Members of the Greenville Downtown Development Authority agreed Tuesday to purchase new decorative banners to be placed downtown.
Additional enhancements are coming to Carson City-Crystal Schools thanks to quick work by construction workers.
On Sunday, April 17, the Greenville Performing Arts Center will house a concert unlike anything attempted within its venue before. Performed by more than 150 area artists, from musicians to vocalists and talented dancers, “Carmina Burana,” a composition of 24 poems set to music, will feature powerful rhythms, unforgettable vocals and flowing dance routines.
On an ordinary Sunday afternoon in the spring of 2014, Davide Uccello visited his brother Dan at his home just outside of Cedar Springs — a regular weekly visit between brothers from a very close family. But this visit, as it turns out, would end up leading to an opportunity the two would never forget. Owners of three successful restaurant franchises — Flo’s Pizzeria Ristorante in Grand Rapids, Flo’s Pizzeria Ristorante & Sports Bar in Belmont and Catering Concepts in Holland — the brothers promote a proud Italian history, having grown up in a small town in Sicily, Italy.
After more than four decades of legal practice — the majority of those in his home community — Greenville city attorney James Mullendore is retiring. The Greenville City Council unanimously accepted Mullendore’s retirement letter Tuesday evening. His last day as a practicing attorney will be Sept. 1.
After two years of operating outside of the city limits, the Tivoli Beer Gardens will be moving directly into the heart of downtown Greenville for this year’s Danish Festival. The Greenville City Council voted Tuesday evening to approve a one-year request from the Danish Festival and Greenville Rotary Club, which oversees and runs the Tivoli Beer Gardens, respectively, to move the event from its previous location at Klackle Orchards in Eureka Township to an open lot downtown.
Members of the Greenville City Council voted unanimously Tuesday evening for three city expenditures, in each case contracting with the lowest bidder.
On his first day as Edmore village manager, Neil Rankin returned to the helm without expecting to miss a beat. Stepping into his old office Monday for the first time in nearly two years, Rankin began listening to voicemails and returning emails, just as if he had never left the job. “There’s no nerves, no excitement, I’m just picking up right where I left off,” he said.
The road to recovery is a tough path. But for women in this community, that road — be it from drugs, alcohol or physical abuse — can now go through a place one can call home. On Thursday, organizers and supporters of Randy’s House celebrated the opening of the new recovery residence for women at 203 East Washington St.
Just a few short months ago, as the snow began to fall and the winter season firmly wrapped itself around the “Mitten State,” Troy and Jen Palmer were feeling the real effects of opening a new business. The Horse’s Mouth Tavern, located at 402 W. Main St., was a new venue for Belding residents unlike anything they had frequented previously, but after opening its doors, it remained foreign in nature with a culture focused on craft beer.