Joyful Harps Recording New CD, Producing Sheet Music
- By Bob Dill
Readers of The Times Examiner are familiar with the multitalented Sheen sisters, Heather and Raquelle, and their Joyful Harps music. They teach music and also author weekly columns for the newspaper pertaining to home schooling.
Heather and Raquelle have recently started recording their harp arrangements on paper. Harpists may now go to their new sheet music page on their website and find several published original arrangements for duets and solos. They may be purchased by the piece individually for $6 each (price includes shipping). www.joyfulharps.com/oursheetmusic.html.
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Collins Named American Legion Auxiliary SC Department President
- By Press Release
Brenda Collins was elected to the office of South Carolina Department President for the American Legion Auxiliary at their 89th annual Convention in Columbia, SC on Saturday, June 27th.
Her eligibility comes through her husband, John Collins, who served in the Air Force during the Vietnam Era. John is now serving a third year as Commander of Post #3 in Greenville.
She is currently serving as treasurer of Unit #3. She has served as president, secretary, Chaplain, Constitution and By-laws Chairman, Public Relations Chairman and Girls State Chairman in the unit.
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Water Park in Works for Northside
- By Bob Dill
Set to Open Summer of 2010
Ground was broken Wednesday, July 1st by the Greenville County Recreation District for the Otter Creek Water Park at Northside Park on Darby Road off State Park Road in northern Greenville County. The $3 million family water park is one of 17 projects made possible by a Hospitality Tax instituted by Greenville County Council in April of 2007. The park is scheduled to open in the summer of 2010.
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A Victory for the Citizens of Greenville County
- By Bob Dill
Council Votes 10 to 2 to Protect Owners of Property Designated “Historic” from Bureaucratic Abuse
A proposal to amend the Greenville County Zoning Ordinance and allow the Greenville County Historic Preservation Commission, an unelected body, to designate private property as historic without the permission of the property owner was about to glide “under the radar” and deprive the owners of property designated as such of their constitutional property rights was discovered by the Greenville County Taxpayers Association before it became law.
The proposed change would have allowed the Greenville County Historic Preservation Commission to designate private property as historic without the consent of the owner and would put property improvements and other changes to the property under the oversight and direction of the commission, with powers greater than eminent domain, according to Taxpayer Association President Robert G. “Butch” Taylor.
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