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GREENVILLEJOURNAL GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM • Friday, September 20, 2019 • Vol. 22, No. 37

Historia

cookouts with friends

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$1.00

THE UPSTATE CELEBRATES HISPANIC HERITAGE MONTH PAGE 6

pictured: JULIA PINTO, PERU

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GREENVILLE JOURNAL

FALL FOR A BETTER RATE.

WITH, FOR, & ABOUT

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Get ready for Fall and Football…at Pickwick! We have something for everyone!

3219 AUGUSTA ST., GREENVILLE | MON.-FRI. 9-6; SAT. 9-3 | 864-277-4180 | THEPICKWICK.NET 2

GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM // SEPTEMBER 20


FIRST LOOK THE BIG PICTURES

Heritage 6 Hispanic Month in the Upstate

Schrimmer enriches 30 Adam community with mural in Haywood Mall

QUOTED

12

"Food and drink as community is important to me, and the focus is always on the food part, but drink can be healthy and create community. I want to do it in a way that’s healthy and happy.” -Alex George, chef and co-owner Bar Mars

24

"The purpose of this project was to bring all the different aspects of the theater into one home. In the past, they’ve been scattered in different buildings.” -John Hansen, principal of Craig Gaulden Davis

35

"I wanted to do something different you can’t find here.”-Nikki Evangelista, Takam owner

THE BIG NUMBERS

13,000 $72,547.23

acres of mountain forest at Mountain Bridge Wilderness. See page 4 for more fall camping information in By the Numbers.

the equivalent to the bribe accepted and later returned by Shoeless Joe Jackson during his infamous scandal. More on page 8.

$20 Billion 500,000 invested by LISC since 1979 to build or rehab affordable homes and develop community, retail and educational spaces. More on page 11.

master recordings estimated to have burned in a Universal Studios fire. See page 26 for a look at how a local record store aims to preserve records.

Better Health Together GHS & Palmetto Health are now Prisma Health! Yoga for Mindfulness Saturday, Sept. 21 • 8:30 a.m. • Life Center® September is Yoga Month at the Life Center! In this meditative movement session, learn how to reap the calming and stress-relieving benefits of yoga. Free for members; $10 nonmembers. To register, call 864-455-4231. The Fall Garden: Putting Your Beds to Bed Monday, Sept. 23 • 6–7:30 p.m. • Life Center Learn how to grow flowers and vegetables in the fall and winter – and prepare your garden for next year – in this free class with master gardener Suzy Seagrave. To register, call 864-455-4231. Diabetes 101 Friday, Oct. 4 • Noon–1 p.m. • Life Center This free class offers practical tips for those with diabetes, including meal ideas, lifestyle changes and products that help manage the condition. No registration required. For more information, call 864-455-4003. Breast Cancer Prevention Thursday, Oct. 10 • 5:30–6:30 p.m. • Cancer Survivors Park, Center for Hope and Healing Learn actionable, practical ways to decrease your risk of breast cancer in this educational session with Drs. Brian McKinley, a breast surgeon, and Jim Stephenson, a thoracic surgeon, both with Prisma Health. Free; register at cancersurvivorspark.org. Greenville Memorial Hospital recognized for OB/GYN care Greenville Memorial Hospital was honored recently by U.S. News & World Report as being among the top 50 hospitals in the nation for OB/ GYN quality. The rankings take into account exceptional care for highrisk patients, expertise of clinical staff, availability of advanced clinical technologies and patient experience. Unless noted otherwise, registration is required for each event. To register, learn more or see a schedule of events, visit PrismaHealth.org/UpstateEvents.

JOIN THE CONVERSATION

www.G R E E N V I L L E J O U R N A L .com

19-1053GJ

SEPTEMBER 20 // GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM

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NEED TO KNOW

BY THE NUMBERS

BY THE NUMBERS: Fall Camping n story by KRISTINA HERNANDEZ

A love of the outdoors often involves camping, hiking, s’mores, and cookouts. The fall season bumps up the outdoors experience to a whole other level with the stunning colors of leaves changing. Greenville isn’t far from several amazing places to camp right in the middle of peak season, which is predicted to happen for most of October, depending on elevations. To take advantage of the season, we’ve listed some of the best places to camp in those areas in South Carolina. For a list that includes campsites in North Carolina and Georgia, visit www.GreenvilleJournal.com.

Mountain Bridge Wilderness has

13,000

ACRES OF MOUNTAIN FOREST

$38+/night WEEKDAY RATES: $32+/night

MOUNTAIN BRIDGE WILDERNESS

$21+/night WEEKDAY RATES: $11+/night

WEEKEND RATES:

WEEKEND RATES:

158 E ELLISON LN | PICKENS, SC

8155 GEER HWY | CLEVELAND, SC

DEVILS FORK STATE PARK WEEKEND RATES: Unavailable for Oct. WEEKDAY RATES:

Table Rock State Park has

TABLE ROCK STATE PARK

$21+/night

161 HOLCOMBE CIR. | SALEM, SC

WITH 3,083 ACRES 2 LAKES

Devil's Fork State Park has

20 LAKESIDE VILLAS

PARIS MOUNTAIN STATE PARK

THERE ARE MORE THAN

$33+/night WEEKDAY RATES: $27+/night

3,000 CAMPSITES

WEEKEND RATES:

WITHIN SC'S 47 STATE PARKS

& NUMEROUS CAMPGROUNDS

2401 STATE PARK RD | GREENVILLE, SC

Paris Mountain State Park has PAVED & 5 TRAILSIDE CAMPSITES

39

Keowee-Toxaway State Park has MILES OF HIKING TRAILS

5.5

FOR $99 A YEAR you can get a PARK PASSPORT PLUS that gives you FREE ENTRY TO THE PARKS

To learn more and to make reservations, go to SouthCarolinaParks.com

4

GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM // SEPTEMBER 20

KEOWEE-TOXAWAY STATE PARK

$28+/night WEEKDAY RATES: $11+/night WEEKEND RATES:

108 RESIDENCE DR | SUNSET, SC


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E PRIC W E N

204 Edgewood Dr. · Augusta Road $305,605 · Jenny Grissinger 864.979.3163

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H FEATURED

|

FROM THE COVER

ispanic Heritage Month IN THE UPSTATE

n story by EMILY WARNER | photos provided by THE HISPANIC ALLIANCE

N

o matter what country they are from, Hispanic and Latino immigrants share an incredible drive to accomplish, says Wilfredo Leon, publisher and editor of Mauldin’s El Latino Newspaper; they are courageous for seeking opportunity in a land unknown to them. Leon calls this desire a “fire in the belly.” Leon certainly has that fire. Born and raised in Puerto Rico, Leon moved to “the mainland” (the continental United States) in 1980. After working in a corporate setting for several years, Leon moved to Greenville, where he co-founded the Hispanic Alliance and organized the first Hispanic Heritage celebration in 1997. He also became a member of the Greenville Chamber of Commerce, made changes in the South Carolina Department of Education, and helped update a South Carolina DMV law so people can receive a driver’s license without a Social Security number as long as they have legal presence. Leon’s success demonstrates how fluidly Hispanic and Latino populations can interact with and strengthen the entire Greenville community. The Upstate is a favorable location among Hi s panic and Lati-

no immigrants moving to the United States. According to research done by the University of South Carolina’s Consortium for Latino Immigration Studies, Greenville has the largest Hispanic and Latino community in South Carolina. In order for them to thrive and fully integrate into the larger community, Greenville must support and treat its Hispanic and Latino populations cohesively, and there must be a desire to learn about each other’s language, culture, and customs, says Sara Montero-Buria, marketing and communications director at the Hispanic Alliance in McAlister Square. “Everybody can get involved and learn more,” she says. “We’re the Hispanic Alliance, but it’s not just for Hispanic people." “We have people on our staff who don’t speak Spanish,” she says. “Lots of our community members and volunteers are not Hispanic; they don’t speak Spanish either,” she says.

History of Hispanic Heritage Month

On Sept. 17, 1968, President Lyndon B. Johnson designated the week of Sept. 15 National Hispanic Heritage Week. In subsequent years, presidents celebrated the week by hosting receptions and issuing public statements about

PATRICIA ASTOCONDOR, PERU photo by WILL CROOKS

VIEW MORE PHOTOS ONLINE

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GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM // SEPTEMBER 20

Hispanic Americans’ contributions to the U.S. In 1988, Congress passed a law creating National Hispanic Heritage Month, which runs from Sept. 15-Oct. 15. Sept. 15 is a significant date for several Latin American countries. Costa Rica, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras, and Nicaragua all celebrate their independence from Spain or Britain on this day. Mexico celebrates its independence a day later, and Chile follows on Sept. 18. The U.S. recognizes Oct. 12 (Columbus Day) as a national holiday. This day also falls within Hispanic Heritage Month. In many Latin American countries, Oct. 12 is known as Día de la Raza (Day of the Race) or Día de la Hispanidad (Hispanic Day) and is a national holiday.

Everybody can get involved and learn more. We’re the Hispanic Alliance but it’s not just for Hispanic people.” -Sara Montero-Buria, Marketing Communications Director at Hispanic Alliance

THE TERM HISPANIC OR LATINO, AS DEFINED BY THE U.S. CENSUS BUREAU, REFERS TO PUERTO RICAN, SOUTH OR CENTRAL AMERICAN, OR OTHER SPANISH CULTURE OR ORIGIN REGARDLESS OF RACE.


FROM THE COVER

514,213 RESIDENTS, 47,822 ARE HISPANIC. THAT'S 9.3%.

14% ARE CENTRAL AMERICAN

OF THIS %, 2/3 ARE COLOMBIAN

10%

3%

ARE PUERTO RICAN

ARE CUBAN

4%

HAVE HERITAGE FROM A DIFFERENT COUNTRY

Population Numbers from census.gov. Percentages from 2012-16 American Community Survey 5-year estimates.

According to Florida State University’s Center for Hispanic Marketing Communication, Mexico and Central and South America also focus on honoring ethnic diversity in their countries on Día de la Raza, including Native American populations like the Maya and Aztec. Venezuela and Nicaragua changed the day’s name to Día de la Resistencia Indígena (Day of Indigenous Resistance). They consider European arrival in the

Americas not a discovery but a genocide of native peoples.

What is Hispanic Heritage Month?

In the United States, Hispanic Heritage Month is a celebration of Hispanic and Latino customs, language, and history. It is also an appreciation of Hispanic and Latino communities’ numerous contributions to American development and their place in American culture. Greenville resident Martín Hernandez, originally from Mexico, has been in the U.S. for 18 years. He says that although adjusting to life in the United States was hard, the opportunities are better here than in Mexico. Maria Ramos, an employee at La Unica SuperCenter in White Horse Plaza, emphasizes that Mexico isn’t our only neighbor to the

Hispanic Alliance hosts many different events for Hispanic Heritage Month. For a full list of events and activities visit HispanicAllianceSC.com

Not everyone is from the same country. Learn the different countries; learn where we come from.” -Maria Ramos, Greenville resident South. Each country in Central and South America has had lasting influence on the United States and its citizens. “Down here people will hear Spanish and they think I’m Mexican,” Ramos says. Ramos’ father is Puerto Rican; Ramos moved to Greenville from New Jersey years ago. She says the majority of Hispanic populations in New Jersey are Dominican and Puerto Rican, while in the South there is more diversity, with substantial Mexican, Honduran, and Guatemalan communities. When asked what she would like non-Hispanic and Latino communities to learn from the Hispanic Heritage Month, Ramos says, “Not everyone is from the same country. Learn the different countries; learn where we come from.”

SEPT. 20

ARE SOUTH AMERICAN

SEPT. 20

19%

SEPT. 26

ARE MEXICAN

H I S PA N I C H E R I TA G E M O N T H

SEPT. 28

50%

FEATURED

Events

SEPT. 28

OF GREENVILLE'S

|

SALSA AT SUNSET 6-10:00pm Clemson University $: Free

GREENVILLE TRIUMPH HISPANIC HERITAGE NIGHT Doors open 6:00pm Legacy Early College $: $10 - $65

THIRD ANNUAL A NIGHT OF BONITAS 6-10:00pm Zen, 924 South Main St. $: $50

EL CAMINO TO CLEMSON 9am-2:00pm Tillman Hall (Clemson) $: Free - Must RSVP

HISPANIC HERITAGE BINGO 3-4:00pm Mauldin Branch Library $: Free

SEPTEMBER 20 // GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM

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NEED TO KNOW

HISTORY

presents

DID HE OR DIDN'T HE? A century after the Black Sox scandal, Shoeless Joe defenders say his reputation should be restored. n story by GEORGIA GAY | photo PROVIDED

A casual networking event in a relaxed atmosphere. No pressure. No presentations. Bring your friends, grab your business cards and meet interesting people who have new ideas to share.

WHAT:

Conversations

with UpstateProfessionals

WHERE:

The Champions Club

presented by Hubbell Lighting at Fluor Field

WHEN:

Wednesday, Sept. 25

5:30pm - 7:00pm

In 1919, 100 years ago, the Black Sox Scandal caused one of the best baseball players of all time to be barred from the major leagues. Joseph Jefferson Jackson (Shoeless Joe), along with seven Chicago White Sox teammates, was accused of conspiring with gamblers to throw the 1919 World Series against the Cincinnati Reds. They were acquitted after a jury trial in 1921, but newly appointed baseball commissioner Judge Kenesaw Mountain Landis barred them from playing and banished them from honors such as consideration for the Baseball Hall of Fame. Some folks are still waiting for this ban to be lifted, as they feel like it is no longer Jackson who hurts from it, but his fans. “The public still wants him,” said Michael Wallach, managing director for the board of directors for the Shoeless Joe Jackson Museum. Jackson’s name reportedly was given to the gamblers by his teammates, who admitted Jackson never attended meetings about rigging the game. One argument holds that Jackson was manipulated to sign a contract saying he would help alter the outcome of the World Series. “Jackson was illiterate. He signed the contract with an X because he couldn’t write his own name,” Wallach said. While Jackson did accept $5,000 from the gamblers, equivalent to $72,574 today, he tried to return it and clear up the mess. “He went to his manager and told him the situation, but he just brushed him off because Jackson was his best player,” said Wallach. During that time, baseball players were owned by the owners of the team and had no control. However, Jackson did have control over how well he played, and his records stand on their own. His defenders have pointed out that if Jackson were trying to throw the World Series, he failed miserably. “His bat-

During the World Series Jackson had:

.375 BATTING AVERAGE, 12 HITS 6 RBIs, 1 HOMERUN, 0 FIELDING ERRORS NETWORKING SPONSOR

8

PRESENTING SPONSOR

GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM // SEPTEMBER 20

Though he later returned it, Jackson received the gamblers $5,000 from involved in the scandal In today's money that's equivalent to $72,547.23

He went to his manager and told him the situation.” -Michael Wallach, managing director for the board of directors for the Shoeless Joe Jackson Museum ting average during the series was .375, he had 12 hits, six RBIs, hit the only home run, and had no fielding errors,” Wallach said. In his career, he holds the third-highest lifetime batting average in Major League Baseball at .356. Not coincidentally, 356 is the address of the Shoeless Joe Jackson Museum across the street from Fluor Field. Jackson still holds the Major League’s highest batting average for a rookie at .408 in 1911. It is no secret how extravagant Jackson was. He is memorialized in Greenville, where his life is being showcased. The museum is a historical treasure that tells the story of the mill life and textile league baseball where Jackson got started. The museum has been visited by Major League players along with people from all over the country and even Australia. “We have found that Greenville folks are least likely to visit the museum,” Wallach said. The entire building is slated to be moved down the street to make way for a new complex offered by Woodfield Development. It is the actual home of Jackson and his wife, Katie, who lived there from 1940-1951. Filled with all kinds of artifacts and memorabilia, it is definitely worth a visit to learn more about one of the greatest players of all time. MUSEUM OPEN ON SATURDAYS, 10 A.M. – 2 P.M.


NEED TO KNOW

|

NEWS

NEWS BRIEFS

UPSTATE AREA NEWS AND NOTES The NESS Fest creates a movement for a healthier Upstate On October 19th and 20th, Fluor Field will transform into a two-day health and lifestyle festival during the second annual NESS Fest! The NESS Fest is the ideal environment for attendees to gain access to healthy lifestyle, services, brands and opportunities they may not have known existed before. The festival has partnered with local companies like the YMCA of Greenville, Soul Yoga Studio, Farm Fresh Fast, and Prisma Health to bring more awareness about the wellness, goodness, fitness and wholeness opportunities that the Upstate provides. “We have so much in-store for our second annual NESS Fest happening in October! More vendors, more classes, more fun and more community!” said Brenda Luginbill, NESS Fest CEO and founder.

PLAYERS

Annual ‘Wake Up with Rebuild’ event draws crowd More than 200 people attended the annual Wake up with Rebuild at the Kroc Center last week to hear a panel discussion on affordable housing. The panel featured Ginny Stroud, Greenville City Community Development Administrator; Heather Meadors Director of Community Relations with Elliott Davis; Rusty Infinger; general counsel for South Carolina Legal Services and Megan Finnern of Finnern Consulting and a Rebuild Upstate board member. Rebuild Upstate's mission is to protect local affordable housing options for low-income homeowners. The Wake Up with Rebuild event offers information about the program's work in the community, ways to get involved and how to contribute to life-changing home repairs.

Little Black Dress Initiative raised funds for women This week, The Junior League of Greenville again used the little black dress as a symbol of women’s socio-economic limitation through a social mediabased fundraising campaign. Members wore the same little black dress for five days to raise awareness about the effect poverty can have on women. Donations can still be made at jlg-little-black-dress-initiative-2019.causevox.com/junior-league-of-greenville, and will go toward women’s economic mobility and the fight against human trafficking. “We invite the Greenville community to follow along to learn more about the JLG, as we further our mission of promoting voluntarism, developing the potential of women and improving the community through the effective action and leadership of trained volunteers,” said Sarah Lynne Howie, JLG President.

Sign up for Basketball or Flag Football! Learn teamwork Have fun with friends Learn to be gracious winners and cope with defeat 412-0288 4 6 8 s t r o p .org/s ymcagreenville

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NEED TO KNOW

COMMUNITY

International Day of Peace – September 21, 2019 There are several opportunities to celebrate the International Day of Peace in Greenville and Asheville. The Children’s Museum of the Upstate will host several activities, and activities in Asheville include a peace rally and Strategy for Peace presentation. n story by EMILY WARNER | photo PROVIDED

For 24 hours, participating countries will put down their weapons in recognition of nonviolence. The United Nations General Assembly designated the day as an international observance in 2001. It has gained steady support since then; many public schools and institutions recognize International Peace Day as a valuable time to learn about societies and how they function together. The UN asks countries to replace violence with awareness and education for peace. The theme for 2019’s holiday is “Climate Action for Peace.” António Guterres, UN secretary-general, says the global climate emergency is “a threat to security and stability. With extreme weather events and

disasters becoming more frequent and severe, disputes over dwindling resources risk fueling climate-related conflict.” To prevent these circumstances and mobilize world leaders to action, Guterres will hold a Climate Action Summit on Sept. 23 at UN Headquarters in New York City. Guterres asks world leaders to arrive with solid and realistic plans to rapidly implement the Paris Agreement. He and millions of people around the world hope to shift toward a “cleaner, safer, and greener future.” “This is the battle of our lives and a race against time,” says Guterres in his “100Day Countdown to the International Day of Peace” message.

GREENVILLE EVENTS

There are several opportunities to recognize the International Day of Peace in Greenville and surrounding areas. The Children’s Museum of the Upstate will host an all-ages International Peace Day story time where children can learn how to say “peace” in different languages. Additionally, children can visit Bib’s World at the Museum to draw images of peace with sidewalk chalk.

ASHEVILLE EVENTS

Asheville is also a hub for International Day of Peace activities. Details for two main events can be found to the right:

Peace Rally hosted by Rainbow Community School, BeLoved Asheville and Kairos West SEPT. 21 | STARTING 3:30PM RAINBOW COMMUNITY CENTER & AUDITORIUM Strategy for Peace hosted by Peace is Possible NC SEPT. 20 | 7-8:30PM NORTH ASHEVILLE PUBLIC LIBRARY For more event details visit GreenvilleJournal.com

Saturday, Nov. 2, 2019 Caine Halter Family YMCA • REGISTER TODAY at Run4LifeSC.org

Organizing Partners

Event Sponsors

19-1094TOWN

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GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM // SEPTEMBER 20


NEED TO KNOW

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NEWS

COMMUNITY

Non-profit, LISC, launches community investment program in South Carolina n story by GEORGIA GAY | photo PROVIDED

A $20 billion social enterprise is bringing its community investment model to the Upstate as part of a major effort to expand affordable housing, businesses, and jobs across the region. The Local Initiatives Support Corp. (LISC) has chosen Julie Franklin, a 25-year veteran of economic development efforts throughout the state, to head the new LISC Upstate South Carolina program. “Julie has spent her career working with local governments, nonprofits, and investors to drive development plans that benefit local residents,” said Maurice A. Jones, LISC president and CEO. “She is deeply connected to South Carolina’s communities, and we’re grateful that her passion and expertise will help drive efforts to build a more inclusive and equitable local economy.” Upstate S.C. is the 36th metro program office for LISC, which also fuels community growth through a national rural investment effort that reaches thousands of counties. LISC invests $1.5 billion annually in economic development, affordable housing, community safety, strong schools, and local health, while also helping people build the skills they need to compete for living-wage jobs. “To succeed in a globally competitive marketplace, we need to build up our local talent, strengthen our neighborhoods, and fuel a broadly shared prosperity that allows everyone to thrive, regardless of where they come from or where they live,” Franklin said. Prior to opening the local office, LISC has already invested $67 million in South Carolina projects including affordable housing, community athletic fields, small business support, and community safety outreach. Franklin will draw on her extensive local experience to build on those early efforts. She has spent the last decade as an adviser to city governments across the state on a range of initiatives, including municipal redevelopment corporations, affordable housing approaches, and public-private mixed-use land developments. She has worked with nonprofits to design high-impact strategies related to health care,

There are so many collaborative opportunities here in the Upstate. I look forward to working with our local partners to identify the strongest ways for us to make a difference.”

The highest staffing ratios, not just in our city, but the entire country.

-Julie Franklin, head of LISC Upstate SC program

public transportation, dispute resolution, and women- and minority-owned businesses. And she has assisted private businesses in new investment markets, as well as in public engagement. Earlier in her career, Franklin was the city of Spartanburg’s first economic development director. She also worked as economic development manager for the city of Greenville where she managed revitalization programs for the West End and West Greenville districts. “I am thrilled to be part of the LISC team and to bring the organization’s innovative approaches and tremendous resources to my community,” Franklin said. “There are so many collaborative opportunities here in the Upstate. I look forward to working with our local partners to identify SINCE 1979, LISC HAS INVESTED the strongest ways for us to make a difference.” TO BUILD OR REHAB AFFORDABLE HOMES difference.”

$20 BILLION

400,500 AND APARTMENTS AND DEVELOP 66.8 MILLION

SQ. FT. OF RETAIL, COMMUNITY AND EDUCATIONAL SPACE

For more information, visit www.lisc.org.

Cascades Verdae is designed with one purpose in mind, to help our residents enjoy their families and friends and remain independent as they age. We do this by providing Greenville with the premier Full Continuum of Care. Memory Care • Skilled Nursing • Rehab Assisted Living • Independent Living Greenville’s Premier Life Plan Community

10 Fountainview Terrace, Greenville, SC 29607 (864) 606-3055 • Cascades-Verdae.com SEPTEMBER 20 // GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM

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NEWS

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SPARK NEW CONVERSATIONS

OCTOBER 22, 2019 7:00PM – 8:30PM NEED TO KNOW CENTRE STAGE 501 RIVER STREET DOWNTOWN GREENVILLE

BUSINESS

PRESENTING SPONSORS:

CHALLENGE OUTDATED STEROTYPES

EVENT WHERE IDEAS AND STORIES WILL CHALLENGE THE STATUS A DS PMA RIQUO SNSEIWO N AND I S $ 1 5BROADEN YOUR PERSPECTIVE K

Bar Mars to open Oct. 4 in Village of West Greenville next to GB&D n story by ARIEL TURNER | photo by ANDREW HUANG SPARK NEW CONVERSATIONS

T I C KC OENTV ESR SAA TRI OEN SL I M I T E D S O G E T Y O U R T I C KOE C T STTO OD ! BAEY R

22, 2019 7:00PM – 8:30PM WWW.GVLCANTALKS.ORG CENTRE STAGE 5 0 1S p eRc iIa V l gE u eR st S T R E E T performance by N GrR EENVILLE ODCOTW ON BRT Ey aO Rn W N2 ie2 m i,l l e2 ,0 1 9 1O 9B n aR l i s t2 o2 n , 2019 O aC2T0O Bf i E 7 : 0O0CPT“M 3o20t 2P,M2 0 1 9 A m e–r i c8 a s: G 0aPP T l eM n . ”– 7N7C:T:0T0R 0O EStR 2882G::,3E32000PP 1MM 9 C EO EBM T–A C E N T R E S T A G E 0P MG–ES P8SO: T 3 0A PGRME R7EC:S0 TT SO S: 5 0 1POR V1EEO ENN RIIEVNR SRETR2R2SE,TNE2R T B 0E1E9T 5C0ICT R ERNITVREERSST T A G EE E T 0 :10N 0OPG MR –GE8RN :E3VE0R DOWN T5O E IPLML E DO W57W N T W N OCTOBER 22, 2019 1OOBRW IRVNE2 2RG, S T RE9NENVEVITLI LLEL E ON C0TC E 2 0 1 B R O U G H T T O Y O U BD Y: O W T R E ENTRE STAGE 7:00PM – 8:30PM CHALLENGE OUTDATED STEROTYPES

SPARK NEW CSOPNAVREK RNSESAW OKN SN E W PTAI R C O N V E R SCAOTN I OVNESR S A T I O N S BROADEN EVERYONE’S PERSPECTIVE

SPARK NEW CONVERSATIONS

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est e by PRESENTING SPONSORS: ller, st on Got ”

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CHALLENGE OUTDATED STEROTYPES

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B

SPARK NEW CONVERSATIONS SPARK NEW CONVERSATIONS SPARK NEW CONVERSATIONS

CHALLENGE

In the midst of a well-publicized, albeit bucha to be used in cocktails, and cava. OUTDA T E D fledgling, movement toward sobriety The 20-seat Bar Mars, named after George’s S T E R in O Tthe Y P Eservice S industry and more nonalcoholic options at pitbull rescue who died this summer, has its bars, Golden Brown & Delicious (GB&D) chef own spatial and menu identity distinct from and co-owner Alex George is opening a bar the restaurant, though overlap is inevitable with a focus on craft cocktails. and eventually intended. Once GB&D moves A L Lto E Njust G E get people “I’m not opening aC Hbar later this fall into The Commons food hall C THDAALTLEEDN G E OU drunk,” he says. project underway on Welborn Street, the bar TESEADL L E N G E SCTHEO OLTEY ARLU GEH George isn’t interested inDNPCAbeing involved will take over more of the restaurant space. SA T E D OSUTTEDRAO T ETO DYUPTED in the negative side Sof bar culture. Instead, The new yet-to-be-named concept George is T E R O T YSPT ES E R O T Yat P EBar S H A Lpositive L E N G E side he hopes to promote Cthe planning to take over GB&D’s space will have LLENGE OUTDATED Mars whenCOHitUATopens Oct. 4 in the former Village a focus on gourmet breakfast and lunch sandDATED STEROTYPES wiches, including lateGrind space S T E Rattached OTYPES night breakfast, and to GB&D, 1269 Pendleton St. he also plans to offer Exile Bar will be exclusive fine-dining hosting a pop-up in dinner engagements G the bar on Sept. 25 to on occasion. give guests a preview Meanwhile, Bar of what’s to come on Mars will continue that First Friday. to offer its bar-only “Food and drink as food menu, which will BROADEN EVERYONE’S community is imporconsist of a cheese sePERSPECTIVE tant to me, and the lection by Blue Ridge focus is always on the Creamery, house Chex food part, but drink mix, vegan mushroom can be healthy and B R O A D E N jerky, potato chips, N E ’ SGeorge, chef and co-owner Bar Mars and the GB&D burger create community,”E V E R Y O-Alex P EBRRSOPAEDCETNI V E George says. and fries, and have BROADEN EVERYONE’S E V E R Y O N E ’ S He plans to do thatP E R BS PREOCATDI VEEN planned nacho nights PERSPECTIVE BERV OEARDYEO NBN with the help of newly named bar and wing nights. REO’ SAmanager DEN E VPEERRYSOPN Chris George (no relation), formerly Designed as a low-pressure neighborhood EEC V’ ST E IRVYEOof N EThe ’S ERSPECTIVE Anchorage and mostPrecently Vault & Vator. bar, a mural by Christian McKinney sets the PERSPECTIVE They are creating cocktails in smaller portions whimsical mood. Pink, yellow, and blue flora, and at lower alcohol levels. This keeps costs fauna, and seemingly random iconography down for guests and allows them to sample from both McKinney’s and George’s lives create a mosaic begging for a scavenger hunt bar more than one responsibly, Alex George says. The five signature cocktails will rotate sea- game. George plans to create one on the back sonally. Since it’s still summerlike weather, the of the menu. R O U G Planned hours of operation at opening opening list will be more refreshing and include a mezcalada (pina colada with mezcal) are 5-9 p.m. Tuesday-Thursday; 5-10 p.m. along with a selection of vermouth to be served Friday and Saturday; with brunch cockwith soda and a lime twist. On draft, George tails on Sunday. Eventually, hours will explans to have house flavored soda, house kom- tend later as interest dictates.

Food and drink as community is important to me, and the focus is always on the food part, but drink can be healthy and create community. I want to do it in a way that’s healthy and happy.”


NEED TO KNOW

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NEWS

BUSINESS

Upcountry History Museum cools off Greenville with Arctic exploration n story by MELODY CUENCA | photo by

An extra cool exhibition is coming to the Upcountry History Museum on Sept. 21. “Under the Arctic: Digging into Permafrost” explores the wonders of the Arctic with 2,000 square feet of immersive discoveries. A 30-foot replica of the nation’s only permafrost research tunnel allows visitors to walk through a piece of history. The exhibition also invites visitors to experience Arctic sights and smells, conduct hands-on experiments, and learn with interactive models and fossil research stations. Dug by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers in the ’60s, the real-life underground Permafrost Tunnel Research Facility is located in a frozen hillside in Alaska. At the facility, climate science researchers study 40,000-year-old frozen soil, ice, plant material, bacteria, fossils, and bones within the ice. Scientific research relating to environmental study and climate change has taken place at the tunnel for nearly 60 years.

FARM - TO FORK FUNDRAISER

“Under the Arctic” turns museum visitors into researchers studying real Ice Age fossils, ancient ice cores, and engineering challenges posed by thawing permafrost. The exhibition is designed for families, life-long learners, and school groups. The research stations within “Under the Arctic” introduce students to science, technology, engineering, and math (STEM) careers. “Under the Arctic” was organized by the Oregon Museum of Science & Industry (OMSI) in partnership with the University of Alaska’s Geophysical Institute and a Native Alaskan advisory team.

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13


NEWS

|

NEED TO KNOW

Understanding

Grief

Seminars for the community, educators and professional caregivers Loving From the Outside In, Mourning From the Inside Out: Helping Yourself Heal When Someone Dies

A FREE seminar for anyone experiencing grief or loss September 24 | 6:45-9:00pm and Exploring the Paradoxes of Mourning: Enhancing Your Understanding of Three Forgotten Truths A half day workshop for professional caregivers $25.00 Registration Fee for Professionals seeking CEU Credit

September 25 | 8:45am-12:00pm featuring Dr. Alan Wolfelt, Author, Educator, Grief Counselor Grief From a Developmental Perspective A FREE seminar for educators with Jesse Roberts, Nationally Certified Counselor September 24 | 3:00-5:00pm All seminars are located at the Greenville Convention Center 1 Exposition Drive Greenville, SC For more information or to make a reservation, call (864) 235-8330 or register online at www.thomasmcafee.com. Presented as a public service by:

14

GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM // SEPTEMBER 20

CAPTURED

The 10th annual Indie Craft Parade took place September 13-15 at Furman University. Photos by Chelsey Ashford Photography

VIEW MORE PHOTOS ONLINE

WWW.GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM


NEED TO KNOW

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NEWS

GIVING MATTERS

Community support for the arts keeps Greenville’s International Ballet en pointe

n story by REBECCA HOWERTON | photos by KARL TRUMP

In 2003, Lena Forster and her husband, Jurgen, founded International Ballet (IB) to bring quality productions of beloved classics like The Nutcracker to Upstate audiences. To nurture young dancers and provide the rigorous instruction required to develop world-class performers, they created the International Ballet Academy (IBA). Last July, the nonprofit IB acquired the school from Forster, uniting the two as one organization. The significance of this step should not be underestimated, says Executive Director Sarah Shoemaker, who described Forster, IB’s president, as “the glue that has held everything together.” “By turning her business over to a board of directors made up of generous, focused, intelligent, and talented individuals, Lena gave Greenville a classical ballet company and school of its own,” Shoemaker says. “She’s trusting the city of Greenville to take what she started and build it to be even more accessible and impactful.” International Ballet presents three annual main-stage performances at the Peace Center. The fall offering, L’Automne and two full-length ballets—the holiday favorite The Nutcracker, and this year’s spring production, Giselle. The company also regularly performs in schools, at events like Artisphere, and with GSO’s Holiday at Peace. Outreach programs

THE 2019

READER’S

LENS PHOTO C ON TE ST

The Greenville Journal invites you to share your best include Storytime Ballet with the Greenville County Library, and a partnership with Thrive Upstate that has made ballet accessible for special-needs adults for the past 12 years. As International Ballet has grown, its budget has tripled in the last three years, Shoemaker says. In late October, the company and upper-level classes will move to a new facility in Greer, leaving more classroom space at the original location. “Four families who see what the organization contributes to Greenville have become superstars,” Shoemaker says. “Thanks to these generous donors, we have two new beautiful, state-of-the-art studios.” Greta and Graham Somerville, for whom the new Somerville Center is named, are one of those families. Greta, a lifelong dance aficionado, says she admires the determination of students at the academy, and has observed first-hand the transformative effects of dance training. “Dance is the vehicle we use to teach the children life’s lessons. They learn to work with others, to listen and respect others, but most importantly to respect and have confidence in themselves,” Somerville says. IB’s newly formed Assemblé Guild will present its signature fundraiser, Passport to Dance, on Oct. 5, 2019 at the Hyatt Place Greenville. Eclectic cuisine, a silent auction, and a short performance promise a festive evening. International Ballet is a non-profit 501(c)3 organization. To learn more, visit www.internationalballetsc.org.

G iv ing Mat ters is sponsored by t he

photos of what the Upstate has to offer. Each month one lucky winner will win a $250 gift card to be used at any Rick Erwin’s Dining Group restaurant. Three honorable mention photos will also receive a $25 gift card to an Upstate business. Winning entries will be published in the Greenville Journal.

SEPTEMBER THEME: FOOD, WINE & MUSIC

Calling all foodies, wine drinkers & music lovers! If you think the Upstate has some of the best restaurants and events around, you’re not alone! We want you to show off some of your favorite events, local dishes & drinks from around the Upstate, just make sure to tell us where the food came from!

For details on each month’s contest and to submit your photo, visit

GreenvilleJournal.com/ReadersLens SEPTEMBER 20 // GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM

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REAL ESTATE JOURNAL

SEPTEMBER 20, 2019

THE LIST

PAGE 16

| FEATURED PROPERTIES | PROPERTY TRANSFERS

THE LIST

LAKE HARTWELL LIVING

Living on the lake is a magical experience, whether it is a summer vacation spot or a year-round residence, life just seems more peaceful on the water.

For fun and interesting facts about Lake Hartwell, see page 18

1924 PEARMAN DAIRY ROAD, ANDERSON | $744,900

111 BLUEBIRD LANE, STARR | $485,000

LAKE HARTWELL: One of Lake Hartwell's best locations by land and by water! Deep, deep year round water! No need to move dock! All brick 6 bedroom home with full lower level walkout basement. Concrete walk to covered boat dock complete with power, water, and boat lift. Western exposure with beautiful sunset views. I-85 Exit 14.

LAKE HARTWELL: Well built lake house with gentle slope to covered dock with 100 ft of shoreline. Located on Lake Hartwell's open water in Starr SC near the big water marina. The main floor has beautiful tongue and groove ceilings with open concept. There are two kitchens, three bedrooms with master on main and three full baths.

NATION-SMITH AND ASSOCIATES | 864.617.1777 Berkshire Hathaway Home Services C. Dan Joyner, REALTORS速

DIANNE ROBINSON | 864.901.8326 Berkshire Hathaway Home Services C. Dan Joyner, REALTORS速

4605 PINE LANE, ANDERSON | $399,950

211 SANDY POINT DRIVE, ANDERSON | $399,000

6

LAKE HARTWELL: Vintage, 1980 built, split foyer, two story, full heated/cooled basement. The exterior highlights include facing Hartwell Lake, a short walk to the water is your 22ft. X 22ft. ganged w heel and covered boat dock. The basement is plus sized with extra room for a workshop, workout area and two vehicles.

3

3

3 MLS 20220280

LAKE HARTWELL: Beautiful home with Brazilian Cherry hardwoods adding elegance to your living space. Keep the bright lake-friendly colors and contemporary style or go neutral; you can even convert the lower level into a full master suite!

2 MLS 1400344

JILL CHAPMAN | 864.918.9508 Berkshire Hathaway Home Services C. Dan Joyner, REALTORS速

3 MLS 20218263

2

3.5 MLS 1400420

ANGELA HARMON | 864.508.4462 Berkshire Hathaway Home Services C. Dan Joyner, REALTORS速

KEY:

Bedrooms

Bathrooms

MLS MLS Number


EVERYTH I N G WE TOUCH TURNS TO SOLD Ch e t a n d Be t h Smit h.com

864-458-SOLD ( 765 3 )

OPEN EVERY SUNDAY 2P-4P

BUILD YOUR

Experience Simpsonville’s Newest Custom Home Neighborhood

DREAM HOME

STONEHAVEN

• 125 Lots Available • Large Homesites • Minutes from Downtown Simpsonville • Minutes from Fairway Road Shopping • Amenities include cabana and Jr Olympic pool • Bring Your Own Builder or Use J. Francis Builder or Arthur Rutenburg Homes

HAMMOND POINTE

PELZER

SYCAMORE RODGE

9008 AUGUSTA ROAD, PELZER $179,900 • Beds: 3 Baths: 3 • MLS#1401176

6 Sycamore Ridge Road, Simpsonville $549,900 • Beds: 4 Baths: 3 | 1 • MLS#1401564

19 Hickory Chip Court, Simpsonville $424,900 • Beds: 4 Baths: 3 | 1 • MLS#1401556

30 Mandarin Circle, Taylors $773,900 • Beds: 4 Baths: 2 | 2 • MLS#1400651

LONDONDERRY

SOUTH TYGER FARMS

TANNER MILL

ASHBY PARK

105 Tyger Farm Lane $724,900 • Beds: 3 Baths: 2 | 1 • MLS#1400610

8 Wheat Cressing Court, Greenville $219,900 • Beds: 4 Baths: 2 | 1 • MLS#1401804

17 Surrywood Drive, Simpsonville $247,000 • Beds: 4 Baths: 2 • MLS#1401056

109 S Kildare Way, Moore $369,900 • Beds: 4 Baths: 4 | 1 • MLS#1393171

GREAT LOCATION – AUGUSTA ROAD AREA

139 SYLVAN WAY | MARSHALL FOREST | 5 BEDS | 4 BATHS | $874,900 | MLS#1401043 Situated on a fabulous private, wooded lot just a short walk to the Greenville Country Club, you’ll be amazed at everything this gorgeous5BR/4BA home has to offer. You’ll immediately feel at home as you step under the cover of the inviting front porch where you will surely want to “sit a spell” and rock your cares away with family and friends. Step inside to this comfortable home with its easy living floor plan that will exceed your expectations. The outdoor living space is perfect for entertaining and the patio overlooks a vast green fully fenced Backyard that has plenty of room to add a pool. A detached 2-car garage with access from the rear alley has extra room for a workshop and is perfect for additional storage. It is truly a unique find in the Augusta Road Area!

(864)458-SOLD (7653)

EVERYTH IN G WE TOUCH TURNS TO SOLD

ChetAndBethSmith.com


HOMES

|

REAL ESTATE

ST IN G

PLACES

NE W

LI

did you know? SOUTHAMPTON

KILGORE PLANTATION

15 Calaverdi Court • $1,650,000

209 Old House Way • $1,150,000

6BR/5BA/2HLFBA. Meticulously maintained. Oneof-a-kind open floor plan perfect for entertaining. Master suite feels like a retreat. The attention to detail is amazing. This home offers a salt water Pebble Tea pool with LED lighting.You must see this house to believe all the extras it has to offer.

6BR/5BA. One of the finest homes in Kilgore Plantation! Custom built by Galloway Builders as Mr. Galloway’s personal home, one of the best cul-desac lots in this neighborhood. This two owner home has been immaculately maintained and offers 3 levels of living space on a large, private lot. MLS 1388468

INTERESTING LAKE HARTWELL FACTS & FIGURES 1955: Construction of Hartwell Dam began. The project was originally intended to help with flooding of towns along the Savannah River and to create a hydropower station. (Lake recreational activity was not approved until years later.)

$90 MILLION: Completed in 1962, the final cost of the Hartwell Dam project was almost $90 million.

CLAREMONT

SILVER RIDGE

212 Chamblee Blvd. • $849,500

111 N. Silver Beech Lane • $375,500

5BR/4.5BA. Stunning basement home with 4 car garage will not last long! Fabulous floor plan! The main level provides formal dining, great room with double sided fireplace so you can enjoy it on the spacious screened porch, office/library, master suite and 2 other bedroom suites. Custom moldings and ceilings and hardwoods throughout. MLS 1398465

4BR/2.5BA. On 0.90/acre. Recently painted thruout and updated master bath. 4 bedrooms with an awesome bonus room. Just minutes from downtown Greer. The huge lot is perfect for any games imaginable and outside entertaining. Contact Sara Layfield for showings 864-303-6861. MLS 1397103

ONE IN A SET OF THREE: Lake Hartwell and Dam were actually the first proj-

ects in a series of three lake/dam projects that comprised the Savannah River Project. Hartwell was followed by Richard B. Russell Lake and Dam to the southeast and then J. Strom Thurmond Lake and Dam near Augusta, Georgia.

NANCY HART:

The namesake of Lake Hartwell, she famously tricked British soldiers during the Revolutionary War and ended up stealing the soldier's muskets and holding them at gunpoint until help arrived to remove them from her property.

5 GENERATORS, 470 MILLION KILOWATT HOURS:

The hydropower station at Hartwell Dam generates electricity for several southern states.

LARGEST IN THE SOUTHEAST:

Lake Hartwell is the largest lake in the Southeast with over 50,000 acres of water and reaches a depth of approximately 185 feet.

ALLISON’S MEADOW

CHANTICLEER

12 Slow Creek Drive • $238,500

139 W. Seven Oaks Drive • $709,000

3BR/2BA. Large master suite on main level in addition to generous sized great room that opens to big kitchen and breakfast area. Dining room can also be used as study or den. Upstairs are two additional bedrooms, a full bath and bonus area. MLS 1387494

4BR/3BA. Newly renovated kitchen with great covered porch overlooking a gorgeous pool. This home boasts great flow with multiple spaces for entertaining. MLS 1385688

23,000 ACRES:

The lake is surrounded by approximately 23,000 acres of land much of it being owned/managed by the Army Corps of Engineers. The land includes 5 state parks, numerous recreational areas, and thousands of individual home sites.

45 & 10,000+:

Gaining access to Lake Hartwell is easy, there are 45 public boat ramps and more than 10,000 private boat docks located on the lake.

9 & 500+:

Plan a vacation and stay a while. With 9 campgrounds and over 500 campsites Lake Hartwell has plenty of camping spots available, but the best sites get booked early, so make your reservation well in advance.

GHOST/CEMETERY ISLAND: WATERTON

CANEBRAKE

107 Waterton Way • $245,000

200 Saratoga Drive • $234,999

4BR/2.5BA. Come see this lakeside home with welcoming living room, gas fireplace, hardwood floors, classic dining room, master suite with separate shower, dual sinks, walk-in closet for your wardrobe. Enjoy the cook-friendly kitchen with breakfast area and granite countertops. Large deck has water views. MLS 1399684

3BR/2BR. Beautifully updated home with a full unfinished basement with 4 rooms plus a 2-car garage. The basement rooms have framing, accessible wiring and rough plumbing ready to finish out if you like or use it for storage and play area for kids and workshop for Dad! MLS 1393209

For all your real estate needs...

864-201-8656 • susandodds.com 18

GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM // SEPTEMBER 13

Named for the remains of a cemetery that was once the family burial grounds of the Harris family, the cemetery "island" is the only dry land remaining of the Harrisburg plantation. The family insisted on not moving the graves so the remaining island serves as a popular place to camp and visit for lake visitors (many do not realize the cemetery is 'hidden' in the trees.)

ANDERSONVILLE, THE LOST CITY:

Andersonville was once a busy textile and trading community with a barge that traveled to Savannah daily. Frequent flooding plagued the town and today all that is left of Andersonville is a 400 acre island located in Lake Hartwell. Town ruins can be found not only on the island but under water as well.

1956 CLEMSON CHALLENGES THE HARTWELL PROJECT: Objecting

to the damage that would be caused to the college's lands and infrastructure as a result of the Hartwell project. (Initially, the Hartwell project would have even flooded Memorial Stadium.) After many meetings and proposed solutions, the final approved solution created two more dams - diversion dams - that would actually rechannel the Seneca River and thereby saving the lands and infrastructure of the college.


Congratulations, Top Producers

The Toates Team

The Chet & Beth Smith Group

Spaulding Group

Melissa Morrell

The Coffey House Group

The Clever People

At Home Associates

MacDonald HomeTeam

Dodds & Associates

Jeff Meister

The Gillis Group

Nation-Smith & Associates

Johnathan Lower

The Keagy Team

Jim Fritzsche

The Morgan Group

Robbie Haney

Lori Thompson

The Sharpe Team

The Van Gieson Team

Charee McConchie

Andrea Granada

Jeffrey Clemens

Ginger Sherman

Paige Haney

Sam Hankins

Byran Sullivan

Gail Fruetel

Sheila Smalley

Jennifer “JD” Davis

August 2019 At

Berkshire

Hathaway

HomeServices C. Dan Joyner, REALTORS , we celebrate success. ®

B e c au se when ou r c l ient s succeed, our agents succeed.

Your Home’s Best Friend. cdanjoyner.com

© 2019 BHH Affiliates, LLC. An independently owned and operated franchisee of BHH Affiliates, LLC. Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices and the Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices symbol are registered service marks of HomeServices of America, Inc.® Equal Housing Opportunity.


HOMES

|

REAL ESTATE OPEN HOUSES

OPEN HOUSES

Here are some Upstate area homes you can explore this weekend.

501 SIENNA DRIVE MONTEBELLO

TOP PRODUCING

AGENT 2016 2017 2018

$895,000

Master on main! This move in ready house has tons of updates: new stainless stain appliances, new roof, new HVAC. WHEN: 2-4pm | Sunday, September 22 AGENT: Caitlin Godfrey, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices, C. Dan Joyner Realtors® | 224.456.2688 | cgodfrey@cdanjoyner.com SPECS:

4|

3.5 | MLS 1401268

BERKSHIRE HATHAWAY HOMESERVICES

C. DAN JOYNER, REALTORS®

YEARS IN A ROW

Maggie Aiken Toler

UNDER CONTRACT

12 S. CALHOUN STREET, LOT 8 DOWNTOWN

SPECS:

3|

3.5 | MLS 1393538

12 S. CALHOUN STREET, LOT 2 DOWNTOWN

29 Carriage Drive, Greer $220,000

$559,500

Modern Cityhome in downtown Greenville! Open floor plan, 2 car garage, tons of natural light. Move in ready December 2019. WHEN: 2-4pm | Sunday, September 22 AGENT: Trey Cole, Coldwell Banker Caine 864.303.7249 | trey@treycole.com SPECS:

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3.5 | MLS 1369853

106 CHARDMORE COURT HIGHGROVE ESTATES

3710 Highway 357, Inman $260,000

$649,500

Customize your modern Cityhome in downtown Greenville! Open floor plan, elevator, 2 car garage, and tons of natural light throughout. WHEN: 2-4pm | Sunday, September 22 AGENT: Trey Cole, Coldwell Banker Caine 864.303.7249 | trey@treycole.com

$555,000

This beautiful 5 bedroom, 4.5 bath home is located on a private, cul-de-sac lot in the popular five forks area. WHEN: 2-4pm | Sunday, September 22 AGENT: Nick Carlson, Wilson Associates 864.386.7704 | nick@wilsonassociates.net SPECS:

5|

4.5 | MLS 1398283

419 OLD ROCKHOUSE RD PARIS MOUNTAIN

$539,000

Over 4300 sf home on wooded lot with updated kitchen, finished basement, and amazing views in fall and winter! WHEN: 2-4pm | Sunday, September 22 AGENT: Tracey Cappio, Coldwell Banker Caine 864.567.8887 | tcappio@cbcaine.com SPECS:

864-915-6076 | smiller@cdanjoyner.com www.GoodToBeHomeSC.com

5|

4.5 | MLS 1398388

128 PALM SPRINGS WAY SHELLBROOK PLANTATION

$379,900

Distinctive custom home located near the Five Forks area. Master suite on the main level. Screened porch and patio. WHEN: 2-4pm | Sunday, September 22 AGENT: Chad Chambers, Wilson Associates 864.380.9658 | chad@wilsonassociates.net SPECS:

20

GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM // SEPTEMBER 13

5|

3.5 | MLS 1394714


OPEN HOUSES

OPEN HOUSES

Here are some Upstate area homes you can explore this weekend.

447 RIVER SUMMIT DRIVE CREEKWOOD/SIMPSONVILLE

MELISSA MORRELL

$379,900

Amazing and meticulously-kept ranch home on large lot in Five Forks area! Price cut plus $3500 in closing costs! Must see! WHEN: 2-4pm | Sunday, September 22 AGENT: Randall Coleman, Allen Tate 864.918.0533 | randall.coleman@allentate.com SPECS:

4|

$345,000

Classic rocking chair front porch. This home has all the character and charm. Even the possibility of a 5th bedroom! WHEN: 2-4pm | Sunday, September 22 AGENT: Angela Rodriguez, Wilson Associates 864.609.7219 | angela@wilsonassociates.net 4|

3.5 | MLS 1400618

225 PARLIAMENT ROAD MERRIFIELD PARK

$290,000

Fabulous opportunity to live in one of Greenville's most sought after Eastside neighborhoods! Ranch style home with new roof! WHEN: 2-4pm | Sunday, September 22 AGENT: Linda O'Brien, Wilson Associates 864.325.0495 | linda@wilsonassociates.net SPECS:

3|

2.5 | MLS 1401461

311 W EARLE STREET, UNIT 30 AND 31 B MIDDLETON PLACE $225,000

LOCATION! Great investment opportunity close to downtown Greenville. Two units were combined to make one 3 bed/ 2 bath unit! WHEN: 2-4pm | Sunday, September 22 AGENT: Blair Miller, Wilson Associates 864.430.7708 | blair@wilsonassociates.net SPECS:

3|

est. 2003

4 | MLS 1399916

14 SOUTHFIELD DRIVE WOODINGTON

SPECS:

GREENVILLE’S AGENT 24/7

2 | MLS 1375011

LIST YOUR OPEN HOUSE HERE

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VERDMONT 6 Marquette Road $284,900 | 4BR/ 2.5BA | MLS# 1401344 M GY ENT ME SEM O /H A OL T B PO K OU L WA

STONEBROOK FARM 5 Norman Place $949,000 | 5BR/4.5BA | MLS# 1388151 T E ME IVA HO R P OM ST CU

CHANCELLORS PARK 1 Knightsbridge $624,900 | 5BR/ 5.5BA | MLS#1399807 E I BL A N E X PL L F OR O FL

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PERRY CROSSING 138 Marilyn Perry Lane $339,900 | 3BR/2BA | MLS# 1393782 IN ME NI T Y O H U M M TO COM S CU T ED GA

CLAREMONT 32 Rolleston Drive $799,900 | 5BR/4BA | MLS# 1395830 ED T ISH EN N I F SEM BA

FIVE FORKS PLANTATION 8 Drayton Hall $525,000 | 5BR/4.5BA | MLS# 1389633 W- G LO I V IN S L U RIO CE X U EN A N U L T IN MA

CALL EMILY YEPES AT 864.679.1215 ON THE MARKET 11 FAVERSHAM CIRCLE PARKINS MILL AREA

$765,000

1.34 acre private cul-de-sac lot. Meticulously maintained w/ open floor plan. Fabulous screened porch w/Brazilian cherry wood & Eze-Breeze Windows. Stainless and granite kitchen. AGENT: Maggie Toler, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices, C. Dan Joyner Realtors® | 864.616.4280 | mtoler@cdanjoyner.com SPECS:

4|

4 | MLS 1401635

ROPER MOUNTAIN ESTATES 219 E Thistle Lane $389,900 | 4BR/3.5BA | MLS# 1400029

HOLLINGSWORTH 218 Rocky Slope Road $324,900 | 3BR/2BA/2HLFBA | MLS# 1397615

864.918.1734 GreenvilleAgent247.com *SOURCE: C. Dan Joyner Internal Records, 1/1/2017-12/31/2017.


SUBDIVISION THORNTON HALL PLEASANT GROVE SOUTHAMPTON GREEN VALLEY ESTATES KINGSBRIDGE ACADIA VILLAGGIO DI MONTEBELLO THORNTON HALL BOTANY WOODS CLIFFS VALLEY COTTAGES COTTAGES AT CHANTICLEER HAMMOND'S POINTE

SOLD

PROPERTY TRANSFERS FOR AUG 19-23

PRICE SELLER $1,467,000 $1,050,000 $1,050,000 $892,500 $820,000 $770,000 $764,000 $750,000 $650,000 $649,000 $640,000 $640,000 $630,000 $595,000 $588,777 $580,000

ROCK HOUSE LLC KR INVESTMENTS GVL LLC BRASHIER HOLDINGS INC PLEASANT GROVE PROPERTIE POWELL CAMERON MATAI OBOYLE MICHAEL J LANG DANA H NALLY RENEE B MOORE JOHN M REYNOLDS STEVEN AND KATH POSEY BARNEY D (JTWROS) NEFF DIXIE J (JTWROS) HOWE HUNTER BUCK LOUIS E JR CRESCENT HOMES SC LLC HAZLE PAUL S

BUYER

ADDRESS

JWH ROCKY SLOPE LLC KIRSCH HANS J (JTWROS) K MY FEASTER RD LLC SC BUILDING IOT LLC TORGERSON DANYEL (JTWROS PITTINOS ANDREW M (JTWRO BUTTS FREDRICH (JTWROS) FALLOW CHRISTOPHER W (JT WILLIAMS JULIANN T (JTWR BENIDO LLC LARSON CAROL J REVOC LIV HOWE HUNTER (JTWROS) HOW KENDRICK CHARLES L JR TR DOUGLAS CONNIE S (JTWROS BYRNE MELISSA B (JTWROS) GILL JULIE (JTWROS) GILL

280 ROCKY SLOPE RD 1204 CARRIAGE PARK CIR 210 FEASTER RD 20 TOWNE DR STE 113 19 CALAVERDI CT 633 ALTAMONT RD 88 SWEETGUM RD 9 SUMMERHALL GLEN LN 5 MARYS GATE CT 701 VILLAGGIO DR 50 PADDINGTON AVE 207 JONES AVE 6 BONAVENTURE DR 100 SEDGEWICK RD 572 SAVANNAH HWY 1904 DUNLIN CT

“Curated for Kitchen” 1040 W. Washington St | Suite B, Greenville 864.326.0036 | www.ForestKitchenDesign.com

SUBDIVISION

PRICE SELLER

BUYER

ADDRESS

GREEN VALLEY ESTATES AMERICAN INDUSTRIAL DEVELOP. VALLEY AT TANNER ESTATES CLIFFS AT GLASSY WEST HIGHCROFT CHANTICLEER TOWNS JAMESTOWNE ESTATES GOWER ESTATES ISBELL HEIGHTS MARES HEAD FARM BROOKHAVEN STONEHAVEN SILVER RIDGE FARMS WASHINGTON ON MAIN LAKE HARBOR MORNING MIST GLASSY MOUNTAIN BAUCOM PARK AMBER OAKS FARM KINGS CROSSING KILGORE FARMS COPPER CREEK BUTLER PARC ASCOT HUNTERS RIDGE JONES MILL CROSSING HAMMETT CORNER CHANDLER LAKE COTTAGES HARRISON BRIDGE FOXCROFT ELLETSON ACRES COTTAGES RIVERWOOD FARM TUSCANY FALLS BELL'S GRANT CASTLE ROCK PELHAM POINTE PRO. PARK GRAYSON POINTE PELHAM COMMONS THORNHILL PLANTATION GRAYSON POINTE BOXWOOD PLANTATION GREENE HAWTHORNE RIDGE DEVENGER PLACE BUTLER PARC CHEROKEE PARK RIVER OAKS JONES MILL CROSSING SHELLBROOK PLANTATION THE RESERVE AT RICHGLEN HERITAGE POINT AMBER OAKS FARM STONE ESTATES GRAYSON POINTE HENDERSON FOREST

$565,000 $550,000 $530,000 $515,000 $505,000 $499,500 $490,000 $480,150 $475,000 $471,500 $465,000 $460,000 $450,000 $450,000 $443,000 $432,500 $425,800 $415,000 $415,000 $403,000 $400,000 $400,000 $400,000 $400,000 $393,653 $393,501 $383,000 $383,000 $381,287 $376,563 $375,000 $375,000 $374,911 $369,500 $365,000 $351,000 $350,000 $350,000 $349,900 $349,900 $347,000 $347,000 $345,000 $342,000 $341,061 $340,000 $340,000 $334,900 $332,000 $331,000 $329,000 $327,500 $323,000 $321,045 $319,000 $318,000 $317,530 $315,607 $308,240 $307,600 $301,351 $301,000 $300,000 $300,000 $299,118 $299,000

RISHEL SHELIA (JTWROS) R STARR HOLDINGS LLC NICHOLAS CHRISTOPHER K ( FAUCETTE TRACY A RIBBON HOME SPV I LLC SHRIVASTAVA PADMASHREE ( MATSON DEEANN (JTWROS) M HATHAWAY PIERCE L (JTWRO STAHL BEVERLY N (JTWROS) MILLER SHARON R (JTWROS) HAMNER HOLLI H (JTWROS) BRANDT OLAF (JTWROS) MIL DAVIS MICHAEL STEVEN (JT MCDANIEL BILLY ANDREW (J TOLLES BEN ARTHER (JTWRO SATTAR MORGAN (JTWROS) S RICHARDSON ERIN B (JTWRO EXCALIBUR 3 LLC ZABROCKI DEBORAH K (JTWR G&M GVL LLC ALLEN JOSEPH R (JTWROS) THOMPSON JAMES E (JTWROS KIMBRO MICHAEL H KIMBRO LAUBER JOHN AVERY (JTWRO SEXTON JONATHAN (JTWROS) 2008 BURNHAM FAMILY TRUS JENKINS ANN MARIE MONICA BENSON ASHLEY N (JTWROS) BARRETTE ANNA MARIE (JTW ROSS DAVID (JTWROS) ROSS POPAT HEATHER (JTWROS) P HILLER JUSTIN (JTWROS) H NISWONGER AARON CHARLES KIGHT FRANKLIN J KIGHT H MEYER ROBERT JOHN RICHEY CYNTHIA F KROM MARK B KROM SARA HUGGINS ELIZABETH APPLEB LOBUE ANTHONY (JTWROS) L STREICHER MARKUS (JTWROS PARKER ANNE V (JTWROS) P DE PINTO DAVID (JTWROS) WENSTROM BRANDI H (JTWRO MITCHELL ELLETT HOLDINGS VETTER MARGARET M (JTWRO MOSS REAL PROPERTIES LLC WITBECK BRIAN D (JTWROS) LEWIS AUBREE M (JTWROS) WILLIAMS BETHANI (JTWROS WRIGHT COURTNEY M (JTWRO BRAZZEL NATHANIEL ALEXAN SEPPALA ABEL (JTWROS) SE BOLT BRITTNEY K (JTWROS) DABROWSKI LISA M SCOUT DEVELOPMENT GROUP WATSON CYNTHIA ALANIS BRANDON (JTWROS) GILBERT CHRISHONA (JTWRO CARL EDWARD W CARL JANIC TURNER SANDRA G ALLEN BRIAN WOLIN MITCHELL BOYDEN BRENDA L (JTWROS) KOUTSOS ANTHONY MOCK JOEY L (JTWROS) MOC CHAPEL BRANDON KELLY (JT

102 ROUND HILL RD 6 MARIGOLD CT 11 ASHLEY AVE 151 OTIS ST 1435 W MOREHEAD ST STE 130 19 ROCKHAMPTON DR 14 STONECROP DR 9 HIGHCROFT CT 118 HIDDEN HILLS DR 408 ISAQUEENA DR 614 DEVENGER RD 6 FERNCREEK LN 1000 WEMBLEY RD 37 ISBELL LN 112 MARES HEAD PL 306 GLENCAIRN CT 217 WINTER BROOK LN 500 DUVALL DR 717 DILLS FARM WAY 511 BLAIZE CT 42 HARBOR DR 305 COBURG LN 10 WEATHERED ROCK DR 113 BAUCOM PARK DR 530 TURNING LEAF LN 916 WILLHAVEN PL 66 CAMERAY HEIGHTS 2008 EDWARDS LAKE RD 204 GORDANVALE ST 17 GOLDEN APPLE TRL 18 LANDSTONE CT 63 PARK VISTA WAY 302 DURNESS DR PO BOX 525 317 TEA OLIVE PL 117 SUNLIT DR 25 QUEEN ANN RD 5 LOCKWOOD AVE 202 ALDGATE WAY 208 MONTALCINO WAY 100 ADAMS CREEK PL 123 MALLARD ST 120 ELEVATION CT 54-B POINTE CIR 213 GRAYSON DR 446 GRASSY POND RD 106 W SPINDLETREE WAY 218 KILBURN LN 309 IRON BRIDGE WAY 11 FIRNSTONE CT 456 JONES PEAK DR 135 PONDER LN 305 WINDWARD WAY 14 GOLDEN APPLE TRL 32 CONESTEE AVE 205 CEDAR GROVE RD 913 BERWICK DR 22 SEASHELL CT 111 QUAIL CREEK DR 31 HERITAGE POINT DR 513 TURNING LEAF LN 634 SUMMIT DR 1555 MENLO DR NW 246 LOG SHOALS RD 303 GRAYSON DR 4 GLENDA LN

THEISEN JOAN L REVOCABLE CREASY PROPERTIES LLC FUNCK NICHOLAS J PALMETTO BUSINESS PARTNE GRIMES KERRI (JTWROS) ANANTHABHOTLA ANITHA (JT PARKER 2006 LIVING TRUST LS RESIDENTIAL LLC MCKNEW NATALMA M CHM GROUP INC HERMAN GREGORY M GARRETT MARY B TR GARRET RICHARDSON JENKINS L JR MULLINS CRYSTAL B (JTWRO BOLT BRITTANY (JTWROS) D R HORTON INC GREENE CHRISTOPHER B COLONEL JOHNSON LLC WATWOOD MANAGEMENT TRUST 1 SOUTH MAIN LLC SWALLOW MARILYN TRUST TH PAULISON CHRIS (JTWROS) MYERS MARY SHEILA MUNAWAR BAIRAM SK BUILDERS INC 2008 BURNHAM FAMILY TRUS SEXTON ALEXANDER R BAYNE MARY N (JTWROS) MUNGO HOMES PROPERTIES L ROSEWOOD COMMUNITIES INC FALLOW CHRISTOPHER W HR CONSTRUCTION MANAGEME SABAL HOMES AT JONES MIL ALKELANI-HARSHO REVOCABL MERITAGE HOMES OF SOUTH DWELLING GROUP LLC CONE ANN R DERBY PROPERTIES LLC DECRISTOFARO ROBERT N COLEGATE BRUCE (JTWROS) WATSON KAYTLIN ALEXANDRI BRUSTER JAN R ROHRBAUGH CARRIE CLAPPER GGW HOLDINGS LLC SK BUILDERS INC PAVILLON INTERNATIONAL BURNS MICHAEL L (JTWROS) SCELSI GRACE E TRUST EIERMANN EMILY (JTWROS) CEDAR PARTNERS LLC MERITAGE HOMES OF SOUTH CABIN 14 LLC THIVIERGE KEVIN J ROSEWOOD COMMUNITIES INC DILLARD KATHRYN H LUTKUS THEODORE C (JTWRO SABAL HOMES AT JONES MIL MERITAGE HOMES OF SOUTH DAN RYAN BUILDERS SOUTH CUSTOM REALTY LLC SK BUILDERS INC MACK-GERTIG REBEKAH AUGHTRY PAUL C III KAY JO ANN CATRINA SK BUILDERS INC LOCHRIDGE KENNETH W JR

INTEREST RATES ARE AMAZING! HURRY!

GREER - WILLOW CREEK

SIMPSONVILLE - CREEKWOOD

SIMPSONVILLE - GREYTHORNE

GREENVILLE - EASTOVER

CUSTOM 5BR/3BA - MASTER+1 ON MAIN LARGE LOT NEAR GOLF COURSE! FULL BRICK. ONE OWNER! #1397761 • $485,000

AMAZING 4BR/4BA RANCH ON LARGE LOT! EXCELLENT CONDITION! $3500 CLOSING COSTS! #1399916 • $379,900

UPGRADED 4BR/3BA RANCH W/ MANY CUSTOM FEATURES! COVERED PORCH&FENCED! MUST SEE! #1400875 • $299,000

SWEET 3BR/2BA UPDATED BUNGALOW! SKIP TO DOWNTOWN AREA! OPEN FLOOR PLAN & READY! ! #1398363 • $249,900

Let’s get started today!

Susan McMillen, REALTOR® | 864-238-5498 | Susan.McMillen@allentate.com


REAL ESTATE

PROPERTY TRANSFERS FOR AUG 19-23 SUBDIVISION

PRICE SELLER BATYCKI ANTHONY N (JTWRO BLAINE RICHARD G GREEN VINCENT K RALLIS HOLDINGS LLC SALLAS CHARLES E (JTWROS BROWN AMANDA ELIZABETH ( HAN ERIK G HART JOHN S SJ PLEASANTBURG LLC HEBERT ALANA D (JTWROS) CARBONE DANIEL (JTWROS) NVR INC BANE DARREN H (JTWROS) MARK III PROPERTIES INC CARPENTER DARRYL TODD (J HILLPOT KARYN LYNN GAGE MELODY G ENCHANTED CONSTRUCTION L LAWRENCE BRIDGETT R (JTW CLYDE JENKINS FAMILY LIM MARK III PROPERTIES INC MCDOWELL HELEN C (JTWROS WRIGHT COURTNEY M (JTWRO GREGG MICHELE A GAINEY JASON M MILESTONE CUSTOM PROPERT SQUIRES AMANDA P (JTWROS RISHEL MAE R CRESCENT HOMES SC LLC SWOFFORD JOHN M JR MATES DONALD E MERITAGE HOMES OF S C IN BENNETT ANTHONY LEON BERG CAROL ELIZABETH DEVITA GABRIEL (JTWROS) DAN RYAN BUILDERS S C LL FARMER DAVID M LUTHER ASHLEY O HORVATH GREGORY S (JTWRO NUNNERY JULIANNA (JTWROS

BENTON JOHN ELLIS (JTWRO CONNALLY JUSTIN M (JTWRO GHALAMBOR KEVIN K DILWORTH FRED SHAW LEAH (JTWROS) SHAW COLLINS GLENDA P (JTWROS ROGERS DOUGLAS LEON II RISERVATO JENNIFER NEAL JWH ROCKY SLOPE LLC MULLINS DONNA (JTWROS) AHN MARIA S (JTWROS) HEN DIPRIMA RICHARD MICHAEL TORRES AMERICO (JTWROS) MERITAGE HOMES OF S C IN HARNESBERGER STEPHANIE CRAVEN HALEY ELISE (JTWR SWENSON BENJAMIN L MULLINS TAMMY L HUANG WUFANG (JTWROS) MCCABE JASON (JTWROS) MC ENCHANTED CONSTRUCTION L JAM MANAGEMENT 6 LLC COVERDALE NANCY (JTWROS) NANCE MICHELLE JEAN GREEN ANDREW SCOTT WYLAND DOUGLAS (JTWROS) KOIVULA NICHOLAS P CONE ANN R MURPHY JANNAH M (JTWROS) DONBOCH QUENTIN F (JTWRO MCSWAIN LARRY D ATKINSON ELIZABETH (JTWR BRUSTER JAN HARDY THOMAS ROBERT L (JTWROS) BOWERS JUSTIN (JTWROS) B DAVIS LAUREN N (JTWROS) CUMMINGS LAURIE B (JTWRO FOSTER BERRY J (JTWROS) PAYNE CALEB ZACHARIAH (J REEHER JAMIE MICHELLE (J

ADDRESS 308 WHEATFIELD CT 110 CARSONS POND DR 206 NEAL CT 2 ELM ST 203 CHETSWORTH LN 19 MEADOW ROSE DR 2428 HUDSON RD 112 RICELAN DR 280 ROCKY SLOPE RD 112 CHESTATEE CT 48 HEMINGWAY LN 10 ITASCA DR 224 BICKLEIGH CT 750 EXECUTIVE CENTER DR STE 20 225 FAIR CREEK CT 204 BELCOURT CT 1102 ROE FORD RD 1108 ROSABELLA LN 245 RAVEN FALLS LN 164 GREEN LAKE RD 1479 MOUNT LEBANON RD 9 OLDENBERG CT 32 BARNWOOD CIR 238 NORTHCLIFF WAY 4 GRAPE VINE CT 14 RAMSFORD LN 110 FORRESTER CREEK DR 4 WHIRLAWAY CT 401 SAGE GLEN PL 9 INDIAN LAUREL CT 701 SPRING LAKE LOOP 357 BLUE DANUBE DR 807 OAK HAVEN CT 25 BERRY PINE CT 23 KILLARNEY LN 614 DELSEY CT 7 SOUTHFIELD DR 145 ARNOLD MILL RD 104 GLADES CT 104 COURTNEYBROOK TRL

HOMES

SOLD

SUBDIVISION

PRICE SELLER

BUYER

ADDRESS

WELLINGTON GREEN GLASTONBURY VILLAGE ROCKBRIDGE TOWNHOMES SQUIRES CREEK TRIPLE CREEK WOODWIND RIDGE NEELY FARM - IVEY CREEK CAMERON CREEK LENNOX LAKE ONEAL FARMS WATERTON ONEAL VILLAGE HERITAGE CREEK VICTORIA PARK EDGEBROOK PARTRIDGE RIDGE TIMBER GLEN FOX TRACE AUTUMN TRACE HOWARDS PARK COACHWOOD WINDSOR FOREST II CAMILLA PARK SHARON RIDGE GLASTONBURY VILLAGE CAMERON CREEK CREEK BANK COMMONS MAPLESTEAD FARMS SEVEN OAKS MAPLESTEAD FARMS ORCHARD FARMS HAMMETT CROSSING ANNANDALE ESTATES ASHLEY OAKS CASTLEBROOK REEDY SPRINGS SHADOW CREEK

$250,000 $250,000 $249,965 $249,900 $249,900 $248,500 $247,000 $246,000 $245,000 $245,000 $244,628 $243,000 $241,900 $240,000 $239,811 $239,500 $239,000 $239,000 $237,175 $236,900 $235,000 $233,600 $231,000 $230,500 $230,100 $229,500 $229,500 $229,000 $228,000 $225,000 $222,990 $222,500 $222,490 $222,000 $220,500 $220,470 $220,000 $219,985 $218,500 $217,500

WHITAKER PAUL BRYAN JR HAWKINS JEREMY D (JTWROS HART JENNIFER E SMITH DAVID SCOTT (JTWRO CODRINGTON ELISHA (JTWRO GLOSEMEYER MALLORY (JTWR STATON DARREN CASEY (JTW TONG FAMILY REVOCABLE TR KENRICK JENNIFER B GROVE MARTIN ROBERT (JTW HUSKEY BRITTANY D HUSKEY HOMER DON A (JTWROS) HOM SUWATA JESSICA (JTWROS) WATTS WANDA D LUDWIG DUSTIN ALLEN (JTW BRIDGES SHARON LEE DE MEDEIROS SANDRA (JTWR LEVY STEVEN JOSEPH WILLIAMS DONALD II (JTWR ABBOTT ANDREA (JTWROS) A PAWLOWSKI CAITLIN M (JTW JONES BETH ANNE DURGIN SHARON E COLLINS MILDRED JACKSON ATIBA B JACKSON DEVOE J H MOORE BRANDI SHAYE (JTWR ACKERMAN DAVID (JTWROS) ORIOLE INVESTMENTS LLC BOOTHE ROGER LLOYD (JTWR EGGERS ERIK MICHAEL BEVAN RUTH E (JTWROS) BE ALBERT JENNIFER LEIGH CABRERA MARYANN PILECKI AGNES B (JTWROS) MANN TERESA LYNNE MUDGE MARY KATHRYN (JTWR JACKSON AARON CULCLASURE SABRINA A BOYER ALAN (JTWROS) BOYE

109 ADELAIDE DR 4 FEVERSHAM CT 105 COOGAN LN 309 SQUIRES CREEK RD 321 MILLRIDGE RD 12 WOODWIND WAY 1200 FARMING CREEK DR 304 CAMERON CREEK LN 6 MANORWOOD CT 555 PARTRIDGE LN 22 ONEAL FARMS WAY 312 WATERTON WAY 14 KELVYN ST 220 OAK BRANCH DR 90 N ROYAL TOWER DR 408 TRILLIUM CREEK CT 4502 SANDY FLAT RD 105 CANVASBACK TRL 307 ELLSBERRY WAY 4 DANDIE DR 203 FARMBROOK WAY 1107 DOWNING BLUFF DR 318 COACHMAN DR PO BOX 293 29 JOGGINS DR 1815 OLD EASLEY BRIDGE RD 18 CAPERTON WAY 51 FEVERSHAM CT PO BOX 4068 217 CASSIDY CT 805 DANFORTH DR 1 EDWARDS MILL CT 9 TORRINGTON DR 111 SHELBY CT 7260 FENTON ST 309 FAIRMEADOW WAY 104 WAPPOO LN 135 PORTCHESTER LN 207 REEDY SPRINGS LN 108 APPLEHILL WAY

DUKE CAROLINE M GREEN ANTHONY SABAL HOMES AT ROCKBRIDG MONPRODE BRIAN D R HORTON INC STROUD MOLLY WATSON ANDERSON BRANDI H (JTWRO DOUGHTY BRENDA G (JTWROS AMELL DEBORAH A ADAMS ESTELLE MELDONIA SK BUILDERS INC GAUGHAN SANDRA M IVEY ASHLEY E PENA CHRISTIAN (JTWROS) GREAT SOUTHERN HOMES INC GUEST ALLISON N (JTWROS) CALLAWAY DAWN A (JTWROS) YANOVER MICHAEL S SK BUILDERS INC MINGA COLIN H (JTWROS) SPRAY EMILY D R HORTON-CROWN LLC COOPER HAROLD LESLIE JR PALTROW TAMAR ZULETA BLADIMIRO 1815 OLD EASLEY LLC BOBO RICHARD CHRISTOPHER BEVERLEY JOANNE M (JTWRO CALIBER HOME LOANS INC RIVERA M JAN (JTWROS) NVR INC GUTIERREZ JOSEPH A (JTWR NVR INC RYDZEWSKI CHRISTOPHER (J FLOYD BETTY P NVR INC JAMES SAVANNAH J (JTWROS NVR INC COOPER JOHNNY R FOOTE JAMES E TRUST

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$298,000 EDGEBROOK CARSON'S POND $295,000 VIOLA STREET COMMUNITY $290,000 $289,900 ASHFORD $288,000 WOODLAND CREEK $287,000 CAMDEN COURT $285,000 RICELAN CREEK $285,000 $283,000 HAVEN AT RIVER SHOALS $280,000 THE TOWNES AT FIVE FORKS $279,900 HIGHVIEW TOWNES $279,000 THE TOWNES AT HIGHGROVE $277,500 BRIDGEWATER $277,019 TOPVIEW ACRES $276,500 VERDMONT $276,000 STRATFORD FOREST $275,000 ORCHARD CREST $273,900 THE RESERVES AT RAVENWOOD $273,500 $273,000 ORCHARD CREST $272,651 $270,000 RESERVE PLANTATION GREENE $269,000 NORTHCLIFF $269,000 FORRESTER COVE $268,500 GREYWOOD AT HAMMETT $268,000 FORRESTER CREEK $268,000 ENCLAVE AT LEXINGTON PLACE $266,000 ARBOR WOODS $265,797 NEELY FARM - LAUREL BROOK $265,000 ADAMS RUN $262,000 BRIDGEWATER $260,054 CHESTNUT HILL PLANTATION $260,000 STONELEDGES $259,900 LISMORE PARK $258,000 KATHERINES GARDEN $256,852 WOODINGTON $255,000 GRIFFIN PARK $255,000 ROCKCREST WOODS $255,000 BROOKSIDE $250,000

BUYER

|

405 E Camperdown Way, Greenville 4 BR/4.5 BA • $859,000 • MLS 1397962 Leigh A Irwin | 864-380-7755

26 Gatwick Lane, Cobblestone 4 BR/3 BA • $769,900 • MLS 1399994 Carole Atkison | 864-787-1067

29 Griffith Knoll Way, Griffith Farm 5 BR/4.5 BA • $749,000 • MLS 1397562 Margaret M Marcum | 864-420-3125

202 Stewart Street, Augusta Road 4 BR/4 BA • $419,000 • MLS 1384489 Kristina Tarallo | 864-483-2669

402 Wild Horse Creek Drive, Neely Farm 4 BR/2.5 BA • $219,900 • MLS 1395683 Debbie K Levato | 864-380-9150

6 Recess Way, Village at Redfearn 4 BR/3 BA • $214,000 • MLS 1399346 Pamela McCartney | 864-630-7844

18 Summerfield Court, Fairview Lake 3 BR/2.5 BA • $184,900 • MLS 1401335 Susan L Waters | 864-380-0402

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1001 Thornblade Boulevard, Thornblade 5 BR/5 BA/2 HLF BA • $1,290,000 • MLS 1388040 Carole Atkison | 864-787-1067 Marie Crumpler | 864-230-6886

106 Grove Road, Augusta Road 3 BR/1 BA • $285,000 • MLS 1393096 Carole Atkison | 864-787-1067

312 Lost Lake Drive, Hawthorne Ridge 4 BR/3 BA • $269,900 • MLS 1400858 Olivia Grube | 864-385-9087

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ARTS & CULTURE

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ARTS & CULTURE

Progress steady on SC Children's Theatre's new home n story by MELODY CUENCA | photos by JACK CONNOLLY

One year ago, South Carolina Children’s Theatre broke ground on its approximately 36,000-square-foot Theatre Arts and Education Center for Children. For the first time in its 32 years, the children’s theater will have a permanent home at 153 Augusta St. in Greenville. Currently, shows and events take place at the Peace Center’s Gunter Theatre, the Kroc Center, or SCCT’s temporary headquarters at 1200 Pendleton St. “The purpose of this project was to bring all the different aspects of the theater into one home. In the past, they’ve been scattered in different buildings,” says John Hansen, principal of Craig Gaulden Davis Architecture. SCCT’s new building will house all operations of the theater except the scene shop. Hansen says it’s not uncommon for scene shops to be off-site. “This building

The purpose of this project was to bring all the different aspects of the theater into one home. In the past, they’ve been scattered in different buildings.” -John Hansen, principal of Craig Gaulden Davis

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GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM // SEPTEMBER 0

is designed to house the scene shop in the future,” he says. The main lobby will feature colorful accents to create a childrenderings PROVIDED like atmosphere. Blocks of color will fill small slots on the big, curved lobby wall, and colored film will cover the glass. The wall will recognize by name those donors who have given $10,000 or more to SCCT. With two stages, numerous classrooms and dressing rooms, executive offices, concessions and catering spaces, as well as workshop and storage spaces, SCCT’s

THE MAINSTAGE WILL HAVE

300 SEATS

INCLUDING BOX SEATING new building allows the theater to further its mission of producing high-quality theater, year-round education, and accessible outreach. The MainStage, a thrust-style stage,


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ARTS & CULTURE

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seats 300 with 100 balcony seats and 200 floor seats. The stage offers a unique, intimate experience for audiences. “The most you are from the stage edge is 50 feet, which is phenomenal for a stage,” CONSTRUCTION AND FUNDING Hansen says. “That triangle effect is so important — that every audience memOfficially broke ground one year ago ber not only has a sightline to that stage, on Sept. 11, 2018 but they have a sightline to others. That’s where you connect.” Construction is on schedule; the building SCCT’s new Second Stage, a blackwill open to the public in June 2020 box theater, will offer a flexible space for To date, SCCT has raised $12.87 million shows, classes, and events. The stage features sprung flooring and movable chairs. toward the $14.45 million project budget SCCT executive director Debbie Bell thanks the community for making this game-changing project possible. “The significance of having a single location for all of our programming cannot be overstated,” she says. “Our THE BUILDING FEATURES spatial limitations have required us to spread ourselves very thin for many years.” The executive vice president of Triangle Construction, Bryant Nixon, says a highlight of the project is the ON GROUND FLOOR ON UPPER FLOOR local companies involved. “We have a vested interest in [SCCT] but also the community,” Nixon says. “Everybody that’s on this job lives here, so that’s important.”

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THINGS TO SEE & DO UPSTATE BEAT

artscalendar September 13-19

GREER CENTER FOR THE ARTS Spotlight on the Arts Gala Sep. 20 | 848-5383 THE WAREHOUSE THEATRE The Crucible Sep. 20-Oct. 13 | 235-6948 GREER CENTER FOR THE ARTS Works by Christina Laurel Sep. 20-Oct. 25 | 848-5383 GREENVILLE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Tcheers for Tchaikovsky! Sep. 21-22 | 467-3000 SC CHILDREN’S THEATRE Ella Enchanted Through Sep. 22 | 467-3000 GREENVILLE CENTER FOR CREATIVE ARTS Annual Member Show & Brandon Fellows Exhibition Through Sep. 25 | 735-3948 FURMAN UNIVERSITY THOMPSON GALLERY Works by Michael Brodeur Through Sep. 27 | 294-2995 GREENVILLE THEATRE Disney’s Newsies Through Sep. 29 | 232-6238 SERENDIPITY LABS Works by Liz Rundorff Smith and Phillip Livingston Through Sep. 30 | 479-8499 CENTRE STAGE Little Shop of Horrors Through Oct. 6 | 233-6733 METROPOLITAN ARTS COUNCIL Continuum: SCAC Fellowship Artists Exhibit Through Oct. 18 | 467-3132 GREENVILLE COUNTY MUSEUM OF ART Linda Fantuzzo: Penumbra Through Nov. 3 | 271-7570 METRO. ARTS COUNCIL @ CENTRE STAGES Mixed Signals: Works by Dana Jones Through Nov. 15 | 233-6733 MCMILLAN PAZDAN SMITH ARCHITECTURE Works by Marty Epp-Carter Through Dec. 31 | 242-2033 CAROLINA MUSIC MUSEUM Trumpets, Weird & Wonderful Through Apr. 12 | 520-8807

www.GREENVILLEARTS.com 16 Augusta St. | 864.467.3132

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GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM // SEPTEMBER 0

FOR THE RECORDS VINCENT HARRIS Contributor

In June, The New York Times published a story called “The Day the Music Burned.” The article told the story of a 2008 fire that swept through the backlot of Universal Studios in Hollywood, and of how that fire destroyed hundreds of thousands of original master recordings by a stunning roll call of musicians. The full list is far too long to print here and, for a music geek like myself, far too heartbreaking to take in, but a partial list of the artists whose original master recordings were forever lost includes Duke Ellington, Ella Fitzgerald, Chuck Berry, Howlin’ Wolf, Buddy Holly, Bill Haley, Eric Clapton, Soundgarden, and Mary J. Blige. That article, which also detailed the decade-long effort to conceal how devastating the blaze was, came out three months ago. But it still weighs heavily on Gene Berger’s mind. For the past 44 years, Berger has owned and operated Horizon Records, riding the waves of economic feast and famine, selling CDs, cassettes, 8-tracks, and, most notably, new and used vinyl LPs.

What we do in record stores is preserve this stuff. We make it available, somebody finds it and takes it home, and that music is still alive.” -Gene Berger, owner Horizon Records The fire was a tragedy of malfeasance,” Berger says, “and of business ethics, and of preservation that should have been done by these big companies. It was a tragedy that cost us all of this amazing music, these irreplaceable recordings, from the Tom Pettys, the Chuck Berrys, and the John Coltranes to people we’ll never know about, these people that nobody discovered.” Berger says the loss reminded him of one of the reasons he and other Upstate independent music retailers like Cabin Floor Records and Pharmacy Records, exist. Many, many of those records will be on display at the Greenville Record Fair, which will take place from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday at the Sears Recreation Center in McPherson Park. About 40 vendors from all over the country will gather with boxes and bins packed full of thousands of new and used albums in every genre you can think of, and priced anywhere from a couple of bucks to hundreds of dollars.

GREENVILLE RECORD FAIR

photo provided by HORIZON RECORDS

Even though I was never sure where this ridiculous industry was going, I always kept the faith.” -Gene Berger, owner Horizon Records

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 21 10AM - 4PM SEARS RECREATION CENTER FREE HORIZONRECORDS.NET

Berger has been organizing and presenting the Record Fair for 12 years now, both to attract attention to Horizon’s own stock “I like to use the word ‘tribe,’” he says. (a corresponding sale will be going on at “It’s two rooms full of these characters and the store at Stone Avenue and Main Street scholars in conversation with one another, that day), and to celebrate those who have and people going from table to table, from continued to champion the album through the hard-core, high-fidelity scholars lookthe ups and downs of a fickle marketplace. ing for that $100 record to people just And the market is in a serious “up” looking for their favorite album by Johnny phase right now. Rolling Stone magazine Cash or KISS. I find that fascinating; it’s recently reported that vinyl LPs are set like a musical think-tank meets the jockey to outsell CDs this year for the first time lot.” since 1986. “Even though I was never sure where this ridiculous industry was going, I always kept the faith,” Berger THE FIRE, WHICH WAS says. “But could I have envisioned this level of interest in physical music and especially records? No. TOOK A FULL DAY TO EXTINGUISH We’re in an upswing now, but we’ve always been passionate about music, MASTER RECORDINGS and about sorting ARE ESTIMATED TO through these amazing physiHAVE BURNED cal pieces of the culture. I love that, and I think our clientele loves that.” Facts from: smithsonianmag.com Berger says OF THE the Record Fair LOST MUSIC WAS is certainly about "RECOVERED", BUT AT selling albums, but it’s also about AN INFERIOR QUALITY fostering a sense of community.

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ARTS & CULTURE

PROFILE

Brandon Fellow Jaz Henderson celebrates all things weird and childlike n story by MELODY CUENCA | photos by WILL CROOKS

It all started with the dinosaurs. Little did Jaz Henderson know that his childhood drawings would lead to an art career. “I just started drawing dinosaurs for some reason. I don’t know why,” he says. “I used to draw stick figures of dinosaurs, and I always just kept drawing them on big posters because I used to watch my dad draw.” Henderson’s art skills have grown far beyond his stick-figure days. Now at age 25, he holds a Bachelor’s in digital design from Claflin University and has been named a 2019-20 Brandon Fellow of the Greenville Center for Creative Arts. The fellowship program was designed to help young local artists grow within the arts community. Always drawing with pencil, Henderson never realized his love of painting until his sophomore year of college. “I never liked painting because I never thought I could do colors,” he says. “So that’s why I always drew with pencil.” But after a teacher introduced him to the freedom of expression allowed through colors, he was hooked. Most of Henderson’s masterpieces radiate color and celebrate differences, as seen through his “Weird Art Creations” movement. “My idea is that it’s not awful to be weird,” he says. “Everybody is different,

and so it’s not always bad to be different. It can be good to be different.” The uniqueness of individuals is what Henderson seeks to capture in his work, which he describes as “out of the norm” and “abstract.” In addition to Weird Art, he enjoys drawing cartoon and anime characters — two of his favorite childhood pastimes. “I grew up on ‘Dragon Ball Z,’ for instance, and different cartoons like ‘Rocket Power’ and ‘Rugrats,’” he says. “So I grew up with different artwork.” To Henderson, no one grows too old to remain a kid. “I love to show that you can always feel like yourself as a kid when you look at my artwork,” he says. His nostalgic artwork invites viewers to reminisce on the simplicities of childhood. A dream of Henderson’s is owning a gallery to showcase different artwork such as graffiti art, a favorite of his right now. Through the Brandon Fellowship, he can share his unique artwork with a wider audience and connect with fellow local artists. See more of Jaz Henderson’s work on Instagram @ weirdartcreations.

Everybody is different, and so it’s not always bad to be different. It can be good to be different.” -Jaz Henderson

Brandon Fellowship GOALS:

1

Help launch artists’ careers or prep them for formal arts studies

2

Foster a sense of community

3

Promote diversity at the Art Center

Check out our last Brandon Fellows profile next week on artist, Julius Ferguson SEPTEMBER 20 // GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM

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ARTS & CULTURE

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THINGS TO SEE & DO

THEATER

Willy Wonka comes to Greenville Audiences will recognize the same Charlie and the Chocolate Factory story they know and love but with a few “twists and turns.” n story by EMILY WARNER | photo provided by THE PEACE CENTER

“Charlie and the Chocolate Factory,” the whimsical, colorful story many Americans grew up with, is coming to Greenville. The show opens Oct. 1 at the Peace Center and features Noah Weisberg as the eccentric candy-maker Willy Wonka. This production follows the same basic plot of the Roald Dahl book and the movie adaptations. However, Weisberg explains that the Broadway version coming to Greenville has some unique tweaks.

I feel it's the perfect combination of the book and both movies.” -Noah Weisberg, director “I feel it’s the perfect combination of the book and both movies. People who have seen it, they’re gonna get everything they want with a bunch of twists and turns. You get the songs that you remember from the movie,

but the rest of the show musically is filled out by a beautiful score,” Weisberg says. This particular version of “Charlie and the Chocolate Factory” premiered in London, where it stayed for over four years. The production then made its way to New York. “Charlie and the Chocolate Factory” highlights such virtues as honesty and loyalty. Charlie’s selfless actions, like choosing Grandpa Joe to accompany him to Willy Wonka’s factory, lend a real sense of depth and moral uprightness to what’s otherwise a children’s story. Weisberg believes that this production’s exceptional cast, detailed set, and committed director puts “Charlie and the Chocolate Factory” on the same caliber as any other Broadway show. “I’m very proud of our cast, proud of our show. Our cast is awesome,” Weisberg says. “All these Broadway people are here, and they’re legit. Even our conductor, Charlie Alterman, is a big Broadway person. The set is also really cool. They actually upped the set from what it was on Broadway.” In theater, a valuable and relevant mes-

sage is just as important as stage production and direction. For decades, “Charlie and the Chocolate Factory” has stood as a testament for what compassion and a lending spirit can accomplish. “I think the message of the show really resonates in our country right now,” Weisberg says. “Charlie lends a lot of depth and heart to the show.” If none of these reasons spark curiosity for the show, Weisberg suggests attending “just to see how we pull off the Oompa-Loompas.”

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34th annual

at the Greenville County Museum of Art

October 18, 19 & 20

Friday 10 am – 5 pm • Saturday 10 am – 5 pm • Sunday 1 pm – 5 pm 25 dealers from across the country exhibiting the best antiques, fine and folk art, and design in the Southeast! To see the full schedule of events and list of exhibitors, visit gcma.org/antiques. Greenville County Museum of Art Presented by

GCMA Journal AFAD 2019.indd 2

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ARTS & CULTURE

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THINGS TO SEE & DO

PROFILE

Meet the mUrAl mAn Adam Schrimmer enriches community with public art in Haywood Mall

SONGWRITERS CONCERT SERIES

n story by MELODY CUENCA | photos by WILL CROOKS

WITH EDWIN MCCAIN AND MAIA SHARP

From his first mural painted in Connecticut at age 12 to his latest mural in Greenville’s Haywood Mall, artist Adam Schrimmer has colored the Upstate alone with over 50 murals. The community engagement artist has also painted seven murals nationwide. “I’ve been drawing since I was tiny,” he says. “It’s something that I’ve always done — through grade school, through high school.” And the drawing never stopped. Schrimmer has worked in various art careers over time and owns Blank Canvas Mural Company in Greenville. The company was incorporated in 2015 after a community project at Poe Mill. He credits the mural at the intersection of Shaw Street and Buncombe Road with being the “aha” moment in his artistic career. The mural shows a smiling boy in front of a yellow sun with the words “radiate positive vibes.” “That painting pretty much changed my entire outlook on 1. public art but 2. what I think I am supposed to be doing,” Schrimmer says. He found his “why” and his calling within the Poe Mill project. From there, the artist has worked on numerous other community projects as well as commissioned murals.

An Evening with Edwin McCain, Maia Sharp, and

SARAH SISKIND NOVEMBER 1

An Evening with Edwin McCain, Maia Sharp, and

JASON WHITE JANUARY 24

An Evening with Edwin McCain, Maia Sharp, and

GARY BURR AND GEORGIA MIDDLEMAN

“The first year, I painted five murals. Second year, it was nine. Third year, it was 12 plus. This year, it’s already beyond 12,” he says of Blank Canvas Mural Company. In addition to running his company, he also participates in Metropolitan Arts Council’s SmartARTS program and started The Communities of Opportunity Mu-

FEBRUARY 28

An Evening with Edwin McCain, Maia Sharp, and

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GROUPS

I've been drawing since I was tiny. It's something that I've always done – through grade school, through high school.” -Adam Schrimmer ral Program (COMP). Public art can be used for beautification, to send a message, or as a tool for social change, according to Schrimmer. “[It’s] a way of giving neighborhoods and businesses ownership of where they are,” he says. During community projects, Schrimmer invites communities to concept the work with him, discuss what they want in their neighborhood, and help with painting the mural. The “Iconic Greenville” mural in Haywood Mall exposes shoppers from all walks of life to contemporary art. The mall’s first mural is located across from Saltwater Kitchen, spanning 715 square feet, measuring 65 feet wide and 11 feet tall. “I’ve drawn big almost my entire career. I’m more comfortable in this sort of a space as a drawer,” he says. Whether he’s drawing sketches or painting murals, Schrimmer enjoys working on a large canvas. “A lot of this is freehand,” he says of “Iconic Greenville.” Schrimmer was commissioned by the mall for the large-scale, permanent art project which he completed on Sept. 15. See more of Adam Schrimmer’s work on Instagram @adamschrimmer and at www. blankcanvasmuralco.com.

“Iconic Greenville” features popular local landmarks and icons such as the Poe Mill smoke stack, Westin Poinsett Hotel, Paris Mountain, the Liberty Bridge, and more.


THINGS TO SEE & DO

LIFE CAN BE HARD

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ARTS & CULTURE

WITHOUT THE CARD Centre Stage

2019 - 2020 SEASONS ANNOUNCED!

Buy-One-Get-One-Free Tickets To the best shows in town

With a donation of $50 or more to the Metropolitan Arts Council, MAC you will receive an ArtCard which entitles you to buy-one-get-one-free tickets for one time at each of the following venues for one full year! The ArtCard is a great way to sample the fantastic performing arts in Greenville at a substantial savings. In just two uses the ArtCard pays for itself. Get yours today to start planning your 2019-2020 shows!

*select shows

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*MainStage productions

You can donate through PayPal on our website, over the phone or at our office in downtown Greenville.

16 Augusta Street | Greenville, SC 29601 (864) 467-3132 | greenvilleARTS.com/donate @macARTScouncil | #gvlARTS SEPTEMBER 20 // GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM

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ARTS & CULTURE

STEP INSIDE A WORLD OF

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THINGS TO SEE & DO

PAUL'S PICK

Greenville Symphony opens 72nd season with Tchaikovsky Piano Concerto n story by PAUL HYDE | photo by MATT DINE

Hands down and fingers flying, it’s the most popular piano concerto in the classical music repertoire. Tchaikovsky’s First Piano Concerto will help to open the Greenville Symphony Orchestra’s 72nd season this weekend at the Peace Center. “Even people who don’t know the concerto have probably heard the big melody at the beginning,” said Do-Hyun Kim, the young Korean pianist who’ll be taking on the monumental work for the first time. The key to a memorable performance of the 1875 concerto, Kim said, is for the soloist “to make it personal.” Tchaikovsky actually didn’t provide many directions for the pianist in the score, Kim said. He leaves much to the soloist’s imagination. Speaking by phone from his home in Cleveland, Kim said his goal is to make Tchaikovsky’s melodies sing, so they’re not “just notes on a page.” The orchestra’s all-Tchaikovsky program, titled “Tcheers for Tchaikovsky,” also features the Russian composer’s Fifth Symphony, dating from 1888. At the heart of Tchaikovsky’s popularity are the composer’s memorable melodies. As a testament of the timelessness of great tunes, several of Tchaikovsky’s romantic themes were transformed into pop music hits in the 20th century. The big opening melody of the First Piano Concerto that Kim referred to, for instance, was used for the song “Tonight We Love,” adapted by band leader Tony Martin in 1941. Along with those great themes, Tchaikovsky brings to his works a fiery spirit in-

GSO’S 'TCHEERS FOR TCHAIKOVSKY,' FEATURING PIANIST DO-HYUN KIM

SATURDAY, SEPT. 21 | 3PM PEACE CENTER $19-$76 PEACECENTER.ORG spired by Russian folk dance. Kim, at the age of 24, has already won top international prizes at world piano competitions. He has performed with Russia’s famed Mariinsky Orchestra at the 12th annual International Piano Festival in St. Petersburg. Important debuts this season include recitals in Washington and New York City. Originally from Korea, Kim (who goes by the first name of “Nick”) moved to the United States to earn his bachelor’s degree at the Cleveland Institute of Music. He earned a master’s degree this year at The Juilliard School.

Challenge yourself with the weekly puzzles, see page 40

Schedule your donation today by visiting thebloodconnection.org

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Free Event!

A celebration of all things outdoors in Greenville County

October 5, 2019 9 am - 2 pm

Conestee Park Featuring: LET’S PLAY! Kids Area Family Competitions with Prizes REI Outdoor Classes Try Paddle Boarding & Kayaking Rock Climbing Wall Music Get Out! Greenville 10K

Swamp Rabbit Ultra

+ Kids 3K Race

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Park Hop

Closing Celebration

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Local Food Trucks

Freebird Concessions & Early Goat Coffee


ARTS & CULTURE

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THINGS TO SEE & DO

DATE NIGHT

Get Your Bird Feeders

Ready for Fall FOOD FEEDERS HARDWARE NEST BOXES BATH & GARDEN

Dinner&a Show n DINNER story by ARIEL TURNER | photo by WILL CROOKS n A SHOW story by VINCENT HARRIS | photo PROVIDED

where we're EATING OTTO IZAKAYA “Put an egg on it” most accurately describes my personal culinary taste, and wouldn’t you know, the show pairing this week works perfectly with that. My favorite dish at The Firmament’s neighbor, the OG Otto Izakaya, comes with a sunny side egg, so it’s not even a stretch. Of course, if you’re not into that, the menu almost as long as The Breakfast Club’s repertoire has plenty for all tastes and appetites. Also, opt for a cocktail with Japanese whiskey or stick to sake. You can’t go wrong with that.

OTTO IZAKAYA HAS TWO LOCATIONS: WOODRUFF ROAD (NEAR THE FIRMAMENT) AND DOWNTOWN GREENVILLE ON SOUTH MAIN Woodruff Road: 15 Market Point Dr. | Downtown: 802 S Main St.

Otto Izakaya is only one minute from The Firmament

RECOMMENDED DISHES: Spicy tuna crispy rice

Spicy tuna tartare, crispy sushi rice, freshly sliced jalapeñoa

Lotus nachos

Fried lotus root chips, Monterey jack, sriracha & scallions

Greenville roll

shrimp, crab stick, avocado, asparagus, cream cheese, red wine ponzu sauce, wrapped in cucumber (no rice!)

what we're SEEING THE BREAKFAST CLUB AT THE FIRMAMENT

Open Mon. - Fri. 9:30-5:30 • Sat. 9-5

626 Congaree Road | 864-234-2150

www.wbu.com/greenville 34

GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM // SEPTEMBER 0

The Breakfast Club is like a candycoated flashback, complete with ripped jeans, pushed-up sport coat sleeves and icy glam-rock keyboards. The band made an instant fan of The Firmament’s co-owner and booker Andrew Peek when they played at the venue for the first time back in February. “I didn’t know what to expect, but their energy is NONSTOP,” Peek says. “They literally had everyone dancing and singing along for almost 3 1/2 hours straight.” So you’re looking for a great evening with amazing music and dancing, this is a fun, nostress kind of night to forget the world and remember the shiny pop hits of the ‘80s.

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THINGS TO SEE & DO

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ARTS & CULTURE

FEAST

F r i + S at N ig h t s

Lobster

New pop-up Takam brings Filipino communal dining to Greenville

night

Takam owner Nikki Evangelista plans to do pop-up dinners monthly before opening a brick-and-mortar restaurant. n story by ARIEL TURNER | photos by TARA ASHTON

It’s a sight rarely seen in Western cultures: A 12-foot-long table, covered in banana leaves on which a dozen or more Filipino specialties were carefully arranged. A wide river of white garlic rice ran down the center, the banks created by vibrant fruits, meats, salads, and other accompaniments. Bowls of broth and vegetables sat in front of each diner seated at the table. A few guests experienced in the traditional Filipino style of eating called Kamayan, which is Tagalog for “by hand,” showed the rest how to use their hands to scoop food toward themselves and then bring it to their mouths, all without utensils or plates. Gloves were offered, but no one took them, to the surprise of the organizers. While many of the guests were friends, some knew no one at the table. But attempting, with varying success, to convey small grains of rice to one’s mouth by hand has a way of breaking down potential barriers and opening up conversation. Nikki Evangelista, the owner of the new Filipino pop-up Takam that hosted its first full dinner on Sept. 11 at Junto Coffee, says that’s exactly what’s supposed to happen.

I wanted to do something different you can’t find here.” -Nikki Evangelista, Takam owner

tuesday Night

oyster Night $150/each

“It’s such a great way to meet new people,” she says. “It makes it easier to connect if you’re all doing something uncomfortable.” “Uncomfortable” is merely relative to the cultural norms. In the Philippines, where Evangelista lived until she was 13, Kamayan was a normal way of dining in groups or for celebrations. Now, through Takam, Evangelista, 21, hopes to introduce more of the Greenville community to her dining culture that is starting to gain more national attention. Eventually, a Greenville-area brick-and-mortar is the goal for Takam, she says, but for now, a monthly pop-up will begin the introduction process. Evangelista grew up washing the dishes while her mother and grandmother cooked in their small kitchen. After her family moved to the Simpsonville area, the larger American home kitchen allowed her to join in the cooking process, and that’s when her real interest began. She learned to cook traditional Filipino cuisine and also branched out to French, Italian, and American. After two years majoring in art at Greenville Technical College and an internship with an interior design studio, Evangelista turned her focus to a void she saw in the local international cuisine offerings. “I was just talking with my family — there’s no Filipino food here,” she says. They urged her to start with a popup, which she did in July with sweets

and pastries, using traditional Filipino flavors in American-style desserts to make it more accessible. Filipino cuisine itself is a fusion of influences from various Asian and Latin countries, as well as the U.S., so while the flavors and ingredients are used in a distinctly Filipino way, there are similarities to cuisines with which Americans are likely very familiar. For instance, one of the appetizers Evangelista served at the Kamayan dinner was pimento cheese. Until she moved to the U.S., she had no idea it wasn’t a Filipino specialty because it is such a staple packed in school lunches in small jars. Other dishes — chicken adobo (chicken braised in a soy sauce base), hipon (whole shrimp with garlic), lumpia (spring rolls), pancit (rice noodles), mango salad (salsa), and pork longganisa (sausage on a stick), all draw from various other international culinary influences that are more widely represented in the U.S. Some items were less familiar but not offputting. Evangelista’s favorite dish of the night was the sinigang soup, which is a sour broth with vegetables and tamarind. Ube, a purple sweet potato, is used to color and as a base for many Filipino items. Rambutan, the spiny magenta fruit, and calamansi, tiny green tart citrus fruits, were scattered around the table to be eaten with other items or as an intermezzo. “I wanted to do something different you can’t find here,” she says. Follow Takam on Instagram at @takamgvl for future pop-up announcements.

all-day sunday

$14 Fried Chicken

95

happiest hour on haywood

4-6 pm

saltwatergvl.com SEPTEMBER 20 // GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM

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ARTS & CULTURE

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THINGS TO SEE & DO

FEATURED EVENTS THE LATEST CAN’T-MISS EVENTS

SEPT 27

SEPT 27

6-11:00PM IRMO OKRA STRUT

FESTIVAL

The 46th Annual Irmo Okra Strut

Festival featuring live musical Irmo Community performances by Edwin McCain, Terence Young and the Finesse Park Band and Slippery When Wet. A

celebration of food, music, and fun. 7507 Eastview Dr., Irmo

SEPT 28

7-9:30PM JOJO SIWA D.R.E.A.M. Bon Secours Wellness Arena 650 N. Academy St., Greenville

Nickelodeon superstar JoJo Siwa brings her Nickelodeon's JoJo Siwa D.R.E.A.M The Tour to Greenville on Sept 27, with special guest The Belles. Siwa is a YouTube personality, singer, dancer, entrepreneur, social media influencer, New York Times bestselling author and star on Nickelodeon’s Lip Sync Battle Shorties.

BonSecoursArena.com

SUSAN G. KOMEN RACE FOR THE CURE

6AM4:00PM

Komen South Carolina is working to

Fluor Field reduce the disparities and improve at the West the lives of those facing breast cancer in our local communities. End 945 S Main St, Greenville

$ OkraStrut.com

GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM

OCT 4-6

6-9:00AM

THE TOUR

SEE MORE EVENTS ONLINE

Claremont and Huntington Areas

Our Community Grants program is designed to make systemic, lasting change in our community.

$20-$30

bit.ly/RaceForTheCureSC

$

SYMPHONY TOUR OF HOMES: EAST SIDE ELEGANCE

Tour 5 spectacular private homes, including that of Michael Cogdill, award-winning journalist. Three homes are in the master-planned community of Claremont and two are large estate homes. All proceeds benefit the Greenville Symphony Orchestra.

$25 - $30

guildgso.org /tour-of-homes

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864-608-9270 · www.takecoverboatrv.com 1448 Blue Ridge Blvd, Seneca, SC 29672

36

GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM // SEPTEMBER 0

®


THINGS TO SEE & DO

CALENDAR OF EVENTS SEPT 20

TIMES VARY

$

Sponsored by Steven & Catie Buckingham and Convergent The by Arthur Miller Directed by Warehouse Technologies Jayce T. Tromsness, the Arthur Miller is a Theatre searing portrait of a community engulfed by the hysteria of the witch hunts and trials in the seventeenth-century. $35-$40

SEPT 20

SEPT 20

8:3011:30PM

SOOIE., MAULDIN BBQ COOK-OFF

SOOIE. Is a two-day festival featuring 25+ cookers from all over the Southeast, competing to bring the best BBQ to Mauldin.

SEPT 21

7-8:30PM

$

Mauldin Cultural Center

Yikes!CALL IKE’S

$10

SEPT 20

12-3:00PM GREENVILLE CLIMATE STRIKE September 20 will be one of the largest mobilizations in US history. We, Greenville climate as a global society, have a decision to City Hall make. Are we going to choose money or power or are we going to choose the future? This strike is an invitation to choose us. Choose the kids, choose humanity, choose the future.

6-9:00PM

SHARON JONES TRIBUTE BAND AT GOTTROCKS

GOTTROCKS Sharon Jones Tribute Band returns to Gottrocks on Friday, September 20.

$

ARTS & CULTURE

SUBMIT YOUR EVENT FOR FREE AT EVENTS.GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM

SEPT 20

THE CRUCIBLE

|

10AM5:00PM

ORIGAMI BOOK FOLDING NIGHT

Looking for a creative way to spend the Join us on September 20 at 7 p.m. M. Judson night? for an origami book folding class. Learn Booksellers the proper technique to make a heart design out of the pages of a used book, and leave with the skills to try more designs on your own. All materials will be 30 provided. Registration required.

$

We’re here to handle your smallest or biggest problems. HENDERSON COUNTY OPEN STUDIO TOUR SEPT. 21-22

Henderson The Open Studio Tour is a celebration of local art when once a year artists across County Henderson County invite the public behind the scenes of their process. Meet the artists; find special buys; see tips and tricks, all while touring this beautiful Free Blue Ridge mountain community.

864-232-9015 ikescarpet.com 128 Poinsett Hwy., Greenville

CARPET • RUG UPHOLSTERY CLEANING —— RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL ——

The two greats together in one concert!

Mozart & Bach

Two of the most widely performed works from the Baroque and Classic periods are the “Mozart Requiem” and J.S. Bach’s “Magnificat.” Mozart left his “Requiem” unfinished at his death, and mystery and intrigue has surrounded the work ever since. The great Baroque master, J.S. Bach composed the “Magnificat in D” for performance in the Christmas season, but it features glorious music perfect for any time of year.

Peace Center Saturday, October 19, 2019 | 8 PM Kathryn Knauer, Soprano Elizabeth Bishop, Mezzo-Soprano Grant Knox, Tenor David Parker, Bass Featuring the Greenville Symphony Orchestra

every saturday

May - October from 8:00 am - 12:00 pm

main street

between Cour t Street & Washington Street

www.saturdaymarketlive.com

w accee pt

EBT

For tickets call 864-467-3000 or visit www.greenvillechorale.com SEPTEMBER 20 // GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM

37


ARTS & CULTURE

|

THINGS TO SEE & DO

CALENDAR OF EVENTS SEPT 21

THE GUILD OF THE GREENVILLE SYMPHONY PRESENTS

2019 Tour of Homes

6-9:00PM Riverside Baptist Church

$

Free

SEPT 26

6-9:00PM

‘OPENING NIGHT GALA: MASTERWORKS I’

The Foothills Philharmonic Orchestra announces the opening concert of the 2019-20 season with the “Opening Night Gala: Masterworks I” concert. All Foothills’ concerts are free and general admission to the public.

Peace Center

6:30-8PM

7:309:30PM

TOM WRIGHT’S CAT AND MOUSE ENSEMBLE, WHEEL Underground SESSION 71

October 4 - 6

Friday & Saturday 10 - 4 Sunday 1 - 4 ADVANCE TICKETS $25 TOUR DAY TICKETS $30

$

7-9:00PM

TICKET OUTLETS:

Pinot’s Pallette

$

$45

$

TOASTMASTERS AREA 74 TABLE TOPICS COMPETITION Four of Greenville’s Toastmasters clubs are coming together for a speaking competition at the Pelham Road Library. All contest participants will be asked to give an unrehearsed 1- to 2-minute speech in response to a question.

SEPT 26

8-9:30PM

PAINTING IT FORWARD – UPSTATE AHEC PAINT-AND-SIP FUNDRAISER This Paint it Forward event will support the Bennie M. Pettit Scholarship program, which awards scholarships to students in the upstate who are interested in pursuing health careers.

SEPT 27

Media Sponsors

Pelham Road Library

Dr. Tom Wright, the Upstate’s most precocious jazz saxophonist, leads a band that features some of his favorite musicians: Philip Howe/piano and trumpet, Robert Nance/bass, and Kevin Korschgen/drums.

SEPT 26

www.guildgso.org or call 864-370-0965

Clark’s Jewelers | Dobson Gifts | Gage’s Greenville Symphony Office Guild of the Greenville Symphony Home at Last | Horizon Records InsideOut at Home | Pak Mail on The Parkway Silver Lily Boutique Three Generations Boutique Wild Birds Unlimited | Wrapsodies

$15

Rich Harwood, president and founder of the Harwood Institute for Public Innovation, will discuss how we can put our local communities and country on a more hopeful path.

SEPT 26

SEPT 26

Music

FINDING DIGNITY, HOPE AND COMMUNITY IN AMERICA TODAY WITH RICH HARWOOD

5-10:00PM 2019 FLY FISHING FILM TOUR This 4th annual fundraiser will benefit the Mountain Bridge Chapter of TU, a Brewery volunteer organization delivering on 85 local Projects for Conservation, Youth Education, and Veteran Services. Doors open at 5pm for the pre-party, and the show starts at 7pm – Tickets will be $20 $15 in advance and $20 at the door.

PROUD MARY THEATRE PRESENTS BECOMING: A West Main MUSICAL REVUE

$

Artists Co- The award-winning Proud Mary Theatre Operative Company, South Carolina’s only LGBTQ+ theatre company, presents the troupe’s very first Broadway musical revue. $12 – $15

SEPT 27

TIMES VARY Fireforge Crafted Beer

FIREFORGE OKTOBERFEST WEEKEND

Join us for seasonal brews, food trucks, games and feats of strength, dirndl & lederhosen costume contests, live, and more at our family-friendly Oktoberfest. No matter what age you are, you must bring your ID for check-in. Ticket prices will be released closer to the event.

VISIT GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM TO SEE A FULL CALENDAR OF EVENTS 38

GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM // SEPTEMBER 0


THINGS TO SEE & DO

CALENDAR OF EVENTS SEPT 27

Greenville Technical College

$

Free

7-8:00PM

55TH ANNUAL FREAKY FRIDAY CARNIVAL

Sara Collins Elementary School will host its 55th Annual Freaky Friday carnival on Friday, September 27, 2019 from 3:307:30 p.m. on the campus of Greenville Technical College, 506 S. Pleasantburg Drive. Attendees should enter the campus at the Faris Rd entrance.

0CT 1

$

The Lazy Goat

$

COLORING BOOK NIGHT

Come color with us at M. Judson on September 27 at 7 p.m. After a M. Judson Friday, week of work, what could be better Booksellers long than unwinding with a glass of rose, a set of colored pencils, and a zen coloring book? We’ll provide the coloring book and the wine, all you need to do is release 15 your inner child.

TIMES VARY

AND VICTORIA DODGE

$45

Our Lunch and Lit series continues, this time with our first ever vegan luncheon, hosted at The Lazy Goat! Join us on Tuesday, October 1st to hear Tamal and Victoria Dodge talk and answer questions about their newest release, The Yoga Plate.

Peace Center

$

$35 – $95

SEPT 28

SEPT 28

8:00AM6:00PM Greenville State Farmers Market

CHARLIE AND THE CHOCOLATE FACTORY AT THE PEACE CENTER

Charlie and the Chocolate Factory is the perfect recipe for a delectable treat: songs from the original film, including “Pure Imagination,” “The Candy Man” and “I’ve Got a Golden Ticket,” alongside a new score from the songwriters of Hairspray.

7:30-9PM The Poinsett Club

7-9:00PM

AUTUMNFEST

Join us Friday, September 27 and Saturday, September 28 for AutumnFest at the Market. From 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., you can shop seasonal plants, flowers, decor and more at the Greenville State Farmers Market. AutumnFest is FREE and open to the public.

OCT 3

OCT 1

12-1:30PM LUNCH AND LIT WITH TAMAL

ARTS & CULTURE

SUBMIT YOUR EVENT FOR FREE AT EVENTS.GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM

SEPT 27

3:307:30PM

|

Greenville Convention Center

$

$15

DANCING WITH THE CAROLINA STARS

10th annual Dancing with the Carolina Stars, a benefit event for Senior Action. Join us on September 28 at 6 p.m. at the Greenville Convention Center when local celebrities will be partnered with professional dancers to compete in a glamorous evening of dining and dancing.

OCT 3

THE EGGS BENEFIT

Join us for our 8th annual Eggs Benefit fundraiser. This event has helped CDS raise more than $750,000 since its inception. All money raised goes straight back to helping more than 8,000 children with developmental delays and disabilities. A reservation is required to attend.

7-10:00PM OPEN ARMS NIGHT @

TOPGOLF

Top Golf

$

$75

This event is being held to support the Open Arms Foundation. The Open Arms Foundation provides a home away from home at no cost to individuals or families away from their own home in search of specialized medical treatment.

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ARTS & CULTURE

|

THINGS TO SEE & DO

PUZZLES

ON A FIRST-NAME BASIS ACROSS

1 Father 6 Gather 11 No. on a car lot sticker 15 Quaint letter salutation 19 Pool table fabrics 20 Large town, in Italian 21 Burn slightly 22 Purple fruit from a palm 23 Candid bow wielder? [Anne] 25 Green Hornet’s valet 26 Lisa formerly of “The View” 27 Bread eaten at Passover 28 Gallic senior citizens? [Victor] 31 Subside 33 Earnest and solemn 35 D.C. VIPs 36 Four doubled 37 Ebony-colored card given on February 14? [Karen] 41 Stable scrap 42 Writer Ayn 43 Houston site 44 Little bit 46 A Great Lake 50 Cry of worry 53 Precious gem that formed just recently? [Neil] 57 Port in Italy 61 Boot leathers 62 Chi preceder 63 Hueless Focus or Fiesta? [Betty] 67 Self-help writer LeShan 68 Butts in 70 Long-eared hopper 71 Undersized carriage with a fold-down top? [Martin]

SUDOKU

40

76 Prefix with plane 77 University of Maine’s town 79 Reply to “Are you?” 80 Annoyed small songbird? [Christopher] 82 PD alert 83 Mutiny 87 Pioneer in graph theory 88 Sweetheart prone to sulk? [Ron] 92 Sailor who flew on a roc 97 Absorbed by 98 Follower of “Co.,” often 99 Little bit 103 The last Mrs. Chaplin 104 Showery 106 Robust artisan working in precious metal? [Oliver] 111 Venue 114 Byte lead-in 115 Brand of fake fat 116 Wee, in brief 117 British noble who feels no affection? [Patty] 121 Quartets doubled 123 Oratorio solo 124 “Der —” (nickname for Konrad Adenauer) 125 Clear quartz fashioned to look like a suitor’s flower? [Billy] 129 Mets’ clubs 130 In tatters 131 Tickle pink 132 Long-term con 133 Louver strip 134 ERA or HRs 135 Quick 136 Up to now

DOWN

1 Very close bud 2 Eternally, in poetry 3 “Glitter rock” group 4 Sicilian spewer 5 “For shame!” 6 Circus tumbler 7 “Glee” actress Lea — 8 Pt. of NCAA 9 Pear waste 10 Actress Gilbert 11 Poet Rod 12 Razor feature 13 Hotel listing 14 U. lecturer 15 Slashed-price product 16 Pastry bag fill 17 Cowboy’s workplace 18 Vision 24 127-Down between Russia and Ukraine 29 Prefix with plane 30 Stephen of the screen 31 Spanish river 32 Boring 34 T. — 38 B-F linkup 39 “No” vote 40 General on Chinese menus 41 Stage prize 45 Total up 47 More stringy 48 Possible follower of “Psst!” 49 Menlo Park “wizard” 51 Grow mellow 52 Ring arbiters 54 Meat stamp inits. 55 Subtlety 56 Horned viper 58 Osaka drama 59 “— y plata” 60 “This is not —!” (“Red alert!”) 63 Self-reflective question 64 Talk about ad nauseam

DIFFICULTY LEVEL: HARD

By Myles Mellor

GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM // SEPTEMBER 0

Sudoku Solution: Page 32

65 1950 Asimov classic 66 Five doubled 67 Elegant tree 69 With 109-Down, unprocessed facts 72 “Mon Oncle” star Jacques 73 Actress Joanne 74 MSN rival 75 Employs 78 Suffix with audit or arm 81 — Lanka 84 Revise copy 85 Ryder vehicle 86 A maestro conducts it 89 In Maine 90 Doze off 91 Dude 93 — de plume 94 Removes via very hot water, as impurities 95 “No” voter 96 Writer Roald 100 Oxfam or Amnesty Intl. 101 Huge statues 102 Voted in 105 Twisty fish 107 Gung-ho 108 Writer Santha Rama — 109 See 69-Down 110 Fishhook lines 111 Hefty slices 112 Deep pink 113 Madonna musical 114 Groove for a lettershaped bolt 118 Ingests 119 Old Chrysler 120 Bombeck of humor 122 Sextet halved 126 “I reckon so” 127 Body of water 128 Drop the ball

Crossword Solution: Page 32

All Adoptions


GREENVILLE COUNTY, SC

THE DESIGNATED LEGAL PUBLICATION FOR GREENVILLE COUNTY, SOUTH CAROLINA SOLICITATION NOTICE Greenville County, 301 University Ridge, Suite 100, Greenville, SC 29601, will accept responses for the following: • Ammunition RFP #25-10/4/19, due at 3:00 P.M., EDT, October 4, 2019. Solicitations can be found at https://www.greenvillecounty. org/Procurement/ or by calling 864-467-7200.

NOTICE Mountain Springs Holdings, LLC., PO Box 6562, Greenville, SC 29606, contact number: 864-295-2011 is seeking Title to a mobile home through a Judicial Sale in Magistrate Court in Greenville County, South Carolina. This mobile home is a 1976 RCW Mobile Home. Model: 6612. The serial number is:661266769. This mobile home is located at 517 Sumter St., Lot A, Greenville, SC 29617. The South Carolina Department of Motor Vehicles shows the owner of this mobile home to be Michael Lee Bradberry, Jr., 517 Sumter St., Lot A, Greenville, SC 296172358. We have notified Michael Lee Bradberry, Jr. by regular and certified mail to inform them of this matter.

SUMMONS STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF GREENVILLE IN THE FAMILY COURT DOCKET NO.: 2019-DR-23-2720 Cindy Roxana Oyuela Galeas v. Lenin Alexander Galeano Lopez TO THE DEFENDANT ABOVE NAMED: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the complaint herein, a copy of which is herewith served upon you, and to serve a copy of your answer to this complaint upon the subscriber, at the address shown below, within thirty (30) days of service hereof, exclusive of the day of such service, and if you fail to answer the complaint, judgment by default will be rendered against you for the relief demanded in the complaint. (Filed 07/01/2019, Greenville) Joseph R. Baldwin, Attorney for the Plaintiff 303 West Poinsett Street Greer, SC 29650 NOTICE OF MOTION Please take notice that the Plaintiff, by and through her Attorney, will move at Greenville Family Court (301 University Ridge # 825, Greenville, SC 29360) for an Order requesting the following relief: Granting her Custody;

SOLICITATION NOTICE Greenville County, 301 University Ridge, Suite 100, Greenville, SC 29601, will accept bids for the following: • Replacement of Water Colors Play Structure, RFP #2610/07/19, until 3:00 PM, EDT, Monday, October 7, 2019; • Indefinite Delivery Contract for Architectural and Engineering Services, RFQ #27-10/10/19, until 3:00 PM, EDT, Thursday, October 10, 2019. Solicitations may be found at http://www.greenvillecounty. org/procurement/ or by calling (864) 467-7200.

SUMMONS STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF GREENVILLE IN THE FAMILY COURT THIRTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT FILE NUMBER: 2018-DR-23-4654 FILE NUMBER: 2018-DR-23-4654 Time Filed: 4:12 PM Date Filed: October 30, 2018 Maria Dolores Gonzalez Montoya, Jose Manuel Hernandez Hernandez Plaintiffs, vs Osiel Sandoval Perez, In Re: Edwin Sandoval Gonzalez DOB: July 29, 2009 TO THE DEFENDANT ABOVENAMED: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint herein, a copy of which is attached herewith served upon you, and to serve a copy of your Answer to this Complaint upon the subscriber, at 308 W. Stone Avenue, Greenville, South Carolina 29609, 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 judgement by default will be rendered against you. This is an action for adoption. Pursuant to South Carolina Code section 63-9-730 (E). You are hereby given notice of the following: (1) Within thirty days of receiving notice you must respond in writing by filing with the court in which the adoption is pending notice and reasons to contest, intervene, or otherwise respond. (2) The court must be informed of your current address and of any changes in address during the adoption proceedings; and (3) Failure to file a response within thirty days of receiving notice constitutes consent to adoption of the child and forfeiture of all rights and obligations of the person or agency with respect to the child. James Stone Craven Attorney for Plaintiff 308 W. Stone Avenue Greenville, South Carolina 29601 (864) 729-8722

PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE There will be a PUBLIC HEARING before the GREENVILLE COUNTY BOARD OF ZONING APPEALS ON WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 at 3:00 P.M. in CONFERENCE ROOM –D at GREENVILLE COUNTY SQUARE, 301 UNIVERSITY RIDGE, GREENVILLE, S.C., for the purpose of hearing those persons interested in the petitions listed below. PERSONS HAVING AN INTEREST IN THESE PETITIONS MAY BECOME PARTIES OF RECORD BY FILING WITH THE BOARD, AT LEAST THREE (3) DAYS PRIOR TO THE SCHEDULED DATE SET FOR HEARING, BY WRITING THEIR ADDRESS, A STATEMENT OF THEIR POSITION AND THE REASONS WHY THE RELIEF SOUGHT WITH RESPECT TO SUCH PROPERTY SHOULD OR SHOULD NOT BE GRANTED. CB-19-42 APPLICANT: EIRA L. GONZALEZ SANCHEZ TAX MAP#: 0226.00-06-006.01 LOCATION: 100 Crestone Drive, Greenville SC 29611 REQUEST: VARIANCE from the Front, Left & Right side setbacks to allow addition to the existing residence on site CB-19-43 APPLICANT: LAURENS ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE, INC. TAX MAP#: 0539.01-01-004.01 LOCATION: 368 Tanner Road, Greenville SC 29607 REQUEST: Use by Special Exception to allow Replacement of equipment and upgrade to the existing power sub-station on site CB-19-45 APPLICANT: PIEDMONT NATURAL GAS, INC./ALMA SMITH TAX MAP#: 0548.01-01-001.04 LOCATION: 2404 Woodruff Road, Simpsonville SC 29681 REQUEST: Use by Special Exception to allow installation of a Natural Gas Regulation Station on site CB-19-46 APPLICANT: PIEDMONT NATURAL GAS, INC. TAX MAP#: 0481.00-01-008.01 LOCATION: 10696 Old White Horse Rd, Travelers Rest SC 29690 REQUEST: Use by Special Exception for installation/ operation of a new Natural Gas Regulator station on site CB-19-47 APPLICANT: METROPOLITAN SEWER SUBDISTRICT / The Farms at Sandy Springs HOA TAX MAP#: 0594.05-01-018.00 LOCATION: Campbell Road, Piedmont SC 29673 REQUEST: Use by Special Exception for construction/ operation of a new Sewage Pump Station on site CB-19-48 APPLICANT: RICK GODDARD TAX MAP#: 0109.00-07-001.02 LOCATION: 33 Stevens Street, Greenville SC 29605 REQUEST: VARIANCE from setbacks of existing building to allow change of use/ redevelopment of the site

NOTICE OF ELECTIONS STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA • GREENVILLE The General Election for the Municipals and Special Purpose District offices will be held on Tuesday, November 5, 2019. City of Greenville: Mayor, City Council District 1 and City Council District 3, City Council at Large and Commissioner of Public Works. City of Fountain Inn: Mayor, City Council Ward 2, City Council Ward 4 and City Council Ward 6. City of Greer: Mayor, City Council District 1 City Council District 3, City Council District 5 and Commissioner of Public Works. City of Mauldin: Mayor, City Council seat 2, City Council Seat 4 and City Council Seat 6. City of Simpsonville: Mayor, City Council Ward 1, City Council Ward 3, and City Council Ward 5. City of Travelers Rest: City Council 4 seats at Large. Public Service Districts: Belmont Fire and Sanitation District (three seats); Berea Public Service District (two seats); Brookfield Special Tax District (two seats); Canebrake Fire District (three seats); Duncan Chapel Fire District (two seats); Foothills Fire Service Area (two seats); Gantt Fire, Sewer and Police District (two seat); Glassy Mountain Fire Service Area (three seats); Gowensville Public Service District (w/Spartanburg) (two seats); Lake Cunningham Fire District (two seats); Marietta Water, Fire, Sanitation and Sewer District (one seat); North Greenville Fire District (two seats); Parker Sewer and Fire Sub District (one seats); Piedmont Park Fire District (one seat); Slater Marietta Fire & Police District (two seats); South Greenville Fire District (two seat); Taylors Fire and Sewer District (one seat); Tigerville Fire District (four seats); Wade Hampton Fire and Sewer District (one seat). Spartanburg School Trustee District 01 (four seats). Any person wishing to vote in this election must register in person no later than Friday, October 4, 2019; Online (OVR) Sunday, October 6, 2019. Voter Registration By Mail forms will be accepted if postmarked by Monday, October 7, 2019. Voters will be asked to provide one of the following Photo IDs at their polling place. • S.C. Driver's License • ID Card issued by S.C. Department of Motor Vehicles • S.C. Voter Registration Card with Photo • Federal Military ID • U.S. Passport If you have one of these IDs, you are ready to vote. Voters should remember to bring one of these IDs with them to the polling place. Voters without Photo ID can get one free of charge from the Department of Motor Vehicles or their county voter registration office. Voters who encounter an obstacle to getting a Photo ID should bring their paper voter registration card without a photo with them to their polling place. These voters can then sign an affidavit swearing to their identity and to their obstacle to obtaining a Photo ID and vote a provisional ballot. This ballot will count unless the county board of voter registration and elections has grounds to believe the affidavit is false. For more information on Photo ID, visit scVOTES.org or contact your county board of voter registration and elections. At 9:00 a.m. on November 5, the County Board of Voter Registration and Elections will begin its examination of the absentee ballot return envelopes at County Square, 301 University Ridge, Suite 1900, Greenville, SC 29601, (864) 467-7260. November 7th at 11:00 a.m. the City of Greenville Board of Canvassers and at 12 noon on November 7th the City of Greer Board of Canvassers will hold a hearing to determine the validity of all provisional ballots cast in the Municipals Election. This hearing will be held at County Square, 301 University Ridge, Suite 1900 Greenville SC 29601. November 8th, the County Board of Canvassers, City of Fountain Inn, City of Mauldin, City of Simpsonville and the City of Travelers Rest will hold a hearing to determine the validity of all provisional ballots cast in the Municipals and Public Service District elections. This hearing will be held at County Square, 301 University Ridge, Suite 1900 Greenville SC 29601. The following precincts and polling places will be open from 7:00 a.m. until 7:00 p.m.: Precincts Polling Places CITY OF FOUNTAIN INN Fountain Inn 1 Younts Center for Performing Arts 315 N Main St Fountain Inn 2 Fountain Inn Activities Center 610 Fairview St Pineview Fountain Inn Activities Center 610 Fairview St Simpsonville 5 Younts Center for Performing Arts 315 N Main St Sycamore Younts Center for Performing Arts 315 N Main St Jones&Cooks Pine Grove Baptist Church 808 Gulliver St Walnut Springs Younts Center for Performing Arts 315 N Main St

Greenville 1 Greenville 3 Greenville 4 Greenville 5 Greenville 6

CITY OF GREENVILLE Stone Lake Community Club Brutontown Community Center Brutontown Community Center Sears Shelter W Greenville Recreation Center

707 Chick Springs Rd 200 Leo Lewis St 200 Leo Lewis St 100 E Park Ave 8 Rochester St

Greenville 7 Greenville 8 Greenville 10 Greenville 14 Greenville 16 Greenville 17 Greenville 18 Greenville 19 Greenville 20 Greenville 21 Greenville 22 Greenville 23 Greenville 24 Greenville 25 Greenville 26 Greenville 27 Greenville 28 Greenville 29 Dove Tree Mauldin 1 Mauldin 2 Mission Rock Hill Rocky Creek Southside Spring Forest

W Greenville Recreation Center West End Community Dev. Center Springfield Baptist Church Phillis Wheatley Augusta Rd Baptist Church St Matthew United Methodist Ch Augusta Rd Baptist Church Pleasant Valley Connection Center Westminister Retirement Home Meals on Wheels Sanctuary Church Sanctuary Church Enoree River Baptist Association McCarter Presbyterian Church Overbrook Baptist Church Overbrook Baptist Church Overbrook Baptist Church New City Public Works Morningside Baptist Church Enoree River Baptist Association Enoree River Baptist Association Morningside Baptist Church Morningside Baptist Church Morningside Baptist Church Pleasant Valley Connection Center Greenville Nazarene Church

Castle Rock Fox Chase Frohawk Granite Creek Maple Creek Oneal Riverside Sandy Flat Suber Mill Trade Tyger River

CITY OF GREER Northwood Baptist Church 888 Ansel School Rd Northwood Baptist Church 888 Ansel School Rd Northwood Baptist Church 888 Ansel School Rd Pleasant Grove Baptist Church 1002 S Buncombe Rd Southside Baptist Church 410 S Main St Eastside Apostolic Lutheran Church 2200 Mays Bridge Rd Riverside Baptist Church 1249 S Suber Rd Eastside Apostolic Lutheran Church 2200 Mays Bridge Rd Praise Cathedral 3390 Brushy Creek Rd Needmore Recreation Center 202 Canteen Ave Northwood Baptist Church 888 Ansel School Rd

Bridge Fork Conestee Greenbriar Mauldin 1 Mauldin 2 Mauldin 3 Mauldin 4 Mauldin 5 Mauldin 6 Mauldin 7 Ranch Creek

CITY OF MAULDIN Mauldin United Methodist Church Mauldin First Baptist Church Messiah Lutheran Church Mauldin Cultural Center Forrester Woods Club House Mauldin First Baptist Church Mauldin United Methodist Church Mauldin Miller Fire Station #1 Mauldin United Methodist Church Holland Park Church of Christ Mauldin First Baptist Church

CITY OF SIMPSONVILLE Bridge Fork Simpsonville United Methodist Ch Graze Branch Simpsonville United Methodist Ch Hillcrest Simpsonville United Methodist Ch Renovation Church Moore Creek Neely Farms Calvary Baptist Church Raintree Calvary Baptist Church Simpsonville 1 Simpsonville City Park Center Simpsonville 2 Renovation Church Simpsonville 3 Simpsonville United Methodist Ch Simpsonville 4 Renovation Church Simpsonville 5 Center for Community Services Simpsonville 6 Calvary Baptist Church Standing Springs Renovation Church Sycamore Simpsonville City Park Center

Enoree Furman Travelers Rest 1 Travelers Rest 2

NOTICE OF APPLICATION Notice is hereby given that CRABBY’S CRAB, LLC, intends to apply to the South Carolina Department of Revenue for a license/permit that will allow the sale and ON premises consumption of BEER, WINE & LIQUOR at 850 WOODS CROSSING RD., GREENVILLE, SC 29607. To object to the issuance of this permit/license, written protest must be postmarked no later than September 27, 2019. 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

CITY OF TRAVELERS REST City Hall City Hall City Hall Renfrew Baptist Church

8 Rochester St 404 Vardry St 600 E McBee Ave 40 John McCarroll Way 1823 Augusta St 701 Cleveland St 1823 Augusta St 510 Old Augusta Rd 11 E. Augusta Pl 15 Oregon St 302 Parkins Mill Rd 302 Parkins Mill Rd 421 Dallas Rd 2 Pelham Rd 1705 E North St 1705 E North St 1705 E North St 475 Fairforest Way 1115 Pelham Rd 421 Dallas Rd 421 Dallas Rd 1115 Pelham Rd 1115 Pelham Rd 1115 Pelham Rd 510 Old Augusta Rd 1201 Haywood Rd

100 E Butler Rd 150 S Main St-Fellowship Hall 1100 Log Shoals Rd 101 E Butler Rd 424 Piney Grove Rd 150 S Main St-Fellowship Hall 100 E Butler Rd 802 Miller Rd 100 E Butler Rd 1131Holland Rd 150 S Main St-Fellowship Hall

215 SE Main St 215 SE Main St 215 SE Main St 611 Richardson St 3810 Grandview Dr 3810 Grandview Dr 405 E Curtis St 611 Richardson St 215 SE Main St 611 Richardson St 1102 Howard Dr 3810 Grandview Dr 611 Richardson St 405 E Curtis St

125 Trailblazer Dr 125 Trailblazer Dr 125 Trailblazer Dr 951 Geer Hwy

NOTICE OF APPLICATION Notice is hereby given that Restaurante Guatelinda LLC, intends to apply to the South Carolina Department of Revenue for a license/permit that will allow the sale and ON premises consumption of BEER & WINE at 1206 W. Parker Rd #A, Greenville, SC 29617. To object to the issuance of this permit/license, written protest must be postmarked no later than October 6, 2019. 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

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LEGAL NOTICES

SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF FILING OF COMPLAINT AND NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE INTERVENTION (NON-JURY MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE) STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF GREENVILLE IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS C/A NO: 2019-CP-23-04288 DEFICIENCY WAIVED Freedom Mortgage Corporation, PLAINTIFF, vs. Lasondra Atkins a/k/a Lasondra W. Atkins; Leroy Atkins; Alex Kinlaw III; Maurice McNab; Jonesville Landing Homeowners Association, Inc., DEFENDANT(S) TO THE DEFENDANTS, ABOVE NAMED: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint herein, a copy of which is herewith served upon you, or otherwise appear and defend, and to serve a copy of your Answer to said Complaint upon the subscriber at his office, Hutchens Law Firm P.O. Box 8237, Columbia, SC 29202, within thirty (30) days after service hereof, except as to the United States of America, which shall have sixty (60) days, exclusive of the day of such service, and if you fail to answer the Complaint within the time aforesaid, or otherwise appear and defend, the Plaintiff in this action will apply to the Court for the relief demanded therein, and judgment by default will be rendered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint. YOU WILL ALSO TAKE NOTICE that should you fail to Answer the foregoing Summons, the Plaintiff will move for an Order of Reference of this case to the Master in Equity for Greenville County, which Order shall, pursuant to Rule 53 of the South Carolina Rules of Civil Procedure, specifically provide that the said Master in Equity is authorized and empowered to enter a final judgment in this case with appeal only to the South Carolina Court of Appeals pursuant to Rule 203(d)(1) of the SCAR, effective June 1, 1999. TO MINOR(S) OVER FOURTEEN YEARS OF AGE, AND/OR TO MINOR(S) UNDER FOURTEEN YEARS OF AGE AND THE PERSON WITH WHOM THE MINOR(S) RESIDES, AND/OR TO PERSONS UNDER SOME LEGAL DISABILITY: YOU ARE FURTHER SUMMONED AND NOTIFIED to apply for the appointment of a guardian ad litem within thirty (30) days after the service of this Summons and Notice upon you. If you fail to do so, application for such appointment will be made by the Plaintiff immediately and separately and such application will be deemed absolute and total in the absence of your application for such an appointment within thirty (30) days after the service of the Summons and Complaint upon you. YOU WILL ALSO TAKE NOTICE that should you fail to Answer the foregoing Summons, the

Plaintiff will move for an Order of Reference of this case to the Master in Equity in/for this County, which Order shall, pursuant to Rule 53 of the South Carolina Rules of Civil Procedure, specifically provide that the said Master in Equity is authorized and empowered to enter a final judgment in this case with appeal only to the South Carolina Court of Appeals pursuant to Rule 203(d)(1) of the SCAR, effective June 1, 1999. NOTICE OF FILING OF 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 July 24, 2019. 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.

NOTICE OF APPLICATION Notice is hereby given that Aimbridge Hospitality, LLC /DBA Hyatt Place Greenville/Haywood, 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 40 West Orchard Park Drive, Greenville, SC 29615-3539. To object to the issuance of this permit/license, written protest must be postmarked no later than September 29, 2019. 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

SEPTEMBER 20 // GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM

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fri | sat | sun KIM'S PICKS

GOING OUT

GET OUT THERE GREENVILLE AND ENJOY YOUR CITY! FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 21

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22

6PM | $75 One of the biggest events of euphoria weekend, featuring Drive-By Truckers.

10AM-4PM Over 40 tables of RECORDS, VINYL action and 45’s, CDs. 12", memorabilia — HOLY COW it’s a music collector’s festival. From the bargain basement steals to hard to find deals the sonic fun is wall to wall.

12PM-5PM The largest and most popular home and garden event in South Carolina. Building a new home? considering a kitchen remodel? installing your dream outdoor living space? Join us!

TASTE OF THE SOUTH

NOTES: Concert, Desserts & Cocktails tickets remain available (Concerts, Cuisine & Cocktails SOLD OUT)

WHERE: Fluor Field 500 Club

LIMITED TIME OFFER

* Coupon must be presented at time of inspection. Financing offer subject to credit approval. Interest accrues during the promotional period. All interest is waived if purchase amount is paid before expiration of promotional period. May not be combined with any other offer. Ask inspector for further details. Offer valid through 8/31/19.

CALL TODAY FOR A FREE INSPECTION!

864-334-6330 MUST CALL THIS NUMBER IN ORDER TO RECIEVE DISCOUNT

42

GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM // SEPTEMBER 0

DEFINITELY WORTH A SECOND LOOK...

GIVING BACK SPENDING LESS

Foundation & Structural Repair Crawl Space Encapsulation Concrete Lifting Easy Financing Lifetime Warranties

WHERE: Sears Recreation Center, 100 E. Park Ave

STAYING IN

WE HAVE THE SOLUTION!

GREENVILLE RECORD FAIR

'TIS BETTER TO GIVE THAN TO RECEIVE...

SOUTHERN HOME & GARDEN SHOW

WHERE: Greenville Convention Center

GAME OF THRONES | HBO | 8 SEASONS | 73 EPISODES | APPROX. 1 HOUR EACH

Why, you may ask is this series included in our staying in section? As the most popular series to hit television in some time, it does seem that many people probably have already seen the entire series... Honestly, I watched this series episode by episode, waiting a week in between during the season and sometimes years in between for the next season to air. Since then I have gone back and watched it episode to episode in a binge watching style and realized just how many nuances and plot hints I missed by watching it over weeks/years the first time. As a winner of 47 Emmys and nominated for countless more, this is definitely a series worth going back and binge watching. Based on the bestselling book series by George R.R. Martin and created by David Benioff and D.B. Weiss – this high budget and extremely well produced series is definitely worth a second watch... Or, if you are one that missed it when it aired, take the time to go back and watch it, the only words I can use to describe it are amazing, complicated and surprising.

PROJECT HOST

Soup kitchen volunteers are needed Sunday-Friday from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m. A volunteer shift consists of food preparation, food service, and clean-up and volunteers are asked to remain present for the entire shift. If you are unable to volunteer during daytime hours, evening meal preparation takes place on Tuesdays from 6 p.m. until 8 p.m. We serve these meals to four local churches in communities with identifiable needs during open weeknight services. Garden volunteers are needed Monday-Friday from 8:30 a.m. until 12 p.m. to assist our Garden Manager, Dave. No prior experience is necessary! For more information contact Diane or Christy, our Soup Kitchen Volunteer Coordinators, at info@projecthost.org.

SAVING MONEY AND MAKING A DIFFERENCE... SALVATION ARMY FAMILY STORE - 6 UPSTATE LOCATIONS

The Salvation Army Family Stores represent a major source of income for critical Salvation Army programs in Greenville, Pickens and Oconee Counties. Commonly donated items include: appliances, automobiles, children's clothing, furniture, household goods, men's and women's clothing, electronics and equipment assumed to be working and furniture in good condition. Help a worthwhile cause while finding items at drastically reduced prices. I love looking for jewelry, artwork, household goods (Pyrex dishes, mixing bowls, etc.) Greenville Family Store 203 Rutherford St, Greenville

Mauldin Family Store 122 S Main St, Mauldin

Inman Family Store 11211 Asheville Hwy, Inman

Taylors Family Store 5152 Wade Hampton, Taylors

Easley Family Store 1000 S Pendleton St, Easley

Woodruff Family Store 437 Cross Anchor Rd, Woodruff


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Read the Terms of Service at: www.att.com/internet-terms. Acceptance of Terms of Service is required. Geographic and service restrictions apply to AT&T Internet services. Go to https://www.att.com/smallbusiness/explore/internet.html to check qualification. Internet speed claim(s) represent maximum downstream and/or upstream speed capabilities. Actual speeds may vary and are not guaranteed. Many factors can affect actual speeds, including site traffic, content provider server capacity, internal network management factors, device capabilities and use of other services. Prices and offers subject to change without notice. Term commitments, Early Termination Fees, credit restrictions and other terms, conditions, and limitations may apply. Advertised services not available in all areas. Offer, terms, and restrictions subject to change and may be modified or terminated at any time without notice. AT&T Internet Promotion - $100 AT&T Visa® Reward Card* offer available through 12/31/2019. Offer available to new AT&T Internet for Business and AT&T Business Fiber subscribers or customers migrating from FastAccess® Business DSL or AT&T High Speed Internet Business Edition to AT&T Internet for Business or AT&T Business Fiber. Offer not eligible for renewals or speed upgrades. Offer is not available to local, state, or federal government entities, e-rate eligible entities or Rural Health Care (RHC) entities. Customer must have active service in good standing for a minimum of 60 consecutive calendar days and must remain active at time of redemption to qualify for $100 AT&T Visa® Reward Card* (“Reward Card”). A maximum of one Reward Card may be issued per account (i.e. phone number to which AT&T Internet line(s) is/are billed). Qualified subscribers must complete the online redemption process at the AT&T Business Reward Center at https://rewardcenter.att.com/Smallbusiness/default.aspx by the date provided in the redemption letter to obtain Reward Card. *Reward Card: Will be sent letter with redemption requirements. Redemption required w/in 60 days from reward notification mail date. Reward Card delivered within 3-4 weeks after redemption to customers who maintain qualifying service(s) from installation date and through reward fulfillment. Card expires at month-end 6 months after issuance. For Cardholder Agreement, go to rewardcenter.att.com. The AT&T Visa Reward Card is issued by The Bancorp Bank pursuant to a license from Visa U.S.A. Inc. and can be used everywhere Visa debit cards are accepted in the United States, US Virgin Islands, and Puerto Rico. Not available for withdrawal of cash. The Bancorp Bank; Member FDIC. Visa U.S.A. Inc. is not affiliated with AT&T or this offer. AT&T is not responsible for lost, late, mutilated, misdirected or postage-due mail. Void where prohibited, taxed or restricted. May not be combined with other offers, discounts or promotions. Offer, terms, and restrictions subject to change, and may be modified or terminated at any time without notice. Credit restrictions and other conditions and limitations apply.

SEPTEMBER 20 // GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM

43


ARTS & CULTURE

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THINGS TO SEE & DO

Let us help you with your decision. As your trusted energy advisor, we can walk you through the process, make sure you have complete and accurate information, and help you understand the economics. Before you make the decision about solar, let us help you. Contact your energy advisor, Matthew Smith, at 864.683.1682 or matthews@laurenselectric.com.

laurenselectric.com/go-solar 44

GREENVILLEJOURNAL.COM // SEPTEMBER 0

Profile for Community Journals

September 20, 2019 Greenville Journal  

Weekly newspaper with, for, and about Greenville, South Carolina. Published by Community Journals. Visit us online at GreenvilleJournal.com

September 20, 2019 Greenville Journal  

Weekly newspaper with, for, and about Greenville, South Carolina. Published by Community Journals. Visit us online at GreenvilleJournal.com

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