Highlights from the Bob Jones Museum Through Dec. 30 ~ 271-7570

Keeping our ARTbeat strong w w w.greenvillearts.com

16 Augusta Street

864. 467.3132

Timeless classic ‘Little Women’ elicits smiles and songs at Logos Theatre MELODY WRIGHT | CONTRIBUTOR

mwrightl@communityjournals.com

The March sisters — Meg, Jo, Beth, and Amy — quickly earned a special place in hearts and homes when Louisa May Alcott wrote them into existence in 1869 with the publication of “Little Women.” Over the years, the beloved coming-of-age tale has been adapted for films, television series, and a musical version that premiered on Broadway in 2005. Now, nearly 150 years later, the March family continues to captivate audiences with life lessons in sacrificial love, heartache, forgiveness, and hope. The Logos Theatre brings “Little Women: The Broadway Musical” to the Upstate beginning July 6. “This musical with its dynamic songs, elaborate costumes, beautiful set pieces, real-life moments portrayed by the characters, and depictions of true, self-sacrificing love will leave parents and grandparents hugging their families a little more tightly, and children entertained and challenged to think more of others,” says director Nicole Stratton. The overarching theme in “Little Women” is the gift of family, with all the joys and pains it brings. “This is a timeless story, told in an exciting new way, where anyone of any age will go away with a smile on their face and a song in their heart,” Stratton adds. “Little Women” is set during the beginning of the Civil War with the four sisters and their mother, known as Marmee, living in Concord, Mass., while their father serves as chaplain for the Union army. Jo, the predominant character, aspires to become a famous writer and support her family — an uncommon but brave dream for a girl in the 19th century. Stratton feels a special connection to the story as the third of four daughters herself. “The honesty of this script has been so beautiful, as well as heart-wrenching, for me, and I believe it gives the audience a wonderful look into this tight-knit family and what it truly looks like to love and let go,” she says. Each girl’s personal journey folds into the narrative intertwining with characters

John Green as Theodore “Laurie” Laurence

Theodore Laurence III — “Laurie” — the new young neighbor and nephew of old Mr. Laurence, and Laurie’s tutor, John Brooke. “With each new person that enters their life, they fight to stay connected as a family, while still giving each other the freedom they need to ‘grow up’ as it were, find love, and eventually change into young women with their own individual lives,” Stratton explains.

Zac Johnson, who plays John Brooke and assists with directing the production, recalls fond family memories of his own. Johnson’s mother would read great works of literature to her 11 children, including her favorite — “Little Women.” “Even though we had a house full of little boys, we all loved ‘Little Women,’ and that makes this musical all the more special,” Johnson says. “The book is an American classic that has meant so much to so many, and this musical has the same kind of personal impact.” For Johnson, playing John Brooke presents the same challenges as any role — getting to the place where the emotions are real, not acting. “That doesn’t mean you fall in love offstage just because your character does onstage, but it does mean you allow yourself, in the moment, to temporarily act and react with emotional honesty as your character,” Johnson says. The musical will show audiences the iconic settings of the March’s parlor and attic, where the girls act out Jo’s wild tales. With a 20-foot-diameter turntable, the Logos Theatre smoothly transitions through the story’s many scene changes. And the impact of the music itself shouldn’t be ignored, says music director John Green. All music interpretation stems from the personalities of the characters. “The music score is strong for ‘Little Women.’ It is full of wonderful melodies, lush orchestration, and variety,” Green says. “Audiences will absolutely fall in love with this adaptation because of the timeless story and magnificent music.”

“LITTLE WOMEN: THE BROADWAY MUSICAL” WHERE The Logos Theatre 80 School St., Taylors WHEN July 6-Aug. 4; times vary TICKETS $28-$37 INFO 864-268-9342 www.thelogostheatre.com

Nicole Stratton as Jo March Photos by Will Crooks/Greenville Journal


RIDE to GIVE

Laurens Electric Cooperative’s 2018 Annual Charity Event benefitting our community

Saturday, July 21, 2018

•• Best Hand $2000 • Worst Hand $250 • Door Prize Drawings Registration 8 A.M. First Bike out 9 A.M. Last Bike out 10 A.M.

Dual Starting Locations: Laurens Electric Cooperative, 2254 Hwy. 14, Laurens, SC or Harley-Davidson of Greenville, 30 Chrome Drive, Greenville, SC Ride Will End At: Harley-Davidson of Greenville

Registration fee $25

(includes a FREE t-shirt)

Rain Date August 11

FOOD WILL BE AVAILABLE from Quaker Steak & Lube

Contact: David Hammond at 864-683-1667 PO Box 700

Laurens, SC 29360

LaurensElectric.com


feast

something for

EVERYONE 6 things you should know about Eats at Yee-Haw before you go

After a wait of at least 18 months, Yee-Haw Brewing Co.’s highly anticipated Greenville location next to Cyclebar in Keys Court on McBee Avenue opened July 2. And because the restaurant component Eats at Yee-Haw is new to the brewery and the Upstate, here’s what you need to know before you head into the cycling-themed, family-friendly taproom for lunch, dinner, and everything in between.

Summertime Blackberry Beret beer

1. Get the wings. If you order nothing else on the menu, order the chargrilled wings, especially if you aren’t normally into wings. These are worth it, and so is the inevitable, finger-licking mess. Here’s why: They are first brined for 24 hours in liquid smoke, then convection steam baked, and finally finished on the grill. They are never fried and come in three different flavors — buffalo, sweet chili lime, and Valentina hot sauce. If you give them a little shake, the meat literally falls off the bone. ’Nuff said.

WORDS BY ARIEL TURNER | PHOTOS BY WILL CROOKS 30 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 07.06.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM


07.06.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 31

COMMUNITYJOURNALS.COM

Family owned and operated in the Upstate for over 40 years! CARPET CLEANING SPECIAL

39

$ Menu items include both healthy entrees and guilty pleasures.

2. Vegetarians can order more than the portobello sandwich. So, there is actually a grilled portobello sandwich with balsamic, Boursin cheese, and roasted red pepper on the menu, but there’s also beer cheese, guac, fried green tomatoes, veggie tacos (grilled squash and mushrooms), and a portobello-and-artichoke flatbread.

3. There are some killer healthy options. The Yee-Haw guys are all about balance, fitness, cycling, and the like, so providing some healthy entrees was just as important to them as serving the loaded cracklins’ that are anything but. For some no-guilt, post-cycling fuel, you’ve got three salad options: the Local Strawberry (grilled chicken, field greens, blue cheese, honey vinaigrette); a grilled romaine wedge (blackened shrimp, diced tomato, feta, red onion, classic vinaigrette); and a salmon (field greens, avocado, tomato, mushroom, feta, jalapeño, cilantro, classic vinaigrette).

4. Tennessee-cured Benton’s ham is on the menu. Benton’s ham has been a prized Southern staple, landing on menus in some of the top restaurants in the country, since Blackberry Farm put it on the map years ago. Notably, in South Carolina, chef Sean Brock of Husk uses Benton’s bacon in the grind of the famed Husk cheeseburger. It pops up around here on menus from time to time, and here’s another chance to enjoy the exceptional other white meat. Look for it on the wagyu burger, and Vermont and Porky Fig flatbreads.

5. The award-winning beer isn’t being brewed here yet.

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Congratulations! Mike Taylor

won a professional photography package from Sabina Cavalli Photography. Pictured left to right are Mike Taylor, advertiser Sabina Cavalli, and club president Randy Vogenberg.

Give them some time, and it will be, across the patio in the new tank system set up in the separate space to the left of Cyclebar. In the meantime, there’s no shortage of beer coming down from the Johnson City, Tenn., brewery, so there’s nothing to worry about.

6. There’s more than beer on the drink menu. Whether wine, mocktails, or cocktails are your thing, you have a full range of options. On the nonalcoholic side, the blueberry mojito and Strawberry Bee’s Knees are exceptionally refreshing and not overly sweet. For cocktails, four of the seven craft options feature locally or regionally distilled liquors, such as Striped Pig Vodka from Charleston, Six & Twenty 5-Grain Bourbon from Powdersville, and Dark Corner Jōcassee Gin from Greenville.

small plates

For this week’s restaurant news & events, head to greenvillejournal.com

North Greenville Rotary Club

E L F F A R R E P 2018 SU P U R C H A S E YO U R T I C K E T AT

www.RotaryRaffle.org

.


32 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 07.06.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM

06

MUSIC

Beachin’ Fridays

Mauldin Cultural Center 101 E. Butler Road 6-9 p.m. | Fridays | FREE Come for shag dancing, food trucks, and craft beverages. This week features The Embers featuring Craig Woolard, and a fireworks display. 864-335-4862 www.mauldinculturalcenter.org/beachin-fridays/ events@mauldinculturalcenter.org MON

09

PERFORMING & VISUAL ARTS

The Bolshoi Ballet Presents ‘Giselle’

Fathom Events Regal Hollywood 20 | 1025 Woodruff Road 7-10 p.m. | $15-$17 In cinemas for a special summer encore presentation, Fathom Events, BY Experience, and Pathé Live present the ever-luminous “Giselle,” captured live from Moscow. Prima ballerina Svetlana Zakharova personifies this ultimate ballerina role in the classical repertoire, alongside the sensational Sergei Polunin as Albrecht, in this chilling, yet luminous ballet that continues to captivate audiences for over 150 years at the Bolshoi. www.fathomevents.com/events/bolshoi18giselle-encore THRU THU

12

LESSONS & TRAINING

Registration for Learning to Play Appalachian Instruments

Preserving Our Southern Appalachian Music Church of the Redeemer | 120 Mauldin Road 6:30-8 p.m. | $60 for six-week session Register for lessons learning to play banjo,

guitar, fiddle, or mandolin. These lessons are open to children over 9 and adults. The classes are grouped by skill level and will begin on July 12. Beginners are welcome. Rental instruments are available and can be reserved. This program supports the nonprofit Preserving Our Southern Appalachian Music. www.yamupstate.com THU

12

BUSINESS/PROFESSIONAL

Engenius Brunch & Learn – How To Make Your Blog Work For You

Engenius | 37 Augusta St. 8:30-9:30 a.m. | $5 There is a lot of talk about blogging and why businesses should be doing it. We will cover all the blogging basics, including: what content strategy is; what questions people are asking about your products and services; how you can use your blog to answer them; and how SEO and keywords play into blogging. In addition to blogging, we’ll discuss how to determine if your website and overall marketing messages align with what potential clients actually want to know. Whether you have a blog on your website now or are interested in starting one, we hope you’ll join us for this valuable session. https://engeniusweb.com/events/?utm_ source=event%20listing&utm_medium=gvillejournal SAT

14

MUSIC

Violent Life Violent Death

The Firmament | 5 Market Point Drive 8-11:45 p.m. | $10-$12 Come see rock band Violent Life Violent Death perform with bands such as Black Plague, Amne-

JUL. 7 CONCERT

FRI

Ice Pop Fest, featuring Hugger Mugger; Fratmouth; Dinnertime; Dan Francisco; Don Babylon; Revelator; and Orange Doors Pablo | 105 Grace St., Clemson 7 p.m. | $7

Depending on which album you’re listening to, the Easley-based band Revelator has either been an experimental group creating concept albums, post-punk boundary-pushers, or, in their most recent incarnation, a quartet that mixes indie-folk and acoustic-electric rock. Their most recent album, “#Muricana,” is considerably more straightforward than anything they’ve done before, and that’s because it was the first one designed to be played live. “Revelator started out as an online project in 2011,” says singer Jon Rasmussen. “I basically sent out an email to three of my friends and asked if they wanted to make music together. We were all in different locations, so using Dropbox or Google Drive we would email around one part at a time.” Guitarist Heath Lane adds, “Most of it couldn’t be reproduced live.” Eventually, Rasmussen and Lane wanted to turn Revelator into a live band, so they created music that could be played live and recruited a rhythm section. And one of the reasons they’re happy to be playing a festival at a house-show venue like Clemson’s Pablo is that it gives bands making original music a much-needed place to play. “One of the downsides of this area is that there isn’t a huge amount of venues that care about the local scene,” Lane says. “If you’re not playing cover music, it’s a stumbling block. That’s the reason house venues like Pablo and Grandma’s House are so important to us. They offer you a place to put your stuff out there.” –Vincent Harris


07.06.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 33

COMMUNITYJOURNALS.COM sis, and Blackwater Drowning. Violent Life Violent Death just released “Come, Heavy Breath.” theassistant@adrenalinepr.com SAT-SUN

14-15

FOOD & DRINK

Greenville Charcuterie Intensive Class

Swamp Rabbit Café and Grocery 205 Cedar Lane Road | $350 In this two-day intensive class, 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. We will discuss sustainable farming, mindful slaughter, artisan butchery, and inspired cookery. 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 mereleighfood@gmail.com SUN

15

MUSIC

Gail Schroeder & Asheville Baroque

Carolina Music Museum | 516 Buncombe St. 3-4:30 p.m. | $20/adults; $15/student w/ID Gail Ann Schroeder & Asheville Baroque features two baroque violins, two baroque violas da gamba, and a harpsichord. A French Celebration celebrates the music of two great composers of the Baroque period, Marain Marais and a composer who was known at the time as “The Great,” Francois Couperin. Tickets go on sale July 2 with only 80 seats available. www.carolinamusicmuseum.org

MON

16

PERFORMING & VISUAL ARTS

The Bolshoi Ballet Presents “Romeo and Juliet”

Fathom Events Regal Hollywood 20 | 1025 Woodruff Road 7-10 p.m. | $15-$17 In cinemas for a special summer encore presentation, Fathom Events, BY Experience, and Pathé Live present Shakespeare’s timeless tale, “Romeo and Juliet,” captured live from Moscow. Alexei Ratmansky, former artistic director of the Bolshoi Ballet, stages the company’s premiere. www.fathomevents.com/events/bolshoi18romeo-and-juliet-encore THRU WED

18

SUMMER CAMPS

2018 Science Camps at Clemson University

Clemson University | Jordan Hall $110-$950 Join in for hands-on, action-packed, thought-provoking science camps for rising fifth- through 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 THU

19

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JULY 19

MUSIC

Home Free

Peace Concert Hall | 300 S. Main St. 7:30 p.m. | $35-$55 A cappella country group Home Free is bringing

AUG UST 3

BRANDI CARLILE WITH SPECIAL GUEST

DARLINGSIDE

SEPTEMBER 25

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34 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 07.06.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM

JUL. 7

Black Fast

FRI

Ground Zero | 3052 Howard St., Spartanburg | 7 p.m.

CONCERT

If you’ve never heard a band from the “technical metal” genre, it’s a dizzying, stunning experience. Technical metal bands, like the St. Louis quartet Black Fast, execute jarring shifts in time signatures and tone that make the thrash-metal of bands like Metallica and Megadeth seem like amateurs, creating breathtakingly complex song structures that twist, turn, and fold back in on themselves and take off down unexpected paths. It sounds somewhat intimidating when it’s described in black-and-white, but on Black Fast’s new album, “Spectre Of Ruin,” it’s more of a primal rush than an overcomplicated intellectual exercise. On tracks like the relentless “Cloak Of Lies” and the more epic “Silhouette Observer,” Black Fast creates the adrenaline-fueled release that metal fans crave while keeping their playing chops, and songwriting skills, sharp enough to satisfy their own artistic curiosity. It might not be for everyone, but if you’re a fan of the sheer aggression of great metal, Black Fast is an excellent way to check out a potentially unfamiliar subgenre. –Vincent Harris Nashville country standards and country-dipped pop hits to Greenville. 864-467-3000 | 800-888-7768 www.peacecenter.org CAUSES & FUNDRAISING

CDS Community Tours

Center for Developmental Services 29 N. Academy St. | 9-10 a.m. | FREE Join us for a tour of the Center for Develop-

mental Services. We would like for you to come see firsthand all of the wonderful work that takes place at CDS for over 7,600 children and their families each year. The tour lasts for one hour. A reservation is required, so call or email Joy Blue. 864-331-1314 | Joy.Blue@CDServices.org www.cdservices.org/event/community-tourjuly-2018/

20

COMMUNITY

Fresh Fridays on the Grand Lawn

Hartness | 3500 S. Highway 14 6-8 p.m. | FREE Local farmers and artisans will display and sell an assortment of products. Guests can enjoy family-friendly entertainment and activities with no admission fee. www.hartnessliving.com/fresh/ THRU SUN

22

VISUAL ARTS

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, and includes Taylor’s colorful watercolors, woodblock, and linoleum prints. www.gcma.org MON

23

PERFORMING & VISUAL ARTS

The Bolshoi Ballet Presents “Swan Lake”

Fathom Events Regal Hollywood 20 | 1025 Woodruff Road 7-10 p.m. | $15-$17 In cinemas for a special summer encore presentation, Fathom Events, BY Experience, and Pathé Live present Tchaikovsky’s transcendent classic “Swan Lake,” captured live from Moscow. In the dual role of white swan Odette and her rival black swan Odile, prima ballerina Svetlana Zakharova exudes both

Crossword puzzle: page 38

am 8 August 11 at the Kroc Center at

presented by: Sudoku puzzle: page 38


07.06.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 35

COMMUNITYJOURNALS.COM

THU-SAT

26-18

PERFORMING ARTS

Breaking Up Is Hard To Do

Centre Stage | 501 River St. Thursdays-Sundays | $35, $30, $25 Set at a Catskills resort in 1960, “Breaking Up Is Hard to Do” is the sweetly comic story of Lois and Marge, two friends from Brooklyn in search of good times and romance over one wild Labor Day weekend. www.centrestage.org THRU SUN

29

PERFORMING ARTS

“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 THRU MON

30

MUSIC

Swannanoa Chamber Music Festival

Warren Wilson College Carolina Music Museum | 516 Buncombe St. 7:30-9 p.m. | $150 which includes a complimentary “Duet” membership at the Carolina Music Museum– $25 At The Box Office The Swannanoa Chamber Music Festival, now in its 48th year, will celebrate its fourth year in Greenville and will feature two world premieres, a world-renowned countertenor, three awardwinning string quartets, and artistic director Inessa Zaretsky. 828-771-3050 | www.scm-festival.com chamber@warren-wilson.edu THRU TUE

31

MUSIC

Live Music on the Green

The Village Green at Courtyard Greenville Downtown | 50 W. Broad St. 6-9 p.m. | Tuesdays | FREE TUE

31

PERFORMING & VISUAL ARTS

I’m Every Woman: A Celebration of Diva Hits

Centre Stage | 501 River St. 7-9:15 p.m. | $50 Get ready for an evening of powerhouse women singing the songs of the most iconic

JUL. 8

Foreigner w/ Whitesnake & Jason Bonham’s Led Zeppelin Evening

Heritage Park Amphitheatre | 861 S.E. Main St., Simpsonville 7 p.m. | $22.50-$550

CONCERT

vulnerability and cunning through superb technical mastery. www.fathomevents.com/events/bolshoi18swan-lake-encore

If you look at the picture of Foreigner that accompanies this 2018 Jukebox Heroes tour stop and the faces you see look a little, well, foreign, you probably aren’t the only one. The only remaining original member of the classic-rock juggernaut that brought us hits like “Feels Like The First Time,” “Hot Blooded,” “Waiting For A Girl,” and “I Want To Know What Love Is” in the 1970s and ’80s is guitarist Mick Jones. Singer Lou Gramm is long gone, and a new cast of characters, including singer Kelly Hansen, now surround Jones onstage. But this isn’t some fading nostalgia act; Jones is largely responsible for just about every note Foreigner ever played, and the notorious perfectionist has built a band that can handle the classic hits, and an occasional new tune, as well as or better than the classic lineup. Hansen, in particular, is a frontman to be reckoned with, sporting a solid-gold set of pipes and charming onstage charisma. –Vincent Harris female artists of all time. With hits like “I Wanna Dance With Somebody,” “Proud Mary,” “Because You Loved Me,” “Jolene,” and “Somewhere Over The Rainbow,” I’m Every Woman spans generations and celebrates the strong women who have paved the way for female artists of today. At intermission, enjoy champagne and desserts from Greenville’s finest dining spots, all included in the price of your ticket. www.centrestage.org

AUG THRU THU

02

MUSIC

Furman Music by the Lake Summer Concert Series Celebrates 50 Years

Furman University Amphitheater 3300 Poinsett Highway 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 furmanmusic@furman.edu

For complete SAIL results, photos, and rankings, go to GreenvilleJournal.com/SAIL

THU

02

PERFORMING & VISUAL ARTS

“John Lennon, the Mobster, & the Lawyer”

Peace Center | Gunter Theatre 300 S. Main St. 7 p.m. | $20 Saluda, N.C., resident Jay Bergen offers an intimate evening of storytelling with “John Lennon, the Mobster, & the Lawyer.” Bergen was a New York trial lawyer for 45 years. He represented John Lennon, most notably in his protracted court battle with Morris Levy, a notorious Mafia frontman working in the New York City music industry in the 1970s. Over the course of the trial, Lennon and Bergen became friends. 864-467-3000 | 800-888-7768 www.peacecenter.org FRI

03

CAUSES & FUNDRAISING

Golf Tournament to help the children of Nepal and Africa

Global Action Coalition Pebble Creek Golf Course 101 Pebble Creek Drive 9 a.m.-1 p.m. | $60 Play Pebble Creek Golf Course backwards for a fun morning with lots of challenges and prizes. Shotgun start at 9 a.m. www.globalactioncoalition.org globalaction@earthlink.net

MUSIC

Corona Concert Series

Peace Center | TD Stage 300 S. Main St. | 8 p.m. The Genevieve’s package includes exclusive access to the balcony overlooking the Reedy River and the TD Stage, a complimentary smallbites 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 CAUSES & FUNDRAISING

Beautiful Music for Beautiful Minds

Gateway The Old Cigar Warehouse 912 S. Main St. 7-11 p.m. | $75 Live Music by Steel Toe Stiletto, silent and live auctions, beer, wine, wonderful food, great time. www.gateway-sc.org THRU WED

08

FAMILY & EDUCATION

Outshine Summer Reading Program

Center for Developmental Services 29 N. Academy St. 12:30-2 p.m. | Wednesdays | FREE Join us this summer for Summer Reading at CDS on Wednesdays this summer. All rising firstthrough sixth-graders in the Upstate are welcome to come participate in our reading program. The Greenville County Schools Food and Nutrition Services Summer Meals program will also be there, so we encourage families to arrive at CDS at noon to receive a free lunch for all school-aged children. www.cdservices.org/event/outshine-summer-reading-program-2018/ THU

30

COMMUNITY

Greenville Heroes: Serve & Protect Luncheon

Auro Hotels Hyatt Regency Greenville | 220 N. Main St. noon-1:30 p.m. | $75 This community event supports our city police officers and firefighters. The Hero Among Heroes award will be given to one police officer and one firefighter in recognition of their dedication and service to the Greenville community. All proceeds go to scholarships for children of our public-safety officers. www.greenvilleheroes.org


36 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 07.06.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM

OCT THU-SAT

04-06

FOOD & DRINK

Oktoberfest @NOMA Square

NOMA Square | 220 N. Main St. | FREE NOMA Square, beside Hyatt, will be transformed into a Bavarian biergarten during a three-day community celebration! Don your lederhosen or dirndl and join us for delicious German food featuring grilled bratwurst, pretzels with beer cheese and mustard, sauerbraten, and more! The festival will include a selection of brews from Paulaner, such as Munich Lager, Hefe-Weizen, or Paulaner’s Oktoberfest. Other activities will include live entertainment, games, and contests, including cornhole, Jenga, the chicken dance, a stein-holding competition, and a bratwurst-eating contest. https://nomasquare.com/oktoberfest/

NOV TUE

13

MUSIC

VOCES8

Peace Center | Gunter Theatre 300 S. Main St. | 7 p.m. British ensemble VOCES8 takes a cappella chamber singing to a new level. Called “impeccable” (Gramophone) and “slickest of the lot” (BBC Radio 3), the eight-voice ensemble performs everything from Renaissance polyphony to contemporary arrangements. Their broad reach has taken them to prestigious venues around the world, such as Royal Albert Hall, Cité de la Musique Paris, Tokyo Opera

OPEN 7 DAYS a week

For details and locations visit:

GreenvilleRec.com

City, Shanghai Concert Hall, and Mariinsky Theatre Concert Hall. VOCES8 will also perform a Master Class on vocals on Nov. 13, at 2:30 p.m. 864-467-3000 | 800-888-7768 www.peacecenter.org

FEB WED

13

MUSIC

Berlin Philharmonic Wind Quintet

Peace Center | Gunter Theatre 300 S. Main St. | 7 p.m. The Berlin Philharmonic Wind Quintet astonishes audiences worldwide with their range of expression, tonal spectrum, and conceptual unity. The Berlin Philharmonic Wind Quintet — the first permanently established wind quintet in the famous orchestra’s rich tradition of chamber music — are also popular guests at international festivals such as the Edinburgh Festival, the London Proms, the Quintette-Biennale Marseille, and the Salzburg Festival. Berlin Philharmonic Wind Quintet will also perform a Master Class for winds on Feb. 14, at 10 a.m. 864-467-3000 | 800-888-7768 www.peacecenter.org THU

21

MUSIC

Lara St. John

Peace Center | Gunter Theatre 300 S. Main St. | 7 p.m. Canadian-born violinist Lara St. John made her first appearance as soloist with an orchestra at age 4 and made her European debut with the Gulbenkian Orchestra when she was 10. St. John will also present a Master Class on the

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07.06.2018 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 37

COMMUNITYJOURNALS.COM violin on Feb. 20, at 11 a.m. 864-467-3000 | 800-888-7768 www.peacecenter.org SUN

24

MUSIC

Sybarite5

Peace Center | Gunter Theatre 300 S. Main St. | 3 p.m. Sybarite5’s “rock-star status…is well-deserved” (Sarasota Herald-Tribune). From the moment their bows hit the strings, this quintet of diverse musicians takes the audience on an exciting ride that redefines the rules. Dubbed the “Millennial Kronos,” Sybarite5’s eclectic repertoire from Bowie to Radiohead and Akiho to Assad, combined with its commanding performance style, is turning heads throughout the music world. 864-467-3000 | 800-888-7768 www.peacecenter.org

APR THU

11

MUSIC

Avital meets Avital

Peace Center | Gunter Theatre 300 S. Main St. | 7 p.m. Avi Avital was the first mandolin soloist to be nominated for a classical Grammy Award. Omer Avital has been named “one of the most exciting musicians to come onto the jazz scene in the last 20 years” (DownBeat). Together, their music uncovers their shared past in a creative blend of Moroccan beats, Israeli harmonies, classical sensibility, and jazz improvisation. The result is a “foot-stomping, hip-swaying jazz and Middle Eastern fusion” (Gramophone) that tells a story of self-discovery

that is as intimately personal as it is universal. 864-467-3000 | 800-888-7768 www.peacecenter.org

MAY SAT-SUN

04-05

PERFORMING & VISUAL ARTS

The Illusionists – Live From Broadway

Peace Concert Hall | 300 S. Main St. | $45-$65 On the heels of a highly successful multi–city tour and run on Broadway, the world’s best–selling touring magic show, “The Illusionists – Live From Broadway,” will play the Peace Center May 4, 2019, at 8 p.m., and May 5, at 1 and 6:30 p.m. “The Illusionists – Live From Broadway” is full of hilarious magic tricks, death-defying stunts, and acts of breathtaking wonder, The Illusionists has shattered box office records worldwide and thrilled audiences of all ages with a mind-blowing spectacular showcasing the jaw-dropping talents of five of the most incredible illusionists on earth. 864-467-3000 | 800-888-7768 www.theillusionistslive.com www.peacecenter.org

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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.

– Visit us online –

COMMUNITY: GreenvilleJournal.com

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ARTS, PEOPLE, FASHION, STYLE, FOOD, CULTURE & SOCIAL SCENE: TOWNCarolina.com


38 | GREENVILLE JOURNAL | 07.06.2018 GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM ‘Marshall’s Delight’ Bee Balm (Monarda)

Perennial Passion!

by Martin Annuals add that punch of Garden seasonal color to our flower Center beds, but we all know that perennials are the real mainstay providing our gardens with consistency, longevity and recurring striking color year after year! We love perennials for several reasons:

1 2 3

They are cost effective. Why not make your plant purchases last? By choosing perenninals your plants will come back year after year. Many perennials are evergreen providing your garden with color and interest even in the cold winter months. Because different perennials can bloom at different times of the blooming season, a carefully planned garden can provide you (and the butterflies and hummingbirds, too!) with a continuous bloom flow.

Be sure to check out these stunning favorites: Coneflower, Bee Balm, Salvia, Butterfly Bush, Blanket Flower, Balloon Flower, Coreopsis, Yarrow, Foxglove, Gaura, Verbena, Delphinium and Dianthus. And here’s a HOTlist of evergreen perennials to love: Ascot Rainbow Euphorbia, Red Veined Dock (Rumex), Lamb’s Ears, False Raspberry, ‘Lemon Ball’ and ‘Angelina’ Sedums. Perennials are the backbone of our gardens. Plant and enjoy! Blanket Flower is a huge crowdpleaser with bursts of yellow.

Martin Garden Center

Tips & Tricks • Many perennials are drought tolerant

allowing you to cut back on watering.

• Mix your perennials with a few herbs and annuals for maxium punch!

• Divide perennials every 3-5 years and share with friends!

• Most perennials are not heavy feeders

and they will be happy with one spring application of a balanced granular fertilizer.

198 Martin Road, Greenville • 864-277-1818 www.martinnursery.com

FIGURE. THIS. OUT.

Triple Overlap ACROSS

1 Boater, e.g. 4 Poker chip, for one 8 Uncorks again 15 Liven (up) 19 Mexican resort port 21 To-do trays 22 Actor Bates 23 GOP race runner 25 At midnight, say 26 Justice Kagan 27 Planet near Earth 28 “Attack, dog!” 29 First-class 30 “Dirty” drink 32 Data entry device 36 Ewoks and Na’vi, in brief 38 Actor DeLuise 39 Strengthens in volume 40 Large insectivores with long snouts 47 Recycling container 48 Support financially 49 Unmannerly 50 Suffix with pay 52 Nissan, formerly 58 Mop brand 60 Common bit of onstage audio equipment 63 Writer Isak 65 Pago Pago’s home 66 Pied -à- — 67 Tokyo, prior to 1868 68 Play dumb 73 Bloom-to-be 74 Clichy’s river 77 Radio booth notification 78 Mattel guy 81 Company not reliant on a parent, e.g. 86 Actress Kazan of “My Favorite Year” 87 MRI’s kin 88 — -de-France 89 Branchlet 91 Krone spenders 92 Breakfast brew 94 Ones who love making others happy 96 Egg-making organs 101 Many a pro bono TV ad 103 Grass sold in rolls 104 Clinton-Kaine, in 2016 108 Optimistic 114 Somber song 115 Party card game cry 116 “Tomb Raider” Croft

By Frank Longo

118 Raptor’s nest 119 Foot bottom 120 They include Advent and Eastertide 124 Be fitting for 125 Ideal spots 126 Appeases 127 Warlike god 128 Floral wrist accessory 129 Rolling car part, to Brits 130 “Ethyl” suffix DOWN

1 Female seal group, e.g. 2 Amtrak bullet train 3 Get thinner at one end 4 Persian Gulf emirate 5 Ailing 6 Sword type 7 Funny Imogene 8 Classic detergent brand 9 Complete 10 California’s San Luis — 11 Speaking platform 12 Spot-on 13 Kin of .com 14 Flagstaff-toTucson dir. 15 Ashen-faced 16 Actress Stritch 17 Wickerwork cane 18 Genuflects 20 Gridiron kick 24 Oval portion 29 Aussie avian 31 Once known as 33 “ER” extras 34 Wallach of “The Deep” 35 Sonata part 37 Poker variety 40 Like the giant sphere at Epcot 41 Occurrence 42 Lymphoid throat masses 43 Lymph — 44 Christmas verse starter 45 Ice cream maker Joseph 46 Kylo of “Star Wars” 47 Breakfast meat 50 Sharif of movies 51 Peru’s capital 53 Spot-on 54 With 55-Down, Paris edifice housing several universities 55 See 54-Down 56 More out of control 57 Not necessary 59 Ring arbiter 61 Of — (in some

way) 62 Spice holder 64 Very bright 69 Agra’s home 70 Manxman, e.g. 71 Square root of 81 72 Slithery fish 75 Japanese tech corp. 76 MPG-rating org. 79 Nil 80 “Buenos —” (“Good day”) 82 Get admitted 83 Suffix with Denver 84 16 eighths 85 Pups’ plaints 90 The world over 93 That, in Peru 94 Karachi’s nation: Abbr. 95 Kin of .com 96 Ukraine port 97 Fabric with a soft nap 98 2002 César winner for Best Film 99 Popular thesaurus, familiarly 100 Really cold 101 Models on walls, maybe 102 Smelting slag 105 One-on-one teacher 106 Beethoven’s

“Für —” 107 Tic — 109 With 121-Down, judge in the O.J. Simpson trial 110 Helen of Troy’s mother

111 Seeing red 112 Air raid alert 113 German state 117 Engrossed 120 Jazz’s Jean- —

Sudoku

Easy

Ponty 121 See 109-Down 122 Funny bit 123 Big elephant part

Crossword answers: page 34

by Myles Mellor and Susan Flannigan

Sudoku answers: page 34


THE DESIGNATED LEGAL PUBLICATION FOR GREENVILLE COUNTY, SOUTH CAROLINA FORFEITED LAND COMMISSION SALE Properties owned by the Forfeited Land Commission (FLC) of Greenville County will be sold at a timed online auction by Meares Auction Group beginning on Monday, July 16 through July 25, 2018 at www.mearesauctions. com. Details can be obtained at www.mearesauctions.com or in the Forfeited Land Commission section of the Greenville County Treasurer’s web page –http:// www.greenvillecounty.org/ County_Treasurer/ or in the Greenville County Treasurer’s Office, located at 301 University Ridge, Suite 600, Greenville, SC 29601, telephone number (864) 467-7210.

PUBLIC BID PROJECT WOODSIDE MILLS SIDEWALK ADDITION SIMPSONVILLE, SC Greenville County Redevelopment Authority (GCRA) will receive bids until 1pm on August 3, 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 7/23/18 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.

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA IN THE FAMILY COURT THIRTEENTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT COUNTY OF GREENVILLE 2018-DR-23-0048 TIME FILED: 11:23 A.M. DATE FILED: JANUARY 5, 2018 Roberta Matias Pascual, Plaintiff, -vs.- Ginger Culbertson and Francisco Pascual Felix, Defendant. TO THE DEFENDANT ABOVENAMED: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint herein, a copy of which is attached and herewith served upon you, and to serve a copy of your Answer to this Complaint upon the subscriber, at 522 N. Church Street, Greenville, South Carolina 29601, within thirty (30) days after service hereof, exclusive of the day of such service. If you fail to answer the Complaint within the thirty- day period, the Plaintiff (s) will apply to the Court for the relief demanded therein and judgment by default will be rendered against you. David J. Rutledge Attorney for Plaintiff P.O. Box 10664 Greenville, SC 29603 (864) - 467-0999

SUMMONS AND COMPLAINT (NON-JURY) STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF GREENVILLE IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS 2018-CP-23-00879 John M. Jones, Jr., as Trustee of The John M. Jones, Jr. Revocable Trust, Plaintiff, Vs. Elaine G. Brown, Dexter F. Gamble aka Dexter Brown, Shantel Brown, Ruth T. Ferguson, Bernice Ferguson, Jackie Robinson, Tonya K. Hunt, all unknown heirs of Nathaniel Hawkins, all unknown heirs of Ethel Hawkins, “John Doe” a class made up of all unknown parties who may have some right, title, or interest in the property having Tax Map #0026.00-05-004.00 (hereafter, the subject property), and “Richard Roe”, a class made up of unknown infants and other unknown disabled persons who may have some right, title or interest in the subject property, 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 amended complaint of Plaintiff against Defendants to quiet title on property located in Greenville County. The subject property is described as follows: All that piece, parcel and tract of land, together with any improvements thereon, situate, lying and being in the County of Greenville, State of South Carolina, in Ward One of the City and having the following metes and bounds to – wit: Beginning at McDowell’s and Hallum’s corner (iron pin) and running thence 72 feet in an easterly direction to Pine Street; thence along Pine Street South 38 feet to the corner of McSwain’s lot; thence with this line in a westerly direction 72 feet to the corner of Hallum’s lot; thence with a line of Hallum’s lot North 38 feet to the beginning of the corner. Tax Map # 0026.00-05-004.00 C. Richard Stewart; SC Bar #5346 Attorney for Plaintiff 11 Whitsett Street Greenville, SC 29601 (864) 235-2019 dstewart@ attorneyrichardstewart.com

NOTICE OF APPLICATION Notice is hereby given that Maple Street Bisquit Company 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 at 18 East North Street, Greenville, SC 29601. To object to the issuance of this permit/ license, written protest must be postmarked no later than July 8, 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

SUMMONS AND NOTICE 2018-CP-23-02511 STATE OF SC GREENVILLE COUNTY COURT OF COMMON PLEAS Greenville County Redevelopment Authority v. Angela Dawn Williams, et al. TO THE DEFENDANTS ABOVE NAMED: You are hereby summoned and notified that an action has been filed against you in the GREENVILLE County, SC court in action number 2018-CP-23-02511. You have thirty (30) days from the last date of publication of this notice to answer the complaint. You must also serve a copy of your answer upon the Plaintiff or the Plaintiff’s attorney at the address shown below. If you fail to answer the Complaint, judgment by default could be rendered against you for the relief requested in the Complaint. S. Lindsay Carrington Bell Carrington Price & Gregg, LLC 408 East North Street Greenville, SC 29601 864-272-0556, Attorney for Plaintiff

INTENT TO FILE NOTICE Pursuant to Chapter 9, Section 57-9-10 of the CODE OF LAWS OF SOUTH CAROLINA, 1976, as amended, “Petition to Abandon or Close Street, Road or Highway”, notice is hereby given that the undersigned will file a petition with the Court of Common Pleas for Greenville County praying that a section of an alleged road in the County of Greenville, South Carolina, described as follows, be abandoned or closed: ALL THAT TRACT OR PARCEL OF LAND LYING AND BEING IN THE CITY OF TAYLORS, GREENVILLE COUNTY, SOUTH CAROLINA AND MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT AN IRON PIN ON THE SOUTHEASTERLY MARGIN OF THE RIGHT-OFWAY OF WADE HAMPTON

BOULEVARD (150FOOT PUBLIC RIGHT-OF-WAY) AND HAVING SOUTH CAROLINA GRID COORDINATES OF N 1,125,005.29, E 1,606,003.05; THENCE CONTINUING ALONG SAID RIGHT-OF-WAY (FOR THE FOLLOWING TWO CALLS) (1) N47°22’30”E A DISTANCE OF 84.95 FEET TO A POINT, (2) THENCE N52°44’00”E A DISTANCE OF 141.94 FEET TO AN IRON PIPE, THENCE ALONG THE COMMON LINE OF MAYBO HOLDINGS, LLC. N76°35’15”E A DISTANCE OF 175.84 FEET TO A POINT, THENCE ACROSS THE EXISTING RIGHT-OF-WAY OF WEST MAIN STREET (FOR THE FOLLOWING TWO CALLS) (1) ALONG A COUNTERCLOCKWISE CURVE FOR 59.32 FEET HAVING A RADIUS OF 196.81 FEET A CHORD BEARING OF S68°21’23”E AND A CHORD DISTANCE OF 59.10 FEET TO A POINT, (2) THENCE S13°03’54”E A DISTANCE OF 22.44 FEET TO AN IRON PIN, THENCE ALONG THE COMMON LINE OF PRO M REAL ESTATE, LLC. (FOR THE FOLLOWING TWO CALLS) (1) S75°01’06”W A DISTANCE OF 212.66 FEET TO AN IRON PIN, (2) THENCE S66°56’00”W A DISTANCE OF 218.55 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING AND CONTAINING 19,535 S.F. OR 0.448 ACRES MORE OR LESS. For information call 864-242-8200

NOTICE OF APPLICATION Notice is hereby given that El Rancho Grande, Inc. 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 572 N. Highway 25, Travelers Rest, SC 29690-9363. To object to the issuance of this permit/license, written protest must be postmarked no later than July 22, 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

OAKLAND COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT CASE NO. 2018-165416-C An action seeking quiet title regarding a certain property located in Springfield Township, Oakland County, Michigan, has been commenced by Plaintiff MARY HARTMAN against Defendant JEANNE MORGAN (possibly JEANNE MCCASKILL) in the Oakland County Circuit Court for the State of Michigan, and Defendant must answer or take other action permitted by law within 28 days after the last date of publication. If Defendant does not answer or take other action within the time allowed, judgment may be entered against her for the relief demanded in the complaint. Contact information is as follows: Robert M. Goldman, Esq. Adkison, Need, Rentrop & Allen, PLLC 39572 Woodward Avenue, Suite 222 Bloomfield Hills, MI 48304 (248) 540-7400

LEGAL NOTICE RATES ABC Notices $165 Summons, Notices , Foreclosures, etc. $1.20 per line

864.679.1205 NOTICE OF APPLICATION Notice is hereby given that Maple Street Bisquit Company 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 at 2815 Woodruff Road Suite 107, Simpsonville, SC 29681. To object to the issuance of this permit/license, written protest must be postmarked no later than July 8, 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

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF GREENVILLE IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF FILING OF COMPLAINT AND NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE INTERVENTION (NON-JURY MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE) C/A NO: 2018-CP-23-02960 DEFICIENCY WAIVED Ronen, LLC, PLAINTIFF, vs. Naomi Underwood; 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 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 May 18, 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.

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: 2016-CP-23-05387 DEFICIENCY WAIVED Wilmington Savings Fund Society, FSB, d/b/a Christiana Trust, not individually but as trustee for Hilldale Trust, PLAINTIFF, vs. Doris Elaine Sewell; Kimberly McCullough; William Sewell, II; Doris Elaine Sewell, as Personal Representative of the Estate of William R. Sewell, Deceased; SC Housing Corp.; Lauren Woods Homeowners Association; Shaw Enterprises of the Upstate, Inc.; Hinson Management, Inc.; on Behalf of Lauren Woods Homeowners Association, 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 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 September 16, 2016. 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.


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July 6, 2018 GJ  

Weekly newspaper with, for, and about Greenville, South Carolina. Published by Community Journals.

July 6, 2018 GJ  

Weekly newspaper with, for, and about Greenville, South Carolina. Published by Community Journals.