Greenville native Richard “Rick” Haskell Sumerel was described by his brother Jeff Sumerel as a man who was practical, generous, and supportive.
“My good friend Lucky introduced us when we were seniors at Greenville High School,” Joyce Cline recalled recently. When the two met, "we were 17. We got married in 1965.”
Louis P. Batson’s connection to Clemson started after he was recruited by coach Frank Howard following playing on Greenville High’s championship team.
James Smith Whitten, who passed away in October, 2019, joined the Navy after being drafted into the Army.
During his time in office, Bill Workman added the trees down Main Street and was the first person to advocate for the removal of the Camperdown bridge.
Jerry Dempsey was instrumental in getting the University of South Carolina medical school in Greenville.
A lifelong resident of Greenville, Bill Orders, who passed away in July, 2019, lived his life by following two guiding principles: First was The Golden Rule; second was Romans 8:28
Bob Hassold never outgrew his playful spirit. His sons recall that when they were young, he moved the family to a farm north of Philadelphia. This was when he got the nickname “Boondock Bob.”
The agreement allows GTC’s teachers and students to use Renishaw’s equipment in the classroom.
Throughout her life, her theater background helped her navigate her role as first lady of BJU.
The program “allows kids to interact with us as a person instead of an officer by interacting with them in a classroom setting,” Master Deputy Adrian Allen explained.
Dr. Anne Parker, Tammy Barber, Liz Seman and Sharon Nagy are all competitive ballroom dancers who take lessons at the Carolina Ballroom Dance Studio.
Cassandra King met Pat Conroy, who passed away from pancreatic cancer in 2016, at a party in 1995 when they were both 50.
Meals on Wheels of Greenville County will be expanding its services, thanks to a new partnership with Senior Action and the Appalachian Council of Governments. The partnership, which is the…
“The emotion I portrayed in the paintings, some of them it’s an emotion of exhaustion, some is the emotion of determination." - Mary Whyte