2009/2010 ANNUAL REPORT
IN THE POWER
Goodwill Industries of Upstate/Midlands
South Carolina helps people with disabilities
and other special needs become fully
independent citizens through education,
training, and employment leading
to job placement.
MESSAGE FROM THE
CHAIR & PRESIDENT
The 2009/2010 ﬁscal year was a record-setting year for Goodwill. We produced record revenues in our
retail stores, vehicle donations program, and Business Support Services. Those revenues supported the
job training and placement services Goodwill provided to a record number of individuals in our community:
23,376 to be exact. Of these, at least 4,372 people are now gainfully employed and able to support
themselves and their families. The annual wages of those 4,372 people represents a potential economic
impact of more than $71 million in the 16 counties that we serve. These records aﬀect us all.
The record accomplishments of this year were made possible because families in our communities
generously donated their gently used goods to Goodwill. The funds generated by the sale of those items
in our retail stores pay for the education, training and assistance our clients need to get back into the
workforce. It is a simple, yet eﬀective, model for success. And it is made possible by the generosity of many
people who give.
It’s easy to get caught up in the numbers. But, at Goodwill, we have the unique privilege of measuring
achievement by a diﬀerent standard: people. When we say that “we believe in the power of work,” we
don’t just mean the paychecks our clients receive in their new jobs. These newly employed people are now
conﬁdent, successful and hopeful because employment has given them independence. Their lives have been
changed signiﬁcantly, and it all began with the simplest number of all: one. One person, one family and one
donation changed a life.
Goodwill turns your donations into jobs. On behalf of each person included in these numbers, we thank you
for your generous support of Goodwill and the impact you have made for people and the community
Bill McMartin Patrick Michaels
P t i k Mi h l
Chairman, Board of Directors President & CEO
pounds of computers and other electronics
were recycled and reused by Goodwill
instead of being disposed of in landﬁlls.
OVER 60 MILLION
pounds of donated goods were recycled and
given new life through Goodwill.
donors supported Goodwill with
contributions of gently-used merchandise.
hours of labor are provided each week by
individuals placed into employment.
OVER $71 MILLION 23,376
individuals received job
is projected to be earned by individuals placed into training and placement
employment during their ﬁrst year of work. services at Goodwill.
OVER 17 MILLION
donated items were processed for sale.
OVER 2 MILLION
purchases were made in Goodwill stores.
OVER 1.5 MILLION
consecutive hours were worked by Goodwill
individuals were placed
employees without a lost-time accident. into employment.
vehicles were donated.
cents of every dollar
goes to some aspect of
people were employed by Goodwill.
South Carolina Counties Served
National Awards for Excellence in Safety
Business Support Services Contracts
Attended Donation Centers OVER 1.5 MILLION
consecutive hour we e worked Goodwill
c ns c tiv hours were orke
consecutive hours were worked by Goodw l
a Diﬀerence in
employees without lost-time accident.
employees without a lost-time accident.
emp yees wi hou lost- m -tim
THE YEAR IN REVIEW…
Goodwill provided job training and placement Goodwill was awarded the National Safety Council’s
services to assist 23,376 people to train for, acquire Occupational Excellence Achievement Award
and be successful in employment. and the South Carolina Chamber of Commerce’s
Commendation of Excellence in Safety Award.
At least 4,372 people were placed into full-time
employment as a direct result of Goodwill’s services. Goodwill hosted a Summer Youth Employment
Program funded by the American Recovery and
Through the wages of people placed into Reinvestment Act through the Workforce Investment
employment, Goodwill initiated a potential economic Act. The paid training programs provided youth ages
impact of over $71 million for our community. 18-24 with work readiness skills and work experience
in the ﬁelds of Food Service and Computer De-
Three new Goodwill Job Connections opened to Manufacturing.
assist individuals in Camden, Gaﬀney, and Lexington
with employment needs. Goodwill joined the Dell Reconnect program, a
partnership between Goodwill and Dell, to safety
New stores were opened in Camden and Lexington, and and eﬃciently recycle computers and peripherals.
the Gaﬀney store was relocated to provide shoppers
with a wider selection of merchandise and allow Goodwill clients had the opportunity to receive paid
Goodwill to better service our donors and customers. on-site training, including case management and
supportive services, in the
Speech) and Zoom Tech
software training for people
with visual impairments.
Classes oﬀered by Goodwill
Goodwill launched South Carolina Vocations and Goodwill training programs became more accessible
Individual Advancement, Inc (SCVIA) to better serve as the Certiﬁed Nurse Aide and Retail training
individuals with severe disabilities and help them achieve program were expanded to include class oﬀerings in
independence and self-suﬃciency through employment. Anderson and Richland counties.
The GoodGuides Youth Mentoring program began,
providing youth between the ages of 12 and 18 with
structured interactions with caring adults to help
them remain in school and avoid problems.
Goodwill hosted its inaugural Champions Tribute
to recognize the achievements of Goodwill clients
and the contributions of businesses and individuals
in the community. Terry Bradshaw gave the
Business Support Services launched a new
Grounds Maintenance division, providing
landscaping and maintenance services to
businesses in the community.
The Goodwill Foundation hosted the 2009
SUBWAY® Big Dig as a fundraising event in
September, providing the opportunity for Upstate
families to enjoy a “Construction Theme Park” and
the opportunity to operate construction equipment.
The 2010 St. Francis Mud Run, also a Goodwill
Foundation fundraiser, expanded to a two-day event
in May. More than 900 teams, with four people per
team, participated in the 4-mile Marine-style obstacle
course complete with lots of water and mud.
Goodwill Job Connections in Anderson, Greer, and
Simpsonville were remodeled to provide easier
access and increased services to job seekers.
GoodWorks Staﬃng Services provided labor
solutions to many area businesses, helping them
to manage their workforce and productivity.
GOODWILL INDUSTRIES CHAMPION AWARD
With nearly twenty years of service as a member of Goodwill’s Board of Directors, Bill Hummers has had a
profound impact on Goodwill’s development and success. During Bill’s tenure with Goodwill – which includes
four years as Chairman of the Goodwill Board of Directors – the organization has solidiﬁed its identity and
position as a provider of job training and placement services in the community. That is due in no small part to
Bill’s leadership and contributions to Goodwill.
“Bill has been, in a lot of ways, the architect behind the growth of Goodwill and Goodwill’s success over the
past decade,” states Patrick Michaels, Goodwill’s President and CEO. “He is a tireless volunteer supporter.
Goodwill has beneﬁtted so much to have Bill be part of its governing body.”
Bill, who retired from Carolina First Bank in 2007, was instrumental in helping Goodwill establish ﬁnancial
stability, which has supported the organization’s growth and the expansion of the services Goodwill oﬀers to
the community. “I’ve always believed it’s important to help people that have barriers to getting ahead to ﬁnd
ways to overcome those barriers,” Bill says. “I think Goodwill does an excellent job with that.”
Helping people build better lives is more than just an idea for Bill Hummers. He is active with a number
of other community organizations and gives generously of his time and talents. He does this quietly and
selﬂessly, concerned only with contributing what he can. “He’s deﬁnitely someone who people turn to and
look for his leadership in the way in which he lives his life as well as in the advice he can give, not only in
ﬁnancial matters but in general living-your-life matters,” says Bill McMartin, Chairman of Goodwill’s Board of
Directors. “Bill Hummers is our Champion Award winner because he totally understands the mission and he’ll
do everything possible within his sphere of inﬂuence to help execute that mission.”
“Bill has supported Goodwill at times when the organization was struggling – either ﬁnancially or
programmatically – and he’s applied that same consistent, ethical, caring leadership for Goodwill whether it
was going to be seen or not,” says Michaels. “Bill has always been a Goodwill Champion.”
BILL HASSUPPORTED GOODWILL AT TIMES WHEN
THE ORGANIZATION WAS STRUGGLING – EITHER FINANCIALLY OR
PROGRAMMATICALLY – AND HE’S APPLIED THAT SAME CONSISTENT,
ETHICAL, CARINGLEADERSHIP FOR GOODWILL
WHETHER IT WAS GOING TO BE SEEN OR NOT. BILL HAS ALWAYS
BEEN A GOODWILL CHAMPION. Patrick Michaels, President/CEO
GOODWILL HAS GIVEN ME AN OPPORTUNITY
TOWORK AND PROVE MYSELF AND HAVE A JOB. THE
NEXT MOVE FOR ME IS TO KEEP MOVING FORWARD AND
TURN IT INTO ACAREER .
RALPH WALKER GRADUATE OF THE YEAR
When he learned that he would lose his central vision due to the onset of Leber’s Disease three years ago,
Grant Weathers immediately began thinking about the future.
“My ﬁrst reaction, and only reaction,” Grant reﬂects, “was really just ‘What’s next? What’s the next move?’ ”
With a solid resume, which included a career as a PGA Golf Professional, behind him, Grant began seeking
opportunities that would lead him to a new profession. Unfortunately, it was more diﬃcult than he had
expected to ﬁnd employers willing to give a person with partial vision loss a chance to prove himself.
Through the South Carolina Commission for the Blind, Grant connected with Goodwill’s Assistive Technology
Program, which provides software designed to help people with visual impairments navigate computer and
software programs. He quickly mastered this program, and continued his search for the next opportunity. It
came in the form of SUBWAY® and Goodwill’s Food Service Training Program.
“The Food Service training at Goodwill gave me an opportunity to get my foot in the door somewhere,” Grant
says, “and prove that my visual loss doesn’t really stop me from doing the things that I used to do.” Grant
also excelled in this program and was eventually hired as an Associate at the Goodwill-owned SUBWAY® on
Haywood Road in Greenville.
Though his career path has taken a very diﬀerent track than he expected, Grant is eager to continue to
progress. “Goodwill has given me an opportunity to work and prove myself and have a job,” he says. “The
next move for me is to keep moving forward and to turn it into a career.”
As he considers his future career goals, Grant is clear on one thing. “I’d like to work within the company, to
move up and help people. Everybody’s got challenges in their life, but everybody needs a hand somewhere.
I’d like to be able to help people.”
LLOYD AUTEN ACHIEVER OF THE YEAR
As a child growing up in Chicago, Corneal Banks wanted to know everything he could about the world. Though his
education was limited, his inquisitive mind led him to question, to observe, and to build his own perception of the
After moving with his family to Kokomo, Indiana, Corneal enrolled in school. There, he met Americorp volunteer
Pat Wolﬀ, an event that he identiﬁes as a deﬁning point in his life. “My mind just started opening,” Corneal recalls.
“She answered a lot of questions I had. She just wanted to help me out.
“I was in a situation where I needed help in all areas, especially in education,” he continues. “So I started spending
a lot of time at her house and got to know her and her family.”
The Wolﬀ family made a profound impact on Corneal’s life, an impact that continued to resonate even after the
Wolﬀs moved to Greenville, SC. Corneal continued trying to ﬁnd his way and his place in the world, but eventually
fell into a pattern of behavior that ultimately resulted in a brief imprisonment. Hearing of Corneal’s situation, the
Wolﬀs made a decision. When Corneal was released, they traveled to Kokomo to pick him up and asked him to
return to Greenville with them to live.
Corneal embraced the opportunity for a new start. “I wanted it so bad I left Kokomo the same day,” Corneal
remembers. Corneal enrolled in Goodwill’s Retail Training Program, working at the store in Simpsonville. It was
Corneal’s ﬁrst job.
“Goodwill…It’s not just a class; it’s not just a program,” Corneal says. “They motivated me. It helped me get on my
feet and get stable.”
Corneal successfully completed Goodwill’s Retail Training Program and is now employed at SUBWAY® in
Simpsonville. He is still living with the Wolﬀ family and continuing his education. He enjoys a great relationship with
his son and daughter and is focused on bettering himself so that he can be the father that they need and deserve.
When considering the future that lies ahead of him, Corneal knows that he has plenty of options and lots of
opportunity. But one thing is clear to him. “I actually want to just help in some type of way. Helping others…helping
myself to succeed.”
GOODWILL… IT’S NOT JUST A CLASS; IT’S NOT JUST A
PROGRAM. THEY MOTIVATED ME. IT HELPED ME GET
ON MY FEET AND GET STABLE.
I’M VERY , VERY PLEASED WITH THE SITUATION
THAT I’M IN AND VERY HAPPY WITH THE COMPANY THAT GAVE
ME THE OPPORTUNITY TO WORK WITH THEM.
JOB CONNECTION SUCCESS OF THE YEAR
After the concrete and masonry company he owned went out of business in 2008, James Smith was out
of work for two years. Though he searched diligently for employment, James was unable to secure a job.
Eventually, James visited the Goodwill Job Connection in Simpsonville, hoping that there he could receive
the help he needed to ﬁnd employment.
“They provide a great service,” says James of the Goodwill Job Connection. “You do get kind of ﬂat; don’t
know which way to go… so, it was just a motivation to have someone that’s smiling everyday that you can talk
to who is going to lead you in the right direction.”
To Goodwill staﬀ members, James’s commitment to ﬁnding the right opportunity was evident. He was
a frequent visitor in the Job Connection and consistently pursued any leads that were available. James
also participated in classes at the Job Connection to improve his computer skills and readily accepted
information and advice on how to make his job search and subsequent interviews more successful.
His eﬀort paid oﬀ. James is now working with a company that supplies on-site labor for Michelin, where he
is a Forklift Operator. With a strong work ethic and a commitment to exceptional performance, James has
excelled. He has recently been accepted into a supervisory training program.
“I’d like to continue to grow with the company as much as I can grow. I said the ﬁrst one to give me a job, to
give me an opportunity…I would try to make them very happy, as well as myself, and just try to move up
Describing himself today, James says, “I’m very happy, very pleased with the situation that I’m in and very
happy with the company that gave me the opportunity to work with them.”
JAMES E. JONES HEALTHCARE EXCELLENCE AWARD
In 2009, Rodney Hollingsworth encountered ﬁrsthand the reality of the economic downturn. After nearly 30 years
in the construction industry, he was laid oﬀ when the concrete company he worked for closed.
Rodney’s search for employment led him to the Goodwill Job Connection in Anderson where he learned about
Goodwill’s Certiﬁed Nurse Aide Training Program.
“I think the thing that appealed to me was that I know there are people who need care and help, and I’ve always
had that in my heart,” Rodney says. “I felt that I would be good at it, and I just gave it my best.”
The intensive training program required eﬀort and commitment. Rodney embraced the challenge of the
coursework, while also providing his classmates with ideas and support. “Rodney loves caring for people and
senses their need and knows just what to do,” says Judy Surak, Rodney’s course instructor at Tri-County Technical
College. “He loves what he does, and it shows. What a successful career move he has made.”
Upon completion of the program, Rodney became certiﬁed as a Nurse Aide and was oﬀered a position at Clemson
Downs, the retirement community where he completed his clinicals. There, Rodney has continued to excel in his
career and to demonstrate his love for people and his giving spirit. “It touches your heart,” Rodney says of his
work and the people he feels privileged to work with, “and it makes you feel good knowing you’re doing your job.”
Rodney is happy with his choice of career and excited about the opportunities ahead of him. After getting back on
his feet and established, he hopes to continue his education and pursue advancement in his nursing career.
“I think that going through this and learning about it…it’s changed my life,” Rodney says. “Once you get the chance
to do what I’ve done through the Goodwill program and get back on your feet and get going, it makes you feel
great to know that you’ve done something, you’ve accomplished something, and there’s still that chance to further
it in life and help others.”
IT MAKES YOU FEELGREAT TO KNOW THAT YOU’VE DONE
SOMETHING, YOU’VEACCOMPLISHED SOMETHING,
AND THERE’S STILL THAT CHANCE TO FURTHER IT IN LIFE AND
RONNIE RIDDLE AND HIS STAFF AT SONIC REALLY TAKE TIME TO
EMBRACE OUR CLIENTS, GIVING THEM THE TOOLS THAT
THEY NEED AND GIVING THEM THE ,
AND THE , THAT THEY NEED TO BE
SUCCESSFUL. Michelle Neeley, Career Development Services Training Manager
EMPLOYER OF THE YEAR
The opportunity to gain experience in a real workplace is a crucial element in the development of every
individual seeking employment. For the people receiving career training services at Goodwill, this real-world
experience is made possible by the businesses in the community that welcome Goodwill clients into their
workplaces and expose them to a true work environment. For this year’s Employer of the Year, Sonic Drive-
In, the chance to provide this opportunity to Goodwill clients is more than a partnership. It is a calling.
“I feel like it’s a great honor to be partnered and teamed with Goodwill,” says Ronnie Riddle, Director of
Operations for Sonic in the Carolinas. “Going and seeing everything they give back to the community…being
a little part of that is a great thing.”
Sonic provides on-site training for clients completing Goodwill’s Food Service Training Program. At Sonic,
clients have the opportunity to apply the knowledge they have gained and learn ﬁrsthand the skills necessary
to successfully run a restaurant operation.
“We’re really excited to have Sonic as part of our training program in the Food Service capacity,” says
Michelle Neeley, Goodwill’s Career Development Services Training Manager. “Ronnie Riddle and his staﬀ
at Sonic really take time to embrace our clients, giving them the tools that they need and giving them the
mentorship, and the leadership, that they need to be successful.”
“The Employer of the Year is an honored award, and it recognizes an employer who has gone the extra mile,
who has been willing to step up to the plate to let us put individuals in there who have gone through our
training program. And they are willing work with those individuals. They’re willing to go the extra mile,”
says Becky Godbey, Goodwill’s Vice President of Career Development Services. She adds, “Sonic has been
willing to step up to the plate, to be our Employer of the Year. They are willing to talk to other employers and
say ‘This is something that’s valuable for you, valuable for your own team, valuable for the community, and
also valuable for the individual that’s coming in.’
“We are most appreciative that Sonic is willing to be one of our winning players.”
& E. Andrew and Mary Phail
A. Ray Biggs Patricia Reavis
Jill Blume Timothy Renn
Carole Brandt Debra Richard
Barry Breede Roland Richter
Lonnie and Virginia Buﬀ Catherine B. Ronald
Elizabeth Buko Van Rubenstein
Edward and Denise Calloway Chet and Beth Smith
Edward Cason Abhijit Som
David and Ellen Clark William and Cindy Sweetay
David Crowe Joan R. Taylor
Louis and Connie Sue Croy Froline Thomas
Cheryl DeMarse J. Edward Thomas, Jr.
Tom and Amy Durney Mike Thompson
Louise and O. Perry Earle Merry and Steven Ulery
Dana Galloway Lynn Waters
Margo Gantt Nancy Welch
Gregory and Maretta Garvey William and Doreen Wermuth
Waymond Gist Gisela Woisode-Dales
Karen and John Graf Garvin and Billie Young
E. Vonderyl and Evelyn Hall
Gerald Huskamp BUSINESSES AND ORGANIZATIONS
Ronald and Jean Jolley 3M Corporation
Sachin Kadam Appalachian Regional Commission
Harry Knox BI-LO Charities
William and Carole Koch Goodwill Foundation
Mr. and Mrs. Emil Kondra The Graham Foundation
Robert Krueger Greenville Co. Workforce Investment Board
Chung-Cheng Kuo Hartness International, Inc.
Thomas Ledbetter Helping Hands Ministries, Inc.
Paul and Tami Lineberger Hollingsworth Funds, Inc.
Mogie Malone Indexx, Inc.
Shirley Moore Piedmont Area Mensa
Peter and Betty Morton ScanSource Charitable Foundation
Marie Park Sisters of Charity Foundation
Coley Peake Verizon Wireless
Blanche Perrot Wachovia Foundation
October 27, 2009
with Keynote Speaker Terry Bradshaw
Subway Corporate Beneﬁts
SYS Constructors Sullivan Company Insurance BB&T Carolina First Ogletree Deakins
The Greenville News WYFF Clear Channel Radio
Aircraft Management Group and Pinnacle Bank and Anonymous Dixon Hughes PLLC
Herlong Bates & Burnett Capstone Insurance Services LLC Rick Sumerel
Eddie Houston Pope, Smith, Brown & King, P.A. Duke Energy and Anonymous
AWS Apparel & Promotions CarolinaZoom Productions Summit Advertising
Hughes Commercial Properties Republic Services and Eastern Industrial Supplies, Inc.
B2B Media Special Systems UBS-The Parham, Arrowood and
Hughes Development Corporation Carolina Retail Packaging Bragdon Team
Baldor Electric Company Sharp Business Systems Elliott Davis LLC
Bill Hummers Coca-Cola US Foodservice
Bi-Lo Charities Smith Moore Leatherwood LLP GPN Architecture
Indexx Printing Collins & Lacy, P.C. Venture Aviation
Birch Communications Southeastern Products, Inc. Greenville First Bank and
Patrick Michaels County of Spartanburg Piedmont Security Systems
Brian Murphy Law Firm, PC Southern Mechanical, Inc. Virginia College
Pepsi Cola of Greenville Peggy Cox Greenville Oﬃce Supply and
Bunnell-Lammons Engineering, Inc. Spinx Company Young Oﬃce Environments
MAY 1-2, 2010
Bon Secours St. Francis Health System
All Over Media
D1 Sports Training
Donaldson Center Fire Department
Greenville First Bank
Littlejohn Portable Toilets
McBee Station Apartments
Military History Club of the Carolinas
Pelham Links Family Dentistry
Ruppertz Dog Houz
Smith Moore Leatherwood, LLP
Sullivan Company Insurance
Two Men and a Truck
UNITS Mobile Storage of Greenville
SEPTEMBER 12, 2009
Greenville Turf & Tractor SC Aquarium
H&E Equipment Smithﬁelds Country Club
Hardaway Concrete Soby’s/Euphoria
Harley Davidson of Greenville South Carolina Tel-Con, Inc.
Harrah’s Cherokee Casino & Resort Southeastern Evaluation
Hendrix Construction Spa at West End
Hyman’s Seafood Sportsclub Simpsonville
Jason’s Furniture Strange Brothers
Kenison Dudley & Crawford Sullivan Company Insurance
Kids R Kids SYS Constructors
Laurens Electric Cooperative, Inc. T&D Grading
AAA Littlejohn Portable Toilets Texas Roadhouse
Assure South Mazzaferro Photography Total Wine
AVF Creations me 2 ideas Trade Route, LLC
BC Cannon Mutt’s Barbecue United Rentals
BI-LO Panagakos Paving UNITS Mobile Storage
Blanchard CAT Patton Development of Greenville
Bob Jones University
Brannon & Creech
Camp Bow Wow
Centre Stage – South Carolina
Changing Your Mind Ministries
Clean Site, Inc.
Clear Channel Radio
Collins & Lacy, P.C.
Dunkin Donuts / Kainos Partners
Electrical Contracting Solutions, Inc.
First Palmetto Mortgage Pepsi Cola Upstate Veterinary Specialists
FOX Carolina Peritus Engineers & Associates Verdae Greens Golf Club
Frito Lay Pomegranate on Main Verizon Wireless
Furman University Pride Concrete Construction Village at Pelham
Gallivan, White & Boyd, PA Professional Party Rentals Virginia College
Garrett Discount Golf Carts Raco Industries Ward Electrical
Greenville Little Theater Ripley’s Aquarium Westin Poinsett Hotel/
Greenville News / Upstate Parent Robin Anne Cooper Spoonbread Restaurant
Greenville Symphony Orchestra Sareault Plumbing Wood Creek Dental
RETAIL STORES/ 3229 W. Blue Ridge Dr. DONATION CENTERS GREENVILLE
DONATION CENTERS 864-269-6241 115 Haywood Road
ANDERSON 1902 Woodruﬀ Road 1520 E. Greenville Street
3019 N. Main Street 864-458-8168 3229 W. Blue Ridge Dr.
115 Haywood Road 7138 Broad River Road
2901-A S. Main Street 864-297-9170 GREER
864-296-9034 (Clearance Center) 1333 W. Wade Hampton Blvd.
3715 E. North Street 864-877-5285
BATESBURG 912 Poinsett Highway
204 W. Columbia Ave. 864-467-3205
803-532-9497 MAULDIN LEXINGTON
118 Knoll Station Drive
701 W. Butler Road
BOILING SPRINGS 803-808-0299
3585 Boiling Springs Rd. 1333 W. Wade Hampton Blvd. POWDERSVILLE
(Hwy 9) 864-848-4260 POWDERSVILLE*
3570 Highway 153 3570 Highway 153
507 N. Harper Street 2060 E. Main Street
1671 Springdale Drive 864-681-2700 SIMPSONVILLE
803-432-1150 915 South Street
Corner of Hwy 290 864-967-4217
COLUMBIA 754 W. Main St. and Hwy 296
555 St. Andrews Road 803-356-8680 SPARTANBURG
803-216-9000 Hwy 29 and Franklin Rd. 300 Dawn Redwood Dr.
118 Knoll Station Drive 864-579-1025
2736-E Decker Blvd. TAYLORS
2137 Old Spartanburg Rd. *Fall 2010
6642 Garners Ferry Rd NEWBERRY
803-783-2696 1931 Wilson Road TRAVELERS REST GOODWORKS
803-321-6020 21 Roe Road (Hwy 25) STAFFING SERVICES
9630 Two Notch Road
803-865-6505 PENDLETON JOB CONNECTIONS GREENVILLE
7705 Highway 76 3229 W. Blue Ridge Dr.
1008 Meeting Street 864-646-4880 864-269-2611
803-794-2198 3019 N. Main Street,
(Clearance Center) POWDERSVILLE* BUSINESS
3570 Highway 153 864-984-8202
5155 Calhoun GREENVILLE
Memorial Highway SENECA 3585 Boiling Springs
412 Sulphur Springs Rd.
864-855-6358 11011 N. Radio Station Rd. Road (Hwy 9),
GAFFNEY GOODWILL SUBWAY
1307 W. Floyd Baker Blvd. SIMPSONVILLE CAMDEN
864-487-7759 915 South Street, Unit N 1671 Springdale Drive,
803-432-1411 115 Haywood Road
3214 Augusta Road SPARTANBURG 864-627-9840
1300 Asheville Highway COLUMBIA
864-582-1103 6642 Garners Ferry Rd. DONATED VEHICLES
2402-B E. North Street 803-783-0323
864-467-3216 300 Dawn Redwood Dr. GREENVILLE
864-579-8778 GAFFNEY 352 White Horse Road
412 Sulphur Springs Rd. 1307 W. Floyd Baker Blvd 864-236-9378
864-294-1780 *Fall 2010 864-487-7775 1-800-4DEDUCT
115 Haywood Rd.
Greenville, SC 29607
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Bill McMartin Dean Anderson Lori Malvern
Chairman Retired Greenville Hospital System
Clear Channel Radio Leslie Advertising
Ali Saiﬁ Michele Brinn Cherry, Bekaert, and Holland
Vice-Chairman Greenville Chamber of Commerce
Subway Development Corp. Tom McNeish
Dan Cooper Elliott Davis, LLC
Tony Bell Capstone Insurance Services
Treasurer Adela Mendoza
Spartanburg County Government Becky Clement Alliance for Collaboration
Housing Authority with the Hispanic Community
Jeﬀ Gilstrap of the City of Greenville
Secretary Erika Newsom
SYS Constructors Gabriel Cuervo Smith Moore Leatherwood, LLP
Ben Fugitt Collins and Lacy, P.C.
Hoechst Celanese Jim Rohrer
Retired Burke Royster
SC State Government Greenville County School District
Bill Hummers Bryn Sarvis
Retired Law Oﬃce of Richard J. Breibart, LLC
Carolina First Bank
Anthea Jones Verizon Wireless
Joe Long APA Services with Stevenson’s Aviation
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Phillip Crowder Mike Armor Shirley Keller
Chairman ATEP Group Community Volunteer
Kim Costello Carmichael Jim Rohrer
Ross Plyler ScanSource Banking Industry
Collins & Lacy Kevin Couch William Swent
Gallivan, White & Boyd Smith Moore Leatherwood, LLP
Treasurer Jeﬀ Gilstrap Nancy Welch
Hendrix Construction SYS Constructors Harvest Hope Food Bank
Stellar One Bank
IN THE POWER
115 Haywood Rd.
Greenville, SC 29607