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VOL 25 ISSUE 4 • AUGUST 25, 2021 • charlestoncitypaper.com

C ALL YOU R DOCTOR

Why these locals want you to get the vaccine

Charleston Chronicle Mabel Mae’s

online bakery caters to new moms

Photography by Keller James Photography

marks 50 years


08.25.21 Volume 25 • Issue 4 INSIDE

■ News ……… 4 ■ Views ……… 10 ■ Cover Story ……… 14 ■ What To Do ……… 16 ■ Arts ……… 18 ■ Cuisine ……… 20 ■ Classifieds ……… 24 ■ Music ……… 29

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News

I-526 extension project gets revived: What you need to know page 7

Have a news tip? Email editor@charlestoncitypaper.com

The

Rundown

The Charleston Chronicle marks 50 years

SC ranked among worst states for millennials South Carolina was ranked the 9th worst state for millennials in a recent study conducted by WalletHub based on 34 metrics used to determine affordability, education and health, quality of life, economic health and civic engagement. No. 43 on the list, South Carolina reportedly has some of the lowest civil engagement in the country, ranked just above Alabama and just below Rhode Island. The state also received low scores in quality of life and education and health, but landed in the middle of the pack when it came to affordability and economic health. Washington, D.C., Washington state and Utah were the top three districts on the list while Mississippi, New Mexico and West Virginia took the bottom three spots. —Samantha Connors

Community newspaper’s milestone comes amid uncertainty

News 08.25.2021

By Barney Blakeney

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The Charleston Chronicle is celebrating a half century of being the community paper of record for local, state and national issues pertinent to concerns and issues confronting Charleston’s Black community. Retired Navy journalist James J. “Jim” French established what has become one of South Carolina’s premier publications and one of the most-esteemed Black newspapers in the country — The Charleston Chronicle — some 50 years ago, Aug. 19, 1971. French died July 31 at age 94. A Kansas City native, French moved to Charleston during the late 1960s while still in the Navy. Retiring here in 1969, French began French publishing The Chronicle two years later. French cut his teeth as a writer while still in high school, but it was in the Navy where French honed his skills. While in the military, French was a photojournalist. He also was a manager for radio and television stations on naval bases in Spain, Cuba and Puerto Rico. While serving at various naval stations around the country, French also worked part time for Black newspapers such as Detroit’s Michigan Chronicle. He eventually borrowed part of that name when establishing his own paper. A staunch advocate for civil rights and the Black community, French drew upon his experiences as a Black man coming into adulthood in an America immersed in the Jim Crow era. The son of a pool-hall operator and a domestic worker, French grew up in relative poverty as the second youngest of Tom and Anna French’s 10 children who survived infancy. In 1948, the Navy became an attractive option for young Jim, who often recalled the abhorrent smell and taste of blood while working in Kansas City slaughterhouses. But the service also presented challenges for a Black man in the early days of a formally integrated military. He began as a waiter in Annapolis. He would recall

The Chronicle earned recognition from multiple national journalism organizations

“Step up and do your job, or step aside for someone who will.” Joe Cunningham addressed Gov. Henry McMaster in the former congressman’s latest TV ad for the 2022 South Carolina governor’s race. Source: Joe for S.C.

150,277 Photos by Sam Spence

that it was a white chief petty officer who recognized his writing abilities and made it possible for him to join the Navy press corp. That off-chance interaction would ultimately lead to French being named among the nation’s premier Black newspaper publishers. Although the paper French founded would eventually enjoy prestige and prosperity, facilitating its start was a challenge. French began publishing a paper that would become The Charleston Chronicle from the kitchen of a North Charleston apartment. He called that paper The Checkerboard, named for the black and white checkered CONTINUED ON PAGE 8

Driving along upper King Street, it’s easy to spot the iconic Chronicle sign on the newspaper’s offices

The population of the city of Charleston according to the 2020 census, making Charleston the most populated city in South Carolina. The number represents a 14.3% growth since 2010, making it also one of the fastest-growing. Source: U.S. Census Bureau

This week’s crane count: 19 As of Aug. 23, 2021, 19 cranes on 10 worksites were spotted on the peninsula this week. For more details, visit our website.

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Paratroopers from the 1-504th, 1st Brigade Combat Team, 82nd Airborne Division assemble Aug. 14 at Joint Base Charleston in preparation to fly to Afghanistan

Charleston-based C-17s, airmen involved in Afghanistan evacuation The first images were released last week showing Charleston-based airmen preparing supplies and soldiers for transport to Afghanistan, as American military personnel mobilize to evacuate people from the war-torn nation now under Taliban control. Charleston-based Air Force personnel have been involved in operations in Afghanistan for years, but the Defense Department was tight-lipped about local involvement in the current operation in Kabul. Images published yesterday show Immediate Response Force troops from the Army’s 82nd Airborne Division assembled Aug. 19 at Joint Base Charleston awaiting transport, along with Charlestonbased airmen from the 437th Aerial Port Squadron loading vehicles into a C-17 cargo jet. Paratroopers from the 82nd Airborne, based at Fort Bragg, North Carolina, have been involved with securing the Kabul airport, according to the Department of Defense (DoD). As part of the military’s Immediate Response Force, the 82nd’s 1st Brigade Combat Team remains on high alert and able to mobilize worldwide within 18 hours. U.S. troops are deploying to Afghanistan after the country fell under the control of the Taliban amidst the American withdrawal from the nation after a 20-year conflict that began after the attacks on Sept. 11, 2001. American military personnel have been pulling out of the country for months, but

U.S. leaders admit the nation, including the capital of Kabul, fell to the Taliban faster than expected, leading to the deployment of the Immediate Response Force. Charleston-based Air Force reservist Ed Sutton, a C-17 pilot, tweeted that he was among the local personnel headed back to the Middle East, but no official word had been handed down from government officials until the photo release Aug. 18. About 20 C-17s were landing in Kabul every 24 hours, Gen. Mark Milley, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, said last Wednesday. President Joe Biden has authorized up to 6,000 military personnel in Kabul as the evacuation continues. C-17s are doing the bulk of the large-scale evacuations, with hundreds of people packing cargo bays for transport out of the country. The commercial airport in Kabul is said to be one of the only ways in or out of the capital without encountering Taliban militants. The Boeing C-17 Globemaster III jets based at Joint Base Charleston are some of the U.S. military’s biggest and most used heavy cargo aircraft, and fly routine domestic transport jobs along with strategic airdrop missions in conflict areas. It is the same type of aircraft pictured in the widely seen video showing people clinging to its landing gear, but that C-17 is not based in Charleston. —Sam Spence See more photos at charlestoncitypaper.com.


B  of the lotter Week

Engineers and county officials dusted off plans for the long-running, controversial project to extend Interstate 526 last week for the public to review, and you have new chances to weigh in. State and local officials said at an Aug. 19 press conference they’re as confident as ever that the project will go through, despite years of waffling from politicians and residents over whether it’s a good idea. Here are five things you need to know about the newly revived I-526 project: • Officials are collecting comments for a Supplemental Environmental Impact Statement. As part of the latest public comment period, Charleston County and S.C. Department of Transportation are collecting comments to consider and incorporate into a new Supplemental Environmental Impact Statement that will lay out the expected changes that may come from the project. One public hearing is planned for Sept. 14 in West Ashley where people will be able to speak and ask questions. Two community meetings are planned Aug. 31 on Johns Island and Sept. 1 on James Island. You can find out more info, review the maps and plans, attend the public hearing virtually and submit a comment online at scdotmarkclark.com. • The plans haven’t changed much. Minor changes have been specific intersections and the proposed multiuse path that will parallel the highway. But overall, the path of the project is the same “Alternative G” that last got a major look in 2016. • There’s no price tag yet. Estimates made in 2014 put the cost of the project at between $725 million and $772 million in 2019 dollars. The county and state have allocated about $736 million for the project so far. • There’s a bike and pedestrian path. The existing I-526 loop has been criticized for its lack of pedestrian access, but existing proposals include a 12-foot “multiuse path” that engineers said would be separated from traffic along much of the extension. Some worry it still may not be wide enough. • Critics are still urging the project be scrapped. Analysts from the Coastal Conservation League directed supporters to urge the state and county to shelf the plan for good, calling it a “last-century highway project that benefits few and impacts many” in an email blast to supporters. —Sam Spence Find out more about I-526 at scdotmarkclark.com.

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A downtown man stripped down to his socks and underwear during a police interaction on a public sidewalk, admitting only after being almost naked that he “probably had too much to drink.” RUNNERS UP Police found a number of pills that were presumed to be ecstasy, printed with the word Tesla, as well as the car company logo. Well, we guess it was only a matter of time before Elon Musk moved on from flamethrowers and space travel. A loss-prevention officer stopped a man from stealing nearly $800 in merchandise, including a shopping cart. The man said he had been stealing from this particular big-box store for years and that he would be back. A West Ashley man received a call from an unknown number and was crypitcally told, “They are slashing your tires again.” When the man went outside to check his truck, his tires had already been slashed. Someone needs to get on this Morpheus wannabe about punctuality. By Skyler Baldwin Illustration by Steve Stegelin The Blotter is taken from reports filed with Charleston Police Department between Aug. 4 and Aug. 16. Go online for more even more Blotter charlestoncitypaper.com SPONSORED BY

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I-526 is back: 5 things you need to know

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Former SC Rep. Sellers announces new children’s book

News 08.25.2021

Former S.C. Rep. Bakari Sellers, who has become a fixture on cable TV news, announced today he’ll release a new children’s book, Who Are Your People?, next year. “One of my dreams has always been to write a children’s book that allowed children to see themselves in it,” Sellers said in a press release. “Who Are Your People? is a book for dreamers and comes at a critical time when learning about your history and believing in yourself is so important.” The book, illustrated by Reggie Brown, was created as a tribute to communities who come together and develop young people, remember those who came before and set the pathway for the current generation. In it, Sellers takes readers on a trip through history, “from cotton fields to sit-ins to the present day through the eyes of a young father and his children,” according to the press release. Who Are Your People? is set to release Jan. 11, 2022. Preorders are available now. —Eric Johnson

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Chronicle CONTINUED FROM PAGE 4

tablecloth of his wife’s kitchen table. In his early days in Charleston, French worked as an ad salesman for Charleston’s Black-formatted radio station, WPAL-AM. When it came time to create his newspaper, relationships he had as a salesman for WPAL helped get the paper off the ground. An outsider in Charleston’s intimately connected business and social circles, French won the favor and confidence of two prominent Black businessmen: Benjamin “Bennie” Brooks and his younger brother Albert Brooks. The brothers vouched for French when he sought a business loan from a local bank. Starting out as a one-man operation in a small storefront at Cannon and King streets downtown, French sold ads, gathered news, took photos, laid out and distributed his own newspaper. Committed to the credo of the Black press — to serve as advocates and informers for Black communities — French and his paper quickly earned a reputation as a voice and venue for the Black community. Naomi White, along with Mary Moultrie, was one of the first nurses to walk out of the wards at the Medical College at the beginning of the 1969 Charleston hospital strike, recalled French offered his office as a meeting place for

organizing nurses. Future Charleston city councilman and state Senator Robert Ford came to Charleston as an organizer for the United Methodist Church Black Community Developers Program working with the striking nurses. He found a home at French’s paper selling advertising. Ford’s aggressive and relentless methodology earned him a seat on Charleston City Council and ultimately, in the South Carolina Senate. He was equally aggressive as an ad salesman. The relationship was reciprocal: The paper offered Ford a platform. Another preeminent advocate for the paper was the late Rev. Fredrick Douglass Dawson, who had an unshakable sense of right and wrong. Often picketing for fairness in advertising for the paper and economic justice for the Black community, French recognized Dawson’s support and activism by naming the conference room at The Chronicle’s office on upper King Street in Dawson’s honor. The paper’s history is marked with support from local Black churches, which served as the paper’s primary distribution point when circulation was at its highest. Cornerstones of the community, the leaders included United Methodist Church ministers Frank Portee and the Rev. Willis Goodwin, Baptist minister the Revs. A.R. Blake and Ed McClain and Presbyterian minister the Rev. Robert R. Woods — all of

whom gave the paper personal support as well as that of their congregations. With French’s unique ability to identify talent that could help in the development of the paper — writers such as yours truly, Jesse Taylor, Hakim Abdul Ali, Beverly Gadsden Birch, Tony Robertson, Bob Small and various syndicated writers — the paper became a mainstay representing excellence in journalism and Black advocacy. The legacy of The Chronicle has been entrenched in a philosophy of freedom of speech. French channeled that right through The Chronicle’s pages to those who agreed with him and those who didn’t. Despite the financial hardships of pressing forward in an often hostile business environment, the paper earned recognition from the National Newspaper Publishers Association, S.C. Press Association and The Charleston Branch NAACP, among others. But after all that time, the future of the newspaper is uncertain. The newspaper’s website was online until recently, but headlines dated back more than a year. Current operators of the newspaper did not answer questions for this story. French relinquished daily control of the business in 2015 to his two grandsons, Tolbert and Damion Smalls, who were unreachable for comment for this story. They are the third generation of Frenches to work at the paper he established in 1971.


about why you should get vaccinated

Less than half of eligible South Carolinians have been vaccinated against COVID-19. As the more deadly delta variant is now pushing hospitals to their limits, we strongly encourage you to have a talk with your doctor about why America’s leading experts say the vaccine will keep you and your family safe.

Brendan Neary, MD Lauren Munck, MD Hugh Thompson, MD Katherine Frizelle, MD William Snyder, MD Grier Linton, MD William Maguire, MD Vinitha Nareddy, MD John Davis, MD Gary Cianci, MD James Anoia, MD William Clare, MD Kay Durst, MD Valerie Scott, MD Bonnie Crickman, MD Chandler Todd, MD Strait Fairey, MD Rochelle Rutledge, MD Lloyd Hepburn, MD Melissa Ellis-Yarian, MD Goroh Okazaki, MD Nicole DeBerry, MD Leah Trantham, MD Marcus Salo, DO Marie Neilsen, MD Kristin Earley, DO Emily Mika Nemeth, MD Frances Hughes, MD Jeffrey Chase Yonce, MD Marion “Chip” Cooper MD Aaron Hyson, MD Patrick Grover, MD Cary Hickman, MD Sarah Crickman, MD Edward Neilsen, MD Johnny Weeks, MD Susan Datta, MD Cynthia Jones, MD Charles Smith, MD Annette Anderson, MD Tedd Dunn, MD John Ferguson, MD Chris McLain, MD Milton Costa, MD Shanon Honney, MD Jedidiah Litsey, MD James Fayssoux, MD

charlestoncitypaper.com

TALK WITH YOUR DOCTOR

Souzan Abdel-Samie, MD Douglas Sloan , MD Robin Malik, MD Nicholas Noblet, MD Shannon Long, DO Cheri Franklin, MD Charles Geer, MD Robert Cain, MD Natalia Pawlowski, MD Lorraine Heller , MD Danielle Yuen, DO Mark Erich, MD Stephen Busby, MD TuAnh Khuu, MD Mitchell Earley, DO Jennifer Nelson, DO John Rowe, MD Andrew Flandry, MD Danielle Metzler, MD Amy Forren, MD Barbara Hildreth, MD Alexis Jesup, MD Joann Hiott, MD Ed Mea, MD Julia Isom, MD Jeanne Lumpkin, MD Maria Dzierko-Trojanowska, MD Anthony Yuen, DO Theodore Pappas, MD Alaina Payne, MD Jon Carter , MD Todd Davis, MD Mark Mclaughlin, MD Jennifer Goddard, MD Robert Oliverio, MD Lynn Manfred, MD Richard Mills, MD Gary Kuhns, MD Noemi Pagan, MD Swapna Omraju, MD Anthony Germinario, MD Barry Katz, MD Richard Wilkes, MD Rhonda Chanson, MD Keith Lackey, MD Scott Evans, MD Nichole Watson, MD George Durst, MD Elizabeth Murray, MD

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Views

Don’t miss what everyone is talking about! For all the past opinion pieces, visit charlestoncitypaper.com

EDITORIAL

Reject I-526 extension ere we go again. County and state leaders are pushing another misguided attempt to extend Interstate 526 when there are better options. Give it a rest, guys, and spend the money better, smarter and broader. The extension’s new plan, which is almost exactly like an old plan to connect West Ashley to Johns Island and James Island, will end up costing $1 billion with Charleston County taxpayers footing a whopping part of the bill. A dozen years ago when it looked like the roadway, which has been discussed since the 1960s, would move forward, the cost was about a third of that. There’s another difference this time: The state’s financial commitment is capped. If there are cost overruns — and there are always overruns — county taxpayers will be holding what could be a very large bag. Extending the interstate is a bad idea for multiple reasons, including what the Coastal Conservation League rightly describes as a “last-century highway project that benefits few and impacts many.” First, the extended roadway — which isn’t even an interstate, but a parkway — will open up Johns Island to even more development. That quickly will clog the road making traffic just as bad — or worse — than it is now. Second are various environmental concerns: Noise, wetland destruction, pollution and more. Third is the simple notion that the billion-dollar bucket of money could be redirected to be used in

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multiple smarter ways to improve our quality of life. For example, highway officials could build a flyover to Johns Island off U.S. Highway 17 to speed traffic. Or, instead of building bigger, wider roads that studies show do not reduce congestion, S.C.’s highway-happy DOT can help double down on expanding transportation alternatives to complement the game-changing bus rapid transit project in the works down Rivers Avenue. And more than anything, they could spend money on where we know now it’s eventually going to be needed — to mitigate future flooding impacts all over the county. Just look around in your neighborhood and compare how waters are higher in bad storms than they were just a few years ago. It’s not going to get better. So if we want to keep living here, we need to adapt. And that costs money to the magnitude of what it would cost to extend the interstate about 10 miles. Scrap the project. Don’t sign a blank check on our future. Throw away the same drawing board that’s been used for years by waffling county and state officials. Road builders always want to build more roads. This time, let’s do something different. Regardless of whether you agree with us, let public officials know where you stand on the extension. The public comment period is open until Oct. 15. You can learn more online (scdotmarkclark.com) and have your say there, or you can attend any of three public meetings — Aug. 31 on Johns Island, Sept. 1 on James Island and Sept. 14 in West Ashley.

PUBLISHER Andy Brack

NEWS

Editor: Sam Spence Staff: Skyler Baldwin, Samantha Connors, Chelsea Grinstead, Eric Johnson, 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.

Send us a letter

We love hearing from readers. Share your opinions (up to 200 words) in an old-fashioned letter (P.O. Box 21942, Charleston, SC 29413) or by email to editor@charlestoncitypaper.com. We reserve the right to edit for length and clarity. Please include your name and contact information for verification.


Mask Mask for for me! me! #maskup4kids

#maskup4kids

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e are the pediatricians of South Carolina, and we believe the best way

e are the pediatricians of South Carolina, and we believe the best way protect young children COVID-19 is to and mask and vaccinate totoprotect young children fromfrom COVID-19 is to mask vaccinate everyonewho whois is eligible. recommendation is based on practical and everyone eligible. ThisThis recommendation is based on practical and proven thethe spread of a of dangerous virus. In a time provenways waystotoreduce reduce spread a dangerous virus. In when a time when misinformation is more contagious than COVID, here are some facts from misinformation is more contagious than COVID, here are some facts from the people you trust to care for your children:

the people you trust to care for your children:

• Children below vaccination age should be in masks when inside and close proximity others, including in schools and onwhen buses. •inChildren belowwith vaccination age should be in masks inside and • Inina non-household group both vaccinated andin unvaccinated children close proximity withofothers, including schools and on buses. (and/or adults), everyone should be masked when in close proximity.

• In a non-household group of both vaccinated and unvaccinated children

• We recommend COVID-19 vaccinations for children age 12 and (and/or adults), everyone should be masked when in close proximity. older and also for parents, grandparents, teachers, and everyone with young children.vaccinations for children age 12 and •who We interacts recommend COVID-19

NOMINATE A LOCAL BUSINESS

• Despite public perception, anyone can be infected with COVID, older and also for parents, grandparents, teachers, and everyone including newborns, teens and young adults. It is not just who interacts with children, young children. an “old person’s” disease. Vaccination for eligible children and •adults Despite perception, anyone cantransmitting be infected with COVID, andpublic masking greatly reduce risks of the highly including Delta newborns, contagious variant.children, teens and young adults. It is not just

an risk “old person’s” disease. Vaccination and • The of death from COVID among children isfor low;eligible however,children it can Charleston cause serious disease and long-term adverse health effects. adults and masking greatly reduce risks of transmitting the highly

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INESS City Paper S P OT L IGHT shines a spotlight “ • We believe safe, in-person contagious Delta variant.learning is best for children. Scientific each week on a studies demonstrate that masking does not cause negative effects •on The risk of death from COVID among children is low; however, it can local small business mental health or learning. to give readers a cause serious disease and long-term adverse health effects. • Universal masking for children in schools provides maximum better appreciation ” from infection. This is especially important now when • protection We believe safe, in-person learning is best for children. Scientific for the diversity of children under 12 cannot be vaccinated, the large majority of studies demonstrate that masking does not cause negative effects older children have not been vaccinated, and infection rates are commerce in the on mental health or learning. increasing rapidly. Lowcountry. B o ok s ho p of fers h a Universal masking forvaccines children in supported schools by provides maximum V ••Our position on masks and is also the Centers ven fo r b o ok for Disease Control SouthThis Carolina Department of Health and lovers protection from (CDC), infection. is especially important now when We encourage you to Environmental Control (SC DHEC), and the American Academy of children under 12 cannot be vaccinated, the large majority of nominate a qualified Pediatrics (AAP). older children have not been vaccinated, and infection rates are small business for a increasing rapidly. sponsored spotlight Masks and vaccines help protect your children. When it comes to your profile and special child’s health, don’t rely on Facebook, TikTok or for advice. Ask Centers • Our position on masks and vaccines is YouTube also supported by the advertising package. a healthcare expert Control who knows you and yourCarolina child — your pediatrician. for Disease (CDC), South Department of Health and Environmental Control (SC DHEC), and the American Academy of A public service message from the Pediatrics (AAP). NOMINATE TODAY! CITYPAPERSPOTLIGHT.COM/NOMINATE South Carolina Chapter of the I intend the stor e to a plac be neighb e for or s and book lo social vers to a safe ize, to be childrehaven for n to secure feel . owner

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OPINION

South Carolinians should expect civility, not promote incivility By Andy Brack Politics has always been an occasionally nasty business. Alexander Hamilton died in an 1804 duel with Aaron Burr. A South Carolina congressman caned and nearly killed a Massachusetts senator in 1856 over slavery. A mob of zealots upset by presidential election results stormed the U.S. Capitol earlier this year in an attack that led to five deaths. Fortunately in America, these bloody internal conflicts aren’t the norm. Unfortunately, today’s polarized and charged political environment is making it harder for leaders to govern — particularly when the leaders seem to be more worried about the next election than governing. Just look at local meetings that should be routine. Political party meetings are being hijacked more often by partisans who want to wrest control of their faction from another. In the S.C. General Assembly, there’s far less personal interaction among elected officials on different sides of the aisle, leading to rancor and lack of trust. And in Charleston this week, a city council meeting over

an equity report and mask mandate turned into a five-hour embarrassment of emotional outbursts. The Charleston meeting led four state officials to make a statement decrying “appalling” behavior directed at doctors and health professionals who spoke about the need for more masking to protect the community from the spread of COVID-19. “We can disagree with each other without losing our civility,” said state Sen. Marlon Kimpson and Reps. J.A. Moore, Marvin Pendarvis and Deon Tedder, all Charleston Democrats. “Shouting insults and going so far as to spit on someone who has a different view than you is barbaric and disgusting. “We need to lift up doctors and healthcare professionals in our community. We need to surround them with support and show our appreciation for the sacrifices they’ve made throughout this pandemic.” Unfortunately, we live in times of incivility. We all need to chill out and take a breath. Wasn’t there someone long ago who said, “Love thy neighbor as thyself?” Two former state senators on different sides of the aisle say civility is a key to getting things done. When people with different opinions can work together to hammer out compromises in which everyone might lose a little bit, what generally

We all need to chill out and take a breath. Wasn’t there someone long ago who said, “Love thy neighbor as thyself?”

emerges is something a little bit better for everyone. “Columbia’s just becoming a mini-version of Washington in a lot of respects,” said Larry Martin of Pickens, a Republican who served in the state House and Senate from 1991 to 2016. “It’s just harder and harder for folks to get along.” He urged newly-elected officials to try to get to know their colleagues in other parties to develop personal relationships and build trust. Former state Sen. Phil Leventis, D-Sumter, reflected that doctors spend thousands of hours learning their profession and gaining expertise. But in politics, too many people run roughshod over learning issues and developing the expertise to participate intelligently in public debate. One thing that would help, Leventis said, is if people would focus less on the liberties offered to citizens and more on their responsibilities as citizens. “They get so hopped up about their liberties that they forget what their obligations are to the system and the process.” Hear, hear. About the writer … Andy Brack is publisher of Statehouse Report. Have a comment? Send to: feedback@charlestoncitypaper.com.

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LOCAL SMALL BUSINESS SPOTLIGHT “

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Steven and Cynthia Cogley

Why these locals want you to get the vaccine Summerville couple ‘living proof’ vaccine works By Skyler Baldwin

Feature 08.25.2021

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ummerville resident Steven Cogley and his wife Cynthia both came down with COVID in April last year, just when things started to get serious, he said. She couldn’t breath and was ultimately hospitalized for 10 days, unsure of what the future held. Even after Cynthia’s eventual recovery, her breathing problems persisted for months. And it was only after her long recovery that vaccines became widely available. “Of course, everybody had that, ‘Oh, I don’t want to get that,’ sort of attitude,” Steven Cogley said. The idea of an experimental vaccine gave him pause — he wasn’t the only one. “I didn’t want to grow a third leg or an arm,” he joked. “I didn’t want to be a part of one of those — 20 years from now — commercials: ‘If you or a loved one …’ ” But remembering what his wife went through, and the fear he felt when she was in the hospital, he caved to her advice. “She talked me into it, and we both got the vaccine.” Shortly after getting the stick, Cogley’s wife left for a trip with family members,

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Seeing what my wife went through last year in the hospital — I wouldn’t wish that on anyone.” —Steven Cogley

four of whom had not yet been vaccinated. All four ended up contracting COVID, while Cynthia, despite an eight-hour car ride with them, remained COVID-free. Steven Cogley was shocked. “That made me a believer right there,” he said. Cogley said after that he made a point to tell his friends and family to go and get the vaccine because it works. “Seeing what my wife went through last year in the hospital — I wouldn’t wish that on anyone,” he said. “It’s truly a frightening thing — to be in the hospital by yourself not knowing whether you’re going to live or die. If something as simple as a vaccine would prevent that, just do it. We’re living proof that it works.”

Dottie Farfone

Photos by Keller James Photography

One-time vaccine skeptics lining up for their shots By Samantha Connors

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ottie’s Pharmacy on James Island has seen a noticeable increase in vaccine appointments and COVID-19 testing over the last several weeks. Prior to the recent rise in cases, Dottie’s Pharmacy was doing about five vaccine appointments per day — now it’s up to around 40. “We have a mobile lab in our parking lot, which has enabled us to do rapid COVID testing and PCR testing since the beginning of the pandemic,” said owner Dottie Farfone. “The number of people coming for COVID tests dropped down for a while obviously, but now we’re back to equal numbers of tests per day, if not more than we were doing during the height of 2020.” Aside from testing services, Dottie’s Pharmacy also offers all three vaccines currently available. To encourage vaccinations, they’ve partnered with businesses, homeless shelters and local organizations, like James Island Outreach and Barrier Island Clinic, bringing their mobile operation on-site. For some, the issue of getting vaccinated is simply more about scheduling. People with jobs and children may have a difficult time finding opportunities to get the shot during business hours, which is why Farfone says they’ve been adamant about mobile vaccine clinics at people’s place of work, making it more convenient for those with busy schedules. She says many com-

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If you have questions about it, we’re here to answer them, and we’re not going to be judgmental.” —Dottie Farfone

panies are even offering incentives to their employees, like extra vacation days, if they get vaccinated. For others, the adversity to vaccines has more to do with uncertainty about potential long-term side effects. “Mostly it was people waiting to see what kind of effects that other people were going to have from the vaccines,” said Farfone. But she encourages people who are fearful of adverse reactions to talk to their pharmacists on staff. “Pharmacists are the most accessible healthcare providers in our country,” she said. “If you have questions about it, we’re here to answer them, and we’re not going to be judgmental.” Farfone believes more people who were previously skeptical will feel more comfortable getting the stick now that the Pfizer vaccine is fully FDA-approved. “We just want to get as many vaccines in as many people as we can to try and end this pandemic,” she said.


Dr. Thaddeus Bell

Q&A with

Dr. Charlie Strange Dr. Charlie Strange spent the last week treating patients in the intensive care unit at the Medical University of South Carolina. As a physician specializing in pulmonary and critical care, he’s seen the impacts of COVID-19 firsthand. We caught up with him via phone Monday.

Keller James Photography

North Charleston doctor offers vaccine facts and guiding hand By Skyler Baldwin

Strange

CP: For so-called “breakthrough cases,” overall, that figure is somewhere closer to three-quarters of patients not fully vaccinated — is that what you’re seeing? Strange: I’m an ICU physician, so recognize that most of the breakthrough cases of people partially or fully vaccinated tend to be mild and therefore don’t end up being in the hospital. So, the patients that make it to the ICU and therefore are at risk of losing their lives, are individuals that didn’t get vaccinated, for the most part.

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CP: By the time patients see you in the ICU, how long have they been admitted? Strange: The average patient has had symptoms about five days by the time they make it to the ICU. Just anecdotally, there was one girl that came into Trident hospital yesterday for the first day and died last night with her COVID pneumonia. So it can happen very quickly, or it can be a little bit more imbulent.

Skyler Baldwin

reputation of respect and trust among the community. He said all it takes is an honest discussion with someone you trust, and for a lot of younger people today, that can be the biggest hurdle — relationships with health care providers are rarer today than they used to be, he said. From sitting in barbershops and answering questions from curious acquaintances to scheduled appearances on radio shows and at public demonstrations, Bell is always ready to share the power of vaccines. He also gave a short presentation Aug. 21 at MUSC busting some common myths. “You need to be very, very upfront, and you need to let people know you’re aware of the distrust that has gone on for decades — centuries even — and then you need to pivot from that and try to explain, in a way people can understand, why you trust the vaccine.”

Dr. Thaddeus Bell, a private physician in North Charleston, makes radio appearances from a small studio at his office

CP: When you interact with COVID patients, what’s their outlook on the disease now that they’ve been affected by it personally? Strange: We get to talk to the survivors, and they are routinely changing their tune. And what we try and help them focus on is to let them head back out into the community with a message they can spread to their friends and family about vaccination. There have been some individuals that have taken it really, in a very positive way, to recognize that, “Yeah, I wish I’d done this before,” “I was just afraid before because of all the side effects that I hear in the news,” and those are the easiest people to convert. And then there are others that are anti-vaxxers in a much more strong way, and they’re much more difficult to convert. And yet, some of them do. CP: What keeps you going? Strange: We’ve had five pregnant patients in our ICU over the past two weeks at MUSC. And three of them have had C-sections and are still alive. Two of them still are carrying their babies and are still alive. We have a 100% success rate of pulling them through. They wouldn’t be here if it weren’t for us. Editor’s note: Responses have been edited for clarity.

charlestoncitypaper.com

r. Thaddeus Bell, a North Charleston private practice doctor, has heard just about every myth and untruth there has been to share regarding the coronavirus and the vaccine in his interactions with patients and other medical advocacy groups in the Lowcountry. Figures showed the Black community in particular seemed far more hesitant to receive the vaccine or seek other treatment for COVID symptoms, especially early on. Bell points to a historical mistrust of medicine due to cruel pasts regarding poor treatment of minorities at the hands of medical professionals. On top of that, more recent history has also served to sow division. “We had a lot of misinformation being given about the vaccine, and all the other social issues Black people were dealing with at the time — Black Lives Matter, George Floyd, everything — all of this kind of came to a head and caused a lot of mistrust among African Americans,” he explained. Social media as well, he continued, has not been a friend to the discussion. “It has propagated a lot of myths and untruths regarding the vaccine,” he said. Some people he has spoken to believed the vaccine was just a way for the government to control or directly harm the Black community, a fear Bell said is not baseless when you look at the historical context. “As it turns out, all of it was untrue,” Bell said. Bell said he has had great success leading people out of these pits of uncertainty, particularly because he has garnered a

City Paper: What is the state of things right now at MUSC? Dr. Charlie Strange: On a given day, we run numbers of ICU beds that are full most of the time, but the difference is that more than half of our ICU beds are full of previously unvaccinated COVID patients. So with 100 ICU beds, that means more than 50 of them are filled with patients that, with the vaccination, probably wouldn’t have been there.

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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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THURSDAY-SATURDAY

Exhibition: Namsa Leuba: Crossed Looks Drop by the Halsey Institute this week for a number of different events featuring artist Namsa Leuba’s latest exhibition, Crossed Looks. Members are invited to a special preview Thursday, and the exhibition officially opens to the public Friday with a reception. Then, hop on Zoom Saturday for a conversation with Leuba and guest curator Joseph Gergel. Check online for a full schedule. Aug. 26-Aug. 28. Various times. Free to attend. Halsey Institute of Contemporary Art. 161 Calhoun St. Downtown. halsey.cofc.edu

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ALL WEEK

CHS Hort Workshop Series The Charleston Horticultural Society’s in-person summer workshop series is coming to a close, but it isn’t too late to jump in, get involved and learn the ins and outs of Lowcountry gardening. Workshops cover a variety of subjects on gardening in the Charleston area. This week’s classes feature garden design, landscape design, the art and history of indigo, fall veggie gardening, a course on Noisette roses and more. Check the society’s website for detailed scheduling information. Aug. 24-28. Various times. $15-$40/members; $25-$50/nonmembers. Charleston Horticultural Society. Various locations. chashortsoc.org SATURDAY

Motown in the Moonlight From smooth ballads to upbeat crowd-pleasers, Motown in the Moonlight is sure to get folks on the dance floor. But if dancing isn’t your scene, drinks are available on-site. ID will be required to purchase alcohol. No food is offered at the event, but will be available at nearby River Watch Cafe and Gift Shop. Guests are welcome to bring chairs, as seating is limited. Aug. 28. 7-10:30 p.m. $8/ticket. Mount Pleasant Pier. 71 Harry M. Hallman Jr. Blvd. Mount Pleasant. ccprc.com SATURDAY

Doughnut Dash 5k The Race4Wanza Doughnut Dash 5k, an annual event in memory of Tywanza Sanders, is back. Honor the life of the youngest victim of the 2015 Mother Emanuel Church shooting and walk/run to raise funds for R4A’s scholarship fund. Registration opens at 7:30 a.m., a training stretch will start at 8:30 a.m. and the run begins at 9 a.m. Aug. 28. 7:30 a.m.-12 p.m. Prices vary for children, individuals and teams. South Windermere Center. 80 Folly Road Blvd. West Ashley. race4wanza2021.eventbrite.com SUNDAY

S.C. Reggae Jerk & Wine Festival The eighth annual South Carolina Reggae Jerk & Wine Festival brings together fans of two Jamaican specialties — one edible and one musical — for a Sunday afternoon on the banks of the Ashley River. On stage, attendees will hear sounds of Mystic Vibrations and The Dubplates, along with DJ and radio host Wayne Hall. A portion of proceeds benefit charity. Aug. 27. 12-7 p.m. $25-$40. Brittlebank Park. 185 Lockwood Drive. Downtown. screggaejerkfestival.com

What To Do 08.25.2021

Sponsored by

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Ways to Engage 2021 Public Hearing Guide

How to Participate

Project Purpose Increase the capacity of the regional transportation system Improve safety Enhance mobility to and from the West Ashley, Johns Island, and James Island areas of Charleston

COVID-19 situation will be monitored daily. Check project website or call to see if any capacity or other requirements are in place.

Online (www.SCDOTMarkClark.com) All Public Hearing materials are available online until October 15, 2021. Verbal comment session will be available to view live online on September 14, 2021.

Have questions or want an Information Packet mailed to you? Call or send us an email!

In-person Public Hearing Essex Village Church (West Ashley)

September 14, 2021 | 736 Savage Rd, 29414 Join us from 11:00 AM to 6:00 PM to view project materials in an open house format! Formal presentation and verbal comment session will occur at 6:00 PM with the close of the open house. Sign up to speak online by September 13 or in-person prior to 5:55 PM. Verbal comment session also available to view live online.

info@SCDOTMarkClark.com 1-855-GO-SCDOT (855-467-2368)

In-person Community Meetings Hart Meadows Ranch (Johns Island)

August 31, 2021 | 2837 Edenvale Rd, 29455

Edisto Hall at James Island County Park

September 1, 2021 | 871 Riverland Dr, 29412 Mention Mark Clark Extension at gate for free admission

Join us from 4:00 to 7:00 PM to view project materials in an open house format at either location above! ALL materials will be the same at the Community Meetings and Public Hearing. Translation services available at all meetings

How to Comment

www.SCDOTMarkClark.com

Fill out a comment form on the project website.

Mail James “Jae” H. Mattox, III, P.E. SCDOT Project Manager P.O. Box 191 Columbia, SC 29202-0191

Project Email

info@SCDOTMarkClark.com

All formal comments received during the comment period will be evaluated and included in the project record. Please note, only written comments will receive a written response. All information provided will be published and subject to disclosure under the Freedom of Information Act.

charlestoncitypaper.com

Project Website

Official comment period runs through October 15, 2021

17


Arts

“Waters on OBX” recaps your favorite teen drama charlestoncitypaper.com

Arts news? Email msmallwood@charlestoncitypaper.com

SAPC Studios is new voice in music ed chorus By Michael Smallwood SAPC Studios is the latest player to strike up the band in the local music education market, joining a series of new outlets for artistic expression in the area. “Music has been a passion of mine my whole life,” said Heather Reed, director of music for St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church and the founder of SAPC Studios. “[At] 4 years old, I started singing and performing, and it’s just been the love of my life ever since. A few years ago, coming out of being a wedding planner, I had what you might call an epiphany.” That epiphany was to teach music. After earning a degree in music education from Charleston Southern University, Reed got the job directing music at St. Andrews but felt she could be doing more. “We’ve been working through the pandemic on, ‘how do we connect with our community? How do we do more than just live within the confines of just the church building? How do we reach beyond that?’” SAPC Studios was born out of that brainstorm. Launched earlier this year, the school uses a flexible schedule to find the best possible learning time for its students. Teachers work directly with families to find a perfect time for lessons. The focus is on private lessons that cater to the needs of each individual learner, Keller James Photography instead of a rigid program. Beginners start out with a free 30-minute lesson to assess skill Heather Reed parlayed her role leading music at St. Andrews levels and learning styles. Students decide the instrument they want Presbyterian Church into SAPC Studios, the newest music to learn on, are cross-checked with teachers and then schedules are education institution in the Charleston area designed. Introductory lessons give teacher, parent and child the case concerts that will be open to the public. Individual students chance to meet and discuss expectations and requirements. SAPC’s current students attend at all times of the day during the will also work toward their own recitals, which will start as early week, including several homeschooled children. The flexibility of as this fall. SAPC’s first big group showcase will be held this winter. scheduling around the very talented instructors is a big way in which Lessons and performances will be held at St. Andrews, with plans SAPC stands out amongst learning institutions in Charleston. to branch out performances to local performing arts spaces. SAPC boasts voice teachers, a piano The main mission of SAPC Studios is teacher, strings teacher for cello, violin and outreach to the communities in Charleston. viola, and a clarinet and saxophone teacher. A portion of its proceeds and all of its funReed herself teaches voice and elementary efforts go to providing free and We want to make sure draising piano. Arshack Sirunyan, an established jazz discounted music education opportunities pianist, is the main piano instructor. Phillip to financially disadvantaged children in the that we’re getting our Lipton, clarinet and saxophone teacher, is a Lowcountry. scholarship students “We want to build a solid student base member of the North Charleston POPS. for our teachers and for our community,” “All very established, professional musifrom within our said of her hopes for the future of the cians with a lot of talent and a lot of pasimmediate community.” Reed program. “We want to make sure that we’re sion for teaching,” is how Reed describes the —Heather Reed getting our scholarship students from within accomplished lineup of instructors she’s gathour immediate community. The goal would be ered. SAPC is also always open to working to be able to reach out to the entire Lowcountry and be able to grow with new artists who want to impart their skills and expertise on and accept anyone who walks through the door.” the next generation of musicians. The group is also working on launching a new theater program in the fall. The musical theater program will focus on group classes and SAPC Studios is throwing an inaugural, free concert event at 5-8 p.m. then build towards the production of youth musicals. Cox and Stokes Saturday. The event will feature local vendors, food trucks and games, and all of SAPC’s teachers will perform. For more information and to register are working on bringing that program to life as soon as possible. SAPC plans to hold quarterly group recitals and student showfor tickets, visit sapcstudios.com/events.

Arts 08.25.2021

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Artifacts Southern Documentary Fund calling for entries The 2021 Southern Documentary Fund production grants are now open for applicants. Now through October 15, 2021, prospective filmmakers can apply for a chance to receive one of five $10,000 grants toward the production or completion of their documentary project. SDF will hold two grant information sessions providing an overview of the program, requirements and tips for putting together a successful application. The two information sessions take place at 6 p.m., Sept. 14, and 1 p.m., Oct. 2. Information about the program, applications, and registration for the information sessions can be found at southerndocumentaryfund.org. —Michael Smallwood

Photographer Doggett documents wild horses Local fine art photographer Drew Doggett is releasing a new coffee table book called WILD: The Legendary Horses of Sable Island. The hardcover, large format book is comprised of images from Doggett’s award-winning collections, Discovering the Horses of Sable Island and Spirit of Sable. The included pieces have garnered global acclaim and sold for thousands of dollars. The book has a $95 standard edition and $375 limited edition. Doggett will be at The Library at The Restoration Hotel, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Aug. 26, for a book signing and reception before launching a multi city tour. —MS


learn more at halsey.cofc.edu

charlestoncitypaper.com

crossed looks

AUGUST 27 - DECEMBER 11

NAMSA LEUBA

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Cuisine

“Tattooed Moose moving to Park Circle” charlestoncitypaper.com

Food news? Email parker@charlestoncitypaper.com

A la carte

Mabel Mae’s online bakery catering to new moms

Charleston Grill closing temporarily with staff shortage Fine dining restaurant Charleston Grill announced a temporary closure last week, citing local labor shortages as the reasoning behind the decision. The Grill plans to reopen Sept. 1, a spokesperson confirmed to the City Paper. “Due to an ongoing shortage of highly trained and experienced staff, we have taken the decision to temporarily close the restaurant for the month of August,” the restaurant — which closed March 2020-October 2020 due to the pandemic — said in a statement. “Despite our strong desire to continue with our service, we cannot compromise on the quality that our valuable guests have come to expect from us.” The Charleston Grill reservation team has contacted guests affected by the closure and will announce a reopening date in the coming weeks. —Parker Milner

Cuisine 08.25.2021

By Parker Milner

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Mabel Mae’s Bakery owner Niki Dube turned baking into a full-time gig during the pandemic, but her 13-month old company is different from the countless small-batch bakeries that popped up over the last year and a half. Sure, she sells an assortment of dairy-free, gluten-free and vegan baked goods, cakes and bars — and they’re delicious — but what really sets Mabel Mae’s apart is its healthy snacks for new mothers. “Another component that I do is lactation treats for new moms because I struggled in the beginning,” Dube said. “I made my own lactation treats because everything on the market right now is just full of inflammatories and junk that new moms don’t need.” Dube, who launched Mabel Mae’s in July 2020, specializes in those lactation treats, along with healthy versions of blueberry lemon bars, scones, cinnamon buns, muffins, cookies and more. All products are made in a commissary kitchen and can be purchased online. “Treats and healthy living are two of my favorite things, and kind of that homage to a balance is what I wanted to focus on,” said Dube, who launched her company shortly after the birth Dube of her daughter, Mabel, and the death of her mother, Mae. “I made a decision that I was either going to crumble from everything happening or I was really going to challenge myself and, do something that my mom would want to do.” “She raised us very holistically, and she always baked our cookies with applesauce,” said Dube of her mother, who taught her how to bake. “She taught me to blend health and treats together.” Since first popping up at the Holy City Farmers Market last summer, where she still sets up shop every Wednesday afternoon, Dube has expanded her operation by

Mount Pleasant gastropub opens Sept. 1

Photos provided

Mabel Mae’s sells vegan, gluten-free goods and lactation treats for new moms getting her products into Hustle Smoothie Bar in Mount Pleasant Towne Center. She hopes to show that “whether you have food sensitivities [and] allergies or not, natural, gluten-free and vegan treats can taste and feel as indulgent as any other dessert out there,” she said. While Dube’s product line now runs the gamut, her vision for Mabel Mae’s started with her lactation treats, made using “nutrient-dense foods.” Online and at Hustle, Dube sells lactation cookies, white fudge caramel lactation bars, golden milk brownies and blueberry cashew granola, all of which are geared toward feeding new moms. According to Dube, the lactation products are “essentially treats that are full of galactogogues, and galactogogues are natural foods that help boost, increase and

maintain breast milk production.” “Whether they are struggling with production or they just want something that will nourish themselves, that’s what I aim to give them because new moms are so hungry all the time and the treats that I provide are full of protein and fiber,” she said. While she can’t promise results, Dube said she’s received positive feedback from new mothers and other customers. “So far, all of the moms I’ve worked with have seen production increases, which makes me so happy,” Dube said. “I’ve been working at this really hard, so I’m just so grateful that all corners of Charleston seem to be truly ready just to accept gluten-free and vegan into their lives.” For more information or to place an order, visit mabelmaes.com.

Mount Pleasant gastropub Bull & Finch will open Sept. 1 at 1710 Shoremeade Road, offering beer battered fish and chips, braised short ribs, duck fat fries and more from executive chef Brandon Buck. The new eatery will feature a “pub-style room” with a bar and TVs along with “a more elevated dining room,” according to a press release. “We are so excited to welcome the Charleston community to our warm and relaxed gastropub,” owner Mike Russo said in the release. Buck joins Bull & Finch after serving as executive chef at Tradd’s. Menu standouts will be duck confit sliders, arancini and his “Southern Pride Burger,” made with ground chuck and short rib, pimento cheese and chili sorghum syrup. For drinks, patrons can expect an “approachable selection of reds, whites and bubbles,” along with local beer from more than 10 Charleston breweries. Once open, Bull & Finch’s hours will be 4 p.m-12 a.m., Monday-Thursday, and 11 a.m.-12 a.m., SaturdaySunday. For more information, visit thebullandfinchpub.com.—PM Be the first to know. Read the Cuisine section at charlestoncitypaper.com.


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East Bay Deli continues to expand 20-years later By Parker Milner Lowcountry residents know where to go when they want a hearty, made-to-order sandwich reminiscent of what you’ll find at a New York deli. With favorites like “The Carolina” and “The Club Calhoun,” East Bay Deli has become a household name in South Carolina since opening its first store Sept. 11, 2001 at 334 East Bay St. Now with 11 shops in the Charleston and Columbia markets, founders Daniel Jaicks, Charles Lee Jr. and marketing director Joanna Jaicks are approaching their 20th anniversary in September with plans for more growth. The City Paper caught up with Joanna Jaicks to hear more about what the last two decades have been like at the successful sandwich shop. City Paper: What do you think made East Bay Deli a success early on? Joanna Jaicks: You had your sub shops, but there were no actual delis. It did kind of have a lot to do with the fact that no one else was really doing that. My husband, being from New York originally, he knows what real delis are like, and there’s a significant portion of people from the North that move down to this area. He just kind of felt like that was a missing component that we could put down here that could have a little bit of a Southern flair.

Cuisine 08.25.2021

CP: How much has the menu changed in the last 20 years? JJ: We have a couple of the original menus, and we have things on that menu

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TICKETS $40 per person includes entrance fee, a tasting & t-shirt, or $30 per person without a tasting Parking pass $10 (one per vehicle). GATES OPEN AT 10AM Bring your lawn chairs or blankets. NO COOLERS, please. STOMP COMPETITION $20 per team of two (kids & adults)

LIVE MUSIC Well Charged Mike Martin & The Beautiful Mess DRINKS Wine by the glass/bottle • Beer Wine Slushies • Mimosas and Draft Meads FOOD TRUCKS Jonny Poppers • Cafe Roux Braised in the South • A Boy and His Dogs Holy City Cupcakes

T IC K E T S AVA ILA B LE O N EVEN TBRI TE O R VI A FAC EBO O K @DEEPWAT ERVINES A P O RT IO N O F TH E PRO C E ED S TO BEN E FI T S EA I SLAND CHARIT IES

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East Bay Deli has expanded to 11 locations since its 2001 opening that we still have to this day. Like “The Citadel”, which is our No. 1 selling sandwich, and “The Chief Reuben.” Those have been on our menu from the beginning, and then, obviously, the menu has grown since then. CP: Day one must have been even more memorable given the tragedy that occurred. What do you remember about that day? JJ: My husband said what he remembers is that Muzak, which was the music system we used when we first opened, switched over to play the national anthem, and he had never heard them do anything like that before. I actually worked at the deli for a few months to try to get it off the ground, and of course, that was a very insane and crazy day. What I remember most is people coming in and everyone seemed dazed. We had a radio playing because we didn’t have TVs yet and everyone was listening for updates.


—Joanna Jaicks

CP: How did the COVID-19 pandemic impact East Bay Deli? JJ: We’re really blessed because we already had a website — we’ve had it for years — and we already had online ordering in place and delivery. I know that a lot of places were scrambling because they didn’t have a lot of that setup and we did, so we basically just continued on. The only thing we had to do that was easy to implement was just adding curbside, so we really didn’t miss a beat.

8 17 Savannah Highway | (843) 225-GENE | GENES.BEER

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charlestoncitypaper.com

CP: Future plans? JJ: The plan is to continue to add stores. I don’t know how many that will be, but they do plan on opening some more. I think we’re looking at one or two more sort of in the Charleston area, and eventually, we might look upstate in Greenville. We don’t want it to be like a Walgreens or something where there’s one on every corner, but we have sort of our own process of looking at areas.

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CP: After opening the newest East Bay Deli in Cayce, S.C., in June, there are now 11 locations. How has this changed operations? JJ: Because of the size that we have expanded to, and now because we’re in two different markets, we’ve grown to the point where we have a director of operations for each market. We have an area supervisor for each market as well, and they oversee the management and everything. It’s gotten to the point where we had to add those roles that are over the [store] general managers.

“ 

The plan is to continue to add stores. I don’t know how many that will be, but they do plan on opening some more.”

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CP: When did expansion become part of the conversation? JJ: Originally when we opened up the first store, there were no plans to have more than one. You just don’t know how it’s going to go. A few years in, we were doing well enough with the first one to the point where we were like maybe we should do a second one. And we did; it was actually on Market Street. We had that open for a couple of years, but that one did not do well because there was no parking. So we closed that one, but then we opened up our third one in North Charleston in 2006 or 2007. We were getting ready to open one in Mount Pleasant, and we closed that second one in downtown Charleston, and we transferred all those assets to the Mount Pleasant store.

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Mask Mask forme! me! for #maskup4kids #maskup4kids

e are the pediatricians of South Carolina, and here are some W Wfrom the people you trust to care for your children: e are the pediatricians of South Carolina, and here are some facts from the people you trust to care for your children:

• Children below vaccination age should be in masks when inside and in • close Children below vaccination age shouldand beoninbuses. masks when inside an proximity with others, including in schools close proximity with others, including in age schools buses. • We recommend COVID-19 vaccinations for children 12 andand older,on as well as adults. • We recommend COVID-19 vaccinations for children age 12 and older, as • Despite public perception, anyone can be infected with COVID, including as adults. newborns, children, teens and young adults. Despite public perception, anyone can be infected COVID, inclu •• The risk of death from COVID among children is low; however, itwith can cause newborns, children, teens and young adults. serious disease. •• We in-person learningamong is best children for children, and universal Thebelieve risk ofsafe, death from COVID is low; however, it can c masking for children in schools provides maximum protection from serious disease. infection.

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• We believe safe, in-person learning is best for children, and univ masking for children in schools provides maximum protection A public service message from the infection. South Carolina Chapter of the American Academy of Pediatrics 25


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THE ORDER APPOINTING GUARDIAN AD LITEM NISI AND FOR PUBLICATION WAS DULY FILED IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN CHARLESTON COUNTY ON AUGUST 13, 2021 AT 12:39 P.M.

Classifieds 08.25.2021

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT CASE NO.: 2021-CP-10-2437

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OAK BLUFF HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION, INC., Plaintiff, vs. PAULETTE ANDRE; ANNA MARIE CAVALEA; KIMBERLY CLAER; JOHN RUBINO, JR.; JOHN DOE, a fictitious name representing all unknown persons, heirs, devisees, distributees, legatees, widows or widowers, executors, administrators, successors, assigns, personal representatives, issue and alienees of the deceased person Paula Rubino, and all persons or entities entitled to claim under or through any of them; and RICHARD ROE, a fictitious name representing all unknown adults, unknown minors, incompetents, persons in military service, persons imprisoned, persons under any legal disability, and all other unknown persons or entities claiming any right, title or interest in the real property described herein, Defendants. AMENDED SUMMONS and NOTICE TO: ABOVE-NAMED DEFENDANTS YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Amended Complaint herein, a copy of which is herewith served

upon you, or to otherwise appear and defend, and to serve a copy of your Answer to said Amended Complaint upon the subscribers at their office, 147 Wappoo Creek Drive, Suite 604, Charleston, South Carolina 29412, or to otherwise appear and defend the action pursuant to applicable court rules, within thirty (30) days after service hereof, exclusive of the day of such service; except that the United States of America, if named, shall have sixty (60) days to answer after the service hereof, exclusive of such service; and if you fail to answer the Amended Complaint or otherwise appear and defend within the time aforesaid, Plaintiff in this action will apply to the Court for relief demanded therein, and judgment by default will be rendered against you for the relief demanded in the Amended Complaint. TO MINOR(S) OVER FOURTEEN YEARS OF AGE, AND/OR TO MINOR(S) UNDER FOURTEEN YEARS OF AGE AND THE PERSON WITH WHOM THE MINOR(S) RESIDE(S), AND/OR TO PERSONS UNDER SOME LEGAL DISABILITY: YOU ARE FURTHER SUMMONED AND NOTIFIED to apply for the appointment of a guardian ad litem within thirty (30) days after the service of this Amended Summons and Notice upon you. If you fail to do so, application for such appointment will be made by Plaintiff. YOU WILL ALSO TAKE NOTICE that pursuant to Rule 53(b) of the South Carolina Rules of Civil Procedure, as amended effective September 1, 2002, Plaintiff may move for a general Order of Reference to the Master-in-Equity for Charleston County, which Order shall, pursuant to Rule 53(b) of the SCRCP, specifically provide that the said Master-in-Equity is authorized and empowered to enter a final judgment in this action. s/Derek F. Dean S.C. Bar No. 65279 Attorney for Plaintiff Simons & Dean 147 Wappoo Creek Drive Suite 604 Charleston, SC 29412 843-762-9132 dfdean@charlestonattorneys.net June 18, 2021 Charleston, South Carolina THE ORDER APPOINTING GUARDIAN AD LITEM NISI AND FOR PUBLICATION WAS DULY FILED IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN CHARLESTON COUNTY ON AUGUST 13, 2021 AT 12:39 P.M. STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT CASE NO.: 2021-CP-10-2437 OAK BLUFF HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION, INC., Plaintiff, vs. PAULETTE ANDRE; ANNA MARIE CAVALEA; KIMBERLY CLAER; JOHN RUBINO, JR.; JOHN DOE, a fictitious name representing all unknown persons, heirs, devisees, distributees, legatees, widows or widowers, executors, administrators, successors, assigns, personal representatives, issue and alienees of the deceased person Paula Rubino, and all persons or entities entitled to claim under or through any of them; and RICHARD ROE, a fictitious name representing all unknown adults, unknown minors, incompetents, persons in military service, persons imprisoned, persons under any legal disability, and all other unknown persons or entities claiming any right, title or interest in the real property described herein, Defendants. ORDER APPOINTING GUARDIAN AD LITEM NISI AND FOR PUBLICATION It appearing to the satisfaction of

the Court, upon reading Plaintiff’s Ex Parte Petition for Order Appointing Guardian ad Litem Nisi and for Order of Publication, for the appointment of Kelley Yarborough Woody, Esquire, to represent “John Doe” (all unknown persons, heirs, devisees, distributees, legatees, widows or widowers, executors, administrators, successors, assigns, personal representatives, issue and alienees of the deceased person Paula Rubino, and all persons or entities entitled, or who may be entitled, to claim under or through any of them),“Richard Roe” (all unknown adults, unknown minors, incompetents, persons in military service, persons imprisoned, persons under any legal disability, and all other unknown persons or entities claiming, or who may claim, any right, title or interest in the real property described herein ), and It further appearing to the satisfaction of the Court, upon reading Plaintiff’s Affidavit for Order of Publication and from the Amended Complaint herein that a cause of action exists in favor of Plaintiff against Defendant(s); that the action is to quiet title for real property located in Charleston County, South Carolina; that the following named and/or designated Defendant(s) on whom service of the Amended Summons and Amended Complaint is to be made cannot be found, after reasonable due diligence, within the jurisdiction of the courts of this state; and that these named and/ or designated Defendant(s) are necessary parties to this action. These Defendant(s) named and/ or designated Defendant(s) are as follows: “John Doe”, a fictitious name representing all unknown persons, heirs, devisees, distributees, legatees, widows or widowers, executors, administrators, successors, assigns, personal representatives, issue and alienees of the deceased person Paula Rubino, and all persons or entities entitled, or who may be entitled, to claim under or through any of them, and “Richard Roe”, a fictitious name representing all unknown adults, unknown minors, incompetents, persons in military service, persons imprisoned, persons under any legal disability, and all other unknown persons or entities claiming, or who may claim, any right, title or interest in the real property described herein. NOW THEREFORE, on motion of Plaintiff, IT IS ORDERED that Kelley Yarborough Woody, Attorney at Law, LLC, of PO Box 6432, Columbia, SC 29260, 803-7879678, kwoody@sc.rr.com, be and hereby is appointed Guardian ad Litem Nisi on behalf of all such unknown persons, heirs, devisees, distributees, legatees, widows or widowers, executors, administrators, successors, assigns, personal representatives, issue and alienees of the deceased person Paula Rubino, and all persons or entities entitled, or who may be entitled, to claim under or through any of them, if any, being a class designated as “John Doe”, and on behalf of all such unknown adults, unknown minors, incompetents, persons in military service, persons imprisoned, persons under any legal disability, and all other unknown persons or entities claiming, or who may claim, any right, title or interest in the real property described herein being a class designated as “Richard Roe”, who have, or may claim to have, some right, title or interest in or to that real property commonly known as 8059 Shadow Oak Drive, Charleston, Charleston County, South Carolina 29406, TMS No. 484-00-00-197; that Kelley Yarborough Woody is empowered and directed to appear on behalf of and represent said Defendant(s) unless the said Defendant(s), or someone on

their behalf shall, within thirty (30) days after service of a copy hereof as directed, procure the appointment of a Guardian or Guardians ad Litem for the said Defendant(s), and IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that should said Defendant(s) fail to procure the appointment of a Guardian ad Litem within thirty (30) days from the last day of service by publication, the appointment of Kelley Yarborough Woody as Guardian ad Litem shall be made automatically absolute, without further action by Plaintiff, and IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that the Order Appointing Guardian ad Litem Nisi and for Publication be served upon said Defendant(s) John Doe and Richard Roe by publication in the The Charleston City Paper, a newspaper of general circulation in Charleston County, South Carolina, once a week for three (3) consecutive weeks, together with the Summons in the above titled action. Presiding Judge / Clerk of Court August 25, 2021 Charleston, South Carolina

NOTICE OF SALE Docket No. 2020-CP-10-01782 By virtue of a Decree of the Court of Common Pleas for Charleston County, heretofore granted in the case of Mariner’s Cay Marina Council of Co-Owners, Inc., Plaintiff v. TL Contracting, LLC, Defendant; I, the undersigned Master-inEquity for Charleston County, will sell on September 7, 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: DOCK UNIT B-21, Mariner’s Cay Marina Horizontal Property Regime, a Horizontal Property Regime established pursuant to the South Carolina Horizontal Property Regime Act, 27-32-10, et seq., and submitted by Master Deed of Mariner’s Cay Marina Horizontal Property Regime dated May 11, 2006, and recorded in the RMC Office for Charleston County in Book V583 at page 584 on May 18, 2006, as shown and delineated on that certain plat entitled: “EXHIBIT B” TO THE MASTER DEED OF MARINER’S CAY MARINA HORIZONTAL PROPERTY REGIME SURVEY SHOWING SHIPS STORE, EASEMENT AND MARINA FACILITIES MARINER’S CAY MARINA AT MARINER’S CAY, CITY OF FOLLY BEACH, CHARLESTON COUNTY, SOUTH CAROLINA”, prepared by Arcadis G & M, Inc., dated December 27, 2005, revised April 28, 2006, and recorded in the RMC Office for Charleston County as Exhibit “B”, to the aforementioned Master Deed. Said Master Deed many thereafter be amended from time to time (hereinafter described as “Master Deed”), together with an undivided interest in the appurtenant common elements, all as described more fully in the Master Deed. Subject to any and all restrictions and easements of record. BEING the same property conveyed to TL Contracting, LLC by deed of Keith Kelly and Leslie Kelly dated May 25, 2017 and recorded May 26, 2017 in the RMC Office for Charleston County, South Carolina in Book 0640, at Page 748. TMS #: 328-00-00-485 Property Address: 2 McDonough Drive Dock Unit B-21 Folly Beach, SC 29439 a/k/a 2 McDonough Road Unit B-21 Folly Beach, SC 29439 TERMS OF SALE: FOR CASH: The Master-in-Equity will require

a deposit of Five (5%) Percent 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 (30) 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.

PARTNERSHIP, LOCATED IN ST. ANDREWS PARISH, CITY OF CHARLESTON, CHARLESTON COUNTY, SOUTH CAROLINA” dated February 12, 2007 by Trico Engineering Consultants, Inc., recorded in Plat Book EK, at Pages 495-498; said lot having such size, shape, location, buttings, and boundings as more particularly shown on said plat.

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].

SUBJECT to assessments, Charleston Ad Valorem Taxes, any and all restrictions, easements, covenants and rightsof-way of record, and any other senior encumbrances.

The sale shall be subject to that certain mortgage lien held by Keith Kelly and Leslie Kelly in the original amount of $11,333.34, dated May 25, 2017, and recorded May 26, 2017, in Book 0640 at Page 751 with the Charleston County Register of Deeds. Any sale pursuant to this order is without warranty of any kind. Neither Plaintiffs 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

This being the same property conveyed to Beth B. Davis and Brian N. Davis by deed of Centex Homes, a Nevada General Partnership by deed dated September 25, 2007 and recorded September 26, 2007 in Book P639 at Page 633 in the Register of Deeds Office for Charleston County. TMS # 307-05-00-392 Case#: 2016CP1004720 Current Property Address: 3012 Shiloh Lane Charleston, SC 29414 As the Plaintiff did not waive its right for a deficiency judgment in the Complaint, this sale will be re-opened for final bidding at 11 a.m. on the 7th day of October, 2021. 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, certified funds in the amount of five per cent (5%) 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. NOTICE

Master’s Sale Case No.: 2016CP1004720 STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS Select Portfolio Servicing, Inc, PLAINTIFF, VERSUS Brian N. Davis; Beth B Davis; 2708 Meeting Street Road, LLC; South Carolina Federal Credit Union; Citibank (South Dakota) N.A. aka Citibank, National Association; Barclays Bank Delaware; Comenity Bank; Carolina Bay Property Owners Association, Inc.; Robert A. Christensen; Debbie B. Christensen; DEFENDANTS.

The foreclosure deed is not a warranty deed. Interested bidders should satisfy themselves as to the quality of title to be conveyed by obtaining an independent title search prior to the foreclosure sale date. PLAINTIFF’S ATTORNEY John J. Hearn (803) 744-4444 FM 011847-04673 2016CP1004720 FOR INSERTION 8/18/21, 8/25/21, 9/1/21 Mikell R. Scarborough Master in Equity

Master’s Sale Case No.: 2019CP1006076

Upon authority of a Decree dated the 17th day of April, 2018, I will offer for sale to the highest bidder for cash, at public auction, the premises fully described below, at the Front Entrance of CHARLESTON COUNTY CHAMBERS, 4045 Bridge View Drive, North Charleston, South Carolina on the 7th day of September, 2021 at 11:00 AM or shortly thereafter.

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS

ALL that certain lot, piece or parcel of land, situate, lying and being in the City and County of Charleston, State of South Carolina, being shown and designated as Lot 9, Saltgrass at Carolina Bay Subdivision on that certain plat entitled “SHOWING PHASE 3A (SALTGRASS) OF CAROLINA BAY (41.592 AC.), A PORTION OF AREA 5, PROPERTY OF CENTEX HOMES, A NEVADA GENERAL

Upon authority of a Decree dated the 9th day of June, 2021, I will offer for sale to the highest bidder for cash, at public auction, the premises fully described below, at the Front Entrance of CHARLESTON COUNTY CHAMBERS, 4045 Bridge View Drive, North Charleston, South Carolina on the 7th day of September, 2021 at 11:00 AM or shortly thereafter.

Servis One, Inc. d/b/a/ BSI Financial Services, PLAINTIFF, VERSUS Nicole Marie Lafaive; Paramount Equity Mortgage, LLC d/b/d Loanpal; DEFENDANTS.

ALL that lot, piece, or parcel of land, with the improvements, thereon, situate, lying and being in the County of Charleston, State of South Carolina, known and designated as Lot 20, Block G, Forest Hills Subdivision, as shown on a plat made by E. M. Seabrook, Jr. Inc., dated August 5, 1971, and recorded in the RMC Office for Charleston County in Plat Book 0, Page 126. Said lot having such, size, shape, dimensions, buttings, location, and boundings as will by reference to said plat more fully appear. SAID property is subject to all applicable covenants, conditions, restrictions, limitations, obligations and easements of record. SUBJECT to assessments, Charleston Ad Valorem Taxes, any and all restrictions, easements, covenants and rightsof-way of record, and any other senior encumbrances. BEING the same property conveyed to Nicole Marie Lafaive by deed of Troy Lucas King and Jerilyn Woods dated September 18, 2017 and recorded October 5, 2017 in Book 0670 at Page 651 in the ROD Office for Charleston County. TMS # 404-08-00-201 Case#: 2019CP1006076 Current Property Address: 7714 Knollwood Dr N Charleston, SC 29418 No personal or deficiency judgment being demanded, the bidding will not remain open after the date of sale, and 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, certified funds in the amount of five per cent (5%) 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. NOTICE: The foreclosure deed is not a warranty deed. Interested bidders should satisfy themselves as to the quality of title to be conveyed by obtaining an independent title search prior to the foreclosure sale date. PLAINTIFF’S ATTORNEY John J. Hearn (803) 744-4444 FN 016427-00111 2019CP1006076 FOR INSERTION 8/18/2021, 8/25/2021, 9/1/2021 Mikell R. Scarborough Master in Equity

MASTER IN EQUITY’S SALE 2019-CP-10-06621 BY VIRTUE of a decree heretofore granted in the case of: Rabin Real Estate, Inc. against Marvin G. Wilson, et al., I, the undersigned Master in Equity for CHARLESTON County, will sell on September 7, 2021 at 11:00 AM, CHARLESTON County Counsel Chambers, Public Services Building at 4045 Bridge View Drive, North Charleston, SC, to the highest bidder: ALL that lot, piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon, situate, lying and being on the West side of Alexander Street, in the City of Charleston,

State of South Carolina, measuring and containing on front on Alexander Street thirty-five feet (35’), the same on the back line, and in depth eighty and ten/ hundredths feet (80.10’) on the South Line, more particularly set out on a plat of property situate on the West side of Alexander Street, between Charlotte and Chapel Streets, surveyed at the request of Mr. A. C. Kaufman and subdivided into lots as shown made 15 June 1912 by G. M. Howe, Surveyor, and recorded 18 June 1912 in Plat Book D, Page 94 in the R.M.C. Office for Charleston County, South Carolina. BUTTING and bounding East on Alexander Street, North on Lot designated in plat above recited, West on the lot now or late of _____ Heyward, and South on lot designated on the plage above recided by the letters “C, D, E and F”; the lot being part f the lot of land conveyed to Marcia C. Fater by Deed of Master M. J. Keith dated 16 june 1829 and recorded in Book V13, Page 205 in the R.M.C. Office aforesaid. ALSO ALL of those lots, pieces or parcels of land, with the buildings and improvements thereone, situate, lying and being south of Chapel Street and North of Charlotte Street, between Alexander and Elizabeth Streets, in the City of Charleston, State of South Carolina, and being known and designated as Lots #5 and #6 on a plat showing the subdivision of Lots #24 and #26 Charlotte Street into eleven (11) lots made by G. M. Howe, Surveyor, dated November 7, 1917, and recorded in Plat Book C, Page 72, in the R. M. C. Office aforesaid. SAID lots together measuring and containing sixty-seven and five/tenths feet (67.5’) on the East line, the same on the West line, an in depth on the North line eighty-one and forty-five/hundredths feet (81.45’) and on the South line seventynine and nine/tenths feet (79.9’), be all of the said dimensions a little more or less; said lots together butting and bounding North on Lot No. 7 on the aforesaid plat, to the East on the Property known as 107 alexander Street, (being herein conveyed) and on property now or late of I. P. Welch, Trustee, to the South on Lot No. 4 on the aforesaid plat, and to the West on a portion of the lot designated as No. 40 on the Plat of Mazycksboro made by Joseph Purcell in February 1786. All of said properties as combined being shown on that certain plat entitled “PLAT OF NO 107 ALEXANDER STREET CITY OF CHARLESTON CHARLESTON COUNTY, S C OWNER JAMES M STALLWORTH” prepared by George A. Z. Johnson, Jr. P.E. & L.S., dated June 15, 1981, and recorded August 12 1981, in Plat Book AT, Page 137 in the R. M. C. Office Aforesaid. BEING the same property conveyed to the mortgagor herein by deed of Rabin Real Estate, Inc. dated October 6, 2014 and recorded October 7, 2014 in Book 0433 at Page 739 in the office of the Register of Deeds for the County of Charleston. TERMS OF SALE: The successful bidder, other than the plaintiff, will deposit with the Master in Equity, at conclusion of the bidding, five percent (5%) of his bid, in cash or equivalent, as evidence of good faith, same be applied to purchase price in case of compliance, 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 bid or comply with the other terms of the bid within thirty (30) days, then the Master in Equity may re-sell the property on the same terms and conditions on some subsequent Sales Day (at risk of the said highest bidder). A personal or deficiency judgment being expressly WAIVED by the Plaintiff, the bidding be final on the date of the sale. The successful bidder will be required to pay interest on the amount of the balance of the bid from date of


The French Law Firm, LLC 1476 Ben Sawyer Blvd Ste. 3 Mount Pleasant, SC 29464 843-606-6440 Attorney for Plaintiff

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.320 ESTATE OF: BOWEN ASSERSON, JR. 2021-ES-10-1262 DOD: 05/25/21 PERS. REP: AMELIA H. ASSERSON PO BOX 135 FOLLY BEACH, SC 29439 ATTY: ANDREW E. RHEA, ESQ. 115 CHURCH ST. CHARLESTON, SC 29401 *********** ESTATE OF: BENITA BROOKS SMALLS AKA BENITA GWENDOLYN SMALLS 2021-ES-10-1265 DOD: 01/10/21 PERS. REP: KIMBERLY S. RIVERS 2894 BEAUT CT. SNELLVILLE, GA 30039 ATTY: F. RENEE GATERS, ESQ. PO BOX 1015 CHARLESTON, SC 29402 ************ ESTATE OF: ROBERT LONNIE SMALLS, SR. 2021-ES-10-1270 DOD: 01/28/21 PERS. REP: KIMBERLY S. RIVERS 2894 BEAUT CT. SNELLVILLE, GA 30039 ATTY: F. RENEE GATERS, ESQ. PO BOX 1015 CHARLESTON, SC 29402 ************ ESTATE OF: LURETHA FULTON 2021-ES-10-1289 DOD: 12/11/20 PERS. REP: SAMANTHA L. FULTON 2031 RIVERVIEW AVE. NO. CHARLESTON, SC 29405 ATTY: KELVIN M. HUGER, ESQ. 27 GAMECOCK AVE., #200 CHARLESTON, SC 29407 ************ ESTATE OF: ROBERT EDWARD CRISWELL 2021-ES-10-1295 DOD: 06/28/21 PERS. REP: ROBERT EDWARD CRISWELL, JR. 13 HERITAGE PARK HUNTINGTON, WV 25704 ************ ESTATE OF: JOHN DAVID TERMINE 2021-ES-10-1303 DOD: 06/03/21 PERS. REP: ANNE MARIE TERMINE 6906 MURRAY LN. ANNANDALE, VA 22003 ATTY: DAVID H. KUNES, ESQ. 115 CHURCH ST. CHARLESTON, SC 29401

************ ESTATE OF: ALBERT FELDER 2021-ES-10-1304 DOD: 07/17/21 PERS. REP: EDDY FELDER 6898 WARD AVE. NO. CHARLESTON, SC 29405 ATTY: ANTHONY B. O’NEILL, ESQ. 1847 ASHLEY RIVER RD., #200 CHARLESTON, SC 29407 ************ ESTATE OF: SUSIE WEBSTER HUDSON 2021-ES-10-1331 DOD: 06/13/21 PERS. REP: CHARLES L. HUDSON 2893 MAYBANK HWY. JOHNS ISLAND, SC 29455 PERS. REP: META W. WHITLOCK 271 MAGENTA DR. NORTH, SC 29112 ATTY: M. JEAN LEE, ESQ. 115 CHURCH ST. CHARLESTON, SC 29401

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. ESTATE OF: ELIE MACARON, JR. 2021-ES-10-0556 DOD: 02/20/21 PERS. REP: KATHLEEN JOSEPH MACARON 208 HAMPTON BLUFF DR. CHARLESTON, SC 29414 ATTY: RYAN D. BLUESTEIN, ESQ. 1024 E. WALL ST., #101 MT. PLEASANT, SC 29464 ************ ESTATE OF: WAYNE REESE TALLENT 2021-ES-10-0624 DOD: 09/28/20 PERS. REP: NANCY C. TALLENT 8077 NEW ENGLAND DR. NO. CHARLESTON, SC 29420 ATTY: CHRISTOPHER D. LIZZI, ESQ. 2170 ASHLEY PHOSPHATE RD. #402 CHARLESTON, SC 29406 ************ ESTATE OF: BILLY TERRANCE CAULDER 2021-ES-10-0740 DOD: 10/29/20 PERS. REP: PORSHERLIND G. CAULDER PO BOX 1391 HOLLYWOOD, SC 29449 ************ ESTATE OF: EMILY TERRI WALLACE 2021-ES-10-1141 DOD: 05/09/21 PERS. REP: KATHRYN B. TOLLEY 1886 BOONE HALL DR. CHARLESTON, SC 29407 ATTY: THOMAS BRUSH, ESQ. 12 A CARRIAGE LN. CHARLESTON, SC 29407 ************ ESTATE OF: MYRNA MATHIS ROWLAND 2021-ES-10-1189 DOD: 12/02/20 PERS. REP: WILLIAM MATHIS ROWLAND 2633 MORNING DOVE LN. CHARLESTON, SC 29414 PERS. REP: ELEANOR PRICE WRIGHT 2106 PINEHURST AVE. CHARLESTON, SC 29414 ************ ESTATE OF: LEONORA M. SPIVEY AKA LEONORA D. SPIVEY 2021-ES-10-1203 DOD: 05/27/21 PERS. REP: JOYCE L. JONES

800 AFFIRMATION BLVD., #M2 CHARLESTON, SC 29412 ATTY: KERRY W. KOON, ESQ. 147 WAPPOO CREEK DR., #203 CHARLESTON, SC 29412 ************ ESTATE OF: EVELYN REISS PERRY 2021-ES-10-1210 DOD: 06/18/21 PERS. REP: CHARLES G. PERRY, IV 7630 SOUTHRAIL RD., BLDG. G NO. CHARLESTON, SC 29420 PERS. REP: DAVID R. PERRY 7630 SOUTHRAIL RD., BLDG. G NO. CHARLESTON, SC 29420 ATTY: ANDREW W. CHANDLER, ESQ. 115 CHURCH ST. CHARLESTON, SC 29401 ************ ESTATE OF: CHARLES PARNELLE 2021-ES-10-1212 DOD: 06/26/21 PERS. REP: ANTONIO DIZ 419 ELISTON ST. SUMMERVILLE, SC 29486 ************ ESTATE OF: GENEVIEVE M. NOE 2021-ES-10-1220 DOD: 06/22/21 PERS. REP: MICHELLE M. GAETA 20-26TH AVE. ISLE OF PALMS, SC 29451 ATTY: NICHOLAS C. SOTTILE, ESQ. RAYMOND W. BURROUGHS, ESQ. 176 CROGHAN SPUR RD., #400 CHARLESTON, SC 29407 ************ ESTATE OF: JAMES EZEKIEL TOLBERT 2021-ES-10-1221 DOD: 05/22/21 PERS. REP: AVIS TOLBERT ALEXANDER 427 RACE ST. CHARLESTON, SC 29403 ATTY: GEORGE E. COUNTS, ESQ. 27 GAMECOCK AVE., #200 CHARLESTON, SC 29407 ************ ESTATE OF: WILLIAM JAY LAZENBY, JR. AKA WILLIAM JAY LAZENBY AKA WILLIAM JAY LAZENBY, III 2021-ES-10-1243 DOD: 07/04/21 PERS. REP: WAVELAND LAZENBY 2061 CHILHOWEE DR. JOHNS ISLAND, SC 29455

Master’s Sale Case No. 2021-CP-10-00650 STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS Deutsche Bank National Trust Company, as Trustee for Ameriquest Mortgage Securities Inc., Asset-Backed Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2005-R5 vs Anita Baxley aka Anita E. Baxley aka Anita B. Elliott; David Baxley aka David A. Baxley aka David A. Baxley, Jr.; Upon authority of a Decree dated the 21st day of July 2021, I will offer for sale to the highest bidder for cash, at public auction, the premises fully described below, at the Front Entrance of County Council Chambers, Public Services Building (PSB) located at 4045 Bridge View Drive, North Charleston, SC, on the 7th day of September, 2021, at 11:00 a.m. or shortly thereafter. ALL that lot piece or parcel of land, with any improvements thereon, situate, lying and being on James Island, County of Charleston, State of South Carolina, and more particularly shown on a plat of a portion of Centerville Subdivision by W. L. Gaillard, dated August, 1951, recorded In Plat Book J, Page 130, in the R.M.C. Office as Lot 21, Block I. Reference is hereby craved to said plat for a more complete and accurate metes and bounds description. THIS BEING the same properly conveyed unto David A. Baxley,

Jr. and Anita B. Elliott by virtue of a Deed from Harry C. Hutson III and Susan C. Hutson dated May 31,1988 and recorded June 6,1988 in Book F175 at Page 258 in the Office of the Register of Deeds for Charleston County, South Carolina. TMS # 425-02-00-088 Current Property Address: 1734 Lady Ashley Street, Charleston, SC 29412 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 S. Kay, Esquire Telephone: 803-726-2700 FOR INSERTION August 18, 2021 August 25, 2021 September 1, 2021 Mikell R. Scarborough Master in Equity

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS CIVIL CASE NO: 2021-CP-10-02285 SOUTH CAROLINA FEDERAL CREDIT UNION, Plaintiff, vs. BARBARA M. LUHRS AKA BARBARA MARIE LUHRS A/K/A BARBARA D. LUHRS, Defendant. SUMMONS (COLLECTION – NONJURY) TO THE DEFENDANT ABOVE NAMED: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action, a copy of which is hereby served upon you and to serve a copy of your Answer to said Complaint on the subscribers at their offices, Moore & Van Allen PLLC, 78 Wentworth Street, Post Office Box 22828, Charleston, South Carolina 29413-2828, or to otherwise appear and defend, within thirty (30) days after the service hereof, exclusive of the day of such service, and if you fail to answer the Complaint, or otherwise to appear and defend, within the time aforesaid, the Plaintiff in this action will obtain a judgment by default against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint. s/Cynthia Jordan Lowery Cynthia Jordan Lowery #12499 Reid E. Dyer #79155 MOORE & VAN ALLEN, PLLC 78 Wentworth Street Post Office Box 22828 Charleston, SC 29413-2828 Telephone: (843) 579-7000 Facsimile: (843) 579-8714 Email: cynthialowery@mvalaw.com Email: reiddyer@mvalaw.com ATTORNEYS FOR PLAINTIFF May 18, 2021 CHARLESTON, SC NOTICE OF FILING COMPLAINT

TO DEFENDANT BARBARA M. LUHRS AKA BARBARA MARIE LUHRS A/K/A BARBARA D. LUHRS: YOU WILL PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the original Complaint in the above-entitled action, together with the Summons, were filed in the Office of the Clerk of Court for Charleston County, South Carolina, on May 18, 2021, at 1:15 p.m., the object and prayer of which is the recovery a sum certain due Plaintiff by Defendant, BARBARA M. LUHRS AKA BARBARA MARIE LUHRS A/K/A BARBARA D. LUHRS, and for such other and further relief as set forth in the Complaint. s/Cynthia Jordan Lowery Cynthia Jordan Lowery #12499 Reid E. Dyer #79155 MOORE & VAN ALLEN, PLLC 78 Wentworth Street Post Office Box 22828 Charleston, SC 29413-2828 Telephone: (843) 579-7000 Facsimile: (843) 579-8714 Email: cynthialowery@mvalaw.com Email: reiddyer@mvalaw.com ATTORNEYS FOR PLAINTIFF CHARLESTON, SC August 3, 2021

Summons (Domestic Violence Restraining Order) FILED AUG 2, 2021 BRANDON E. RILEY, CLERK SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA COUNTY OF SAN JOAQUIN 180 E WEBER AVE, STE 413 STOCKTON, CA 95202 CASE NO: FL-2021-0134 (1) Person asking for protection: Stefanie Lee Arp (2) Notice to David Raymond Reyher The person in (1) is asking for a Domestic Violence Restraining Order against you. You have a court date: Date: OCT O7 2021 Time: 8:15 AM Dept.: 4B What if I don’t go to my court date? If you do not go to your court date, the judge can grant a restraining order that limits your contact with the person in (1). If you have a child with the person in (1), the court could make orders that limit your time with your child. Having a restraining order against you may impact your life in other ways, including preventing you from having guns and ammunition. If you do not go to your court date, the judge could grant everything that the person in (1) asked the judge to order. How do I find out what the person in (1) is asking for? To find out what the person in (1) is asking the judge to order, go to the courthouse listed at the top of page 1. Ask the court clerk to let you see your case file. You will need to give the court clerk your case number, which is listed above and on page 1. The request for restraining order will be on form DV-100, Request for Domestic Violence Restraining Order. Where can I get help? Free legal information is available at your local court’s self-help center. Go to www. courts.ca.gov/selfhelp to find your local center. Do I need a lawyer? You are not required to have a lawyer, but you may want legal advice before your court hearing. For help finding a lawyer, you can visit www.lawhelpca. org or contact your local bar association. BRANDON E. RILEY, CLERK SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA Date: AUG, 2 2021

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 2020-CP-10-3668 JASON T. SMITH AND MARY C. SMITH Plaintiffs, vs. BUILDING SOLUTIONS OF CHARLESTON, LLC, JOSEPH W. BEASLEY, SR., KENNETH E. DAVIS D/B/A BIRD DOG CONSTRUCTION, SOUTH CAROLINA EXTERIORS, LLC, SMARTROOF, LLC, BEASLEY CONSTRUCTION COMPANY, LLC, JAMES ISLAND HEATING & AIR, LLC, MCCRAY’S SERVICES, LLC, PORT CITY HOMES, LLP, AND JOSE DIAS RODRIGUES, Defendants.

relief demanded in the Petition. YOU ARE HEREBY GIVEN NOTICE FURTHER that if you fail to appear and defend and fail to answer the Petition as required by this Summons within thirty (30) days after the service hereof, exclusive of the day of service, Judgment by Default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the Petition. G. EDWARD HAWKINS, III HAWKINS LAW FIRM, P.A. 2 Cavalier Avenue Charleston, SC 29407 (843) 225-7565 (843) 225-7585 fax ATTORNEY FOR PETITIONER

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF BERKELEY IN THE FAMILY COURT FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT DOCKET NO. 2021-DR-08-0233

Charleston, South Carolina

VERSUS HONESTE DAVIS, RAQUEL D. RAY, DONNELL DAVIS, DARRYL JOHNSON AND ANN DAVIS, DEFENDANTS.

August 11, 2021

AMENDED SUMMONS (Jury Trial Demanded) TO: THE DEFENDANTS ABOVENAMED YOU WILL PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the Amended Complaint in the above action was filed with the Charleston County Clerk of Court on July 1, 2021. YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and are required to answer the Amended 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 Chakeris Law Firm, 231 Calhoun Street, Charleston, SC, 29401, within thirty (30) days after the service thereof, exclusive of the day of such service, and if you fail to answer the Amended Complaint within the time aforesaid, judgment by default will be rendered against you for the relief demanded in the Amended Complaint. THE CHAKERIS LAW FIRM By: s/ Alicia D. Pullano John T. Chakeris S.C. Bar No.: 7060 Alicia D. Pullano S.C. Bar No.: 102801 231 Calhoun Street Charleston, SC 29401 (843) 853-5678 john@chakerislawfirm.com alicia@chakerislawfirm.com AND JEFFERSON LEATH, ESQ. LLC W. Jefferson Leath, Jr. S.C. Bar No.: 3244 231 Calhoun Street Charleston, SC 29401 jeff@leathesq.com Attorneys for Plaintiffs Charleston, South Carolina Dated: July 1, 2021

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE FAMILY COURT FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT CASE NO. 2021 DR 10-0882

STEP PARENT ADOPTION “NOTICE OF PUBLICATION TO: Robert N. Gary You are hereby put on notice that on or about the 6th day of May 2021 the Petitioner, Ivan E. Williams III, herein filed suit against you for a PETITION FOR ADOPTION for the Minor Children known as T.P.D. G. and C.P.D. G. You are required to file with the Clerk of the Superior Court of Barrow County, and to serve upon the Petitioner’s Attorney, Carolyn S. DeWindt, whose address is 4160 Logan Drive, Suite 1665, Loganville GA 30052 an answer and/or objection in writing within sixty (60) days of the publication. 8794” dewindtlegalnfinancialservices@gmail.com

NOTICE TO CURRENT AND FORMER CLIENTS OF PHILIP G. CLARKE, III: By Order of the S.C. Supreme Court, the law office of Philip G. Clarke, III of Charleston, SC, has been closed. The S.C. Supreme Court appointed Peyre T. Lumpkin as Receiver to protect the interests of the clients of Philip G. Clarke, III. Personnel from the Receiver’s Office are available to assist you in obtaining your file(s). Please contact the Receiver’s Office at 803-7341186 to make arrangements to receive your file(s).

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DORCHESTER IN THE FAMILY COURT FOR THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT DOCKET NO. 2021-DR-18-0242 SOUTH CAROLINA DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES VERSUS

MIRNA ALICIA SORIANO, Petitioner, v. ROSALBA ESTUDIANTE-BAUTISTA and MARCOS URDUNA, Respondents.

JEANNINE POLITE, CHRISTOPHER CLARK, and MISTY HAMILTON, DEFENDANTS.

SUMMONS

TO DEFENDANT: CHRISTOPHER CLARK YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action filed with the Clerk of Court for Dorchester County on March 3, 2021. Upon proof of interest, a copy of the Complaint will be delivered to you upon request from the Dorchester County Clerk of Court, and you must serve a copy of your Answer to the Complaint on Plaintiff, South Carolina Department of Social Services, at the office of its Attorney, Deanne M. Gray, Legal Department of the Dorchester County Department of Social Services, 216 Orangeburg Road, Summerville, SC 29483,

TO: ROSALBA ESTUDIANTEBAUTISTA AND MARCOS URDUNA, RESPONDENTS ABOVE NAMED YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Petition herein, a copy of which is herewith served upon you, and to serve your Answer to said Petition upon the undersigned attorney for the Petitioner, at his offices located at 800 Wappoo Road, Charleston, South Carolina 29407, within thirty (30) days after the service hereof, exclusive of the day of such service and, if you fail to answer the Petition within the time aforesaid, the Petitioner will apply to the Court for the

within thirty (30) days of this publication, exclusive of the date of service. If you fail to answer within the time set forth above, Plaintiff will proceed to seek relief from the Court. Deanne M. Gray, SC Bar # 17221, 216 Orangeburg Road, Summerville, SC 29483, 843-486-1863.

IN THE INTERESTS OF: MINOR CHILDREN BORN 2006 and 2014.

SOUTH CAROLINA DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES

IN THE INTERESTS OF: MINOR CHILDREN BORN 2009 and 2011 TO DEFENDANTS Raquel D Ray, YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action filed with the Clerk of Court for Berkeley County on 19 February 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.

STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE FAMILY COURT FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT DOCKET NO. 2021-DR- 10-1576 SOUTH CAROLINA DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES VERSUS RODRIQUEZ WADE AND LANEISHA JOHNSON, DEFENDANTS. IN THE INTERESTS OF: MINOR CHILD BORN 2007. TO DEFENDANT: RODRIQUEZ WADE YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action filed with the Clerk of Court for CHARLESTON County on MAY 24, 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 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.

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sale to date of compliance with the bid at the legal judgment rate. SAVE AND EXCEPT ANY RELEASES, DEEDS OF RELEASE, OR PRIOR CONVEYANCES OF RECORD. SUBJECT TO ASSESSMENTS, CHARLESTON COUNTY TAXES, EXISTING EASEMENTS, EASEMENTS AND RESTRICTIONS OF RECORD, AND OTHER SENIOR ENCUMBRANCES. In the event an agent of Plaintiff does not appear at the time of sale, the within property shall be withdrawn from sale and sold at the next available sales date upon the terms and conditions as set forth in the Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale or such terms as may be set forth in a supplemental order.

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Free Will Astrology ARIES (March 21-April 19): Aries mythologist Joseph Campbell advised us to love our fate. He said we should tell ourselves, “Whatever my fate is, this is what I need.” Even if an event seems inconvenient or disruptive, we treat it as an opportunity, as an interesting challenge. “If you bring love to that moment, not discouragement,” Campbell said, “you will find the strength.” Campbell concludes that any detour or disarray you can learn from “is an improvement in your character, your stature, and your life. What a privilege!” Few signs of the zodiac are inclined to enthusiastically adopt such an approach, but you Aries folks are most likely to do so. Now is an especially favorable time to use it. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): The brilliant Taurus dancer and choreographer Martha Graham spoke of “a vitality, a life force, a quickening that is translated through you into action,” adding that “there is only one of you in all time.” She added, “It is not your business to determine how good it is, nor how it compares with other expressions. It is your business to keep it yours clearly and directly, to keep the channel open.” But even if you do this very well, Graham said, you will nevertheless always feel “a divine dissatisfaction, a blessed unrest” that will fuel you. This is the perfect message for you Tauruses to embrace in the coming weeks. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): There’s growing scientific evidence that we make ourselves stupid by complaining too much — or even by listening to other people complain a lot. Excessive negative thoughts drain energy from our hippocampus, a part of our brain that’s essential to problem-solving. This doesn’t mean, of course, that we should avoid dealing with difficult issues. But it does suggest we should be discerning about how many disturbing and depressing ideas we entertain. According to my reading of the omens, all this will be especially useful advice for you in the coming weeks. CANCER (June 21-July 22): Your brain contains one hundred billion nerve cells. Each cell has the potential to be linked with tens of thousands of others. And they are always busy. Typically, your grey matter makes a million new connections every second. But I suspect your number of connections will increase even beyond that in the coming weeks. Your most complex organ will be working with greater intensity than usual. Will that be a bad thing or a good thing? It depends on whether you formulate an intention to channel your intelligence into wise analysis about important matters — and not waste it in careless fussing about trivial details. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): “You should have a sticky soul,” counsels author Elizabeth Berg. “The act of continually taking things in should be as much a part of you as your hair color.” I especially endorse that attitude for you during the next four weeks, Leo. Your task is to make yourself extra magnetic for all the perceptions, experiences, ideas, connections, and resources you need most. By September 23, I suspect you will have gained an infusion of extra ballast and gravitas. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): “I sing like the nightingale whose melody is crowded in the too narrow passage of her throat,” wrote author Virginia Woolf. That was an insulting curse for her to fling at herself. I disapprove of such behavior — especially for you in the coming weeks. If you hope to be in alignment with cosmic rhythms, don’t you dare say nasty things about yourself, even in the privacy of your own thoughts. In fact, please focus on the exact opposite: flinging praise and appreciation and compliments at yourself. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): The blogger at www-wlw.tumblr.com says the following are the top tender actions. 1. Fastening clothes or jewelry for your companion. 2. Letting them rest their head on your shoulder. 3. Idly playing with their hands. 4. Brushing a leaf out of their hair. 5. Locking pinkies. 6. Rubbing their back when you embrace. 7. Both of you wearing an item that belongs to the other. Dear Libra, I hope you will employ these tender actions with greater frequency than usual in the coming weeks, Libra. Why? In my astrological opinion, it’s a

By Rob Brezsny

ripe time to boost your Affection Quotient with the allies you care for the most. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Naturalist Henry David Thoreau wrote in his journal, “I feel slightly complimented when nature condescends to make use of me without my knowledge — as when I help scatter her seeds in my walk — or carry burs and cockles on my clothes from field to field. I feel as though I had done something for the commonweal.” I mention this, Scorpio, because the coming weeks will be an excellent time for you to carry out good deeds and helpful transformations in nature’s behalf. Your ability to collaborate benevolently with plants and animals and elemental forces will be at a peak. So will your knack for creating interesting connections between yourself and all wild things. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): You may have never heard of Sagittarian artist Baya Mahieddine (1931–1998). At age 16, she experienced a splash of acclaim with a show in Paris. Famous artists Pablo Picasso, Henry Matisse, and George Braques came. They drew inspiration from Mahieddine’s innovative use of color, elements from her Algerian heritage, and her dream-like images. Picasso even invited her to work with him, exulting in the fresh perspectives she ignited. But her art never received the full credit it warranted. In accordance with astrological omens, this horoscope is a small way of providing her with the recognition and appreciation she deserves. It also authorizes you to go out and get the recognition and appreciation you deserve but have not yet fully received. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): “Who knows what is unfolding on the other side of each hour?” asked Capricorn poet Juan Ramón Jiménez (translated by Capricorn poet Robert Bly). “How many times the sunrise was there, behind a mountain. How many times the brilliant cloud piling up far off was already a golden body full of thunder!” Your assignment, Capricorn, is to imagine what is unfolding just beyond your perception and understanding. But here’s the twist: You must steer your mind away from inclinations to indulge in fear. You must imagine that the events in the works are beautiful, interesting, or redemptive. If you’re not willing to do that, skip the exercise altogether. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): “Better than any argument is to rise at dawn and pick dew-wet red berries in a cup,” wrote author Wendell Berry. I mostly agree with that sentiment, although I will also put in a good word for certain kinds of arguments. There are moments when it’s crucial for your psychological and spiritual health that you initiate a conversation about delicate issues that might lead to a dispute. However, I don’t think this is one of those times, Aquarius. In my astrological opinion, picking dew-wet red berries is far more sensible than any argument. For further inspiration, read this testimony from actor Natasha Lyonne: “I definitely would rather take a nap than get angry.” PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): For painter Vincent van Gogh, love wasn’t primarily a sentimental feeling. Nor was it an unfocused generalized wish for health and happiness in those he cared for. Rather, he wrote, “You must love with a high, serious, intimate sympathy, with a will, with intelligence.” His love was alert, acute, active, and energized. It was animated with a determination to be resourceful and ingenious in nurturing the beloved. For van Gogh, love was always in action, forever moving toward ever-fresh engagement. In service to intimacy, he said, “You must always seek to know more thoroughly, better, and more.” I hope you’ll make these meditations a top priority during the next seven weeks. Homework. This is what I do to earn a living. Let me know what you do. Newsletter@ FreeWillAstrology.com


Music news? Email chelsea@charlestoncitypaper.com

Musical theory with Americana artist

Jordan Igoe By Chelsea Grinstead It’s hard to say what music first inspired soulful singer-songwriter Jordan Igoe, but it was her family that instilled in her the tendency to use instruments to process life. She comes from a musical family — her mom loved to play pop and classical music on the piano, and her grandfather was a concert pianist. She started writing songs when she was about 15 — after watching her older sister Jessica Daisi play guitar and compose. Her first song was a therapeutic exercise called “Father Oh Father” that sprang from her efforts to journal her emotional journeys, including the one with her dad. Her initial musical inclinations like being in guitar club at school and leading worship at church have developed into artistic instincts 20 years in the making. A lot of the time her songwriting starts with a melody, and when she starts playing something she likes on the piano or guitar, the words will follow. Asked to describe her sound, Igoe told the City Paper, “There’s a little bit of blues and a lot of old country.” Although she’s been surrounded by creative people both male and female, she does realize the gap that exists in the music Joseph Nienstedt industry for women performers. “I feel like a lot of women are Jordan Igoe will play Awendaw Green Sept. 15, more emotionally driven, and men are more ambition driven. with upcoming performances with psych-folk group With girls, you have to have a baseline — a certain amount of belief in yourself.” It all comes down to confidence. She thinks it’s Susto’s Justin Osborne been part of our culture and society for men to be more prevalent For Igoe, her sonic evolution has come in music, but that it is changing. “I feel women are getting more not only from working with others, but and more independent.” Though she bills as Jordan Igoe, she had a core because it is inevitable. “I’ve read a lot of group of musicians that have stuck with her, first and research on songwriters and composers, and foremost her sister, followed by pedal steel guitarist the way that their writing shifts through a Charlie Thompson, guitarist Josh Roberts and bassist lifetime is all similar even though they are Corey Stephens. from drastically different genres of music. The group has delved into co-writing original mateThey start more intricate and then they get rial, and though they haven’t stepped into the studio yet more straightforward and poppy, but more together, it’s on the horizon. Her tried-and-true spots pointed with lyricism and with chords.” are Wolfgang Zimmerman’s Rialto Row and Kenny As a self-described “curmudgeon McWilliam’s Archer Avenue Studio in Columbia. Her grandma” when it comes to music taste, most recent EP, Sober and Sorry, is a hybrid of collaboIgoe is most heavily influenced by indie ration between working with Zimmerman and working rocker David Bazan of Pedro the Lion, pop with Paul Ebersold, based out of Nashville. rocker Fiona Apple and, more recently, Her songs are usually derived from stories she Lady Gaga’s Joanne. —Jordan Igoe hears. “One of my songs is even based off my obsession While she doesn’t know if there’s a lesson with murder documentaries. Some of them are fictional, and a lot from the pandemic, she can see the silver of them are probably cathartic. There’s a lot of analogies going on lining. “I feel like we were already having an and references to other people and perspectives from other people. issue with communication and feel like that has gotten weirder. It’s a very strange, alienIt’s not just a one-person perspective.” type vibe that I get from society. It’s like At her Sept. 15 show at Awendaw Green, the crowd can expect everyone is in their own world. I think it to hear tracks from her first album How to Love and from 2019’s got exacerbated by everyone having to selfSober and Sorry. Also keep an ear to the ground for her upcoming isolate and rely so heavily on technology to full band and duo gigs with Susto’s Justin Osborne. communicate with one another.” With Rialto Row recording sessions in her near future, she’s curYet Igoe still holds hope that this time rently reworking some older stuff while also putting together new of transition will lead to a space we can all material, which is more folksy and dancey than the straight-ahead country rock ballads she’s known for. settle into again.

“ 

With girls, you have to have a baseline — a certain amount of belief in yourself.”

Pulse Fabulist FM drops new alternative album Fabulist FM, aka singer/guitarist John Haas, dropped Mansions from Matchsticks, eight tracks he describes as “Talking Heads meets Foo Fighters with a healthy dose of synth pop.” His first foray as Fabulist FM was back in 2018 with Roots Cracked, produced primarily on an iPad. Between playing with swamp rock band Rusted Revolution and performing solo acoustic sets around town, he was inspired to start writing the songs that ended up on the new album. “I grew up listening to punk, new wave and alternative, and I bring that into my music.” —Chelsea Grinstead

Catch Benz.Birdz. at Tin Roof Multi instrumentalist Ben McCoy is Benz.Birdz., and he’s playing Tin Roof with Mike Brown, Bishop, K. Rich and Romeo Walcott Thursday. His sound has been called funhouse rock. “Someone also said ‘Ben Folds, but shoegaze,’” he quipped. McCoy has been under the moniker Benz.Birdz. for about three years, but he’s been making music for himself and with other projects much longer — like producing and engineering for socially conscious experimental hip-hop act Bishop, who will share the stage with him Thursday. The 8 p.m. show at Tin Roof in West Ashley is $10 at the door. —CG

Jazz Festival returns Labor Day weekend It’s year 12 for the Lowcountry Jazz Festival at Gaillard Center downtown. The All White Party Affair Sept. 3 features Nick Collionne and DJ Nyce. Sept. 4 features Willie Bradley, Najee and Peabo Bryson. Sept. 5 features Lindsey Webster, Adam Hawley, Kindred Family Soul, and Richard Eliott and Rick Braun (R&R). Lowcountry Jazz Fest is the primary fundraiser for Closing the Gap in Health Care, Inc., a nonprofit organization whose primary mission is decreasing health disparities and increasing health literacy, especially for African Americans and underserved communities. —CG

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Tucked next to a Vanderhorst Street courtyard just off King Street, Kudu Coffee & Craft Beer is the place to stop if you need a recharge or an adult beverage (or a delicious locally made pastry or sandwich). In 2014, Kudu stepped up its game, offering 20 beers on tap with the occasional kombucha and local soda and pouring cask-conditioned beer from a hand-pumped engine. And while you won’t find Wi-Fi, you will find a nice wine selection. General manager Andrew Mauldin surveyed the staff to put together a Kudu Top 5 Playlist. Here’s what the team came up with: “9 to 5” - Dolly Parton “Back Pocket” - Vulfpeck “Heaven or Las Vegas” - Cocteau Twins “Homerun” - Nice as F**k “Come on Home” - Lijadu Sisters

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Local hip-hop artist Anfernee is on the up and up “I just want people to love each other and have a good time listening to my music,” said local hip-hop artist Anfernee. “That’s always the goal, no matter what genre I’m pursuing or what style. Whatever people want to call it — it’s just to make people feel something.” The emotional component of sound occurred to him as a kid when he was mesmerized by a seemingly mundane TV advertisement. “I saw a Burger King commercial with Minnie Riperton’s ‘Loving You,’ and I knew at that moment that I wanted to do that, that I wanted to sing. That’s when I was like, ‘Okay, I want people to feel what I’m feeling.’ ” Through a childhood interest in poetry, he discovered that he wanted to do more than just put words on a page waiting to be read. His first EP, The Conspiracy, was released in 2016, and that year he opened for Atlanta rapper Rich Homie Quan at Columbia’s Spring Out Music Festival. He followed up with a dance-centric collaborative album with French electronic duo Adamandy, Nice, Pt. 2 in 2017 and with a darker, more introspective record, H.Art, in 2020. In April 2019, Anfernee was on the bill at Cultura Festival, the Royal American event produced by Charleston artist Matt Monday to showcase the city’s burgeoning rap scene. “We were all trying to break the cusp of being local artists and get to bigger media,” he said. Earlier this year he opened for Riff Raff at The Main Course in Columbia. He focused on fine-tuning his writing craft when the pandemic set everything back last year, and he started an internship at Charleston’s Truphonic Studios to learn the ins and outs of the industry. With additional singles and music videos in the wings, he has planned a Sept. 10 show at Pour House with fellow rapper Tyrie. Anfernee intends for his blossoming

Provided

Anfernee has put out three albums so far and plans to head up his Sept. 10 show at Pour House with new releases success in the scene to serve as a symbol of perseverance to anyone struggling to make art as a way of life. “I was literally homeless, and I made it all the way to where I am now,” he said. “I just want people to know that as far deep down you are in the trenches, there is somebody who has been there and understands. I feel you, and I want you to know that I relate to you, and we are in this together. We’re all still climbing trying to get to the top. If I got to this point ... then you can do whatever you put your mind to.” —Kate Bryan


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Down 1 Despite, in poetry 2 Long, long, long time 3 Not too hard on the wallet 4 Place with a lot of activity 5 Hybrid hatchback 6 It just isn’t ... “isn’t” 7 Sluggish 8 2018 series spun off from “The Karate Kid” 9 Reed and Bega, for two

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Across 1 The “T” of MIT, briefly 5 Close friend 8 Lumps of dirt 13 Cream-filled Hostess cake 14 2016 Olympics locale 15 Bucks 16 Question presented by Jimmy Carr that starts “If you could change ...”, part 1 18 Grandmother, in Guatemala 19 Question, part 2 21 Daily news sources, still 23 Traveling through 24 Back muscle, for short 25 Crossword constructions 26 Singer ___ Lipa 28 Rap duo Kris ___ 30 Plea at sea 31 Comedian’s asset 32 Kung ___ beef 33 Question, part 3 39 4, on a phone 40 Soccer official 41 Spheroid 43 “Finding Dory” actor Willem 46 “CSI” evidence 47 Hindu title of respect 49 Cockney’s residence? 50 Improvise with the band 52 Rocky’s surname 53 Pithy response from Sean Lock, part 1 57 “___ to think so” 58 Response, part 2 61 Joined (up) 62 “Ich bin ___ Berliner” 63 Sports reporter Andrews 64 Insult from Bob and Doug McKenzie 65 Holstein sound 66 “Curses, foiled again!”

10 Palindromically titled 1976 album with “Evil Woman” 11 Southfork Ranch setting 12 Elevator passageways 15 The Rock, in “Moana” 17 ___ d’oeuvres 20 IVF eggs 21 Family-friendly film ratings 22 Three in ___ (tic-tac-toe win) 26 Metal singer Ronnie James ___ 27 Mid-road maneuver 29 Go bad 31 “1917” backdrop 32 Adobe file format 34 Earlier 35 1989 Jack Nicholson role 36 “Back to the Future” actress Thompson 37 Canadian-born hockey legend 38 “Switch” attachment 42 South American slitherer 43 “___ that what you will” 44 Painter Modigliani 45 “___ that were in the mood” (“Vogue” line) 46 Driver’s lic. issuer 47 Big name in chemicals (and audio tapes and floppy disks, once) 48 Activist lawyer Gloria 51 Danny Pudi’s character on “Community” 52 It’s good in Puerto Rico 54 Zest of ___ 55 “Unexpected ___ in bagging area” 56 Home of Xenia, Youngstown, and Zanesville 59 “Boyz N the Hood” actress Long 60 Demolition compound

Last Week's Solution

“LOCKED IN” —in memory of comedian Sean Lock (1963-2021)

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Profile for CharlestonCityPaper

Charleston City Paper Vol. 25 Issue 4  

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. 25 Issue 4  

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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