At the beginning of the decade, two Greenville homes were built that continue to add charm to their neighborhoods.
Two amenities, missing at the beginning of the decade, would soon come and take the town to the next level.
The 1840s saw continued growth with the summer Lowcountry tourism crowd and catered to it with more accommodations.
The village of Greenville progressed in importance politically and economically by the beginning of the 1830s so much so that Gov. James Hamilton Jr. signed an “Act to Incorporate the…
The 1820s held unprecedented development for the village known as Greenville
While Woolworth’s lunches were an integral part of many Greenvillians' daily lives, what ultimately made the restaurant important in our city’s history is the role it played during the crucial time of the civil rights movement of the 1960s.
At the close of the decade, the population of the village was about 400 and continued to attract wealthy Lowcountry visitors.
For an African American born a decade after emancipation, freedom was in place, but life continued to be difficult.
At the start of the new century, numerous farms and plantations were established as Greenville developed primarily as an agriculture center.
The only person to put a home in the immediate area of Reedy Falls was Lemuel J. Alston.
Locally, the enormous sign must have had an indelible impression on was Greenville High School student Douglas Leigh.
Business grew briskly over the next decades
As competition grew and tastes changed, a 19-year tradition of dining at Seven Oaks ended in early 2002.
Timing and location of the hotel could not have been better. Within a few years, one of America’s largest events, The Textile Exposition, came to town with thousands upon thousands of people visiting and needing a bed.
Early colonists copied the British love and custom for afternoon tea, though all of the leaves were imported.