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Body-cam footage and 911 audio are included in CPD’s first ‘critical incident’ video

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Rundown 2nd Sunday returning this fall

Images courtesy Charleston Police Department via YouTube

‘Critical incident’ videos a boon for transparency or ‘propaganda tool’?

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By Sam Spence

4

South Carolina law gives law enforcement wide discretion in the release of bodycamera video, but Charleston police say a new initiative to release footage will provide the public with valuable information about officer-involved shootings and uses of force. Others say it gives police a chance to control the narrative around violent incidents and raises questions about how agencies will handle events where police act improperly. Charleston Police Department announced its Critical Incident Briefing Project June 9, releasing a 17-minute video to local media that included 911 call audio and body-worn camera footage of police responding to reports of an armed man off North Romney Street around 3 a.m., Dec. 29, 2020. Twenty-eight year old Jason Cooper was shot and killed by police during the incident after he reportedly fired on officers as they arrived on scene. The video starts with a uniformed member of the department’s public information team appearing on screen, providing context for the subsequent footage, captured on body-worn cameras worn by officers during the incident. “This briefing has been completed so that you may have a better understanding about the circumstances that led to this use of force by officers with the Charleston city police department,” Sergeant Elisabeth Wolfson says. Before the footage rolls, Wolfson identifies Cooper as a convicted felon who was barred from possessing firearms. Inspector Michael Gillooly, the department’s compliance and policy manager, helped build the Critical Incident Briefing Project, emulating departments across the

country that have taken a similar approach. The department plans to produce briefing videos in-house for officer-involved shootings “where appropriate,” he said. The point of the videos, Gillooly said, is to disclose as much information as possible about what was known leading up to the sequence of events. “We want to release it in context of, ‘Hey, what did the officers know (from) the 911 call,’ that kind of stuff. So the public has an idea, from the perspective of (police), in context, of why this occurred and what the officers knew when they got on scene, or when they were driving,” Gillooly said. Gillooly said Charleston is the first police department in South Carolina to produce critical incident videos. The Greenville County Sheriff’s Office has released at least nine videos since March 2019. The formula is similar in Greenville County and other agencies across the country: A department representative introduces an incident and walks viewers through relevant information, including details about how body-worn cameras are operated by officers. Charleston’s critical incident videos are being produced by department personnel, according to Gillooly. But In California,

“ 

At the end of the day, law enforcement always controls the narrative, period.” —Attorney Justin Bamberg

where transparency is mandatory, a cottage industry has sprung up to help agencies keep to the letter of the law. One consulting firm owned by former TV news reporters has contracted with 100 police agencies across the state to produce the video packages, according to The Mercury News in San Jose. One critic called the videos “slick marketing” to justify police actions. The potential for that kind of spin prompts questions from Frank Knaack, executive director of the American Civil Liberties Union of South Carolina. “The notion that the agency involved in the action is then going to be the one editing and producing the content is highly problematic. The footage should just speak for itself. It should be released,” Knaack said. South Carolina police are required to wear body cameras under a 2015 law passed after bystander video of the shooting death of Walter Scott by former North Charleston officer Michael Slager showed events that differed from the initial police account. But unlike written police accounts, under the law, body-camera videos that document officers’ actions are not subject to South Carolina’s Freedom of Information Act, another factor that gives police the upper hand when releasing information. “This is just an opportunity for CPD to have a new propaganda tool to push out whatever they think is the narrative they want to control,” Knaack said. “Then, that’s the news story that’ll come out.” Feedback on the project has been “supportive and positive” so far, Gillooly said, but going forward, he hopes to be able to CONTINUED ON PAGE 8

Second Sunday on King Street returns in September after an 18-month hiatus. With COVID-19 virus rates and protocols fading, organizer Susan Lucas announced the restart of the monthly promenade that attracts as many as 18,000 people to King Street come fall. “It’s been sorely missed by the downtown retail and dining establishments and the thousands of local and regional visitors,” Lucas said on Monday. During Second Sunday, King Street between Calhoun and Queen streets is turned into a pedestrian-only roadway, with limited crossing access for cars. —Staff

“Although Juneteenth is the oldest nationally celebrated commemoration of the ending of slavery, many have never heard of the holiday.” Source: Lowcountry Juneteenth Week co-founder Latisha Manigault

$240 million

The additional amount the S.C. Department of Transportation says it may need per year to cover ongoing infrastructure needs in the state. Source: The State

This week’s crane count: 18 2

1 As of June 14, 2 2021, nine work 2 sites on the 1 peninsula have 18 2 2 3 cranes this week. 3 The City Paper will feature this crane Charleston City Paper count weekly. For more detail, visit our website.


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‘Bigger Than Haircuts’

Feidin Santana’s barbershop about ‘restoring community,’ 6 years after filming shooting of Walter Scott Feidin Santana is beginning another chapter of his career as a professional barber less than a mile from where his life changed six years ago. Beyond cutting and styling hair, Santana knows the power of a tight-knit community, and that’s what he hopes to build at Change Up Cuts, now open at 5900 Rivers Ave. “It’s bigger than haircuts,” he told the City Paper Friday. “We’re trying to build bridges, restoring the community together.” Santana, a native of the Dominican Republic, was walking to work at a different barbershop in 2015 when he came upon a North Charleston officer trying to arrest a man and started recording video on his phone. The man being pursued was Walter Scott, who would be gunned down by the officer, Michael Slager. Santana’s eyewitness video contradicted Slager’s initial account of the incident, catapulting the case into the national spotlight. Slager is currently serving a 20-year sentence in prison for violating Scott’s civil rights. “We’re just trying to change the perspective or point of view that people have from 2015 to now.” he said. “It’s a totally new chapter in my life and the lives of people who will be involved with this project.” In addition to his business, Santana is planning to use the space at Change Up Cuts as a community hub for gatherings and meetings. “We’re setting up a platform for people in our community to talk about the issues,” he said, including monthly meetings with state and local representatives

Provided

Santana sits inside Change Up Cuts, his new barbershop in North Charleston Wading into politics is something relatively new for Santana, who was elected second vice chair of the Charleston County Democratic Party in April. “It’s all related. We have to be determined and in-action in our beliefs,” he said. Six years after he unwittingly found himself embroiled in a local tragedy, it would be hard to say Santana isn’t determined. Weathering threats and criticism, including hours on the witness stand as part of Slager’s trial, the young father and new U.S. citizen just cut the ribbon on an ambitious new venture. “I have to just understand: I didn’t do anything wrong — that I don’t have to live in fear,” Santana said. “We have to come to this life — to contribute one way or another. And, that’s the only thing I’m doing. I’m just contributing a small part … Hopefully people can understand it.” —Sam Spence

Topgolf eyeing late-2022 opening in North Charleston The Charleston area will get the state’s third Topgolf location, set to open near the North Charleston Coliseum in late 2022, the company announced last week. Construction will begin early next year, according to a press release, near the intersection of Tanger Outlet Boulevard and International Boulevard in the new Uptown at Centre Pointe development. Topgolf typically features a driving range-type setup familiar to many golfers, but with added video game-like features that appeal to golfers and non-golfers alike. The North Charleston location will have

two levels and 72 bays. The location will employ 300, the company said. According to the National Golf Foundation, off-course golf activities at facilities like Topgolf accounted for nearly 33% of total golf participation in 2020, a share that has risen substantially over the past decade. Development of the Uptown complex has been in the works for years, between Centre Pointe Drive and Tanger Outlet Boulevard and will reportedly include filling some remaining wetlands that feed Filbin Creek. —Sam Spence


Amy Sutherland said the $7 million settlement to be paid to her family by the county will not buy her betrayal of others working to prevent future deaths of people like her son, 31-year-old Jamal Sutherland, who died Jan. 5 in custody at Charleston County’s Al Cannon Detention Center. “My platform will be ensuring no other mother has to go through my tragedy,” Amy Sutherland said last week after Charleston County Council unanimously approved the May 25 settlement. “The entire system failed my child,” she said. Jamal Sutherland was arrested Jan. 4 after North Charleston police officers were called to investigate a fight at Palmetto Lowcountry Behavioral Health, a mental health and substance abuse center. He was booked Sutherland into jail on charges of third-degree assault and battery. Video recording released May 13 showed that deputies attempting to take Sutherland to a virtual court appearance on Jan. 5, used pepper spray and repeatedly tased him before he became unresponsive and died. Jamal Sutherland was jailed the night of Jan. 4 and died about 10 a.m. the next morning, but family did not learn about his incarceration and death until late that afternoon, his mother said. To learn more, it took further outcry, she said. In April, various activist groups that individually had been protesting the incident began to combine efforts. Mark Peper, an attorney for the Sutherland family, said Jamal Sutherland’s schizophrenia and bipolar disorder should have precluded him from being held in a non-medical area of the jail and characterized officers’ use of force as unnecessary and excessive. “It’s harsh—the way we treat people who are not as well as we are,” Amy Sutherland said. Amy Sutherland said her mission now is to ensure greater transparency about the incarceration of the mentally ill. “There need to be advocates who can communicate with relatives, and records must be kept meticulously,” she said. “There have got to be a lot of changes,” Amy Sutherland said, “on the part of hospitals, law enforcement and legislators. We have got to ensure that people don’t die today and are forgotten after payment of a settlement.” —Barney Blakeney

B  of the lotter Week

A downtown man described as wearing an outfit resembling “either Deadpool or Spiderman” reportedly attempted to steal two cartons of cigarettes from a convenience store. If only the witnesses had brushed up on their Marvel trivia. RUNNERS UP A West Ashley woman was rear-ended by another driver, so she told them they needed to pull over because they had a baby on board. The driver reportedly fixed his headlight, said, “Nobody cares about your baby,” and drove away. A West Ashley woman told police she spotted a man waddling through the woods behind her house with his pants around his ankles. The report said the man wasn’t doing anything out of the ordinary — aside from the pants thing. Police woke up a man who was asleep at the wheel of his car parked on the side of the road, and the conversation was going rather well until the man accidentally dropped two crack pipes onto the floorboard. His response: “Aw, man, not again.”

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By Skyler Baldwin Illustration by Steve Stegelin The Blotter is taken from reports filed with Charleston Police Department between June 3 and June 8.

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Amy Sutherland fighting to change a ‘system that failed’ her son

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Confusion over single-use plastic rules fueled pandemic litter, advocates say The City of Charleston implemented a ban on single-use plastic products like grocery bags and drinking straws at the beginning of 2020, but the coronavirus pandemic prompted the city to suspend the new ordinance on March 20, 2020, leading to enforcement confusion when the suspension was lifted the following June. “There’s definitely still some confusion surrounding the mandate,” said Katie McKain, Charleston’s director of sustainability. “I think people heard the enforcement was trending down due to COVID, but probably didn’t realize the regulations went back into effect.” The rule was suspended in March 2020 as small, locally owned businesses started struggling financially in the early days of the pandemic. But as people began to live with the “new normal” of pandemic life, the city reinstated the regulation to keep the city from backpedalling. But poor communication with the city’s businesses led to exactly that, some say. “Our conservation partners who do a lot of the litter sweeps noticed a difference in declining single-use plastics being found in the beginning of the year, and that speaks volumes,” said the Coastal Conservation League’s land, water and wildlife senior program director, Emily Cedzo. “Obviously what we saw in the last year was an uptick, and that’s been a bit disheartening.” Charleston County’s single-use plastics ban went back into place last week after County Council lifted

the local state of emergency order, a day after the governor did the same thing at the state level. Officials and advocates like Cedzo see the issue as temporary, able to be fixed with consistent enforcement and communication with business owners. “We’ve been reaching out to businesses and letting them know the ordinance is still in effect, and that’s working for a lot of the businesses that just don’t know about it,” McKain said. “Slowly, over time, with these policies back in place, we will once again see it make more and more a difference,” Cedzo said. The Charleston community was widely in favor of the ordinance when it went into effect, Cedzo said, as multiple studies of microplastics in Lowcountry waters showed the adverse effects of improper disposal of large quantities of plastic products. “If you remember the viral video of the turtle with the straw in its nose — videos like that really show how the plastic challenge is hurting our wildlife and how it impacts us,” McKain said. People can use the City of Charleston’s online reporting system with the Citizen Service Desk to report potential plastic violations and help keep business owners accountable and in compliance. Penalties for violations are minimal, if there are any at all, according to McKain, and most reports only warrant a letter or phone call to the business in question. —Skyler Baldwin

Video CONTINUED FROM PAGE 4

speed up the production of the briefing videos. As an attorney, Justin Bamberg has represented families of people shot and killed by police, including Walter Scott. As a Democrat in the state House of Representatives, Bamberg helped craft the 2015 body camera law. He sees instituting a project like Charleston’s as one way to rebuild trust between police and the public overall and explain technical aspects of law enforcement for someone who’s not well-versed. But inevitably, Bamberg knows some incidents will be challenging for departments to manage. “It’s easy to do one when it’s a fully justiBamberg fied shooting,” Bamberg said, “Where I think these critical incident (videos) are going to be tested (is) … Can they do them when law enforcement does something wrong?” The videos may give law enforcement another tool to be able to control the release of information, Bamberg said. But for better or worse, that’s nothing new. “At the end of the day, law enforcement always controls the narrative, period,” he said. From his vantage point as an attorney, Bamberg said what has changed is that with more eyes on police — be it from agency cameras or eyewitness video — there’s more pressure than ever for the truth to come out. “It got to the point where we’re going to control the narrative,” he said. “Because we’re going to work and find out what happened, and then where you won’t talk about it. We will.” “The facts are the facts.”

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EDITORIAL

M

ourners and well-wishers in Charleston still leave flowers and photos at the foot of Emanuel AME Church. While the blooms wither and the clippings fade, South Carolina leaders have done almost nothing in response to nine lives cut short and a congregation shattered by racist hate six years ago. Sadly, signs of progress toward equality were especially hard to come by over the past year. Yes, the Calhoun monument was removed in Charleston. But in the months that followed, City Councilman Harry Griffin clumsily goaded a faction of closed-minded conservatives who haunt his inbox, including extremists who brought the Proud Boys to the steps of City Hall. Leaders responded accordingly by booting Griffin off a city committee created to root out institutional racism. Majority Whip James Clyburn’s bill to close the so-called Charleston loophole passed the U.S. House in March. But progress in the U.S. Senate has been stalled by the threat of a filibuster — a mechanism historically used to slow civil rights reforms. Now, it blocks a reasonable proposal born from white supremacist murders. Bills to fix the loophole in South Carolina law have not even made that much progress. They sit largely untouched. Slips and shrugs toward authoritarianism nationwide have emboldened Republicans in South Carolina, now equipped with even-lazier weapons to aid their legislative neglect: “Cancel culture!” “Socialist!” “Woke-ism!” Other states took steps in the past year to leave just South Carolina and Wyoming as the only states without hate crime laws.

Nonetheless, S.C. conservatives, buoyed by statewide success in the 2020 election, wasted no time putting the brakes on a long-debated hate crime law this year. Desperate proposals to remove LGBTQ protections showed some Republicans draw the line against some hate and discrimination while allowing it to fester elsewhere. What’s worse, several South Carolina lawmakers hitched their wagons to anti-LGBTQ groups that introduced copycat bills in statehouses nationwide. The bills thankfully went nowhere, but served their intended purposes: drumming up anger among the fundamentalist extremists who control the state Republican Party. The proposed hate crime law eventually passed the state House, but will face long odds in the Senate next year, where a Republican firewall serves as insurance against attempts at progressivism elsewhere. Of course, these debates all take place against the backdrop of the Heritage Act, which continues to enshrine Confederate protection in South Carolina law. Unfortunately, even if conservative culture wars quiet, GOP-controlled redistricting will likely make proposals that move S.C. to the middle even harder in the coming years. South Carolina leaders must grow up and quit running out the clock on important reforms. This state’s people are desperate for change. What we’ve been doing is not working. With so little appetite for changes, S.C. leaders should commit to two modest and overdue reforms by next year: Close the Charleston loophole and pass a hate crime law.

PUBLISHER Andy Brack

NEWS

Editor: Sam Spence Staff: Skyler Baldwin, Samantha Connors, Chelsea Grinstead, Parker Milner, Michael Smallwood Cartoonists: Robert Ariail, Steve Stegelin Photographer: Rūta Smith Contributors: Vincent Harris, Robert Moss, Alex Peeples, Kirstin McWaters, Michael Pham, Rex Stickel, Kevin Wilson, Vanessa Wolf, Kevin Young Published by City Paper Publishing, LLC Members: J. Edward Bell | Andrew C. Brack Views expressed in Charleston City Paper cover the spectrum and do not necessarily reflect the views of the publisher. Charleston City Paper takes no responsibility for unsolicited manuscripts. © 2021. All content is copyrighted and the property of City Paper Publishing, LLC. Material may not be reproduced without permission. Proud member of the Association of Alternative Newsmedia and the South Carolina Press Association.

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Shame on you, South Carolina, for 6 years of inaction

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OPINION

Should South Carolina cancel Critical Race Theory? By P.L. Thomas PROUD SPONSOR PROUD SPONSOR OF GOOD TIMES OF GOOD TIMES

Legislators in at least 15 states have introduced bills seeking to restrict how teachers can discuss racism, sexism and other social issues, according to Education Week.

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In its 2021-22 budget (section 1.105), South Carolina has joined Republicans across the U.S. challenging Critical Race Theory (CRT) and The New York Times’ 1619 Project, and State Superintendent Molly Spearman has proclaimed CRT “ideology has no place in South Carolina schools and classrooms.” Two aspects of this attack on CRT are important to address. First, CRT is not a curriculum or program, but an obscure scholarly theory found in law programs not in K-12 education. Second, most critics never define CRT, which Victor Ray, a professor of sociology at the University of Iowa, describes as follows:

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Simply put, CRT examines situations around race through the lens of structural, not individual, racism. For example, using CRT to understand police killing Black people at a higher rate than white people is grounded in Black people being perceived as older than their biological age (consider Tamir Rice), not necessarily that individual police officers are racists. Legislation aimed at CRT or the 1619 Project threatens academic freedom and the education of South Carolina students. As Eesha Pendharkar reports in EdWeek: “[E]xperts say the laws ultimately will unravel years of administrators’ fitful efforts to improve educational opportunities and academic outcomes for America’s children of color, who today make up the majority of the nation’s student body.” What, then, might these attacks “unravel”?

Canceling Critical Race Theory and the 1619 Project is political theater, a solution in search of a problem. Race and racism remain a significant part of life and education in South Carolina. Republicans are poised to ruin the needed, but incomplete, work identified above. It is critical that teachers and students are free to know the truth so we can create the future we believe is possible.

About the writer … Thomas is an education professor at Furman University. This column was originally published in Statehouse Report, City Paper’s sister publication.

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“Critical race theory arose to explain why structural racism endures … Despite internal disagreements, critical race theorists have documented a stunning (and disturbing) array of racial inequalities that can’t be explained by the acts of individual racists.”

• Diversity, equity and inclusion (DEI) training (implicit bias, systemic racism, microaggressions and racial privilege). This training is common for educators and students, but worth monitoring because DEI training can be ineffective or serve as superficial distractions allowing schools to avoid harder diversity work. • Diversifying faculty and the curriculum. Public school teachers are about 80% white, less diverse than society and students in public school. which are increasingly Black and brown. Also, a greater representation of Black and brown voices and history have been included in what students are taught, typically in English/ ELA and history/social studies. Diversifying the curriculum has prompted controversial legislation by Republicans, however. • Expanding educational access and improving educational quality for children of color. Black and brown students are under-represented in advanced programs, such as Advanced Placement and gifted programs, and often are taught by teachers with the least experience and who are under-/un-certified. Public schools, instead of being a “great equalizer,” often reflect and perpetuate inequity.

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Waste Not

pedestrians. It detracts from natural beauty, and it takes resources to clean that could be applied elsewhere. And of course, it pollutes our waters and harms the environment.” Litter discarded along roadways or elsewhere could be contributing to the worsening flooding in the Charleston area. Carried by rainwater runoff to storm drains, garbage can stop up local drainage systems. “I don’t think people realize that when you have litter that gets into storm drains, it prevents them from working to allow water to flow through, and that impacts flooding, particularly with creeks and tributaries,” Lyles explained. “We have to keep those waters flowing freely.” Advocates say it goes beyond plastic bags, straws or cups tossed aside. “We can think about litter as waste products that have been discarded incorrectly or at an unsuitable location or in excess,” said Betsy La Force, Coastal Conservation League’s communities and transportation senior project manager. “Landfills represent a lot of that. Even if your trash is ending up in a trash can and ultimately landfill, the footprint, the impact of your waste, is still contributing to climate change and greenhouse gasses. “There’s a much larger environmental cost to sending By Skyler Baldwin organic waste to the landfill, where it’s unable to break early 1,000 volunteers with the Keep Charleston Beautiful program down in a natural way,” she said. “A lot of people think of have put more than 2,000 collective hours into cleaning up the food waste as being organic, breaking down on its own, Lowcountry, picking up more than 22,000 pounds of litter just this but when it ends up in a landfill, covered up by plastic and year, and if years prior are any indication, they have plenty more compressed down to save space, it’s trying to decompose ahead of them. without oxygen, and that’s what produces the methane gas.” According to La Force, municipal solid-waste land“It’s a lot of work to keep it all picked up,” said the City of Charleston’s Department of Parks director Jason Kronsberg. “They fills, like the county’s Bees Ferry Road Landfill, are the third-largest source of human-related methane emissions pick up litter sometimes once a week, sometimes every other week in the U.S. and the leading contribdepending on the roadway, and when you pick up the litter, utor to climate change according to it can be back within an hour.” All Kinds of Litter the U.S. Environmental Protection And they aren’t the only group who sees the issue. A PalmettoPride announced that 273 Agency (EPA). number of people, from neighborhood groups to state“One of our biggest challenges is individual incidents were reported wide organizations, have been doing what they can to help Glenn McConnell and Bees Ferry through their Litter Busters Hotline alleviate the stress of trash on Palmetto State roads, landRoad, because you have the dump between the start of the year and the scapes and waterways. The South Carolina Aquarium’s “Litter-Free Digital there, and people are always going to end of March. Journal,” launched in 2016, has kept a record of data the landfill,” Kronsberg said. 5% 6% from members of the community by logging individual South Carolina generates roughly Illegal Cans and pieces of trash. 4.2 million tons of municipal solid Dumping Bottles In 2017, 9,746 pieces of trash were logged, and 2,333 waste per year, according to La Force. pieces in 2018. The number jumped to 32,600 in 2019, More than 70% of that ends up in and more than doubled in 2020 with 74,977 pieces of landfills, “consuming valuable acreage, trash counted. So far, in 2021, 28,495 pieces of debris blighting the landscape, contami12% have been recorde. nating the soil and waterways and 39% Food Litter The growing number of reports coincide with emitting noxious, polluting gases like Wrappers Thrown From worsening conditions of litter throughout the methane into the air.” Vehicles Lowcountry, volunteers say. In 2020, as officials warned that the pandemic was worsening the area’s litter problem, Keep Charleston Beautiful saw vol38% Efforts abound, Smoking unteer hours cut in half, but pounds of litter cleaned Materials but more needed only diminished by about 30%. With the issue growing worse every “Every time there’s a new roadway or new year, local groups of all sizes have houses put in place, there are new travelers implemented programs and efforts to using those roadways, and the litter certainly help reverse the impact of litter. follows suit,” Kronsberg said. “Contractor In addition to the City of Charleston’s Keep Charleston debris, pickup-truck related, delivery stuff — with the booming Beautiful program, city council in May adopted its clieconomy here, litter is going to happen.” mate action plan, which includes 12 initiatives and 51 plans to address climate change; one chapter focuses A growing cost entirely on waste. Trash lining roadways could be easily dismissed as the area The chapter details 10 plans of action to reduce the being “dirty,” but advocates say the accumulation of litter can impact of waste on the climate in the Lowcountry, trigger much more urgent issues. including the continuation of supporting the elimination “It’s not just an eyesore,” said PalmettoPride executive of single-use plastics, performing a garbage audit and director Sarah Lyles. “We want people to understand that increasing the number of recycling stations in public spaces with Charleston, and tourism being the primary industry, a PalmettoPride operates a Litter Busters Hotline, an heavily littered place is going to be dangerous for drivers and awareness campaign that allows members of the commu-

Careful with that litter, it can cause bigger problems than you realize

Feature 06.16.2021

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nity to be a part of enforcement. People can call in to the hotline when they see someone littering, or a hotspot that needs to be cleaned up. “We are one of the few states that have one of these hotlines,” Lyles said. “It’s just a way to empower citizens and let them be a part of the enforcement of litter laws and help educate people of the econsequences of their actions.” PalmettoPride boasts four program areas in total, including education, where they visit classrooms to teach students about littering and community cleanup. But, both Lyles and La Force said more needs to be done at every level to make a dramatic difference in the problematic effects of litter. “If we can figure out how to encourage more residents to compost, even on their own, or from a municipal collections standpoint where they can roll out food waste and kitchen scraps across the city — it needs to be easy, affordable and accessible, and right now, it’s not,” La Force said. Composting, she said, needs to be a big priority for solutions. “That will really help contribute to other issues that are interrelated,” La Force said. “It can make soil more absorbent for stormwater, and it can help establish that farm-totable loop that many restaurants that source local produce from local farms. It just expands out so far.” Since implementing the hotline, Lyles said she has seen fewer and fewer calls and reports of littering in the area. But, she said that could have been due to the pandemic keeping people inside more often. At the moment, she said, it’s difficult to determine where the numbers are trending. But Kronsberg said local efforts combined with new city programs should work to reduce overall litter throughout the Lowcountry.

It Takes A Village

Keep Charleston Beautiful’s volunteer program has already collected more litter this year than in the entirety of 2020. NUMBER OF VOLUNTEERS 2030

942

2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 to date NUMBER OF VOLUNTEER HOURS 4958

2010

Report litter through PalmettoPride’s Litter Buster hotline by calling 1-800-7LITTER, online or through their Litter Buster app. 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 to date POUNDS OF LITTER COLLECTED 45,830

charlestoncitypaper.com

22,653

2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 to Source: Keep Charleston Beautiful date

Gettyimages.com

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What To Do

Have an event? Send the details to calendar@charlestoncitypaper.com a week (or more) prior to.

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SUNDAY

Beats at the Beach With summer heating up, it’s time to head down to the BLU Tiki Bar on Folly Beach. Hang out with your friends and family, sip on cold cocktails and soak in the unrivaled beachfront view with a blend of the best old school music and fresh new beats spun by a local DJ behind you. With so much going on, there’s sure to be something for everyone, tourist and local alike. June 20. 2-5 p.m. Free to attend. BLU Beach Bar and Grill. 1 Center St. Folly Beach. blufollybeach.com

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SATURDAY

Juneteenth Freedom Fest Celebrate Juneteenth with a party free for the public with an anticipated 3,000 guests and featuring live performances, Black art shows, music, food, kids activities and tons of local vendors and organizations on site offering their services. Guests are encouraged to bring lawn chairs, blankets, tents and bug spray. Also known as Freedom Day, Juneteenth is a celebration of the enforcement of the Emancipation Proclamation June 19, 1865. Over the years, the holiday has grown bigger and bigger, and it is even celebrated outside the U.S. June 19. 2-10 p.m. Free to attend; $10 to park. Riverfront Park. 1061 Everglades Ave. North Charleston. juneteenthfreedomfestchs.com TUESDAY

Called to Forgive: A Book Study Join the Rev. Anthony Thompson for a crucial conversation about the Emanuel AME Church shooting and the possibilities of racial understanding and reconciliation in its wake. In his book, Thompson, whose wife was one of the victims of the tragedy, reveals how he came to forgive a racist young man and helps the reader to explore how to use that forgiveness as a path to break down cultural and racial barriers. June 22. 6 p.m. Free to attend. Charleston County Public Library. Virtual. ccpl.org SATURDAY

Inclusive Swim Night Those with disabilities, their caregivers and families are all invited to an inclusive evening at Charleston County Parks’ waterparks and pools, presented by Charleston Area Therapeutic Riding. Paid chaperones are required for all participants, and water-wheelchairs will be available on-site for checkout on a first-come, first-served basis. June 19. All day. $7/person; free/children under 2 and Splash Pass holders. Charleston County Parks. Various locations. charlestoncountyparks.com SATURDAY

Remount Reach the Beach Join Best Friends of Lowcountry Transit and Lowcountry Up is Good for a guided ride to the beach at the Isle of Palms from the Recycled Love Thrift Store. Organizers are providing bus fare, lunches, drinks and more, and Charleston County kids through seniors in high school all ride free with school ID. June 19. 9:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Free to attend. Recycled Love. 1455 Remount Road. North Charleston. bfltransit.blogspot.com

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Arts

More Spoleto Festival USA, Piccolo Spoleto coverage charlestoncitypaper.com

Arts news? Email editor@charlestoncitypaper.com

Artifacts Brookgreen Gardens announces 90th anniversary summer lineup

Two Wings explored the music of the Great Migration Leigh Webber

Brookgreen Gardens is celebrating its 90th anniversary this year, and they will be holding a summer of special exhibitions, events and new exhibits. Wild Bees, by Paula Sharp and Ross Eatman, runs June 5-Sept. 30 and features a collection of macro photographs depicting America’s native bees. The National Sculpture Society’s annual awards exhibition returns June 12-Aug. 22. It will feature the best in American figurative sculpture. Works in fiber created by the best African American artists from around the country will be on display during SANKOFA: The 14th annual African American fiber art exhibition July 3-November 25. For a full list of events and dates, head to www.brookgreen.org. —Michael Smallwood

Closing the book on 2021, Spoleto charges into new chapter By Michael Smallwood As I sat under the lights and overhanging leaves of the Rivers Green performance space, I was overcome by a very strong thought. The same thought came to me in multiple strong waves on opening night of The Woman in Black in Festival Hall: I am so happy to be sitting in a theater again. After a year of Zoom play readings, stitched-together virtual performances and live streamed offerings, Spoleto Festival USA provided a desperately needed breath of fresh air. Not everything about this year’s COVID-protocol inspired season was perfect, but it was exactly the kind of cautious step needed to reenter the world of live performing arts. When Spoleto’s 45th season was initially announced, vaccine rollout had just started, and anxiety about being outdoors and around unmasked people was still at a pandemic high. It was somewhat awkward, then, to walk into Rivers Green and

remove my mask once I got to my seat. But it felt good. Every single performer was unmasked, and every single performance (from ballet to The Cookers) included some acknowledgement of what it meant for the performers to be performing in front of audiences instead of computer screens. That felt good. And being able to applaud a performance and see the performers feeding off that energy? That felt really good. Rivers Green was a beautiful setting for the dance program this year, and I desperately hope it returns. Several members of Spoleto’s board echoed high praise for the new pillared performance space during a May 31 board meeting. Moving forward, Rivers Green could continue to host the dance programs, or be an excellent setting for some visiting Shakespeare plays. COVID protocols and planning meant that much of the Spoleto 2021 slate was extremely limited. New Orleans Jazz Celebration, Preservation Hall Jazz Band,

Two Wings and The Cookers were all onenight engagements. They all took place in the Cistern Yard, this year’s largest venue, but at a fraction of normal seating. Most of the attendants of Spoleto 2021 will have missed all four of these stellar performances. That’s a shame, and of course something that future years hopefully won’t have to deal with. While much of the future remains uncertain, next year’s Spoleto is currently in the works as each season starts being built well in advance. 2022, in many ways, will be the first page of a new chapter, and it’s something board president Alicia Gregory is excited about. “We need a robust festival. We need a full blown, all genres represented in all their glory, really robust festival.” she said. We know Omar, the big centerpiece opera of the canceled 2020 season, will be making its long-awaited debut. Composed by Michael Abels and Grammy-winner CONTINUED ON PAGE 19

Charleston’s own Becca Barnet will be a contestant on Season 3 of NBC’s hit series, Making It. Barnet traveled to L.A. recently to compete on the show. The best makers from around the country compete in a series of projects, given by hosts Amy Poehler and Nick Offerman, that they must complete in their own unique ways. The show premieres June 24 and will air at 8 p.m. every Thursday night, with new episodes being available on Hulu the next day. Barnet is a longtime local Barnet designer and is a partner at Sisal Creative, a full-service art studio offering interior design, museum design, illustration and custom art installations. —MS

For daily updates from Charleston’s art world, check out the Culture section at charlestoncitypaper.com.

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Becca Barnet to compete on NBC’s ‘Making It’

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Arts 06.16.2021


Spoleto

SCREEN OPINION

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 17

‘A Father’s Legacy’ is personal for Sumter-native director Jason Mac By Kirstin McWaters The Terrace Theater did an admirable job of navigating the pandemic, with private theater rentals and pivoting to a popular drive-in theater experience. Now that it’s open indoors again, it’s time to get back to the more familiar experience of an air-conditioned movie theater to escape the summer heat. The theater will host the premiere of the harrowing and heartfelt drama, A Father’s Legacy, on June 17, with an introduction from director Jason Mac and a Q&A with casting director Matthew Sefick. A Father’s Legacy centers around a young man on the run from the law. He stumbles across an old man living in the woods and decides to hold him hostage in his own home in an effort to evade the police. They begin to form an unconventional and unexpected bond. The film, according to Mac, isn’t an action-packed thriller, as moments in the trailer may Through that suggest. “This movie is definitely more process of drama centric,” he explained. grieving, I really “There are some really fun moments of suspense, tension and started exploring some action. But at the heart, this is a story about redemption, loyalty that father-son and legacy — what are we leaving relationship and behind and how are we impacting those people around us.” what it meant A Father’s Legacy is powerful and why it was so and personal to Mac — the influence of his life on the film is deep important to me.” and wide. The passing of his late —Actor-director Jason Mac father inspired him to make it, and that grief is woven through the film in many ways. “Through that process of grieving, I really started exploring that father-son relationship and what it meant and why it was so important to me,” he said. “To say there was a heavy personal influence on the film is an understatement … This film is my soul. It truly is my love letter to my late father.” The fact that the film was shot in Sumter, Mac’s hometown, with huge parts filmed at his family’s pond house, made the process all

“ 

Courtesy Pondhouse Productions

Tobin Bell (left) and Jason Mac star in Mac’s feature film directorial debut, A Father’s Legacy the more personal for him. “One of the decisions to come back home to shoot was a personal decision,” he said. “The film came from one of the tougher times in my life ... and that’s why it was important to me to bring it back home to shoot. I needed to be in a place of love and community. I wanted to be on the ground that my father loved. I knew that love and authenticity would come through the camera and into the movie...and it did.” The premiere of A Father’s Legacy with introduction by Mac, and Q&A after the film with Sefick - 7 p.m. June 17. Terrace Theater. James Island.

About the writer … Kirstin McWaters is a freelance writer and blogger who splits her time equally between home and the local movie theater.

The Terrace has 150 seats open for this event, but may open more if needed. Tickets available at terracetheater.com.

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and MacArthur Fellow Rhiannon Giddens, Omar is based on the life and autobiography of Omar Ibn Said, an African and Muslim man who was enslaved and brought to Charleston in 1807. During the virtual opening gala this year, Giddens performed a selection from the opera called “Omar’s Aria,” a beautiful piece that served to whet the appetite for next year’s full-scale production. Additionally, all festivals henceforth will be guided by a new hand after general director Nigel Redden steps down this fall. The board is already in the process of selecting a new general director. Redden “Here we are, getting ready to embark upon a new chapter, and it’s just exciting because we have such a strong foundation for our next leader to come in and build upon,” said Gregory. It remains to be seen just how different Spoleto will feel without Nigel’s guiding vision. Another unknown is whether Spoleto will continue to embrace virtual offerings. Some of the decisions it made this year may be worth investing in again. The availability of Chamber Music program excerpts on YouTube and the entire series airing on S.C. Public Radio opened up the sold-out showcase to those who couldn’t afford or find tickets. The Meet the Orchestra and Meet the Choir video series were also great fun, providing unique insights into the personalities of the performers. It was unique. It was limited. It was different. But 2021 was undeniably Spoleto Festival USA. It was, in so many ways, a celebration of live performing arts after a long drought. I am very curious to see where the festival goes in 2022 and beyond.

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Cuisine

Vertical Roots expands again. Where? charlestoncitypaper.com

Food news? Email parker@charlestoncitypaper.com

A la carte Beer Week returns in 2021 Charleston Beer Week, an annual celebration of local craft beers and brewers, will return this fall with more than 30 breweries and brewpubs involved Oct. 29-Nov. 6. Though this will be the event’s eighth year, Charleston Beer Week (CBW) is no stranger to rescheduling its events — the annual gathering has been derailed numerous times thanks to hurricane season. “Let’s try this again,” organizers wrote in an online post. The 2021 event will still take place at the end tail end of hurricane season. Fingers crossed! —Samantha Connors

Courtesy ByrdHouse PR

Jesse Van Note and Andrew Ross said the name of their shop is a reference to the rarity of in-demand beers

Asheville’s The Whale craft beer shop opening in August

Cuisine 06.16.2021

By Parker Milner

20

Jesse Van Note and Andrew Ross are bringing their 4-year-old craft beer collective and tasting room to the new Refinery development on upper Meeting Street, where they’ll offer 20 rotating drafts and 150-plus options in cans and bottles. The Whale is set to open in August, but Van Note and Ross are making a splash in the Charleston beer scene this week, with the launch of “The Whale is Coming,” a collaborative beer with Edmund’s Oast Brewing Co. that will be available statewide. “We’ve just kind of always loved Charleston,” said Van Note, who opened the original Whale location in Asheville in 2017 before adding a second outpost in Greenville in 2019. “Charleston and Asheville are very interchangeable as far as the vibe, as far as food and drink. When the beach people want to go to the mountains, they go to Asheville, and when the mountain people want to go to the beach, they go to Charleston. I think it’s just the natural choice.” Once open, The Whale will sell a curated list of sometimes-hard-to-find beers sourced from around the world, along with wine, sake, cider and non-alcoholic options. “In the beer world, hard-to-source beers or rare beers — which can even just be beers not from your area — they’re considered

whales,” Van Note said. “It’s kind of like a reference to the white whale.” According to the duo, who met while working at popular Asheville brewery Wicked Weed, the idea for The Whale came to them one night while drinking post-shift beers. “It really just came to us that there wasn’t a place to drink non-Asheville beer in town,” Van Note said. “For being such a beer-centric city, it just kind of seemed odd to us that there wasn’t a place to drink beer from around the world.” So, what can you expect to find at The Whale Charleston? Well, there will be a little bit of everything. Belgian ales and classic German styles will be mainstays, and there will be a house pilsner that will be unique to Charleston. The Whale will also feature a wide selection of gluten-free options, sparkling rosé — both of which will be available on draft — sake, non-alcoholic beer and more, Van Note said. Patrons will be able to enjoy their drinks on-premises or take them to-go for the same price. “A lot of it comes from Ross and I being big travelers and going around the country and always seeking out a beer bar to go to,” he said. “We both realized that it was a passion of ours to kind of find that spot, and we’ve used those places as our starting point for inspirations for this.” The duo plans to have a food truck parked

outside most nights, and they think that along with their non-alcoholic options will make The Whale a place for everyone. “That’s another thing that separates us,” said Ross, describing The Whale’s selection of 20-plus non-alcoholic beers. “We’ve built a very large non-alcoholic beer program as well because I think that’s one of the things that’s been missing from beer culture. Being able to still enjoy the bar without having to drink has been a big thing. Right now, the stuff that we’re liking is [from] a brewery called Untitled Art, and they’re doing everything from a hazy IPA to fruited sours to big stouts, and they’re all non-alcoholic.” The Whale is coming to Charleston in August, and its new collaborative beer with Edmund’s Oast Brewing Co. will be available throughout North and South Carolina starting this week. “It’s Ross and I’s favorite beer style, which is a smoked helles, so it’s a light German lager with a little bit of roasted malt,” Van Note said. “[Edmund’s Oast was] very open to helping us launch the brand in Charleston so definitely very excited.” The Whale is targeting an August 2021 opening. Once open, its hours will be 12-10 p.m. Sunday-Thursday and 12 p.m.12 a.m. Friday-Saturday. For more information, visit thewhaleavl.com.

Food hall, beer garden planned for Market Street The Shelter Kitchen + Bar co-owner Ryan Kaufmann has his sights on a new venture: Port of Call Food + Brew Hall. The new eatery will be located at 99 S. Market St. “People will have no inclination that the space used to be Bubba Gump’s,” he told the City Paper. The food hall will have space for four primary food vendors, each with access to their own kitchen, with potential to add a few cart vendors as well. Port of Call is slated to open Sept. 1. —SC

City Lights to close, hopes to reopen elsewhere City Lights Coffee will close its downtown shop Aug. 6, ending a 15-year run on Market Street. Citing increasing rent costs, ownership hopes to secure a new space for the shop serving Counter Culture coffee, an assortment of baked goods and more, according to an Instagram post. “We are working tirelessly to secure a new space, so send us all your positive energy,” they wrote, adding that they are closing the shop due to a combination of the pandemic and rising rent costs. City Lights was operating in a takeout- and outdoor-only capacity until April 25, when it reopened the inside of the shop with limited seating. —Parker Milner Be the first to know. Read the Cuisine section at charlestoncitypaper.com.


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megalotastic making biscuits forever now — I just started making biscuits honestly just to have something to do. It was a peaceful thing to do with my hands.” The quiet at-home hobby turned into a small business, thanks in part to a nudge from her sister, in November 2020. Massey started small but quickly added variety to her offering with options like “Everything but the Bagel,” a generously seasoned sliced biscuit with cream cheese shmear in the middle. “I started with just a basic buttermilk CONTINUED ON PAGE 23

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Biscuit Bae owner Jobeth Massey knows there isn’t a shortage of high-quality biscuits in Charleston. That’s why she’s setting herself apart, adding whimsical, seasonal touches to her handmade, three-ingredient buttermilk biscuits, which she delivers to folks all over the Lowcountry by the dozen. “I started selling a strawberry and then also a blueberry biscuit this spring, and those two have been great hits,” Massey said. “I use fresh fruit that I freeze, and they have a coordinating glaze. Really just highlighting the ingredients and thinking a little outside the box.” Like many, Massey turned to baking during the pandemic — her family owned a Beaufort restaurant called Shoofly Kitchen when she was a kid, so cooking has been in the family, the College of Charleston graduate said. “Both of my parents are excellent chefs. My mom focused on the baked goods, and my dad was just a great cook,” she said. “Obviously with COVID, a lot of people started exploring their hobbies and ways to relieve stress,” she said. “I’ve been

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FOOD

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biscuit — it’s just three ingredients — you just have to kind of know what you’re doing,” Massey said, describing some of her other specialty flavors. “I did what I’m calling a ‘YOLO’ biscuit, and that has sugar, vanilla mascarpone and sprinkles, so that’s a lot of fun.” Maple brown sugar, herbs de Provence and harissa are some of the other Biscuit Bae biscuits Massey has crafted since launching her business, which has outgrown her Park Circle home. Massey now bakes all the biscuits at Neighbors Commissary Kitchen in North Charleston before delivering them throughout Charleston, and she’s planning to add a pick-up option soon. Moving forward, she plans to offer six standard flavors and one seasonal offering, each of which start with the OG biscuit recipe she perfected during quarantine. “It’s kind of a combination of a lot of different techniques that I’ve seen, and then just growing up in the kitchen with my mom and learning to work with different types of dough,” said Massey, describing what sets her biscuits apart. “I started this as a side hustle in the fall — it’s been really well received.”

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Pets Vacation Rentals

Real Estate Services

Continuing Education

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Marketing & Sales

Classifieds 06.16.2021 24

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Join the great team at the Charleston City Paper to deliver newspapers across town. Routes run on Wednesday mornings. Must have valid driver’s license & your own vehicle. Call Andy at (843) 670-3996.

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ESTATE OF: JAMES E. CAMPBELL 2021-ES-10-0575 DOD: 01/30/21 PERS. REP: PAUL T. R. CAMPBELL 1334 WHITE HOUSE BLVD. CHARLESTON, SC 29412 ATTY: ANTHONY B. O’NEILL, SR., ESQ. 1847 ASHLEY RIVER RD., #200 CHARLESTON, SC 29407 ************ ESTATE OF: WILLIAM CAMPBELL ACKERMAN 2021-ES-10-0757 DOD: 08/03/20 PERS. REP: WILLIAM LAWRENCE ACKERMAN 124 E. CUMBERLAND ST. LEBANON, PA 17042 ************ ESTATE OF: JUNE JONES BAXLEY 2021-ES-10-0773 DOD: 03/19/21 PERS. REP: SUSAN FRANCES TAUBE 2101 N. WILLIAMSBURG LN. OZARK, MO 65721 ATTY: SUSAN A. TESCHNER, ESQ. 3 LOCKWOOD DR., #204 CHARLESTON, SC 29401 ************ ESTATE OF: RACHEL B. MORLEY 2021-ES-10-0790 DOD: 04/02/21 PERS. REP: JEREME MORLEY 35 PACHAUG RD. TRUMBULL, CT 06611 ************ ESTATE OF: PATRICK SANDERS 2021-ES-10-0817 DOD: 03/21/21 PERS. REP: PAUL SANDERS 429 MOUNTAIN LAUREL CIR. GOOSE CREEK, SC 29445 ************ ESTATE OF: BRENDA M. READEN 2021-ES-10-0838 DOD: 03/15/21 PERS. REP: SAMANTHA READEN 3060 HICKORY LANE DR. JOHNS ISLAND, SC 29455 ************ ESTATE OF: BRENDA CHARLOTTE SCOTT 2021-ES-10-0846 DOD: 03/12/21 PERS. REP: SHARON SCOTT 1733 JERVEY AVE. CHARLESTON, SC 29407 ATTY: GEORGE E. COUNTS, ESQ. 27 GAMECOCK AVE., #200, CHARLESTON, SC 29407 ************ ESTATE OF: ALPHONZO SAUNDERS 2021-ES-10-0884 DOD: 02/14/21 PERS. REP: LORRETTA J. SAUNDERS 2515 LIVERPOOL DR. CHARLESTON, SC 29414 ATTY: ELAINE JENKINS, ESQ. PO BOX 364 JOHNS ISLAND, SC 29457 ************ ESTATE OF: LINDA LOUISE MITTERER 2021-ES-10-0893 DOD: 09/10/20 PERS. REP: LAUREN MITTERER 1517 OLD VILLAGE DR., MT. PLEASANT, SC 29464 ATTY: SEAN KEEFER, ESQ. 1643 B SAVANNAH HWY., #226 CHARLESTON, SC 29407

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT CASE NO.: 2020-CP-10-5279 REICO L. HARRIS, Petitioner, v. CHARLES SINGLETON, Deceased, JOHN DOE, MARY ROE, adults, RICHARD ROE and JANE DOE; infants, persons under disability, persons in the military and covered under the Soldier’s and Sailor’s Relief Act, heirs devisees, distributes, issue, executors, administrators, successors or assigns of above name defendants, and all other claiming any right, title state in or lien upon the real estate described herein, Respondents. SUMMONS TO: THE RESPONDENTS/DEFENDANTS ABOVE NAMED YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action, a copy of which is served upon you, and to serve a copy of your Answer on the Petitioner, or his attorney, Charlie L. Whirl, Esquire, at his office, 2112 Commander Road, North Charleston, South Carolina 29405, within thirty (30) days after service thereof, exclusive of the day of such service; and if you fail to answer the Complaint within the time aforesaid, the Petitioner in this action will apply to the Court for judgement by default for the relief demanded in this Complaint and will further apply to the Court to have you placed in default shall be rendered. YOU WILL ALSO TAKE NOTICE that should you fail to Answer the foregoing Summons and Petition/Complaint, the Petitioner may move for a general Order of Reference in this case to the Master-in-Equity or Special Referee so authorized and empowered to enter a Final Judgement in this case. PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that the Lis Pendens, Summons, and Complaint in this action were filed or will be filed on December 1, 2020, at the Charleston County Courthouse, 100 Broad Street, Charleston, South Carolina 29401. LIS PENDENS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT an action has been commenced and is pending in the Court of Common Pleas for County of Charleston, State of South Carolina, upon the Petition/Complaint of the Petitioner above named against the Respondents above named for the purpose of determining the interests of the Petitioner and the interests of the Respondents in the parcel of land hereinafter described, and is brought under the provisions of the 1976 South Carolina Code of Laws; Section 15-67-10, et. seq. (known as the Uniform Declaratory Judgment Act), for the Purpose of obtaining a Decree establishing that the Petitioner and certain of the Respondents above named be declared the owners in fee simple, having good and marketable title to herein below described property. That the premises to be affected by the said Complaint in the action hereby commenced was, at the time of the filing of this Lis Pendens described as follows: ALL that piece, parcel or lot of land situate, lying and being in the County of Charleston, State of South Carolina, known and designated as Lot 3, Block L, Oak Grove, made by J. O’Hear Sanders, Jr., Surveyor, dated December 1954, and recorded in the R.M.C. Office for Charleston County in Plat Book J, Page 167; said lot having such size, shape, dimensions, more or less, as will by reference to said plat more fully appear and being bounded as shown on said plat.

Being part of the same land that was conveyed to Charles Singleton and Mary Singleton by Deed from Jennie S. Ackeman, dated February 26, 1962 and recorded in the Office of Clerk of Court for Charleston County in Book E-76 at page 203. TMS Number: 472-03-00-085 NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT OF GUARDIAN AD LITEM YOU WILL PLEASE TAKE NOTE that an Order dated April 22, 2021, and on file in the Office of the Clerk of Court for Charleston County, George E. Counts, Esquire, whose office address is 25 Gamecock Ave., Ste. 200, Charleston, South Carolina 29407, was appointed Guardian Ad Litem for such of the Defendants as may be minors, infants, persons in the military within the meaning of Title 50 United States Code commonly referred to as the Soldier’s and Sailor’s Civil Relief Act of 1940, incompetents or persons under other type of disability, unless the said Defendants, or someone on their behalf, shall procure the appointment of a Guardian Ad Litem on or before the thirtieth (30th) day after the last publication of the Summons herein. NOTICE OF INTENT TO REFER TO THE MASTER IN EQUITY YOU WILL PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the undersigned attorney on behalf of the Plaintiff herein, will move for an order, thirty (30) days from the date of service, to refer the above entitled matter to the Master-InEquity for Charleston County, to take testimony and issue a Final Decree. Any appeal from the judgment by the Master-In-Equity shall be made directly to the Supreme Court. s/Charlie L Whirl CHARLIE L. WHIRL 2112 Commander Road North Charleston, SC 29405 (843) 566-9705 – Telephone (843) 566-9802 – Facsimile cwhirl2112@gmail.com – E-mail ATTORNEY FOR PETITIONER Charleston, South Carolina April 21, 2021

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT CASE NO.: 2020-CP-10-04606 DEBRA MEYERS, Plaintiff, v. DONTEZ MEYERS AND KREGG DAWSON, JOHN DOE, MARY ROE, adults, and RICHARD ROE and JANE DOE; infants, persons under disability, if any, those covered under the Soldier’s and Sailor’s Relief Act, and also the following deceased persons: LARRY MIDDLETON and all other persons known or claiming any right, title, estate in or lien upon the real estate described in the Complaint herein, Defendants. SUMMONS TO THE DEFENDANTS ABOVE NAMED: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action, a copy of which is served upon you, and to serve a copy of your Answer to said Plaintiffs on the subscriber at his office, 2112 Commander Road, North Charleston, South Carolina 29405, within thirty (30) days after service thereof, exclusive of the day of such service; and if you fail to answer, appear or otherwise plead within the time aforesaid, the Plaintiff in this action will apply to the Court for judgement by default for the relief demanded in this Complaint and will further apply to the Court to have you placed in default.

charlestoncitypaper.com

Market

ESTATES’ CREDITOR’S NOTICES ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS AGAINST THE FOLLOWING ESTATES ARE REQUIRED TO DELIVER OR MAIL THEIR CLAIMS TO THE PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE INDICATED BELOW AND ALSO FILE SUBJECT CLAIMS ON FORM #371ES WITH IRVIN G. CONDON, PROBATE JUDGE OF CHARLESTON COUNTY, 84 BROAD STREET, CHARLESTON, S.C. 29401, BEFORE THE EXPIRATION OF 8 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE TO CREDITORS, OR ELSE THEREAFTER SUCH CLAIMS SHALL BE AND ARE FOREVER BARRED.

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LIS PENDENS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT an action has been commenced and is pending in the Court of Common Pleas for Charleston County, State of South Carolina, upon the Complaint of the Plaintiffs above named against the Defendants above named for the purpose of seeking to quiet title and to obtain declaration of the rights, status, and other legal relations of the parties hereto with respect to the real estate hereinafter described. That the premises affected by the said Complaint in the action hereby commenced was, at the time of the commencement of this action and at the time of the filing of this Notice, described as follows: ALL THAT CERTAIN PIECE, PARCEL OR LOT OF LAND, WITH THE BUILDINGS AND IMPROVEMENTS THEREON, SITUATE, LYING AND BEING ON THE NORTH SIDE OF CONGRESS STREET, IN THE CITY OF CHARLESTON, AND KNOWN AND NUMBERED AS LOT NO.2, ON A PLAT OF THE HAMPTON PARK TERRACE, MADE BY JAMES O’HEAR, C.E., IN DECEMBER 1911, AND RECORDED IN THE RMC OFFICE FOR CHARLESTON COUNTY IN PLAT BOOK “D” AT PAGE 260. MEASURING AND CONTAINING FORTY (40’) FEET ON THE NORTH LINE; ONE HUNDRED AND SEVEN-TENTHS (111.7’) FEET ON THE EAST LINE; FORTY (40’) FEET ON THE SOUTH LINE AND ONE HUNDRED TWELVE AND TWO-TENTHS (112.2’) FEET ON THE WEST LINE. BUTTING AND BOUNDING ON THE NOTH BY LOT NO. 6 ON SAID PLAT; EAST BY LOT NO. 1 ON SAID PLAT; SOUTH BY CONGRESS STREET; AND WEST BY LOT NO. 3 ON SAID PLAT. SAVING AND EXCEPTING FROM THIS CONVEYANCE THE NORTHERNMOST THREE (3’) FOOT STRIP CONVEYED TO J. JULIAN CONLON AS EXECUTOR AND TRUSTEE OF MARGARET L. CONLON BY DEED COUNTY ON JULY 21, 1950 IN BOOK M-52 AT PAGE 41. BEING THE SAME PROPERTY CONVEYED TO DONTEZ MEYERS, DEBRA MEYERS, AND KREGG MIDDLETON BY DEED OF DISTRIBUTION, ESTATE OF LARRY MIDDLETON, DATED APRIL 9, 2019 AND RECORDED IN THE REGISTER OF DEEDS OFFICE FOR CHARLESTON COUNTY, SOUTH CAROLINA ON BOOK 0788 PAGE 671. TMS Number: 460-020-4100

Classifieds 06.16.2021

NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT OF GUARD AD LITEM

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YOU WILL TAKE NOTICE that an Order dated October 20, 2020, and on file in the Office of the Clerk of Court for Charleston County, George E. Counts, Esquire, whose office address is 27 Gamecock Avenue, Suite 200, Charleston, SC 29407, was appointed Guardian Ad Litem for such of the Defendants as may be minors, infants, person, in the military within the meaning of Title 50 United States Code commonly referred to as the Soldier’s and Sailors Relief Act of 1940, incompetents or persons under other type of disability, unless said Defendants, or someone on their behalf, shall procure the appointment of a Guardian Ad Litem on or before the thirtieth (30) day after the last publication of the Summons herein. NOTICE OF INTENT TO REFER TO MASTER IN EQUITY YOU WILL PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the undersigned attorney on behalf of the Plaintiff herein, will move for an order, thirty (30) days from the date of service, to refer the above entitled matter to the Master-In-Equity for Charleston County, to take testimony and issue a Final Decree. Any

appeal from the judgment by the Master-In-Equity shall be made directly to the Supreme Court. s/Charlie L. Whirl CHARLIE L. WHIRL 2112 Commander Road North Charleston, SC 29405 (843) 566-9705 – Telephone (843) 566-9802 – Facsimile cwhirl2112@gmail.com – E-mail Attorney for the Plaintiff Charleston, South Carolina June 2, 2021

NOTICE OF SALE Docket No. 2019-CP-10-4181 By virtue of a Decree of the Court of Common Pleas for Charleston County, heretofore granted in the case of Brigadier Condominium Association, Inc., Plaintiff, v. Celeste D. Yelvington, Defendant. I, the undersigned Master-inEquity for Charleston County, will sell on July 6, 2021 at 11:00 o’clock a.m., at the County Council Chambers, Public Services Building, 4045 Bridge View Drive, North Charleston, South Carolina, to the highest bidder, the following described property, to wit: All that certain Condominium Unit, Situate, lying and being in Charleston County, State of South Carolina, known and designated as Condominium Unit L, Building 2, Phase I, of the Brigadier Condominium Horizontal Property Regime and being more particularly shown and described by reference to the Master Deed for Brigadier Condominiums, a South Carolina Horizontal Property Regime, said deed dated December 18, 1985, and recorded December 24, 1985 in the RMC Office for Charleston County in Book N150 at page 890, as amended from Time to Time, together with the undivided percentage interest in the General Common Elements of the Property described in Section 3 of Article 3 of said Master Deed appurtenant thereto. Being the same property conveyed to Celeste D. Yelvington by deed of 1530 Ft Johnson Rd Condo, LLC dated June 18, 2018 and recorded July 13, 2018 in Book 0733 at page 011. TMS No.: 425-14-00-181 Property Address: 1530 Fort Johnson Road Unit 2L Charleston, SC 29412 TERMS OF SALE: FOR CASH: The Master-in-Equity will require a deposit of five (5%) per cent of the amount of bid (in cash or equivalent), same to be applied on the purchase price only upon compliance with the bid, but in case of non-compliance within thirty (3) days after the date of the sale, same to be forfeited and applied to costs and the property re-advertised for sale upon the same terms at the risk of the former highest bidder. The sale shall be subject to taxes, to existing easements and restrictions of record, and to homeowners association assessments accruing subsequent to the date of the deed issued to the purchaser [Purchaser to pay interest on his bid from the date of sale to the date of compliance at the rate of 6.875% per annum]. The sale shall be subject to that certain senior mortgage lien held by Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., solely as nominee for Midland Mortgage Corporation, in the original amount of $130,050.00, dated June 29, 2018, and recorded July 13, 2018, in Book 0733 at Page 012 with the Charleston County Register of Deeds. Any sale pursuant to this order is without warranty of any kind. Neither Plaintiff nor Court warrant title to any third-party purchaser. All third-party purchasers are made parties to this action and

are deemed to have notice of all matters disclosed by the public record, including the status of title. See Ex parte Keller, 185 S.C. 283, 194 S.E. 15 (1937); Wells Fargo Bank, NA v. Turner, 378 S.C. 147, 662 S.E.2d 424 (Ct. App. 2008) Purchaser shall pay for all costs of recording the deed. No personal or deficiency judgment being demanded, the bidding will not remain open after the date of the sale, but compliance with the bid may be made immediately. Mikell R. Scarborough Master-in-Equity for Charleston County Attorney for the Plaintiff Derek F. Dean Simons & Dean 147 Wappoo Creek Drive, Suite 604 Charleston, SC 29412 Master’s Sale Case No. 2020-CP-10-04206

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS JOHNSON’S USED AUTO PARTS, INC. Plaintiff, vs. B & D SCRAP METALS, INC., SHAWN STROBLE AND SHANNON STROBLE Defendants Upon authority of a Decree dated the 21st day of May, 2021, I will offer for sale to the highest bidder for cash, at public auction, the premises fully described below, at the Charleston County Public Services Building, 2nd Floor Council Chambers, Bridge View Avenue, North Charleston, South Carolina, on the 6th day of July, 2021, at 11:00 a.m. or shortly thereafter. All that certain piece, parcel, or tract of land, situate, lying, and being in St. James Goose Creek Parish, near the Town of Lincolnville, in the County of Charleston, state aforesaid, measuring and containing 8.17 acres more or less, as shown on a plat thereof made by Hugh Hamilton, Surveyor, April 1, 1943, which plat is recorded with the deed of conveyance of Olive Hyer LaFar to Waring M. Eadie in the RMC office for Charleston County in Book B44 at page 615. BUTTING AND BOUNDING to the north and northeast on U.S. Highway 78 as shown on said plat, on the east on the Dunmire Hill Road as shown on said plat, on the south by lands of Henry Fiddie, and on the west by lands of Waring M. Eadie. Saving and Excepting from the aforesaid tract, all that certain piece, parcel, or lot of land containing one acre more or less located on the eastern end of the aforesaid tract and butting and bounding as follows: on the north on U.S. Highway No. 78 as shown on said plat, on the east on Dunmire Hill Road, on the south on lands of Henry Fiddie, and on the east by the remaining portion of the said tract of land hereinabove conveyed, the western line to run from U.S. Highway 17 in a southerly direction to the lands of Henry Fiddie, the said western line to be parallel or as near parallel as possible with the Dunmire Hill Road. ALSO All that certain piece, parcel, or tract of land, together with the buildings and improvements thereon, situate, lying, and being near the Town of Summerville in the County of Charleston, South Carolina, measuring and containing 2.9 acres of land, more or less; that said tract of land herein

conveyed lying on the southern side of U.S. Highway No. 78, also known as the Summerville Highway. The premises herein conveyed are more particularly described butting and bounding as follows: on the approximate northeast by U.S. Highway No. 78 whereon it faces and measures 210 feet; on the approximate southeast by lands now or formally of Morgan Grooms, whereon it measures 567 feet; on the approximate southwest by lands now or formally of Schutts whereon it measures 210 feet; and on the approximate northwest by lands now or formally of Ruth Kornahrens whereon it measures 627.5 feet. Be all the dimensions a little more or less. The premises herein conveyed are described and shown on a plat by David I. Richardson, RLS, dated March 18, 1957, entitled “Plat of lot and building owned by Ruth Kornahrens, two miles southeast of Summerville, South Carolina;” said plat however, not being of record. TMS #385-10-00-005 and 385-10-00-006 Current Property Address: 10453 Highway 78 East Summerville, SC 29483 No personal or deficiency judgment being demanded, the bidding will not remain open after the date of sale, but compliance with the bid may be made immediately. The property shall be sold for cash to the highest bidder. The highest bidder, other than the Plaintiff, will be required to deposit with the Master, at the conclusion of the bidding, cash or certified check in the amount of five (5%) per cent of the bid: the said deposit to be applied to the purchase price. Should the highest bidder fail to comply with the bid within thirty days from the date of sale, the Master will resell the property at the risk and expense of the defaulting bidder upon the same terms as above set out. The Sheriff of Charleston County may be authorized to put the purchaser into possession of the premises if requested by the purchaser. PLAINTIFF’S ATTORNEY John E. Romanosky, Jr., Esquire Telephone: 843-724-1054 FOR INSERTION June 16, 2021 June 23, 2021 June 30, 2021 Mikell R. Scarborough Master in Equity

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT CASE NO.: 2021-CP-10-02339 SANDRA C. LOY, Plaintiff, vs. ALPHONSO H. MAZYCK, and if he be deceased, then JOHN DOE, adults, and RICHARD ROE, infants, insane persons, incompetents, and persons in the Military of The United States of America, being fictitious names designating as a class any unknown person or persons who may be an heir, distributee, devisee, legatee, widower, widow, assign, administrator, executor, creditor, successor, personal representative, issue or alienee of ALPHONSO H. MAZYCK, if he be deceased, and any or all other persons or legal entities, known and unknown, claiming any right, title, interest or estate in or lien upon the parcel of real estate described in the Lis

Pendens and Complaint filed herein, Defendants. SUMMONS TO THE DEFENDANTS ABOVENAMED: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action, a copy of which is herewith served upon you, and to serve a copy of your Answer upon the subscribers at their office located at 858 Lowcountry Blvd., Suite 101, Mt. Pleasant, South Carolina, 29464, within thirty (30) days after service hereof, exclusive of the date of such service; and if you fail to answer the Complaint within the time aforesaid, judgment by default will be rendered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint. NOTICE OF FILING YOU WILL PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the Certificate of Exemption Summons, Lis Pendens, Notice and Complaint in the above action were filed in the office of the Clerk of Court for Charleston County on May 20, 2020. LIS PENDENS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that an action has been commenced by the Plaintiff against the Defendants to quiet title and to confirm a tax title relative to the following described real property, together with improvements, located in Charleston County, South Carolina, to-wit: ALL THAT CERTAIN PIECE, parcel or tract of land, situate, lying and being on U.S. Highway 17, near Awendaw, Awendaw Tax District 1-3, County of Charleston, State of South Carolina, and MEASURING AND CONTAINING one (1) acre, more or less, and BUTTING AND BOUNDING on the North on U.S. Highway 17-701, at twenty six (26) mile post; Southeast and Southwest by lands of Sarah Gaillard; and Northwest by lands of the U.S. Forest, and MEASURING AND CONTAINING on the North and South lines one hundred fifty thee (153’) feet and on the Southeast and Southwest lines a distance of three hundred (300’) feet, be all the said dimensions a little more or less. BEING the same property conveyed by Tax Deed to William Coker, dated March 2, 2006, and recorded in the Register’s Office for Charleston County on March 14, 2006, in Book B576 at Page 541. Also, being the same property devised to Sandra C. Loy by Deed of Distribution in the Estate of William Coker, Charleston County Probate Court Case No. 2019ES10-00096, dated December 23, 2019, and recorded in the Register’s Office on December 27, 2019, in Book 0848, at Page 722. TMS#: 711-00-00-003 NOTICE TO APPOINT A GUARDIAN AD LITEM NISI You will please take notice that by a Consent Order dated the 27th day of May, 2021, and on file in the Office of the Clerk of Court for Charleston County, Walter R. Kaufmann, Esquire, whose mailing address is PO Box 459, Mt. Pleasant, SC 29465-0459, was appointed Guardian ad Litem Nisi for such of the unknown Defendants whose true names are unknown and fictitious names designating infants, insane persons, incompetents and persons in the military of The United State of America, being fictitious names designating as a class any unknown person or persons

or legal entity of any kind, who may be an heir, distributee, devisee, legatee, widower, widow, assign, administrator, executor, creditor, successor, personal representative, issue or alienee of Alphonso H. Mazyck, deceased, and any and all other persons or legal entities, known and unknown, claiming any right, title, interest or estate in or lien upon the parcel of real estate described in the Lis Pendens and Complaint filed herein; such appointment to become absolute unless the said Defendants or someone in their behalf shall procure the appointment of a Guardian ad Litem on or before the thirtieth (30) day after the last publication of the Summons herein.

risk of the said highest bidder. As Plaintiff expressly reserves the right to have the proceeds from the sale applied to the outstanding balance of its Judgment, with any unpaid balance thereof remaining as a personal judgment against Debtor, the bidding will remain open for thirty (30) days after the sale, unless waived by Plaintiff, in writing, prior to the sale. Purchaser to pay for preparation of the judicial Deed, any documentary stamps on the Deed, and recording of the Deed. Pursuant to S.C. Code Ann. § 1541-10, the minimum bid shall be $63,250.00, and no bid less than this amount may be accepted.

CISA & DODDS, LLP s/John J. Dodds, III 858 Lowcountry Blvd., Suite 101 Mt. Pleasant, SC 29464 (P) (843) 881-6530 (F) (843) 881-5433 john@cisadodds.com ATTORNEYS FOR PLAINTIFF

Lawrence M. Hershon, Esq. The Hershon Law Firm, P.A. 1565 Sam Rittenberg Blvd., Ste. 103 Charleston, SC 29407      (843) 829-2022

NOTICE OF SALE

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE PROBATE COURT

BY VIRTUE of the Order heretofore granted in the case of Teal Holdings, LLC against Frank B. Sires, Individually and as Trustee of the Frank B. Sires Revocable Trust, dated the 13th day of July, 2011, Case No. 2020-CP-1002230, pending in Charleston County Circuit Court, the undersigned as Master-in-Equity, or his designee, will offer for sale at public auction at the Charleston County Public Services Buildings, 4045 Bridge View Drive, 2nd Floor Council Chambers, North Charleston, South Carolina 29405, on July 6, 2021, at 11:00 a.m., the following-described property, to-wit: ALL that certain piece, parcel or tract of land situated in Parkers Ferry, Charleston County, South Carolina, measuring and containing 10 acres, more or less, being in Eureka Subdivision; Butting and Bounding on the North and East by lands of Sidnay V. Legare and Bridget G. Legare; on the South by lands of Alice Walton Weeks; and on the West by lands of Patricia Sires and lands of Robert L. Clark and Robert Lee Clark, Jr. as of the date of this conveyance. BEING the same property conveyed from Hewitt C. Sires to Frank B. Sires by deed dated June 30, 2006, and recorded January 9, 2009, in the Office of the Register of Deeds for Charleston County, South Carolina in Book 0029 at Page 68; and being the same property conveyed from Frank B. Sires to Frank B. Sires as Trustee of the Frank B. Sires Revocable Trust, dated the 13th day of July, 2011, by deed dated July 13, 2011, and recorded July 15, 2011, in Book 0197 at Page 443. TMS#: 107-00-00-003 SUBJECT TO CHARLESTON COUNTY TAXES AND ASSESSMENTS. TERMS OF SALE: The successful bidder, other than Plaintiff, will deposit with the Court, at the conclusion of the bidding, five (5%) percent of the bid, in cash or its equivalent, as evidence of good faith, same to be applied to the purchase price only in case of compliance with the bid, but to be forfeited and applied first to costs and then to Plaintiff’s debt in the case of non-compliance. Should the last and highest bidder fail or refuse to make the required deposit at the time of the bid or to comply with the other terms of the bid within thirty (30) days, then the Master-in-Equity or his designee may resell the property on the same terms and conditions on some subsequent date to be determined by the Court, at the

Attorneys for the Plaintiff

IN RE: THE ESTATE OF LEWIS GIBBS FRASIER CASE NO: 2020-ES10-0934 NOTICE OF HEARING - VIRTUAL HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TO: RICHARDINE SINGLETONBROWN, ESQUIRE, ATTORNEY FOR PETITIONER 1 CARRIAGE LN. BLDG. F, SUITE 100 CHARLESTON, SC 29407 PETITIONER OR PETITIONER’S COUNSEL SHALL CAUSE NOTICE (PURSUANT TO SCPC SECTION 62-1-401} TO BE GIVEN TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS OR THEIR ATTORNEYS. AS THE PETITIONER YOU ARE RESPONSIBLE FOR OBTAINING A COURT REPORTER FOR THE HEARING THAT YOU HAVE REQUESTED. IF YOU NEED MORE THAN ONE HOUR ON YOUR CASE - YOU MUST NOTIFY THE CLERK OF PROBATE COURT IMMEDIATELY. NOTIFICATION OF INVITATION FOR VIRTUAL ATTENDANCE OF THE HEARING SHALL BE PROVIDED BY THIS COURT TO PETITIONER’S COUNSEL ONE WEEK PRIOR TO COMMENCEMENT OF THE SCHEDULED HEARING; AND ONCE RECEIVED, PETITIONER’S COUNSEL SHALL PROVIDE THIS NOTIFICATION TO ALL PARTIES ENTITLED TO NOTICE OF SAME. ANY AND ALL PARTIES MAY ALSO REQUEST ATTENDANCE OF THE HEARING BY PHONE OR EMAIL COMMUNICATION TO JAMES WARD, IV, ESQUIRE, LAW CLERK OF THE CHARLESTON COUNTY PROBATE COURT, 843-958-5012, OR JWARD@CHARLESTONCOUNTY. ORG. DATE OF HEARING: JULY 26, 2021 TIME: 10:00 A.M. -EASTERN STANDARD TIME PLACE: Virtual Hearing for the Charleston County Probate Court Historic Courthouse, 84 Broad Street, Second Floor Charleston, South Carolina 29401 DESCRIPTION/SUBJECT MATTER: ON PETITIONER’S AMENDED PETITION FOR DETERMINATION OF HEIRS. This 1st day of June, 2021. Name: IRVING. CONDON, JUDGE OF PROBATE Address: 4 BROAD STREET THIRD FLOOR CHARLESTON, SOUTH CAROLINA 29401 Telephone: (843) 958-5030

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE FAMILY COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT CASE NO.: 2020-DR-10-1522 GLADYS SNIPE, Plaintiff, vs. JEROME SNIPE, Defendant. SUMMONS TO THE DEFENDANT ABOVE NAMED: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action, a copy of which is herewith served upon you, and to serve a copy of your answer to the said complaint on the Plaintiff or her attorney, Anthony B. O’Neill, Sr., of O’Neill & Fair, LLC Suite 200, 1847 Ashley River Road, Charleston, South Carolina 29407, within thirty (30) days after service hereof, exclusive of the day of such service. YOU ARE HEREBY GIVEN NOTICE FURTHER that if you fail to appear and defend and fail to answer the Complaint as required by this Summons within thirty (30) days after the service hereof, exclusive of the day of such service, judgment by default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint. Charleston, South Carolina Anthony B O’ Neill, Sr., Esquire O’Neill & Fair, LLC Attorneys for the Plaintiff 1847 Ashley River Road Suite 200 Charleston, South Carolina 29407 (854) 999-1614 (854) 999-1624 Fax oneill@mojustice.com May 18, 2021 Notice of Filing Complaint: The complaint in the within action was filed in the Family Court of the Ninth Judicial Circuit, 100 Broad Street, Charleston SC 29401 on May 19, 2021.

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Case No.: 2021-CP-10-01167 DASHIA BRUNO, individually and as parent and next friend of NYGEL L., a minor, Plaintiffs, v. JOSEPH HILTON, Defendant. SUMMONS FOR COMPLAINT TO THE ABOVE-NAMED DEFENDANT, JOSEPH HILTON, YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action, a copy of which is herewith served upon you, and to serve a copy of your Answer upon the subscribers, at 689 King Street, Charleston, South Carolina, 29403, within thirty (30) days after the service hereof. If you fail to answer the Complaint within that time, judgment by default will be rendered against you for the relief sought in the Complaint. KELLY LAW FIRM, LLC By: s/ Us/R. Britton Kelly SC Bar #73741 689 King Street Charleston, SC 29403 843-991-4128 Attorneys for the Plaintiffs TAKE NOTICE that the Summons and Complaint in the aforementioned matter was filed with the Charleston County Clerk of Court office on March 11, 2021.

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STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE FAMILY COURT FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT DOCKET NO. 2020-DR- 10-3001

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SCPUBLIC NOTICES.COM STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF BERKELEY IN THE FAMILY COURT FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT DOCKET NO. 2020-DR-08-1504 SOUTH CAROLINA DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES VERSUS KOKO BROWN, DAVONE ANDERSON, AND SHERMAN FORD, DEFENDANTS. IN THE INTERESTS OF: MINOR CHILDREN BORN IN 2010, 2012, AND 2018. TO DEFENDANT: KOKO BROWN AND DAVONE ANDERSON YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action filed with the Clerk of Court for Berkeley County on September 23, 2020. Upon proof of interest, a copy of the Complaint will be delivered to you upon request from the Berkeley County Clerk of Court, and you must serve a copy of your Answer to the Complaint on the Plaintiff, the South Carolina Department of Social Services, at the office of its Attorney, Jason D. Pockrus, Legal Department of the Berkeley County Department of Social Services, 2 Belt Drive, Moncks Corner, SC 29461 within thirty (30) days of this publication, exclusive of the date of service. If you fail to answer within the time set forth above, the Plaintiff will proceed to seek relief from the Court. Jason D. Pockrus, SC Bar # 101333, 2 Belt Drive, Moncks Corner, SC 29461, TEL: (843) 719-1080.

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF BERKELEY IN THE FAMILY COURT FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT DOCKET NO. 2021-DR-08-506 SOUTH CAROLINA DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES VERSUS HEATHER CROSSLAND, NICHOLAS CARR, AND BRYAN WIGGINS, DEFENDANTS. IN THE INTERESTS OF: MINOR CHILDRENBORN IN 2018 AND 2020. TO DEFENDANT: HEATHER CROSSLAND YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action filed with the Clerk of Court for Berkeley County on April 9, 2021. Upon proof of interest, a copy of the Complaint will be delivered to you upon request from the Berkeley County Clerk of Court, and you must serve a copy of your Answer to the Complaint on the Plaintiff, the South Carolina Department of Social Services, at the office of its Attorney, Jason D. Pockrus, Legal Department of the Berkeley County Department of Social Services, 2 Belt Drive, Moncks Corner, SC 29461, within thirty (30 )days of this publication, exclusive of the date of service. If you fail to answer within the time set forth above, the Plaintiff will proceed to seek relief from the Court. Jason D. Pockrus, SC Bar # 101333, 2 Belt Drive, Moncks Corner, SC 29461. (843) 719-1080.

SOUTH CAROLINA DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES AMANDA CAMPBELL, ROBERT KING, AND KEVIN WERSTEIN, DEFENDANTS. IN THE INTERESTS OF: MINOR CHILDREN BORN 2004. TO DEFENDANT: ROBERT KING YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action filed with the Clerk of Court for CHARLESTON County on NOVEMBER 30, 2020. Upon proof of interest, a copy of the Complaint will be delivered to you upon request from the Charleston County Clerk of Court, and you must serve a copy of your Answer to the Complaint on the Plaintiff, the South Carolina Department of Social Services, at the office of its Attorney, Dawn M. Berry, Legal Department of the Charleston County Department of Social Services, 3366 Rivers Avenue, North Charleston, S.C. 29405 within thirty (30) days of this publication, exclusive of the date of service. If you fail to answer within the time set forth above, the Plaintiff will proceed to seek relief from the Court. Dawn M. Berry, SC Bar #101675, 3366 Rivers Avenue, North Charleston, SC 29405, Telephone # 843-953-9229.

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE FAMILY COURT FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT DOCKET NO. 2017-DR- 10-2585 SOUTH CAROLINA DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES VERSUS DAVID TUCK, CATHERINE PAGEEGIDY, and DARREN WILSON, DEFENDANTS. IN THE INTERESTS OF: MINOR CHILD BORN 2003. TO DEFENDANT: DAVID TUCK YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action filed with the Clerk of Court for CHARLESTON County on JULY 17, 2017. Upon proof of interest, a copy of the Complaint will be delivered to you upon request from the Charleston County Clerk of Court, and you must serve a copy of your Answer to the Complaint on the Plaintiff, the South Carolina Department of Social Services, at the office of its Attorney, Dawn M. Berry, Legal Department of the Charleston County Department of Social Services, 3366 Rivers Avenue, North Charleston, S.C. 29405 within thirty (30) days of this publication, exclusive of the date of service. If you fail to answer within the time set forth above, the Plaintiff will proceed to seek relief from the Court. Dawn M. Berry, SC Bar # 101675, 3366 Rivers Avenue, North Charleston, SC 29405, Telephone # 843-953-9229.

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE FAMILY COURT FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT DOCKET NO. 2021-DR-10-1239 SOUTH CAROLINA DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES VERSUS KAREN KLYCE, CHARLES LUIK. DEFENDANTS. IN THE INTERESTS OF: MINOR CHILD BORN 2014 TO DEFENDANT: Charles Luik YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the

Complaint in this action filed with the Clerk of Court for CHARLESTON County on April 23, 2021. Upon proof of interest, a copy of the Complaint will be delivered to you upon request from the Charleston County Clerk of Court, and you must serve a copy of your Answer to the Complaint on the Plaintiff, the South Carolina Department of Social Services, at the office of its Attorney, Sally R. Young, Legal Department of the Charleston County Department of Social Services, 3366 Rivers Ave., N. Charleston, South Carolina 29405-5714 within thirty (30) days of this publication, exclusive of the date of service. If you fail to answer within the time set forth above, the Plaintiff will proceed to seek relief from the Court. Sally R. Young, SC Bar # 4686, 3366 Rivers Ave., N. Charleston, South Carolina 29405-5714, (843) 953-9625.

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE FAMILY COURT FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT DOCKET NO. 2021-DR- 10-1408 SOUTH CAROLINA DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES VERSUS LATESHA WATSON DEFENDANTS. IN THE INTERESTS OF: MINOR CHILD BORN 2020 TO DEFENDANT: LATESHA WATSON YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action filed with the Clerk of Court for Charleston County on May 6, 2021 Upon proof of interest, a copy of the Complaint will be delivered to you upon request from the Charleston County Clerk of Court, and you must serve a copy of your Answer to the Complaint on the Plaintiff, the South Carolina Department of Social Services, at the office of its Attorney, Kenneth Murphy, II, Legal Department of the Charleston County Department of Social Services, 3366 Rivers Ave. N. Charleston, SC 29405 within thirty (30) days of this publication, exclusive of the date of service. If you fail to answer within the time set forth above, the Plaintiff will proceed to seek relief from the Court. Kenneth Murphy, II, SC Bar # 101817, 3366 Rivers Ave. N. Charleston, SC 29405, 843-953-9625.

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE FAMILY COURT FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT DOCKET NO. 2020-DR- 10-3103 SOUTH CAROLINA DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES VERSUS AMY CROSS & IRVIN ROBINSON DEFENDANTS. IN THE INTERESTS OF: MINOR CHILD BORN 2017 TO DEFENDANTS: AMY CROSS & IRVIN ROBINSON YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action filed with the Clerk of Court for Charleston County on December 10, 2020. Upon proof of interest, a copy of the Complaint will be delivered to you upon request from the Charleston County Clerk of Court, and you must serve a copy of your Answer to the Complaint on the Plaintiff, the South Carolina Department of Social Services, at the office of its Attorney, Dawn Berry, Legal Department of the Charleston County Department of Social Services, 3366 Rivers Ave. N. Charleston S.C. 29405 within thirty (30) days of this publica-

tion, exclusive of the date of service. If you fail to answer within the time set forth above, the Plaintiff will proceed to seek relief from the Court. Dawn Berry, SC Bar # 101675, 3366 Rivers Ave. N. Charleston, SC 29405, 843-953-9625.

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE FAMILY COURT FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT DOCKET NO. 2021-DR- 10-0996 SOUTH CAROLINA DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES VERSUS

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE FAMILY COURT FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT DOCKET NO. 2021-DR- 10-0586 SOUTH CAROLINA DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES VERSUS TIMEKA ALLEN, LENALDO WILLIAMS & TANYA RICKENBACKER DEFENDANTS. IN THE INTERESTS OF: MINOR CHILD BORN 2011 TO DEFENDANT: TIMEKA ALLEN YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action filed with the Clerk of Court for Charleston County on February 26, 2021. Upon proof of interest, a copy of the Complaint will be delivered to you upon request from the Charleston County Clerk of Court, and you must serve a copy of your Answer to the Complaint on the Plaintiff, the South Carolina Department of Social Services, at the office of its Attorney, Mary Lee Briggs, Legal Department of the Charleston County Department of Social Services, 3366 Rivers Ave, N. Charleston SC, 29405 within thirty (30) days of this publication, exclusive of the date of service. If you fail to answer within the time set forth above, the Plaintiff will proceed to seek relief from the Court. Mary Lee Briggs, SC Bar # 101535, 3366 Rivers Ave., N. Charleston, SC 29405, 843-953-9625.

TIMEKA ALLEN & LENALDO WILLIAMS DEFENDANTS. IN THE INTERESTS OF: MINOR CHILD BORN 2011 TO DEFENDANT: TIMEKA ALLEN YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action filed with the Clerk of Court for Charleston County on April 1, 2021. Upon proof of interest, a copy of the Complaint will be delivered to you upon request from the Charleston County Clerk of Court, and you must serve a copy of your Answer to the Complaint on the Plaintiff, the South Carolina Department of Social Services, at the office of its Attorney, Mary Lee Briggs, Legal Department of the Charleston County Department of Social Services, 3366 Rivers Ave, N. Charleston SC, 29405 within thirty (30) days of this publication, exclusive of the date of service. If you fail to answer within the time set forth above, the Plaintiff will proceed to seek relief from the Court. Mary Lee Briggs, SC Bar # 101535, 3366 Rivers Ave., N. Charleston, SC 29405, 843-953-9625.

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE FAMILY COURT FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT DOCKET NO. 2021-DR-10-1260 SOUTH CAROLINA DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES VERSUS

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE FAMILY COURT FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT DOCKET NO. 2020-DR- 10-0770 SOUTH CAROLINA DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES VERSUS GABRIELLE SALTZGABER, RICHARD BISHOP & CHARLOTTE SALTZGABER DEFENDANTS. IN THE INTERESTS OF: MINOR CHILD BORN 2011. TO DEFENDANTS: Richard Bishop YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action filed with the Clerk of Court for Charleston County on March 6, 2020. Upon proof of interest, a copy of the Complaint will be delivered to you upon request from the Charleston County Clerk of Court, and you must serve a copy of your Answer to the Complaint on the Plaintiff, the South Carolina Department of Social Services, at the office of its Attorney, Dawn Berry Legal Department of the Charleston County Department of Social Services, 3366 Rivers Ave. N. Charleston, SC 29405 within thirty (30) days of this publication, exclusive of the date of service. If you fail to answer within the time set forth above, the Plaintiff will proceed to seek relief from the Court. Dawn Berry, SC Bar # 101675, 3366 Rivers Ave., N. Charleston, SC 29405. 843-953-9625.

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Tiffany Hogsett and Cory Hogsett DEFENDANTS. IN THE INTERESTS OF: MINOR CHILD BORN 2004 TO DEFENDANTS: Tiffany Hogsett and Cory Hogsett YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action filed with the Clerk of Court for Charleston County on April 27,

2021. Upon proof of interest, a copy of the Complaint will be delivered to you upon request from the Charleston County Clerk of Court, and you must serve a copy of your Answer to the Complaint on the Plaintiff, the South Carolina Department of Social Services, at the office of its Attorney, Kenneth L Murphy II, Legal Department of the Charleston County Department of Social Services, 3366 Rivers Avenue, Charleston, S.C. 29405-5714 within thirty (30) days of this publication, exclusive of the date of service. If you fail to answer within the time set forth above, the Plaintiff will proceed to seek relief from the Court. Kenneth L Murphy II, SC Bar # 101817, 3366 Rivers Avenue, Charleston, S.C. 29405, (843) 953-9625.

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE FAMILY COURT FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT DOCKET NO. 2021-DR-10-1494

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SOUTH CAROLINA DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES VERSUS GABRIELLE SALTZGABER & RICHARD BISHOP DEFENDANTS. IN THE INTERESTS OF: MINOR CHILD BORN 2011. TO DEFENDANTS: Gabrielle Saltzgaber & Richard Bishop YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action filed with the Clerk of Court for Charleston County on May 14, 2021. Upon proof of interest, a copy of the Complaint will be delivered to you upon request from the Charleston County Clerk of Court, and you must serve a copy of your Answer to the Complaint on the Plaintiff, the South Carolina Department of Social Services, at the office of its Attorney, Dawn Berry Legal Department of the Charleston County Department of Social Services, 3366 Rivers Ave. N. Charleston, SC 29405 within thirty (30) days of this publication, exclusive of the date of service. If you fail to answer within the time set forth above, the Plaintiff will proceed to seek relief from the Court. Dawn Berry, SC Bar # 101675, 3366 Rivers Ave., N. Charleston, SC 29405. 843-953-9625.

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Free Will Astrology ARIES (March 21-April 19): Aries playwright Tennessee Williams was honest about the trickery he engaged in as he composed his entertaining masterpieces. “I don’t want realism,” he exclaimed. “I want magic! Yes, yes, magic! I try to give that to people.” I fully support you, Aries, if you would like to make that your goal in the next three weeks. In my astrological opinion, you and the people in your life have more than a mild need for magic. Your ability to thrive depends on you all getting big doses of magic. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): On my wall is a poster that says, “Avoid the Tragic Magic Triad: taking things too personally, taking things too seriously and taking things too literally.” This advice doesn’t refer to important matters, like my health or my ongoing fight against our culture’s bigotry. I take those issues very personally, seriously and literally. Rather the motto refers to trivial and transitory issues, like the new dent made in my car by a hit-and-run driver in the Whole Foods parking lot, or the bad review of my book on Amazon.com, or the $18 that a certain Etsy seller cheated me out of, or the joke about the size of my nose that some supposed friend made on Twitter. According to my reading of astrological omens, Taurus, you would benefit right now from meditating on things like these that you take too seriously, personally and literally. Here’s Don Miguel Ruiz: “There is a huge amount of freedom that comes to you when you take nothing personally.” GEMINI (May 21-June 20): “I remember wishing I could be boiled like water and made pure again,” writes poet Jeffrey McDaniel. Judging from the current astrological omens, Gemini, I think you could be made reasonably pure again without having to endure an ordeal like being boiled like water. Do you have ideas about how to proceed? Here are mine: 1. Spend 15 minutes alone. With your eyes closed, sitting in a comfortable chair, forgive everyone who has hurt you. Do the best you can. Perfection isn’t necessary. 2. Spend another 15 minutes alone, same deal. Forgive yourself of everything you’ve done that you think of as errors. Perfection isn’t required. 3. Spend another 15 minutes alone. Imagine what it would be like to unconditionally love yourself exactly as you are. 4. Spend another 15 minutes alone. Remember ten amazing moments that you enjoyed between ages 5 and 13. CANCER (June 21-July 22): On June 23, 1940, Wilma Rudolph was born prematurely to a family that already had 19 other children. During her childhood, she suffered from pneumonia, scarlet fever, polio and infant paralysis. The latter two diseases damaged her left leg, and she wore a brace until she was 12 years old. Nevertheless, by the time she was in high school, she had become a very good athlete. Eventually she competed in the Olympics, where she won four medals and earned the title “the fastest woman in history.” I propose that we name her your official role model for the rest of 2021. May she inspire you to overcome and transcend your own personal adversity. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Leo-born P. L. Travers wrote the children’s books about Mary Poppins, a nanny with magical powers. She was thoroughly familiar with folklore, ancient myths and the occult. The character of Mary Poppins, Travers said, was a version of the Mother Goddess. But in her writing process, she drew inspiration mainly from what she thought of as the vast dark nothingness. She wrote, “I’ve become convinced that the great treasure to possess is the unknown.” To generate her tales, she listened to silence and emptiness. I recommend you emulate her approach as you create the next chapter of your life story. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Virgo poet Melissa Broder writes,“Romantic obsession is my first language. I live in a world of fantasies, infatuations and love poems.” I wouldn’t normally authorize you to share her perspective, but I will now. The astrological omens suggest you have something important to learn from being more enamored and adoring than usual. If you say “YES” to the deluge of yearning, you’ll gain access to a type of power that will prove

By Rob Brezsny

very useful to you in the coming months. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Libran author Oscar Wilde disproved the misconception that Libras are wishy-washy, overly eager to compromise, and inclined to overthink everything. His writing had wit and flair, and his life was vivid and daring. He wrote, “There are moments when one has to choose between living one’s own life, fully, entirely, completely — or dragging out some false, shallow, degrading existence that the world in its hypocrisy demands.” I suspect that one of those pivotal moments will soon be coming up for you. Be Wilde-like! SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Philosopher Simone Weil wrote, “Only the light that falls continually from the sky gives a tree the energy to push powerful roots into the earth. The tree is actually rooted in the sky.” As you bolster your foundations in the coming months, as you deepen your roots, I hope you keep Weil’s brilliant observation in mind. Like a tree, the nourishment that will help you grow the stamina and strength and structure you need will come as you turn to the brightest, warmest, highest sources of inspiration. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): To be in groovy alignment with cosmic rhythms, you won’t merely walk, and you certainly won’t trudge. Rather you will saunter and ramble and promenade. You will strut and rove and prowl. Likewise, you won’t just talk, and you certainly won’t mutter or grumble. Instead you will banter, rhapsodize, improvise, beguile, and lyricize. Catch my drift? You won’t simply laugh, but will chortle, cackle and guffaw. In other words, Sagittarius, you are authorized to imbue everything you do with style, panache, and imagination. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Congratulations on being such a duty-bound, no-nonsense adult. May you continue to ply your dogged persistence and beast-of-burden attitude as long as it gets important tasks done, helps you feel useful and doesn’t make you sick. But if you do get tempted to depart from the sacrificial path anytime soon, please know that you will not offend any gods or demons. Nor will you incur a karmic debt. In fact, I believe you have cosmic clearance to dabble with lightheartedness for a while. You should feel free to experiment with fun and games that appeal to your sense of wonder. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): “I can barely conceive of a type of beauty in which there is no melancholy,” wrote poet Charles Baudelaire. What?! That makes no sense. I’m aware of millions of beautiful things that aren’t tinctured with melancholy. California’s Mount Shasta in the late spring twilight, for example. New York City’s Guggenheim Museum, a gorgeous gleaming building designed by genius architect Frank Lloyd Wright. The Marmore waterfalls in central Italy. The gardens of painter Claude Monet in Normandy, France. David Byrne’s gloriously hopeful website, ReasonsToBeCheerful.world. I mention this, Aquarius, because I expect life to bring you a flood of non-melancholic beauty in the coming days. Take advantage of this grace to replenish your trust in life. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Piscean author César Aira praises the value of escaping one’s memories. He writes, “Forgetting is like a great alchemy free of secrets, transforming everything to the present.” I’d love to see you enjoy alchemy like that in the coming weeks, dear Pisces. It’s a favorable time to lose at least some of the inhibitions and limitations you think you have to accept because of what happened in the past. As Aira says, forgetting “makes our lives into a visible and tangible thing we hold in our hands, with no folds left hidden in the past.” Homework: My birthday’s coming up. I welcome your blessings! newsletter@freewillastrology.com or PO Box 4399, San Rafael, CA 94913.


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OUTDOOR MUSIC Across 1 Concession stand drinks 6 Tugs 11 Shot in the arm 14 Authoritative decree 15 “You’re ___ and don’t even know it” 16 Need to square up with 17 Compliant “Transformers” director? 19 Milliner’s product 20 Printer refill 21 Coast-to-coast vacation, maybe 22 “(You’re) Having My Baby” singer Paul 23 Sheepish sounds 24 Orchestra woodwinds 25 Beach atmosphere 28 Sapphire novel on which the film “Precious” was based 29 T, e.g. 30 Allowed past the door 35 “Lara Croft: ___ Raider” 36 Showing little emotion 37 Roman emperor after Claudius 38 Mixed vegetables ingredient, maybe 40 Laundry day target 41 Distant lead-in 42 Car accessory 43 ___ pastry (eclair basis) 45 Five-iron nickname 48 Architect Ludwig Mies van der ___ 49 Casino customer 50 Bearded zoo animal 53 Intent 54 Pop soloist familiar with the Egyptian underworld? 56 “Don’t text and drive,” e.g. 57 Optimal 58 Come together 59 RR stop 60 Teacher’s summons 61 Printer refill Down 1 Big rig 2 Mythological deity with two ravens 3 Nickname for Nixon 4 German grumble 5 Illuminated, as at night 6 “Big Three” conference site of 1945 7 “To reach ___, we must sail ...” (FDR quote) 8 “Dona ___ pacem” (Mass phrase) 9 Hold onto 10 Mess of a spot 11 Unfortunate tractor inventor? 12 Up 13 Software versions still being tested

18 At any point 22 Kind of ballot 23 Potato chip flavor 24 In circulation 25 They haven’t flown for 18 years 26 Self-help Internet site 27 Disappointing “Save Me” singer-songwriter? 28 File on a phone 30 “What am ___ do?” 31 Mail motto word 32 “F9” actor/producer Diesel 33 Reggae Sunsplash adjective 34 Taboo 36 Biol. or ecol. 39 Prom piece 40 Foments 42 Pest greeting 43 Vegas game with rolls 44 Raise, as a flag 45 Battle royale 46 George Peppard TV series, with “The” 47 Mode of fashion 49 “I’ll ___ my time” 50 Hang on tight? 51 “Last ___” (The Strokes song) 52 Tablet owner 54 Prefix with information 55 ___ nutshell

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Music

Listen to Ryan Lill’s latest single, “Ocean” charlestoncitypaper.com

Music news? Email chelsea@charlestoncitypaper.com

Pulse Samantha Gaton releases shined-up version of 2018 single ‘Underwater’

Todd Cooper file photo

Shovel & Rope kept the creative juices flowing during the shutdown with two LPs, a graphic novel and a dabble in improv

A Shovels & Rope homecoming

Music 06.16.2021

By Kevin Wilson

30

Internationally acclaimed folk duo Shovels & Rope is wife-husband team Cary Ann Hearst and Michael Trent, who are still happily based right here in the Lowcountry no matter their increasing notoriety. The pandemic forced the road warriors back home to Johns Island last year, but their upcoming cross-country tour will route them back through town for two outdoor performances at the Pour House this weekend. There have been many milestones for Shovels & Rope over the last dozen or so years, including a handful of stellar studio albums, two well-received film projects, and a carefully curated annual music festival. Even so, Hearst and Trent said becoming parents has been among the most impactful events of their lives. “It definitely did something to us,” Trent said. Hearst added, “After we became parents, music just sounded different, and we both became a little more sentimental.” Judging from the couple’s continued creative output, having kids seems to have enhanced the artistic exploration within Hearst and Trent’s family unit. For example, while stuck home during lockdown, they kept busy making joyful noise with two LPs and what started out as a children’s book but evolved into a graphic novel for adults. Beyond that, Hearst and Trent said they

have even been workshopping with local improv company Nameless Numberhead on a few dark comedy themes. As for the new music, one of these collections is already available, Busted Jukebox Vol. 3, affectionately nicknamed “Busted Juice Box.” It continues Shovels & Rope’s penchant for collaborating on eclectic covers with other like-minded musicians. Serving as a periodic diversion for Hearst and Trent from expanding upon their own songbook, the overall vibe of these “jukebox” sessions is always loose and fun. It turns out, though, that picking the tunes and matching them with other artists is a methodical process for Shovels & Rope. As Hearst explains, “We are big music fans ourselves, so we are always making lists of songs we’d like to do and always thinking about who else we might want to work with and what sort of sound their particular style might bring to any given song.” Trent confirmed the second untitled record Shovels & Rope started during the 2020 quarantine will contain the couple’s next batch of original compositions and should be available in early 2022. Acknowledging it’s been a tough time for everyone in the music business, Hearst and Trent are proud of the flurry of activity that continued for them even as the rest of the world shut down. That said, the pair light

“ 

After we became parents, music just sounded different, and we both became a little more sentimental, I think.” —Cary Ann Hearst

up even more when the talk turns to hitting the road, performing in front of audiences all over America again. At the moment though, Hearst and Trent seem especially pleased about revisiting their old stomping grounds at the Charleston Pour House for two upcoming parking lot pod shows. “The Pour House has always been a special space for us,” Hearst said. “Playing there again will be sort of a homecoming affair because we have had such a long relationship with that venue and because it was one of the places that helped keep us afloat when we were first finding our way.” Shovels & Rope will perform at the Charleston Pour House June 18 at 6 p.m. and June 19 at 9:15 p.m. $42.50+ For tickets, visit charlestonpourhouse.com.

Local singer-songwriter Samantha Gaton describes her sound as a playful melange of pop and alternative with a touch of country twang. Although she composed “Underwater” when she was 18, she recently submitted it for release through producer Stuart Epps — who has worked with greats such as Elton John and Queen — resulting in a more polished sound. Gaton will perform at Rusty Bull on June 25 at 7 p.m. Gaton is also in the process of recording demo songs with British songwriter and record producer Adrian Zagoritis for a musical set to hit the stage in the United Kingdom. —Kate Bryan

New remix from indie outfit Babe Club Par for the 2020 course, Babe Club’s “Need a Girl” remix was supposed to be released Labor Day last year but the pandemic pushed it back. Although, with the playful vocal loops and house bass drops, the new remix is perfect for a summer day in the sun. The new mix is from Chicago-based producer duo, whimsy. “I like the way they painted the song,” said Babe Club frontwoman Jenna Desmond. “The song is positive and melancholy in a way, but the spirit of it is me wanting to dance with a bunch of girls to it; and that’s what the remix does for me.” —Chelsea Grinstead

JI rock band Majic Dust debuts two singles Johns Island musicians Rob Hampton and Jonathan Carman formed rock band Majic Dust in early 2018 after their jam sessions turned into something more. The band has since recruited guitarist/bassist JR Spencer to record as a trio for a forthcoming album, which has two singles released so far, “Disappear” and “Abandon All Hope.” When the group opens for Shovels & Rope on June 19, Majic Dust will be rounded out with a fourth, Little Bird bassist Ben Mossman. Between the two singles, you will hear dystopian lyrics and moody, heavy rock. —CG


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Make sure to tune in to hear DJ NattyHeavy, aka Nate Lopes, on his Heavy in the Mornings radio show from 6-10 a.m. every weekday morning on Old Skool 92.1 where you can hear ‘80s and ‘90s hiphop and rhythm and blues. After 14 years DJing the Charleston scene and hosting diverse radio shows, it’s no surprise Lopes has been voted Charleston’s best club DJ since 2013. We asked him what his top old-school summer songs are, and he didn’t fail to deliver a playlist he says hits a specific vibe: “riding with the windows open on the way back from the beach with ya whole sandy foot out the window.”

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Jaee Bryant’s new album is his testimony of perseverance The six songs on local rapper Jaee Bryant’s new EP, Marinatin the Game, are enough to keep you lifted above whatever is dragging you down. “I’m soaking up the ingredients of the industry,” Bryant said. “I took the time to realize I am independent. I’m trying to soak up as many avenues as I can.” Sitting down and reflecting on living his life is what starts his songwriting process, then whatever beat or phrase comes to his mind is what becomes the hook. Bryant’s motivational rap is reminiscent of West Coast gangsta-funk, reflecting on what it’s like to go after what you want with as little stress as possible. On the new track, “Be Free,” he raps: “I’m thinking about my new ways / many ways to get paid / my free time I just parlay / and do it my way.” With phrases like “money coming in my sleep,” the track celebrates his self-made success. “I was going through a lot the past couple of years before this album. But I’m actually happy now, with my relationship, my life and my business. I was in a shell. Now I’m actually collaborating with different people” — like local rapper Kingg on the new song, “Paper,” and California-based producer DJ Idea who engineered the album. In the past Bryant would arrange all his work, but Marinatin the Game was a chance for him to just take the time to write and branch out with collaborations. Speaking on both “The Ghost of Chad (Intro)” and “The Spirit of Hustla (Outro),” of the new EP is rapper Pimp C from Underground Kingz.

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Jaee Bryant celebrates the good things in life and honors a rapper gone too soon on his new EP “He’s a legend. I was always inspired by what he was saying to the people,” Bryant said. For Bryant, Pimp C was a voice of unity and truth, telling what the opposition within the music industry was really like for Black people. He used to watch the late rapper’s interviews and used small pieces of them with permission to reflect his inspiration for pushing forward with his music. Bryant realizes that there’s both good and bad with being independent under his own brand Never Say Ruin, but he feels lucky to have a team he trusts. And the shutdown focused his intentions even more. “Never stop dreaming. Just keep grinding. Keep your head up. That’s one thing I’ve learned. There were a couple times I doubted myself. I just kept going.” —Chelsea Grinstead

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adson resident Dana Jackson started Elderberries From Heaven LLC earlier this year to share her passion for the hand-crafted health benefits she’s seen from elderberry syrup. “As a mother seeking to offer natural and organic remedies to my son, I introduced elderberry syrup into our diets last year and our lives have not been the same,” the 29-year-old mother says. “Our family quickly realized the benefits of consuming small amounts of elderberry syrup on a daily basis and we wanted to share it with the world.”

Fresh ingredients with natural benefits Our lab-tested, ServSafe-certified elderberry syrup is made in a commercial kitchen from five natural ingredients: organic dried elderberries, pure lemon juice, local raw honey, fresh ginger and organic cinnamon. “We have developed the perfect recipe for elderberry syrup that not only provides you with an abundance of nutrients, but tastes great,” Jackson says. “And if you love our syrup, you’ll love our elderberry lemonade even more.”

You can purchase Elderberries From Heaven syrup, lemonade and new products online and on Saturdays at Goose Creek’s farmers market, 519 North Goose Creek Blvd. Disclaimer: These statements have not been evaluated by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.

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Charleston City Paper Vol. 24 Issue 46  

Founded in 1997, the locally owned and operated Charleston City Paper is Charleston’s only weekly alternative newspaper and the second-large...

Charleston City Paper Vol. 24 Issue 46  

Founded in 1997, the locally owned and operated Charleston City Paper is Charleston’s only weekly alternative newspaper and the second-large...

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