VOL 25 ISSUE 15 • NOVEMBER 10, 2021 • charlestoncitypaper.com
T H AT I S A TA S T Y B U R G E R |
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11.10.21 Volume 25 • Issue 15 INSIDE
■ News ……… 4 ■ Views ……… 8 ■ What To Do ……… 10 ■ Arts ……… 12 ■ Digs (pull-out section) ……… 13 ■ Cover Story ……… 20 ■ Cuisine ……… 24 ■ Classifieds ……… 26 ■ Music ……… 29 FIND EVERYTHING AT
CUISINE Hungry? Check out all the bites in this year’s Charleston Burger Week!
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South Carolina government to have extra billion in cash in coming year page 6
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Rundown Charleston police chief to undergo ‘rigorous’ cancer treatment
Teacher surveys reveal grave concerns in classrooms, lack of innovation
By Skyler Baldwin
Responses to a survey from 853 educators in the Charleston County School District (CCSD) detail a bleak education experience on both sides of the teacher’s desk, with concerns ranging from the number of responsibilities levied on teachers to impact from and response to the pandemic. Put together and submitted to district leaders by the Charleston Teacher Alliance (CTA), the report highlighted a number of findings and included quoted responses from anonymous teachers gathered between Sept. 30 and Oct. 12. Normally conducted during winter, CTA director and Moultrie Middle School teacher Jody Stallings said he had been hearing and experiencing many of the reported concerns earlier than expected. “The sooner you attack these problems, Stallings the better chance the kids have to learn,” he said. “It’s a long year, and to be as stressful as it has been this early — usually the first of the year is a sort of honeymoon phase; it’s not usually until the end of the year you hear that twothirds of teachers are ready to give up.” And it seems the CTA and teachers have some backing of higher-ups. In a letter response to the report, CCSD Board of Trustees Chairman Eric Mack summarized
priority concerns and relayed his appreciation for the CTA’s work compiling the survey results. “You have our assurance that we take these concerns quite seriously and that we will work over the coming weeks to implement measures to alleviate stressors to the extent feasible,” Mack wrote. But according to survey results, only 21%
of teachers who responded believe CCSD officials value their teachers and 13% feel supported by the school board Mack leads. Numbers vary by school, with one reporting 0% of respondents feeling supported by district leaders. “Last year, we started with a real spirit CONTINUED ON PAGE 7
Some of the survey responses by anonymous CCSD teachers “When 40 minutes of your time is spent on duty, it takes away time from helping your students. I have turned students away who were asking for extra help, I have turned students away who came to me crying, and I have not had the opportunity to pull a student aside for a brief conference because of duty.” “Teacher morale is lower than I have ever seen it, and I’ve been in education for 31 years. With substitute teachers not being available and teacher absences high, teachers are covering other teachers’ classes during their planning periods, giving them no downtime. Often, these classes have been left with no lesson plans for the students.” “I will be leaving the profession this year after more than 20 years. The amount of work unapologetically being put on teachers is unacceptable.”
“I think about quitting on a regular basis.” “We are drowning in the pressure! I have been a teacher for 28 years and this has been one of the worst I have ever had. More and more is being asked of us, and we are more micromanaged than ever before … We don’t have time in the day to breathe. Our students are listening to teacher-directed instruction almost all day long, and I feel like we are ‘burning and churning’ a generation of students whose attention spans are getting shorter and shorter. “ “There is just too much to do and too many non-teaching demands being put on teachers. Most parents are great, but the ones who aren’t behave so poorly it’s hard to continue as a teacher. The attacks are vicious, and my principal says nothing to defend us or to quell the storm.”
Charleston Police Chief Luther Reynolds on Nov. 3 announced he will be undergoing treatment for cancer. In a video message first reported by the City Paper, Reynolds said after a visit to the doctor four weeks ago for back soreness, he found Reynolds out he had cancer. Reynolds wrote in a memo to Mayor John Tecklenburg and city officials that after consultation with MUSC physicians, his “rigorous treatment plan” will include surgery and chemotherapy. No other details about his diagnosis have been provided. “While this news was met with equal parts shock and sadness from myself and my family, it was also met with our collective resolve to confront this challenge head-on,” he said in the memo provided to the City Paper. Reynolds will continue to serve in his capacity as chief, he said, but other senior personnel may step in periodically as needed. —Sam Spence
“As a pediatrician, families trust me to be honest with them . ..” MUSC pediatrician Dr. Annie Andrews became the first Democrat Nov. 8 to announce a bid for the 1st Congressional District against Republican U.S. Rep. Nancy Mace.
This week’s crane count: 22 As of Nov. 8, 2021, 22 cranes on 11 worksites were spotted on the peninsula this week. For more details, visit our website.
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SC government to have extra billion in cash in coming year
Lowcountry Local First encourages local holiday spending Lowcountry Local First’s (LLF) Buy Local Season campaign launched Nov. 1 and will run through the end of the year. The organization’s annual buy local effort aims to emphasize the benefits of shopping at local businesses and encourage the community to support independent retailers. “We believe our dollars are actually votes for the kind of place we want to live in,” said Jordan Amaker, LLF director of marketing, in a press release. “Every dollar we spend with a local business — be it retail, with a service provider or an experience — has the power to recirculate throughout the community, being passed along from local business to another and supporting a healthy local economy.” The theme “Buy Local, Feel Good” was chosen for 2021 as a reminder that buying local is a feel-good activity. It gives local business owners a sense of accomplishment and pride while also reminding shoppers that buying local is a rewarding experience that enhances our community. To incentivize shoppers, LLF will host five happy hour events with raffle prizes for shoppers who bring their receipts from participating local businesses. Prizes include Croghan’s jewelry, autographed books by local authors, Charleston restaurant gift cards, spa treatments and more. Each Saturday through Dec. 11, LLF will host a happy hour in a different part of town from downtown to Summerville, rewarding shoppers who purchased from local businesses in that area. This Saturday’s is 4-5 p.m. at Florence’s Lowcountry Kitchen in Mount Pleasant. —Samantha Connors
Flickr user hdescopeland
Roper Hospital to leave peninsula Roper St. Francis Healthcare, which runs one of the three hospitals in downtown Charleston’s medical district, announced plans Nov. 3 to move its flagship hospital off the peninsula, citing the threat of continued flooding, earthquakes and other natural disasters. The company’s long-term Roper St. Francis Healthcare (RSFH) 2030 plan focuses on “moving Roper Hospital from the Charleston peninsula so patients can more easily access care closer to where they live and work,” according to a press release. A location for the new hospital will be announced “in the coming weeks,” according to the release. “Whether you live in downtown Charleston or the farthest reaches of Berkeley, Dorchester and Charleston counties, Roper St. Francis Healthcare will be a short drive away to serve your health-care needs,” said Dr. Jeffrey DiLisi, RSFH president and CEO.
Roper Hospital is a 332-bed facility that opened in its current Calhoun Street location around 1950. RSFH operates four other hospitals in the Charleston area. Roper’s move comes as Charleston leaders, along with the federal government, scramble to address the long-term impacts of climate change on the peninsula, where water levels are rising and sunny-day flooding is a common occurrence. City-contracted consultants evaluated the medical district as its own distinct challenge in compiling the exhaustive Dutch Dialogues report that charts recommendations on how to live with water as one of the impacts of the changing climate. But while Roper may be eyeing plans elsewhere, the Medical University of South Carolina, which has the largest footprint in the medical district, continues its expansion downtown and last year opened its new children’s hospital tower. —Sam Spence
Bowden, Parker set to join Charleston council
Charleston City Council will have two new members in January, with Stephen Bowden and Caroline Parker unseating first-term incumbents Nov. 2. Across the river, Mount Pleasant Mayor Will Haynie cruised to reelection as well. One-term Charleston City Councilman Harry Griffin conceded shortly after the polls closed to challenger Bowden, a county public defender, wishing him good luck and thanking supporters. “Thank you, District 10, for giving me the greatest honor of my young life. It has been a pleasure serving you these past four years,” Griffin wrote on Facebook. “Congratulations to Stephen Bowden and best of luck.” By the numbers, Bowden trounced Griffin in the low-turnout election, earning 934 of
1,514 votes cast — 61.7% of the vote. On James Island, Councilwoman Carol Jackson lost to challenger Caroline Parker by more than 120 votes. Downtown, longBowden time Councilman Robert Mitchell won reelection against retired marine engineer Tim Weber. With all precincts reported, Mitchell led Weber by 53%. Election results showed Haynie defeating Landing 58.1% to 40.4%. Brandon Armstrong, a third candidate, picked up 1.4% support. Over 1,570 people turned out for the
Mount Pleasant election, the highest vote total of any Charleston-area municipal election. Landing, a financial planner by trade, also ran unsuccessfully in 2020 for the Republican nomination for the 1st Congressional District race eventually won by Nancy Mace. —Sam Spence
South Carolina economists are expected to announce that state lawmakers will have an extra billion dollars to spend in the 2022-23 budget thanks to federal pandemic relief funds and better-thanforecasted tax revenue collections. The state Board of Economic Advisers will release projected revenue numbers during a 1 p.m. meeting on Nov. 10, according to two Statehouse insiders who asked not to be named. “We’re on a sugar-high,” one analyst observed. “Part of it is due to underforecasted revenues” because economists widely predicted state revenues to take a big hit because of the coronavirus pandemic. But that didn’t happen. While some businesses across the state continue to struggle with revenue shortfalls, they appear to be the exception, as highlighted by a number of trends: • Booming port. Activity through the S.C. Ports Authority, one of the state’s strongest drivers of economic activity, is at an all-time high thanks to longterm strategic investments that make Charleston’s deep port an attraction to global shippers. “S.C. Ports has the berth availability, cargo capacity and fluidity to handle the record cargo volumes and unprecedented amount of retail imports flowing into the Port of Charleston,” S.C. Ports President and CEO Jim Newsome said last month. • Return of tourism. Walk the streets of any coastal town and you’ll find crowded restaurants, bars and hotels — a sure sign that tourism is back. • Low unemployment. The state’s unemployment rate is 4.2% now, three times lower than what it was at the peak of the pandemic. Low rates mean residents are bringing home paychecks and, in turn, boosting local and state tax revenues. • Big surplus. Not only is $1 billion in extra revenue projected over the next year, but the state also had $1.02 billion in unspent cash at the close of the 2021 fiscal year in June. That gives state lawmakers an enormous pool of money to make investments in education, roads, health care and more. Part of South Carolina’s positive cash flow comes from $13.7 billion in federal funding received in recent months, including $8.9 billion from the American Rescue Plan Act passed by Congress and $2.7 billion from the CARES Act. —CP Staff
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 6
of collaboration, ‘This is a new thing; let’s work together and make the best of it as we can,’ ” Stallings said. “This year, it was sort of the sense of, ‘Well, this is just another year.’ Then the delta variant came in, and it wasn’t a normal year. Losing that spirit of collaboration has really cost us.” Stallings said the majority of the problems stem from the unexpected continuation of the pandemic due to the delta surge. “It thrusted itself on us suddenly,” he said. “It had felt like things were winding down, and then it immediately became our focus again without us being able to anticipate it. We all had this idea that the vaccines were going to fix everything, but they didn’t. We did have kids in quarantine. We did have kids in hybrid classrooms, and that startled everybody. We thought it was going to be back to normal, and it wasn’t.” And while some saw opportunity for positive, and in some places radical, change in the education system, the pandemic being brought back to the forefront left little opportunity for innovation. “There were some changes the district was thinking about bringing in, but the first thing we heard was that we had to hold off on that stuff — we couldn’t try too much at once,” Stallings said. And with students coming in after a year of well-documented educational hardship, teachers are reporting higher levels of student need, and greater concern regarding discipline. “Students are just bringing a lot of baggage with them,” Stallings said. “When you realize how much more your kids need from you and how much more difficult it is to teach through the other issues … it’s just a bombardment of things all at one time. You feel like you’re under siege.” According to survey responses, 79% of teachers say their students’ needs are greater than last year. All the while, teachers are reporting concerns with having to learn and implement new curriculums, tech systems and duty responsibilities and attend more meetings than ever before. And the issues are compounded by a notso-new problem: a shortage of vital staff. The existing teacher shortage has only been exacerbated by the pandemic, and with support staff shortages being reported across the nation, including nurses, subsittute teachers and even bus drivers, teachers feel more alone than ever. “CTA provides the only opportunity for me to voice my concerns and difficulties with the district,” one anonymous survery response reads. “I feel as though the voices of teachers are mostly ignored in favor of what the district would like to do.” “We are overworked, underpaid and under-appreicated,” reads another. “It is demoralizing.”
B of the lotter Week
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A drunken man downtown was refused by medical staff upon arrival to the detention center due to his “swollen cheeks.” Hey guys, come on, maybe he just has those pinchable cheeks my Aunt Betty loves so much. RUNNERS UP A new hire at a small West Ashley business refused to supply proper paperwork to their new employer because they believed “the owner was out to steal his identity.” A West Ashley woman’s sign reading, “Together, we are family”, was stolen from its display place outside her front door. So much for family, and just in time for Thanksgiving. Officers noticed a man sitting on a downtown sidewalk with a large styrofoam cup of foaming amber liquid. When they asked if that was his, and if it was a particular brand of beer, the man replied, “No, it’s a lite.” Trust us, we were just as disappointed as you probably are. By Skyler Baldwin Illustration by Steve Stegelin The Blotter is taken from reports filed with Charleston Police Department between June 9 and Sept. 29. Go online for more even more Blotter charlestoncitypaper.com SPONSORED BY
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Hitting the reset button on Charleston City Council W
ith two new faces set to join Charleston City Council come January, it’s time for Charleston elected officials to double down to make progress on fundamental issues that affect people across the Holy City. It’s time for active leadership that shrugs off political hijinks and stops running in place, just to make it to the end of a meeting. Here are two ways council can start to regain the trust of local residents:
Readdress equity commission
There’s no way around it: City council screwed up its handling of the report compiled by the Special Commission on Equity, Inclusion and Racial Conciliation. A year after it created the commission and asked it to unearth hard truths about how and where city government systematically disadvantages its own residents, council members cried crocodile tears over just how serious the findings and the recommendations were. In a shameful, inscrutable political move, council members (and the challengers eventually elected) threw up their hands at mentions of critical race theory and reparations. Race-baiting conservative and so-called progressive members of council united with dishonest disavowals of the commission they created, successfully sinking the group’s report and possibly its existence — along with any goodwill that remained. City council must revisit the special commission report. Take it seriously. Look beyond kneejerk fear of right-wing puppets who will criticize with dog-whistle talking points. Show some guts. Smart, dedicated people who share the city put their time and energy into this report. It deserves your consideration, not unilateral dismissal. Instead of arguing about what you don’t like,
grow up and agree on what you do — and start implementing those recommendations in an orderly, sustained manner.
Figure out public meetings
City leaders must figure out a good way to meet in person again. Remote meetings were necessary and did the job for a while, but it’s time to get into one room consistently and address urgent issues that have backed up. Furthermore, council must run its meetings in a more orderly manner, not letting side issues skew discussions for hours on end. Residents need to have a way to speak face-to-face with the people who represent them. Yes, the historic council chambers at city hall may still be too small for local COVID-19 counts, but there is a way to do it. Find a convention hall, a gym, anywhere so people can comfortably and safely attend public meetings if they desire. Attempts at finding a satellite home for council have sputtered so far, from an outing overrun by anti-maskers at Daniel Island’s new rec center to a poorly lit and miked retreat into Festival Hall downtown. Smaller board and committee meetings should be even easier, yet most are still held via Zoom. (For what it’s worth, North Charleston City Council never met remotely, and made do with meetings in city-run event space at North Charleston Coliseum.) Next, improve video archives of meetings. In September, council signed off on spending $54,000 to record and broadcast remote meetings, but the livestreams that many residents rely on still look and sound like home movies. Come on. All of this shouldn’t be so hard. It has been 18 months, after all. Figure it out. Get to work.
PUBLISHER Andy Brack
Editor: Sam Spence Staff: Skyler Baldwin (news), Samantha Connors (web), Herb Frazier (special projects), Chelsea Grinstead (music), Michael Pham (cuisine), Michael Smallwood (arts) Intern: Janene Poole Cartoonists: Robert Ariail, Steve Stegelin Photographer: Rūta Smith Contributors: Barney Blakeney, Elise DeVoe, Vincent Harris, Chloe Hogan, Robert Moss, Kirstin McWaters, Parker Milner, Kevin Wilson, Vanessa Wolf, Kevin Young Published by City Paper Publishing, LLC Members: J. Edward Bell | Andrew C. Brack Views expressed in Charleston City Paper cover the spectrum and do not necessarily reflect the views of the publisher. Charleston City Paper takes no responsibility for unsolicited manuscripts. © 2021. All content is copyrighted and the property of City Paper Publishing, LLC. Material may not be reproduced without permission. Proud member of the Association of Alternative Newsmedia and the South Carolina Press Association.
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SC gun shop’s abusive product represents real threat to democracy By Andy Brack
Quite a few people would hit the ceiling. Somewhere, there would be blood in the street. Most likely, the store would face a riot reminiscent of what happened Jan. 6 when right-wing, authoritarian zealots stormed the U.S. Capitol in a fury of treasonous gall now seen as the most serious threat to our democracy in generations. So now, let’s turn to a surprising story last week in Columbiabased newspaper The State. Seems like the Einsteins at gun shops operated by Palmetto State Armory are offering a gun accessory for AR-15s with three settings that slam President Joe Biden, not Trump, just like in the imaginary example above. Protests? Riots? Nope. Reactions are giggles or intelAll Americans must lectual disappointment or cries that a business has far take this kind of overstepped the bounds of decency. But no violence. In other words, many South Carolinians just shake seditious nonsense their heads and think, “Well, that’s the way it is here.” Unacceptable. It shouldn’t be this way. We shouldn’t more seriously. So blithely accept such obscene criticism of Biden, much shame on Palmetto less any president or elected leader. All Americans must take this kind of seditious nonsense more seriState Armory for ously. So shame on Palmetto State Armory for this this latest incendiary latest incendiary entry into the marketplace. It’s vile, wrong and highly inappropriate. It further fans the entry into the flames splitting our country. marketplace. That’s why we suggest all South Carolinians — gun owners and those who don’t own guns — should boycott the business, which is preying on people’s political opinions to do what it really wants to do — sell more guns and make more millions a year by arming South Carolina. Don’t Palmetto State Armory’s customers realize they’re being used by the company’s clever marketers? We support responsible gun ownership. But anyone who crawls out from under a rock just to sell something that says “F@CK! JOE! BIDEN!” is the lowest of the low. It’s not funny. It’s not something children should be subjected to. It’s certainly not something that would make a grandmama proud. About the It’s virtually impossible to talk with any of the leaders at Palmetto writer … State Armory. We reached out to someone who reportedly is a coAndy Brack is owner. Got crickets. We tried to send a message through its lobbying publisher of firm, Nelson Mullins, which has received $100,000 in the last year to Charleston represent the company on federal gun issues. Again, nothing. So here’s what the company and those like it should know: If you City Paper. continue to push anti-American memes and messages like the filth We bet on the gun accessory, you are seeding a downward spiral that debases you’ll have the principles of freedom offered in the Declaration of Independence a comment. and U.S. Constitution. By defiling the public debate with vile lanSend it to: guage and products, you promote dangerous insurrection. feedback@ Our elected officials must cry out against this politically divisive charleston behavior. Unfortunately, some of them are more interested in citypaper.com. dividing America. Just look at how U.S. Rep. Jeff Duncan of South Carolina has been wearing a “Let’s Go Brandon” mask. The phrase is a politically abusive meme among right-wingers that is nothing more than more coded ridicule of Biden. Stop fomenting division. Start making American work by pulling out the partisan earplugs, listening and compromising. That’s the real American way.
and the 400 Unit Tuesday, December 14 7 PM Johnny Mercer Theatre
Big band holidays:
Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra with Wynton Marsalis Saturday, December 11 3 PM and 8 PM Johnny Mercer Theatre
For tickets and more information, visit savannahmusicfestival.org or call the box office at 912.525.5050.
Imagine if a gun shop started selling an accessory for an AR-15 rifle that offered to change the names of the three settings on the firing mechanism from (safety)-(single shot)-(full-auto) to F@CK-DONALD-TRUMP.
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Rockabillaque Rockabillaque is back in the Park Circle area this weekend, beginning with a kick-off at Commonhouse Aleworks on Friday, featuring the rockabilly sounds of Nashville’s Jane Rose & The Deadend Boys. Keep it going all weekend at Firefly Distillery and Holy City Brewing, with classic car and motorcycle shows, beard and moustache competitions and more. Nov. 12-14. Times vary. Ticket prices vary, some free to attend. North Charleston. rockabillaque.com
Redux’s 19th Annual Auction Redux Contemporary Art Center’s many galleries will present an array of more than 100 artworks by local and national emerging and established artists on view and available for bidding beginning Nov. 16 and running through Nov. 20. There will also be a small, limitedcapacity evening reception for Redux’s sponsors and ticketholders at 7 p.m. Nov. 20. This annual fundraising event provides the gallery with essential operating support, especially moving into a new, post-pandemic era. Nov. 16-20. All day. Purchase prices vary by artwork; free to view. Redux Contemporary Art Center. 1056 King St. Downtown. reduxstudios.org FRIDAY-SATURDAY
Founded in 2011, YALLFest is the largest young-adult book festival in the world, bringing dozens of top young adult, middle-grade and crossover writers from across the country to historic downtown Charleston for two days of signings and panels. The event is held annually the second weekend of November, so mark your calendars if you haven’t already, because you won’t want to miss out. Nov. 12-13. Event times vary. Free to attend. YALLFest. Various Locations. Downtown. yallfest.org FRIDAY
Poetry Society virtual reading The Poetry Society of South Carolina is hosting a virtual reading by poets Allison Cobb and Hannah Beresford. Cobb’s work has appeared in Best American Poetry, Denver Quarterly, Colorado Review and other journals. Beresford, earned a master of fine arts degree from New York University and now serves as poetry editor for No Tokens. Readings will be followed by a question and answer session with the poets. Nov. 12. 7 p.m. Free to attend. Virtual. poetrysocietysc.org WEEKEND
All Together Now! Join Footlight Players this month alongside thousands of theatrical organizations around the globe through a local production of Music Theatre International’s All Together Now! A Global Event Celebrating Local Theatre. This special musical revue is for theaters around the world to use as a local fundraising event all performed over the same weekend. Nov. 12-13, 7:30 p.m. Nov. 14, 3 p.m. $20. Queen Street Playhouse. 20 Queen St. Downtown. footlightplayers.net
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The fantastic faces of Kala Kannisto
Creative Mornings returns in-person Nov. 19 After a year-and-a-half hiatus, earlybird lecture series and networking group Creative Mornings Charleston is planning its return with a pop-up event. Hosted by Redux Contemporary Center, the Nov. 19 meet-up will run 8-9:30 a.m. with free breakfast and Counter Culture coffee. The theme for the month will be “liminal,” a term signifying a transitional period or threshold between two spaces — an appropriate first topic after more than a year of changes and transitions. Interested participants can sign-up for the event starting at 8 a.m., Nov. 15, at creativemornings.com. —Samantha Connors
By Michael Smallwood
If you checked out artist Kala Kannisto’s V mask from the movie, V for Vendetta, you might marvel at the way light reflects off the porcelain finish of the mask. You’d then have your mind blown when you realized that it’s not a light reflection, but an intentional makeup effect. “That’s a hard effect to get right,” Kannisto said. Kannisto finished the makeup at home and was about to post her work on Instagram, only to have her power go out. She sat in her car, charging her phone, as the power company arrived to restore service — “slumped down in my car, hoping that strangers didn’t see a scary V for Vendetta!” The concern is valid, because Kannisto’s makeup designs are immaculately done. Her instagram page (@kmk.creations) is full of her incredibly detailed makeup effects. She’s done dozens of character faces and effects makeup, from Disney villains like Ursula and Maleficent to original creations like mermaids. Kannisto recently did a run of 31 different looks on Instagram to celebrate October and Halloween. “I honestly started out of boredom, during quarantine,” Kannisto said. “It was something that I always wanted to try and I always had an interest in. I’ve been inspired by people over the years and never really had the time to sit and teach myself how to do it. So I really Kannisto utilized that time at the start of COVID and did everything to stay busy and learn something new and have an artistic outlet.” A big Disney fan, Kannisto started her makeup journey with an Ursula look, from the Disney classic, The Little Mermaid. Originally posted in March 2020, her initial take on the character is big and bold, with cartoon lines and big features. Revisiting the character a few months later, Kannisto gave her a more natural look but added octopus arms to the shoulders to embody
One of makeup artist Kala Kannisto’s latest pieces is this massive-scale depiction of Venom, titular character of the Marvel franchise the character. A side-by-side of the two versions show the growth Kannisto made in just those first few initial months. “I posted it in this Disney World Facebook group that I’m part of, and people loved it,” Kannisto recalled. “I had thousands of likes on it, and I was just completely blown away. I guess people might like this so maybe I should put it out there more formally.” Kannisto, who also paints in watercolors and teaches salsa dancing, pivoted her arts-focused Instagram page over primarily to the makeup effects. Most of her knowledge comes from trial and error. She takes inspiration from other artists, seeing things that she wants to achieve and challenging herself to recreate them. Her hardest challenge turned out to be her personal favorite: an eye-popping rendition of the comic book character Venom. Painted on a friend, the creation covers the model from face to chest, showing the titular Marvel antihero with a snarling, tooth-filled mouth and the model’s face barely visible. The application took between three and four hours to complete — a video of the application can be viewed on Kannisto’s page. Her process depends on the look she’s doing. For pretty makeup, Kannisto typically works on the eyes first. For more intricate looks, she goes with a rough outline and focuses on lighter colors before darker ones. Kannisto looks at this makeup chapter
of her life as an endearing hobby. “It doesn’t feel like work to me. It feels like a relief — kind of like my down time.” However, she has been brought on to do makeup effects for others. She has been commissioned to do other work, including a great Beetlejuice and Lydia couple’s costume. Doing elaborate makeup effects on other people poses unique challenges. “With other people, the work that you’re doing is so intricate and detailed, you’ve gotta pay attention to every inhale, every movement,” Kannisto said. “If you’re working on their eyes, their eyelids will flutter. There’s a lot of other factors at play.” She’s not bothered by it, though: “More fun for me, I think,” she said Kannisto has seen an influx of people asking for her assistance, especially as Halloween approached. She also gets requests from friends for makeup for weddings and events. She’s hoping to be able to shift her talents into working in theater and film. Now that Halloween is over, she’s looking forward to new challenges. Building prosthetics is something she’d like to focus on, and she’s got several new character looks in mind. She hopes her successes inspire others to take a creative leap. “Having an artistic outlet is extremely important. You should always take the time to pursue something you want to. I hope this encourages someone to try something new.”
CofC to honor late playwright College of Charleston Theatre and Dance will honor David Lee Nelson, the late alumnus and playwright who has continued to have an impact at the College since his September 2020 death from colon cancer. Performances of Nelson’s A Sudden Spontaneous Event are set for Nov. 19-Nov. 21 at the newly renovated Sottile Theatre on King Street. Reprising the lead role of Carol will be Joy Vandervort-Cobb, the originator of the role. Nelson graduated from the program in 2000 and proved a prolific writer for stage well beyond his departure from CofC. —Sam Spence
Gemstones to return in January HBO’s blockbuster series The Righteous Gemstones returns to streams Jan. 9, 2022, according to a teaser trailer published over the weekend. Telling the story of the televangelist Gemstone family, the slapstick comedy filmed locally stars John Goodman, Danny McBride, Edi Patterson, Adam Devine and others. Produced by the team behind Rough House Pictures, which includes costar McBride, the show features many familiar locales Charleston residents will recognize. —SS
ARE PLANTS, NOT HOLIDAY TRASH
ING KSGIV N A H T W IT H
IE L A H T NA R E E DU P
On the Beach with
SEAN HAWKINS Andy Brack
a Charleston City Paper publication
Volume 2, Number 4
Nov. 10, 2021
Digs, our monthly home-focused publication, connects the people who make the Lowcountry special with content they’ve been missing. Digs gets up close and personal with stories on local personalities, home design and remodeling, plants and gardening, home repair and real estate. To learn more about advertising opportunities offered through Digs, contact our advertising team at (843) 577-5304 or send an email to: firstname.lastname@example.org. Dig it!
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REAL ESTATE LISTINGS INSIDE
At H o
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TH E WA SQUIR WITH RRE L S M G
AK OWNE YOUR
HARVFALL W R E EST ATH Rūta Smi
! s g i D n i n e e As S “A Taste of Living in Charleston is a must-have to bring a bit of Charleston to any Kitchen...” —Nathalie Dupree “...So refreshing! Bobby shares generations of recipes and stories passed down to him, which I learned upon moving to Charleston are markers of classic Southern Cuisine.” —Brett McKee
DIGGING THE HOLIDAYS
Fast Unstuffed Turkey Serves 12-15 | From New Southern Cooking, 1986
Nathalie Dupree From Staff Reports
ward-winning cookbook artist Nathalie Dupree says her top Thanksgiving tip is something that doesn’t directly involve cooking food: On the big day, make sure to put a cooler or big bin in an out-of-the-way place so you can store dirty pots, pans and utensils. By doing this, you’ll keep your kitchen relatively clean as guests buzz around in anticipation of the main event. Dupree, a Charleston foodie icon who moved to Raleigh earlier this year, has cookbooks filled with great recipes that will enliven any Thanksgiving meal.
“This is a desperation turkey. It’s for those times when you can’t cook ahead, when you somehow ruined your first turkey, or when you have only two hours to cook everything.” 1 turkey, 12-14 pounds ½ cup butter 1 medium onion, chopped 1 medium carrot, chopped 4 or 5 sprigs of fresh rosemary, or 2 tablespoons of dried rosemary 4-6 cups of chicken or turkey stock Salt Freshly ground black pepper Preheat the oven to 500 degrees. Butter a piece of aluminum foil and place in the bottom of a roasting pan. Place the turkey, breast up, on the foil and rub all over with butter. Place some of the onion and some of the carrot and all of the rosemary inside the turkey. This isn’t stuffing; it’s added for flavor. (Dressing, she explains elsewhere, is baked beside a turkey and is Southern; Stuffing, baked inside the bird, is Northern.) Pour in stock to a depth of 1-2 inches up the sides of the turkey. Now turn the turkey breast side down, so the juices from the turkey and the stock will keep the breast moist. Sometimes, a turkey doesn’t want to stay put, in which case, you leave it breast side up. Roast for 1 hour. There will be a lot of steam in the oven. Carefully remove the turkey from the oven, closing the door rapidly so that very little steam is released. If the stock has boiled down to less than 1 inch, add enough to bring it up to 2 inches. Then, turn the turkey breast side up, and return it to the oven. When the oven has returned to a temperature of 500 degrees, reduce the heat to 450 degrees and roast for 1 hour more. Remove the turkey; check for doneness with a meat thermometer or by piercing to see if the juices run clear. Let sit 30 minutes before carving. (You can add remaining stock to pan juices and reduce for a rich and flavorful sauce.)
Serves 4-6 | From Nathalie Dupree’s Southern Memories, 1993 Dupree explains this is a light dish that came from one of her students. If you can’t find canned yams, you can use sweet potatoes.
TOPPING 1 cup chopped pecans ½ cup sugar 1 teaspoon vanilla extract ½ cup all-purpose flour 2 tablespoons butter, melted ¼ cup flaked coconut Preheat the oven to 375 degrees. Drain the yams, reserving about 1 ½ cups liquid. In a large bowl, mash the yams with 1 cup reserved liquid, adding more if needed for a smooth consistency. Add the eggs, sugar, vanilla and salt; mix well, and pour into a greased casserole dish. Rūta Smith file photo
To learn more about Dupree and her cookbooks, visit NathalieDupree.com.
In a small bowl, mix the pecans, sugar, vanilla, flour, butter and coconut. Crumble over the top of the casserole and bake for 30 to 35 minutes. Serve hot. Note: This dish can be made in advance and frozen.
2 28-ounce cans yams 3 large eggs, lightly beaten to mix 1 cup sugar 1 teaspoon vanilla extract ½ teaspoon salt
ON THE BEACH IN THE LOWCOUNTRY
How a school trip changed Sean Hawkins’ life By Andy Brack
It’s fairly safe to say that most school field trips are endured by students, but generally don’t have life-changing impacts.
Enter Sean Hawkins, then a 16-year-old student near Houston. Being in Texas, it wasn’t out of the ordinary for his class to visit a slaughterhouse. “It had a tremendous impact,” recalled Hawkins almost 40 years later. Not only did he become a vegetarian (“It was an ethical decision”) but he gravitated toward a career of helping animals live better lives. Today, he’s chief development officer of the Charleston Animal Society, one of the Lowcountry’s largest and most visible charities. These days, Hawkins laughs at the memory of becoming a teenaged vegetarian in a home of meat-eaters. “As a kid, I didn’t like vegetables. All I ate was mac-and-cheese and peanut butter and jelly sandwiches. For the first couple of years, I drove my parents crazy.”
Volunteer to pet professional
As a student, Hawkins often volunteered at a Houston-area animal shelter. “I just enjoy dogs and cats,” Hawkins said. “Being a vegetarian, I learned to respect and love other animals as well. I think that every species we share the planet with should be able to live free from harm and suffering.” In college at the University of Houston, he was hired by author and humanitarian Cleveland Amory to establish dog and cat sterilization clinics across the nation for the Fund for Animals, an affiliate of the Humane Society of the United States. By the late 2000s, he was living in Los Angeles, where he developed a still-popular television show, the Hero Dog Awards, with the American Humane Association for the Hallmark Channel. It showcased eight categories of hero dogs in a 2011 media blitz that he said generated 1 billion earned media impressions, 6 million Facebook page views and 600,000 votes from people who love dogs. About the same time, he met Erik Sandoval, a television reporter and anchor today in Orlando. They later married and see each other every two weeks.
Hawkins and his dog, a goldendoodle named Oh Be Joyful, enjoy frequent outdoor activity.
Hawkins’ career continued to surge as he became head of the humane society in Santa Barbara, California, in 2017. He set up a structured fundraising program that boosted donated revenue by 150% to $1.5 million and greatly increased adoptions at the shelter.
Being a vegetarian, I learned to respect and love other animals as well. I think that every species we share the planet with should be able to live free from harm and suffering.” —Sean Hawkins
But when his contract was about to expire, he said he started passively looking for a new challenge that would be closer geographically to his husband. Then came the chance to talk with peers in Charleston. The president and CEO, Joe Elmore, is known nationally for what he’s done at the Charleston Animal Society, Hawkins explained, but he didn’t know Elmore on a personal level. But after four months of interviews, he was offered and accepted the job to be chief development officer.
Working creatively to generate success Hawkins moved to Charleston in February 2020, just before the pandemic hit. He and his dog, Oh Be Joyful, got
an apartment in Mount Pleasant and started enjoying runs and play times around the old Pitt Street Bridge and on the beach at Sullivan’s Island. Then came what might be the toughest thing for a fundraiser — the order to stay home and not interact directly with the new people he needed to meet and know to help his organization be successful. “I have spent my first 20 months in Charleston in lockdown,” Hawkins said. “I am by nature a very social person. It was really challenging to be in a new community and not be able to go out and meet people.” But long-time sheltering in place followed by a careful return to the society’s shelter in North Charleston brought a couple of benefits. First, it allowed him and his dog to explore the riches of the area’s outdoors when they just had to get out of the house. Second, it provided the impetus for the creativity to raise money to benefit animals in new ways. For example, the organization’s successful annual in-person chili cookoff went online. It also was packaged with a new rescue brew beer contest in which residents nominated a dog or cat to be the society’s spokesdog and spokescat. The event was a hit — without lots of the upfront costs and risks of a real event — raising about $66,000 in 2020. This year’s recent second contest more than doubled the amount of donations. Hawkins said he is enjoying — finally — meeting more people throughout the Charleston area. “I feel as I am just now, 21 months later, starting to benefit from the beauty and nature that Charleston has to offer,” he said. “There is very much a sense of community,” later adding, “This community is incredibly generous. “I really like it here. It’s been a challenging couple of years for fundraising, but we’ve done OK. Nobody’s done a playbook on fundraising during a pandemic!”
Photos by Andy Brack
What Hawkins has most of at home: sand, from his dog’s beach frolicking.
THE LOWDOWN ON SEAN HAWKINS Why pets are important to humans: I believe that companion animals (dogs, Birthplace: Cocoa Beach, Florida. cats, other pets) are the connector species between humans and other animals. If Education: Studied marketing and business a person can develop love and affection administration at University of Houston. for a pet animal, there is not that much Achieved Certified Animal Welfare of a greater stretch to recognize the Administrator (CAWA) credential in importance of the lives of other animals 2017 and Certified Fund Raising Executive (and the planet). Animals enrich our lives (CFRE) credential in 2021. and make us better people. Current profession: Chief Advancement Officer at Charleston Animal Society. Past professions of interest: I’ve been involved with veterinary medicine and animal welfare my whole life. Family: Married to Erik Sandoval for 10 years. Erik is a reporter/anchor for CBS/ WKMG-TV New 6 in Orlando, Florida. (We commute between Charleston and Orlando — which is better than commuting between Santa Barbara and Orlando). Pets: Oh Be Joyful, goldendoodle, 10, and Bandit, a 4-year-old beagle-spaniel mix. Favorite story about a pet: Both Oh Be (Sean’s Dog) and Bandit (Erik’s dog) were adopted as a result of their previous owners passing away and no family members available to take them.
Something people would be surprised to learn about you: After working for a nonprofit organization that I founded for 20 years in Houston (the Spay-Neuter Assistance Program), I moved to Los Angeles to run the charitable foundation for the Dog Whisperer television show. That led me to starting my own PR firm in L.A. — Unleashed Public Relations — and creating and producing a smash-hit television show — the Hero Dog Awards. Books on the bedside table: Esther the Wonder Pig (Derek Walter and Steve Jenkins), The Ten Trusts (Jane Goodall) and All In (Billie Jean King). Something that you have too much of at home: Sand (From the dog going to the beach and bringing sand home.) Favorite food: Vegan mac and cheese.
Hobbies: Bikram yoga and doing things with Oh Be. Secret vice: Addictions to Schitt’s Creek and The West Wing. Favorite musicians: Tina Turner, Fleetwood Mac, Bruce Springsteen. Favorite dessert: Key Lime Pie (It’s hard to find vegan!). Favorite cocktail or beverage: Unsweetened iced tea. Five things you MUST always have in your refrigerator: Iced tea, Pellegrino, garlic, sriracha, jalapenos. What meal would you want served to you for your last supper: Vegan Tasting Menu at Sorghum & Salt. Describe your best day in 50 words or less: My best day would be traveling to the Caribbean (I love the traveling part) and spending the day on a white sandy beach surrounded by warm turquoise water. Preferably having a dog playing with you in the ocean. I would want to spend the night in a beautiful home or small boutique hotel right on the ocean.
Charitable causes: Three organizations that I currently support: Charleston Animal Society, Sheldrick Wildlife Trust, Lewa Conservancy. Childhood hero: Jane Goodall. Your hero now: Michelle Obama. Three people (alive or dead) you’d like to dine with: Jane Goodall, Ann Richards, Dame Daphne Sheldrick. Pet peeve: Dogs riding in the back of pick-up trucks and people riding in carriages pulled by horses. Favorite quote: “How wonderful it is that nobody need wait a single moment before starting to improve the world.” —Anne Frank Philosophy: “No one gets it right every time. But it is in the trying, the learning of lessons, the exchange of kindness, and the celebrating of successes together that the world is made better.” Your advice for someone new to Charleston: Get outside! Your advice for better living: Quit eating animals.
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Poinsettias are plants, not holiday trash By Toni Reale, special to Digs In the next few weeks, garden centers and grocery stores will be filled with America’s favorite holiday plant, the poinsettia. Its timely crimson leaves are a hallmark of the season and embellish everything from clothing to U.S. Postal Service stamps. These plants are thoughtfully gifted to friends and loved ones around the holidays but often Reale treated as disposable, like most seasonal decor. However, with a little care, these plants can easily and successfully be enjoyed all year round.
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In the late 1820s, a Charleston native and U.S. ambassador, Joel Roberts Poinsett, traveled to Mexico on a diplomatic mission. Legend is that Poinsett came across the (now-called) poinsettia plant, likely in winter at a local market. Fascinated with horticulture, Poinsett sent clippings, seeds, and roots back to his greenhouses in Poinsett South Carolina and to a well-known botanist friend in Philadelphia who was successful at cultivating the plant. In 1829, this exotic plant made its debut at the first public show of the Pennsylvania Horticultural Society. The plant’s popularity skyrocketed. It now is the most sold potted plant in the U.S. and Canada. In
2019, sales of poinsettias contributed over $170 million to the U.S. economy. It’s a huge economic driver for the six-week period leading up to Christmas.
Care for the long-run
The poinsettia, euphorbia pulcherrima, is native to tropical dry forests from Mexico to Guatemala. These forests are warm yearround and endure long spells without rain. Knowing a plant’s native environment is important to caring for it at home because it is up to plant parents to replicate natural conditions as much as possible for the health and longevity of the plant. LIGHT AND TEMPERATURE: Poinsettias will thrive in your home with roughly six hours of medium-bright indirect light. Don’t put them in a window where light intensity is high because the leaves can get burned and the soil dries out too quickly. Avoid drafty areas and vents as this plant prefers temperatures ranging between 55 and 70 degrees. WATERING: Stick your finger into the soil of your poinsettia. If the soil is dry up to your first knuckle, it’s time to water your plant. Bottom watering is the best way to hydrate the soil of these (and most) plants. Simply take the plant in it’s nursery pot or a pot that has a drainage hole and put it in a tray (or sink) with an inch or so of water. Let the plant’s roots soak up what it needs. You’ll know that the plant has been fully hydrated when the top of the soil is wet. Avoid overwatering by using the finger trick described above. FERTILIZING: Poinsettias can benefit from a little water-soluble fertilizer at every watering during the holiday season. This care regime can keep the crimson leaves of this plant vibrant and healthy until about March.
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Leaving poinsettias in the window is fine, so long as it’s not too cold or sunny.
After the leaves fall
When the leaves begin to fall, cut back on watering and fertilizing. It is at this time that the plant is going into dormancy. Trim back the plant a bit, leaving about half of the buds. Your plant will go through a period of resembling sticks, but do not throw it out. This is part of its cycle. Water and fertilize when the soil is dry and come May you’ll start to see new growth. When the plant has many of its leaves (they’ll be green at this time) back, repot the plant in a well-drained pot that is one size up from its current size. This will encourage growth. Anytime that night temperatures are consistently above 55 degrees, you can place your plant in a shady spot in the yard
and enjoy it throughout the summer. To get the poinsettia to turn that crimson red again in time for the holidays, it will need a minimum of 14 hours of darkness each day. Place a bag over the plant at sunset and take it off the next day (14 hours later) or take it in and out the closet. By mid-November, the leaves will start turning red and you can start the care cycle over again and enjoy it for many seasons to come Toni Reale is the owner of Roadside Blooms, a flower and plant shop in Park Circle in North Charleston. It specializes in weddings, events and everyday deliveries using nearly 100 percent American- and locally grown blooms. Online at roadsideblooms.com. 4610 Spruill Ave., Suite 102, North Charleston.
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Where to find some of Charleston’s best every day
By Parker Milner
even days, seven different burgers in Charleston … go. Ask 10 Lowcountry residents to name their picks, and you’re sure to get 10 different lists, showing Charleston’s versatility in the burger department. Here at the City Paper, we’ve made it our mission to sample as many local burgers as possible — it’s a tough job, but someone had to do it. With such stiff competition in town, we thought: “What if we combed the long list of burger pop-ups, new restaurants, weekly oneoffs and old standbys and suggested one for each day of the week?” Below, you’ll find just that, with classic beef, turkey, vegan and even shrimp burgers making the City Paper’s Burger Week lineup. This week’s meal prep just got a little bit easier — now, all you have to do is venture out and see what our city has to offer between two buns.
Blackout Burger’s Buford T. Justice Burger
SUNDAY Gobble Gobble Burger
with a fried egg
Gobble Gobble at Palmetto Brewing Co. 289 Huger St. Downtown Burgers and beer — it’s a pair that seems destined to kick-off Burger Week, so head over to Palmetto Brewing Co. for a turkey burger from Austin-based Gobble Gobble food truck, which landed in Charleston in January. Have a hankering for Sunday brunch? Fear not, owner Joey Ryan gives guests the option to add a fried egg to any of his four staple burgers: the Gobble Gobble, Spicy Gobble Gobble, Moo Moo and Veggie. According to Ryan, “Our signature ‘Gobble Gobble’ pairs great with an egg.” To make the Gobble Gobble turkey patty, Ryan combines ground turkey with organic vegetables before topping with white cheddar, arugula and lemon aioli. The response to this family recipe and other Gobble Gobble burgers “has been amazing” since Ryan parked the truck on Huger Street, he said. “We are getting busier and busier and are very excited about our future in Charleston.”
Photos by Steve Aycock
Blackout Burger’s Cameron Wetzler (right) parks his food trailer outside Hobcaw Brewing each Thursday
Little Jack’s Tavern’s Shrimp Burger
MONDAY Shrimp Burger
from sundaes to two of the three burgers — the green and red chile cheeseburgers. According to Lewis, almost all of the Little Jack’s Tavern chiles are picked when they’re green, but if 710 King St. Downtown you leave them in the sun for a couple extra It’s only day two, but you might be ready days, they turn red and sweet for a short for a “Meatless Monday” — we have a long window before drying out. Lewis said “he’s week of burger-eating ahead of us, after all. convinced people out [in New Mexico]” to When dining at Little Jack’s Tavern, you pick, roast, cryovac and ship the red chiles can’t go wrong with the lauded Little Jack’s found on JL’s Red Chile Cheeseburger to Tavern Burger, served simply with American Charleston year-round. cheese, “tavern” sauce and griddled onions. “I don’t know that there’s anyone else But next time you stop by the King Street — maybe in the country — doing a red chile restaurant, listen to co-owner Brooks Reitz cheeseburger,” Lewis said. and give the shrimp burger a try. “My favorite burger on the menu at Little Jack’s is not the award-winning beef version, for which we have an awkwardly large trophy perched behind the bar,” Reitz wrote BBQ Burger Neon Tiger back in March in his newsletter, “A Small 654 King St. Downtown and Simple Thing.” It’s burger week hump day, and we have “Oh contraire, dear reader: I prefer the an unexpected treat for you, courtesy of sheepish little fella lurking in the corner: Neon Tiger executive chef Doug McNish, the Shrimp Burger.” who char-broils a Beyond Burger patty to Panko breadcrumbs help bind ground make the all-vegan eatery’s BBQ Burger. local shrimp and give the patty that quint“The texture and the flavor of the Beyond essential burger mouth-feel. Stuffed inside Burger is incredible. I love supporting them a fluffy hamburger bun and topped with a because they’re industry leaders,” McNish Duke’s mayonnaise and sour cream-based said. “Being able to support a company like “special” sauce, this burger, sandwich or that with the same ethics and values was whatever you want to call it was destined really important to me.” for a coastal restaurant’s menu. Joining the “burger” inside a pretzel bun is melted Follow Your Heart “cheese,” barbecue sauce, caramelized onions, crispy vegan bacon and garlic aioli. McNish doubts Red Chile Cheeseburger guests will miss the meat on this burger JL’s Southwest Brisket Burgers — he does sell 300-500 per week, after all. 484 Nassau St. Downtown Lewis Barbecue owner John Lewis’ signature Texas-style brisket plays a prominent role in the burgers at JL’s, the Buford T. Justice Burger Southwest-style trailer that’s parked outBlackout Burger at Hobcaw Brewing Company side his downtown restaurant. 496 Long Point Road. Mount Pleasant “We’re famous for brisket, and we’ve got The tantalizing smell of Blackout Burger lots of it,” Lewis said. “It’s a coarse grind is a Thursday staple at Hobcaw Brewing, — it’s almost like a steakburger a little bit.” Brisket and chiles from Hatch, New where owner Cameron Wetzler parks his Mexico, show up throughout the small menu, burger-themed trailer each week. His
standard burger comes with “fancy sauce,” house-made curry dill pickles, American cheese and caramelized onions, while the “Blackout-Style” is topped with housemade chili and bleu cheese coleslaw. But according to Wetzler, there’s one burger that only weekly visitors will know to order. “A secret menu item for the true fans is the ‘Buford T. Justice,’ ” said Wetzler, who serves all of his burgers inside Brown’s Court Hawaiian buns. “[The burger has] our Frito pie on top of the standard burger.” Wetzler’s recipe for Frito pie, a messy combination of beans, beef and, well, Fritos, stems from his father’s time at FritoLay — so you know it’s authentic. And messy. Like, really messy.
FRIDAY Cabin Smash Burger
Harold’s Cabin 247 Congress St. Downtown Harold’s Cabin reopened in downtown’s Westside neighborhood after an 18-month pandemic-prompted closure with a new 12-item menu that includes a revamped Cabin Burger, a longtime staple at the local favorite. It’s an unembellished take on a cheeseburger, and one that’s executed to perfection. “We did a lot of research on the burger,” said Harold’s Cabin owner John Schumacher, adding that they started with a double patty “but couldn’t dial it in.” Bun, burger, cheese, onions and pickles combine to form one cohesive bite that’s jumping with flavor. “Oftentimes, when you see a burger on a menu, the proportions are off. What I mean by that is sometimes there is too much meat or too much bread,” Schumacher said. “Besides the overall flavor, one of the critical aspects is the burger-bun-condiment ratio. All the ingredients have to be harmonious; the first bite has to be the same as the last.”
According to Schumacher, the hardest part about crafting an elite burger is choosing the trimmings. For Harold’s, he found a trifecta that just works. “After multiple tastings we zeroed in on cheddar, caramelized onions and dill pickles,” Schumacher said, adding that the burger is the restaurant’s top seller since it reopened in September. “The last two facets that helped take it over the top was [our] ‘Comeback Sauce’ and one [member] of our kitchen staff, Derek, makes an incredible onion bun. So far the customer response has been overwhelmingly positive.”
SATURDAY Backyard Burger
Ted’s Butcherblock 334 East Bay St. Downtown Ted’s is known for its gourmet greats — provisions, sandwiches, soups, charcuterie and more — but punch your ticket to “Ultimate Burger Saturday” for one of just 48 burgers that owner Ted Dombrowski grills on his Big Green Egg. The weekly tradition started in 2014, Dombrowski said. “The way we started doing it was we did tributes to known burgers around the country,” he said. Tributes to In-and-Out’s “animal style” and Matt’s Bar & Grill’s “Juicy Lucy” led to today’s Ted’s offering — a new special burger every month along with a classic “Backyard Burger,” both of which are made using patties ground the night before each Saturday service. “I think the biggest difference is because we cut meat everyday,” said Dombrowski, who combines steak trimmings with chuck and brisket, forming the mixture into seven-ounce patties. “There’s trim from cutting steaks, and that all winds up in the burger blend.” In November, Ted’s specialty burger is topped with bacon, pickled red onions and gouda cheese sauce.
Neon Tiger’s BBQ Burger
Want even more tasty burger ideas? Check out all the participating Charleston Burger Week bars and restaurants on page 22
JL’s Southwest Brisket Burger’s Red Chile Cheeseburger
Ted’s Butcherblock’s Backyard Burger Rūta Smith
Charleston Sports Pub
1124 Sam Rittenberg Blvd., West Ashley Lowcountry Heat Burger: Our house-blended patty of ground chuck, brisket and rib topped with homemade pimento cheese, grilled jalapenos and a fried green tomato sliced served on a toasted bun with our smokey house sauce. $15.99
PARTICIPATING LOCATIONS Harold’s Cabin 247 Congress St. Downtown Cabin Burger: Caramelized onions, cheddar, dill pickles and comeback sauce on a house-made onion bun with choice of side. $16
Coastal Provisions at Wild Dunes 200 Grand Pavilion Blvd., Isle of Palms 7 Mile Burger: Two 1855 beef patties, shaved lettuce, caramelized onions, pimento cheese and Cajun danger sauce. $17
Herd Provisions 106 Grove St., Downtown Herd Burger: Made from the Leaping Waters Farm’s ancient White Park cattle raised by Herd Provisions owner Alec Bradford. Topped with American cheese, pickle, lettuce, onion and Herd sauce with house-made fries. $13
Moe’s Crosstown Tavern
714 Rutledge Ave., Downtown “The Brando,” aka “The Godfather”: Cheese curds, marinara and fried basil on a buttered potato roll. $12.50
Bohemian Bull 1531 Folly Road, James Island The Smash Burger: Two 4-ounce patties smashed with pickles, shaved yellow onion, special sauce and American cheese. $14
Mainland Container Co. Kitchen & Bar 1528 Ben Sawyer Blvd., Mount Pleasant YOLO Burger: Ground custom blend of chuck and short rib. Pepper Jack cheese, crispy onion ring, applewood smoked bacon, roasted Hatch chili and bacon mayonnaise on a buttered brioche bun. $12
TBonz Gill & Grill
Fleet Landing 186 Concord St., Downtown Fleet Landing Signature Burger: House-made Pimento cheese, applewood smoked bacon, shredded lettuce, tomato and crispy onions with choice of side. $14.99
Rutledge Cab Company
1300 Rutledge Ave., Downtown The RCC Pitt Burger: Topped with pulled pork, cole slaw, caramelized onions and American cheese on top of a brioche bun with choice of side. $15
80 N. Market St., Downtown 1668 Old Towne Road, West Ashley TBonz Double Patty Burger: Two 4-ounce patties, American cheese, lettuce, tomato and secret sauce. $11.95
2210 Middle St., Sullivan’s Island The Black Cat: Grilled onions, Edgar’s Drunken Chili, applewood bacon and pimento cheese. $16
Vickery’s Bar & Grill
Paddock & Whisky
1313 Shrimp Boat Lane, Mount Pleasant The Breakfast Burger: Half-pound ground beef with cheddar cheese, bacon and fried egg on a sesame seed bun. Served with your choice of side. $15
Sesame Burgers & Beer
4726 Spruill Ave., North Charleston 675 Johnnie Dodds Blvd., Mount Pleasant Napa Burger: Certified Angus beef patty chargrilled and topped with fig and bacon jam, blue cheese crumbles and red wine reduction. $12
1074 E. Montague Ave., North Charleston The Paddock Burger: 6 oz. ground beef patty, caramelized onions, Dijon, quadruple beer cheese, brioche sesame bun (from Evo), with side of seasonal greens, tomato and $14 pickle dressing.
Triangle Char & Bar
828 Savannah Hwy., West Ashley The Pick Me Up: Coffeerubbed signature burger, American cheese, caramelized onions, bacon, lettuce, tomato and Dr. Pepper barbecue sauce. $14
Cru Café 18 Pinckney St., Downtown The Purlieu Burger: Purlieu’s P237 Burger features pickled lunch box peppers and caramelized shallots layered on two lightly seared beef patties. Topped with American cheese and shredded lettuce, the bistro burger is sandwiched between a Martin’s potato roll and served with a Dijon-tinged sauce. $16
Charleston Burger Week benefits Charleston Animal Society
SHARE A PIC OF YOUR BURGER AND ENTER TO WIN!
Community Table 148 Civitas St., Mount Pleasant The CT Burger: Eight ounces of ground beef short rib, brisket and chuck blend, smothered onions, cheddar, mayo, brioche, hand-cut $12 fries and onion rings.
WINNERS RECEIVE A $25 GIFT CARD TO A PARTICIPATING BURGER WEEK BAR OR RESTAURANT
Kiki & Rye 656G Long Point Road, Mount Pleasant Rye Smash Burger: Two 4-ounce patties of ground beef short rib, brisket and chuck blend, sharp white cheddar, caramelized onions, house dill pickles, Smash Sauce, brioche roll and potato wedges. $12
Multiple drawings each day from Nov. 10 through Nov. 16, 2021. Winners will be notified through social media by Charleston City Paper. Visit charlestoncitypaper. com/burger-week-2021 for contest rules.
Laurel Canyon THE CALIFORNIA
PART ONE: A TRIBUTE
THE MAMAS AND THE PAPAS THE BYRDS BUFFALO SPRINGFIELD CROSBY STILLS NASH AND YOUNG 25 General Admission On Sale Now www.villagerep.com
November 11 @ 7:00 November 12, 13 & 20 @ 7:30
1647 King Street Ext. Charleston SC
April Punsalan says edible goodies can be foraged all over the Lowcountry, even along the roadsides of James and Johns islands
A 24-hour grocery right outside our doorsteps By Michael Pham
Kiawah Island, SC November 13
Free concert performed by the Charleston Symphony in the new West Beach Conference Center courtesy of the
Town of Kiawah Island Arts and Cultural Events Council
Shop at SCORE, the CSOL’s fun and chic pop-up shop 10 am – 4 pm, Concert 5 pm More information and tickets: www.csolinc.org
Masks Required - Social Distancing Enforced - No Handicap Access in Tour Homes - Flat Shoes Only
Proceeds benefit the Charleston Symphony and CSOL Music Scholarships
Walk into the produce aisle of a grocery store and you’ll find plenty of edible plants — lettuce, broccoli, oregano, kale — which in a lot of cases, aren’t locally grown. But walk outside almost anywhere in the Lowcountry, and there are plenty of uncommon — and unused — plants that are just as tasty and beneficial to our bodies, according to seasoned botanist April Punsalan. For over 25 years, Punsalan spent “thousands of hours” studying herbalism, botany and ethnobotany, learning about different plants and medicinal benefits. Using all the experience and knowledge over the two decades led her into her current venture, Yahola Herbal School, an online botany course “dedicated to teaching you how to connect with your local flora to improve your health.” “I feel like after studying plants for 25 years, the next 25 years I just need to teach,” Punsalan said about starting the school. “Because I’ve learned so much that it’s time to share it. It’s just the perfect time.” With her knowledge of plants, herbs and foraging, Punsalan views the outside world as a “natural grocery store that exists naturally beyond four walls” — a way to reconnect with Earth and what it produces.
Connection and reconnection is Punsalan’s ultimate goal with not just the idea of the natural grocery store, but also all the courses in Yahola Herbal School. “My biggest fear is that if we don’t connect with it, it’ll be gone,” Punsalan said. Constant urban and suburban development throughout the Lowcountry — check the weekly City Paper crane counts for an idea of just how much — concerns Punsalan, as the native plants in the area are being paved over, bulldozed and not being rescued for future growth. “They say you should be living for seven generations,” she added. “And my biggest goal, or biggest emphasis, is to teach people at least 25 plants, or up to 50, that you can forage and use as food and medicine, that you can connect with all the time.” According to Punsalan, many plant species found in the produce section of the grocery store come from only a handful of families. The mustard family, or brassicaceae, for example, produce broccoli, kale, spinach, cabbage, arugula and horseradish, to name a few. “We’re only eating from this small select group of families and aren’t getting the phytochemicals we need that are cancer-fighting,” she said. “We’re leaving our bodies vulnerable by only eating from these small groups.” “We have a strong dependency on the grocery store — even me!” Punsalan added.
Learn more about Punsalan’s Yahola Herbal School at yaholaherbalschool.com.
Postponed Beer Fest launches 3-month ‘On Location’ initiative With the 2021 Charleston Beer Fest postponed until 2022, you can continue the celebration with the three-month, weekly Charleston Beer Fest On Location initiative. With the three-month celebration, participating breweries across Charleston will offer discounted beers for patrons who purchase and wear the 2021 Charleston Beer Fest T-Shirt, available online for $30. Originally planned for October, the event was shelved due to the influx of COVID-19 at the time. For more details, head to chsbeerfest.org. —Michael Pham
Shuck Cancer returns Nov. 21 at The Bend The annual fundraising event Shuck Cancer returns Nov. 21 to The Bend (3775 Azalea Dr.) from 2-6 p.m. for another year of oysters, live music and supporting a good cause. Tickets available now for $100. —MP
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The Daily to host 2-month ‘Toast to Pay It Forward’ campaign The Daily is teaming up with local nonprofit Pay It Forward for November and December, introducing two new specialty toasts — one for each month. The first is an apple and butternut squash toast (pictured above), a collab with Red Clay Hot Sauce. A portion of each purchase of each toast purchase will be donated to Pay It Forward, a local nonprofit that provides emergency assistance to members of the Charleston food and beverage community. —MP Be the first to know. Read the Cuisine section at charlestoncitypaper.com.
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In your backyard Here’s a selection of a couple of herbs and native plants native in the Charleston area that can be used in cooking, according to Punsalan. (Of course, always be cautious when consuming foraged herbs and plants.) Eastern Horsemint (monarda punctata), a knee to waist-high plant with pink and yellow flowers and grayish green leaves. If in doubt, crush a few leaves, and if it smells like oregano, you’re right on the money — Eastern horsemint is highly aromatic. It is considered by Punsalan as a “native oregano” that can be used in tomato-based dishes like spaghetti or pizza. It’s found in coastal dunes, maritime forests and roadsides on Johns and James islands from August to October. The plant is naturally antimicrobial and can help to relieve gas and headaches. Red Bay (persea borbonia) is a small tree with thick, leathery dark green and gray leaves. Red bay is also highly aromatic — crush a few leaves and if it smells warm and spicy, it’s a red bay. The plant can be used to flavor soups, stews and bean dishes. The tree is found along coastal sand dunes and maritime forests, and grows along Folly Beach’s Lighthouse Inlet Heritage Preserve Trail year-round. But the species is declining due to development pressure on the coast, according to Punsalan, so it’s recommended to only take what’s needed. Red bay is also antimicrobial and can be used to make teas to relieve nausea, diarrhea, constipation and appetite loss. Yaupon (ilex vomitoria) is the only caffeinated plant in North America. It’s a shrub or small tree with leathery, elliptical leaves that are compacted and arranged alternately along the stem. New stems are often red, while older ones are gray to light beige in color. Small white flowers form on the shrub in the spring, while from October to November produce red holly berries. It can be found year round — best in June — in maritime forests, along beach trails in Sullivan’s Island, Folly Beach and Isle of Palms, as well as along roadsides in neighborhoods like Riverland Terrace.
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“As a forager and a botanist, it’s funny [to me], because I’ll say to myself, ‘Oh, I want to make a smoothie. I have to go to the grocery store.’ And then realizing now, I can just go outside and harvest, or forage, what I need.” “The times that I’ve done that, I’m very impressed or amazed by what’s available at all times, especially in Charleston.” A lot of the native flora in Charleston, said Punsalan, can be found in empty lots, county parks, maritime forests, roadsides and even the perimeter of your yard. Nevertheless, foraging for these plants is a “tricky situation.” “We’re not really encouraged to forage in those areas, but we can a little bit,” Punsalan said. “No one has said anything [yet].”
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PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the Lis Pendens was filed on October 5th, 2021. The Amended Summons and Notice, and Amended Complaint, were filed on October 6th, 2021, the Order Appointing Guardian ad Litem was filed on October 6th, 2021 and the Order of Publication was filed on October 21st, 2021 in the Office of the Clerk of Court for Charleston County, State of South Carolina. NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT OF GUARDIAN AD LITEM
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STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT CASE NO: 2021-CP-10-04597 Gladys P. Jackson, Francine F. Haynes, and Miniimah P. Cisse, Plaintiffs, vs. Theodore George Poinsett, a deceased person and Harold Gadsden, Elizabeth Gadsden, Julia Gadsden and Bobby Gadsden, and if they be deceased, their spouses, heirs, personal representatives if any they have, and all other persons with any right, title or interest in and to the real estate described in the Complaint, commonly known as: 8306 Palmetto Road TMS # 023-00-00-175 535 Emma Poinsett Way TMS # 023-00-00-307 Lot A on Emma Poinsett Way TMS # 023-00-00-133 8312 Palmetto Road TMS # 023-00-00-313 Lot 1 - 2.80 acres on Palmetto Road TMS # 023-00-00-070 and also any unknown adults and those persons as who may be in the Military Service of the United States of America, all of them being a class designated as John Doe; and any unknown minors or persons under a disability being a class designated as Richard Roe and Larry S. Poinsett, Defendants, SUMMONS AND NOTICE To the Defendants above-named: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in the above entitled action, a copy of which is herewith served upon you, and to serve a copy of your Answer upon the undersigned at his office at: 1721 Ashley River
FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that Carl B. Hubbard, Esquire of 2201 Middle Street, Box 15, Sullivan’s Island, South Carolina 29482 has been designated as Guardian ad Litem for all Defendants who may be incompetent, under age, or under any other disability or in the Service of the Military by Order of the Court of Common Pleas of Charleston, dated August 23rd, 2021 and the said appointment shall become absolute 30 days after the final publication of this Notice, unless such Defendants, or anyone in their behalf shall procure a proper person to be appointed Guardian ad Litem of them within 30 days after the final publication of this Notice. THE PURPOSE of this action is to clear the title to the subject real property described as follows: a. Lot B - TMS # 023-00-00-175 ALL that lot, piece or parcel of land with improvements thereon, situate, lying and being on Palmetto Road on Edisto Island, in the County of Charleston, State of South Carolina, and designated as Lot B on a plat prepared by George A.Z. Johnson, Jr., Inc. dated July 14, 2003 and revised September17, 2003 and entitled “PLAT SHOWING THE SUBDIVISION OF LOT B, 3.745 ACRES INTO LOTS B,B-1 AND B-2 OWNED BY SAMUEL POINSETT LOCATED ON EDISTO ISLAND CHARLESTON COUNTY, SOUTH CAROLINA,” recorded October 17, 2003 in the Office of the RMC for Charleston County in Plat Book EG at Page 672. Said Lot B having such size, shape, dimensions, buttings and boundings as will appear by reference to the said Plat and the Plat is made a part and parcel of this description by reference thereto. TOGETHER WITH the right of ingress and egress over and across Emma Poinsett Way, a twenty (20’) feet wide (private ingress/egress easement) as shown on the Plat prepared by George A.Z. Johnson, Jr., Inc. recorded in Plat Book EG at Page 672. b. Lot B-1 - TMS # 023-00-00-307 ALL that lot, piece or parcel of land with improvements thereon, situate, lying and being off of Palmetto Road on Edisto Island, in the County of Charleston,
State of South Carolina, and designated as Lot B-1 on a plat prepared by George A.Z. Johnson, Jr., Inc. dated July 14, 2003 and revised September 17, 2003 and entitled “PLAT SHOWING THE SUBDIVISION OF LOT B, 3.745 ACRES INTO LOTS B, B-1 AND B-2 OWNED BY SAMUEL POINSETT LOCATED ON EDISTO ISLAND CHARLESTON COUNTY, SOUTH CAROLINA,” recorded October 17, 2003 in the Office of the RMC for Charleston County in Plat Book EG at Page 672. Said Lot B-1 having such size, shape, dimensions, buttings and boundings as will appear by reference to the said Plat and the Plat is made a part and parcel of this description by reference thereto. TOGETHER WITH the right of ingress and egress over and across Emma Poinsett Way, a twenty (20’) feet wide (private ingress/egress easement) as shown on Plat prepared by George A.Z. Johnson, Jr., Inc. recorded in Plat Book EG at Page 672. c. Lot A - TMS # 023-00-00-133 ALL that lot, piece or parcel of land with improvements thereon, situate, lying and being off on Palmetto Road on Edisto Island, in the County of Charleston, State of South Carolina, shown and designated as Lot A on a plat prepared by George D. Sample dated August 7, 1979 and entitled “PLAT OF SUBDIVISION OF LANDS OF BETSY GADSDEN ESTATE,” recorded September 17, 1980 in the Office of the RMC for Charleston County in Plat Book W at Page 186. Said Lot A having such size, shape, dimensions, buttings and boundings as will appear by reference to the said Plat and the Plat is made a part and parcel of this description by reference thereto. d. Lot 2 - TMS # 023-00-00-313 ALL that lot, piece or parcel of land with improvements thereon, situate, lying and being off of Palmetto Road and on Altamont Spring Lane, Edisto Island, in the County of Charleston, State of South Carolina, and designated as Lot 2 on a plat by George A.Z. Johnson, Jr., Inc. dated January 26, 2006 and revised October 4, 2006 and entitled “PLAT SHOWING THE SUBDIVISION OF A 5.032 ACRE TRACT INTO LOTS 1 AND 2, AND EXISTING PARCEL SHOWN AS LOT 3 OWNED BY SAMUEL POINSETT, ET AL., LOCATED IN ON EDISTO ISLAND, CHARLESTON COUNTY, SOUTH CAROLINA,” recorded October 6, 2006 in the Office of the RMC for Charleston County in Plat Book DF at Page 290. Said Lot 2 having such size, shape, dimensions, buttings and boundings as will appear by reference to the said Plat and the Plat is made a part and parcel of this description by reference thereto. TOGETHER WITH the right of ingress and egress over and across Altamont Spring Lane, designated as a “New 20’ Ingress Egress Easement” as shown on the Plat prepared by George A.Z. Johnson, Jr., Inc. recorded in Plat Book DF at Page 290. e. Lot 1- TMS # 023-00-00-070 ALL that lot, piece or parcel of land with improvements thereon, situate, lying and being off of Palmetto Road, Edisto Island, in the County of Charleston, State of South Carolina, and designated as Lot 1 on a plat by George A.Z. Johnson, Jr., Inc. dated January 26, 2006 and revised October 4, 2006 and entitled “PLAT SHOWING THE SUBDIVISION OF A 5.032 ACRE TRACT INTO LOTS 1 AND 2, AND EXISTING PARCEL SHOWN AS LOT 3 OWNED BY SAMUEL POINSETT, ET AL., LOCATED IN ON EDISTO ISLAND, CHARLESTON COUNTY, SOUTH CAROLINA,” recorded
October 6, 2006 in the Office of the RMC for Charleston County in Plat Book DF at Page 290. Said Lot 1 having such size, shape, dimensions, buttings and boundings as will appear by reference to the said Plat and the Plat is made a part and parcel of this description by reference thereto. SUBJECT to the easement providing a right of ingress and egress over and across Altamont Spring Lane, designated as a “New 20’ Ingress Egress Easement” as shown on the Plat prepared by George A.Z. Johnson, Jr., Inc. recorded in Plat Book DF at Page 290. s/Jeffrey T. Spell Jeffrey T. Spell 1721 Ashley River Road Charleston, South Carolina 29407 (843) 452-3553 Attorney for Plaintiffs Date November 2nd, 2021
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS Primary Residential Mortgage, Inc., PLAINTIFF, vs. Keon D Lucas, Jr; Oakleaf Estates Homeowners Association, Inc.; North Charleston Housing Authority, DEFENDANT(S) SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF FILING OF COMPLAINT AND NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE INTERVENTION AND CERTIFICATION OF COMPLIANCE WITH THE CORONAVIRUS AID RELIEF AND ECONOMIC RECOVERY ACT (NON-JURY MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE) C/A NO: 2021-CP-10-04345 DEFICIENCY WAIVED TO THE DEFENDANTS, ABOVE NAMED: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint herein, a copy of which is herewith served upon you, or otherwise appear and defend, and to serve a copy of your Answer to said Complaint upon the subscriber at his office, Hutchens Law Firm LLP, P.O. Box 8237, Columbia, SC 29202, within thirty (30) days after service hereof, except as to the United States of America, which shall have sixty (60) days, exclusive of the day of such service, and if you fail to answer the Complaint within the time aforesaid, or otherwise appear and defend, the Plaintiff in this action will apply to the Court for the relief demanded therein, and judgment by default will be rendered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint. YOU WILL ALSO TAKE NOTICE that should you fail to Answer the foregoing Summons, the Plaintiff will move for an Order of Reference of this case to the Master-in-Equity/Special Referee for Charleston County, which Order shall, pursuant to Rule 53 of the South Carolina Rules of Civil Procedure, specifically provide that the said Master-in-Equity/ Special Referee is authorized and empowered to enter a final judgment in this case with appeal only to the South Carolina Court of Appeals pursuant to Rule 203(d)(1) of the SCACR, effective June 1, 1999. 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) RESIDES, 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 Summons and Notice upon you. If you fail to do so, application for such appointment will be made by the Plaintiff immediately and separately and such application will be deemed absolute and total in the absence of your application for such an appointment within thirty (30) days after the service of the Summons and Complaint upon you. YOU WILL ALSO TAKE NOTICE that should you fail to Answer the foregoing Summons, the Plaintiff will move for an Order of Reference of this case to the Master-in-Equity/Special Referee in/for this County, which Order shall, pursuant to Rule 53 of the South Carolina Rules of Civil Procedure, specifically provide that the said Master-in-Equity/ Special Referee is authorized and empowered to enter a final judgment in this case with appeal only to the South Carolina Court of Appeals pursuant to Rule 203(d)(1) of the SCACR, effective June 1, 1999. NOTICE OF FILING OF SUMMONS AND COMPLAINT TO THE DEFENDANTS ABOVE NAMED: YOU WILL PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the foregoing Summons, along with the Complaint, was filed with the Clerk of Court for Charleston County, South Carolina, on September 21, 2021. NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE INTERVENTION PLEASE TAKE NOTICE THAT pursuant to the South Carolina Supreme Court Administrative Order 2011-05-02-01, you may have a right to Foreclosure Intervention. To be considered for any available Foreclosure Intervention, you may communicate with and otherwise deal with the Plaintiff through its law firm, Hutchens Law Firm LLP, P.O. Box 8237, Columbia, SC 29202 or call (803) 726-2700. Hutchens Law Firm LLP represents the Plaintiff in this action and does not represent you. Under our ethical rules, we are prohibited from giving you any legal advice. You must submit any requests for Foreclosure Intervention consideration within 30 days from the date of this Notice. IF YOU FAIL, REFUSE, OR VOLUNTARILY ELECT NOT TO PARTICIPATE IN FORECLOSURE INTERVENTION, YOUR MORTGAGE COMPANY/ AGENT MAY PROCEED WITH A FORECLOSURE ACTION. If you have already pursued loss mitigation with the Plaintiff, this Notice does not guarantee the availability of loss mitigation options or further review of your qualifications. CERTIFICATION OF COMPLIANCE WITH THE CORONAVIRUS AID, RELIEF, AND ECONOMIC SECURITY ACT My name is: Sarah O. Leonard First/Middle/Last I am (check one) the Plaintiff or an authorized agent of the Plaintiff in the foreclosure case described at the top of this page. I am capable of making this certification. The facts stated in the certification are within my personal knowledge and are true and correct. 1. Verification Pursuant to the South Carolina Supreme Court Administrative Orders 2020-04-30-02 and 2020-05-06-01 and based upon the information provided by the Plaintiff and/or its authorized servicer as maintained in its case management/database records, the undersigned makes the following certifications: Plaintiff is seeking to foreclose upon the following property commonly known as: 2755 Oak Leaf Drive
Road, Charleston, South Carolina 29407, within thirty (30) days, after service hereof upon you, exclusive of the day of such service, except as to the United States of America, which shall have sixty (60) days, exclusive if the day of such service, and if you fail to answer the Complaint within the time aforesaid, judgment by default will be rendered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint. YOU WILL ALSO TAKE NOTICE that should you fail to answer the foregoing summons, the Plaintiff will move for a general Order of Reference of this cause to the Master-in-Equity or Special Referee for this County, which Order shall, pursuant to Rule 53(e) of the South Carolina Rule of Civil Procedure, specifically provide that the said Master-in-Equity or Special Referee is authorized and empowered to enter a final judgment in this case.
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North Charleston, SC 29420 Street Address & Unit No. (if any) City, State Zip code I verify that this property and specifically the mortgage loan subject to this action: [ ] is NOT a “Federally Backed Mortgage Loan” as defined by § 4022(a)(2) of the federal Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security (“CARES”) Act. [X] is a “Federally Backed Mortgage Loan” as defined by § 4022(a)(2) of the federal Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security (“CARES”) Act. Specifically, the foreclosure moratorium cited in Section 4022(c)(2) of the CARES Act has expired as of May 18, 2020, and the property and mortgage are not currently subject to a forbearance plan as solely defined in Sections 4022(b) and (c) of the CARES Act. The subject property is vacant. I hereby certify that I have reviewed the loan servicing records and case management/data base records of the Plaintiff or its authorized mortgage servicer, in either digital or printed form, and that this mortgage loan is not currently subject to a forbearance plan as solely defined in Sections 4022(b) and (c) of the CARES Act. Pursuant thereto, I certify that the facts stated in this Certification are within my personal knowledge, excepting those matters based upon my information and belief as to the said loan servicing records and case management/data base records of the Plaintiff or mortgage servicer, and to those matters I believe them to be true. See, Rule 11(c), SCRCP; BB&T of South Carolina v. Fleming, 360 S.C. 341, 601 S.E.2d 540 (2004). 2. Declaration I certify that the foregoing statements made by me are true and correct. I am aware that if any of the foregoing statements made by me are willfully false, I am subject to punishment by contempt. THIS IS A COMMUNICATION FROM A DEBT COLLECTOR. THE PURPOSE OF THIS COMMUNICATION IS TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, except as stated below in the instance of bankruptcy protection. IF YOU ARE UNDER THE PROTECTION OF THE BANKRUPTCY COURT OR HAVE BEEN DISCHARGED AS A RESULT OF A BANKRUPTCY PROCEEDING, THIS NOTICE IS GIVEN TO YOU PURSUANT TO STATUTORY REQUIREMENT AND FOR INFORMATIONAL PURPOSES AND IS NOT INTENDED AS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT OR AS AN ACT TO COLLECT, ASSESS, OR RECOVER ALL OR ANY PORTION OF THE DEBT FROM YOU PERSONALLY.
SUMMONS AND NOTICE
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS C/A NO. 2021-CP-10-04430
Wells Fargo Bank, National Association, as Trustee for Banc of America Mortgage Securities, Inc., Mortgage Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2005-E, Plaintiff vs. Barbara A. Brass and PNC Bank, National Association, Defendants. TO THE DEFENDANT(S) Barbara A. Brass: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in the above action, a copy which is herewith served upon you, and to serve a copy of your Answer upon the undersigned at their offices,
2838 Devine Street, Columbia, South Carolina 29205, within thirty (30) days after service upon you, exclusive of the day of such service, and, if you fail to answer the Complaint within the time aforesaid, judgment by default will be rendered against you for relief demanded in the Complaint. NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the original Complaint in this action was filed in the office of the Clerk of Court for Charleston County on September 24, 2021. NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to the South Carolina Supreme Court Administrative Order 2011-05-02-01, you have a right to be considered for Foreclosure Intervention. NOTICE OF PENDENCY OF ACTION NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT an action has been commenced and is now pending or is about to be commenced in the Circuit Court upon the complaint of the above named Plaintiff against the above named Defendant for the purpose of foreclosing a certain mortgage of real estate heretofore given by Barbara A. Brass to Wells Fargo Bank, National Association, as Trustee for Banc of America Mortgage Securities, Inc., Mortgage Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2005-E bearing date of April 5, 2005 and recorded April 7, 2005 in Mortgage Book E532 at Page 115 in the Register of Mesne Conveyances/Register of Deeds/Clerk of Court for Charleston County, in the original principal sum of Six Hundred Seventy Six Thousand and 00/100 Dollars ($676,000.00). Thereafter, by assignment recorded on May 5, 2015 in Book 473 at Page 701, the mortgage was assigned to Wells Fargo Bank, National Association, as Trustee for Banc of America Mortgage Securities, Inc., Mortgage Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2005-E., and that the premises effected by said mortgage and by the foreclosure thereof are situated in the County of Charleston, State of South Carolina, and is described as follows: All that lot, piece and parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon, situate, lying and being on the south side of Montagu Street, between Ashley Avenue and Gadsden Street, in the City of Charleston, State aforesaid, and known under the present numbering system of the City of Charleston as No. 61 Montagu Street. Measuring and containing on the north line on Montagu Street, forty feet, five inches (40’5”), in depth on the eastern line eight-sixty fee (86’), on the back or southern line forty feet, five inches (40’5”), and in depth on the western line eighty-six feet (86’), the said lot being more fully described in the plat made by Richard C. Rhett, Surveyor, dated January 10, 1930, and recorded in the RMC Office for Charleston County in Plat Book E at Page 56. TMS No. 4570303052 Property Address: 61 Montagu Street Charleston, SC 29401 Riley Pope & Laney, LLC Post Office Box 11412 Columbia, South Carolina 29211 Telephone (803) 799-9993 Attorneys for Plaintiff 4346
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: MARY GERMAN 2021-ES-10-0699 DOD: 10/27/20 Pers. Rep: IRVENIA ARRENDELLE 422 VENNING RD. MT. PLEASANT, SC 29464 Atty: JONATHAN S. ALTMAN, ESQ. 575 KING ST., #B CHARLESTON, SC 29403 *********** Estate of: SANDRA DUNCAN INABINETT 2021-ES-10-1827 DOD: 09/20/21 Pers. Rep: JOHN L. MCLAUGHLIN 1537 BURNINGTREE RD. CHARLESTON, SC 29412 Atty: JONATHAN C. SULLIVAN, ESQ. 1040 EWALL ST. MT. PLEASANT, SC 29464 ************ Estate of: EUGENE LEON TISDALE, JR. 2021-ES-10-1848 DOD: 09/21/21 Pers. Rep: PATRICIA S. TISDALE 342 HOFF AVE. CHARLESTON, SC 29407 ************ Estate of: DORIS BURLEAN DANDRIDGE 2021-ES-10-1858 DOD: 03/26/21 Pers. Rep: WILLIAM MORGAN DANDRIDGE, SR. 1581 POINT PARK DR. JOHNS ISLAND, SC 29455 ************ Estate of: ROSE ELAINE HUGGINS 2021-ES-10-1903 DOD: 04/07/21 Pers. Rep: MABEL T. HUGGINS 15 KENILWORTH AVE. CHARLESTON, SC 29403 Atty: GEORGE E. COUNTS, ESQ. PO BOX 80399 CHARLESTON, SC 29416
Order to Appear Christopher Shelton IT IS ORDERED THAT YOU Christopher Shelton appear at the time and place stated below so the court can determine whether the relief asked for in the “Petition” should be granted. Judicial officer: Hon Joseph Georgini Hearing: November 15, 2021 at 9:00am Address: Pinal County Justice Complex 971 N Jason Lopez Circle, Building A Florence AZ 85132 Case Number: D0202100599
NOTICE TO CURRENT AND FORMER CLIENTS OF JEFFREY T. WATSON: By Order of the S.C. Supreme Court, the law office of Jeffrey T. Watson 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 Jeffrey T. Watson. Personnel from the Receiver’s Office are available to assist you in obtaining your file(s). Please contact the Receiver’s Office at 803-734-1186 to make arrangements to receive your file(s).
ABANDONDED WATERCRAFT To all persons claiming an interest in: 1995-9’11” – BOMBARDIER – 5864GT – ZZND2215F595: TED SIVERTSEN JR. will apply to SCDNR for title on watercraft. If you have any claim to the watercraft, contact SCDNR at (803) 734-3699. Upon thirty days after the date of the last advertisement if no claim of interest is made and the watercraft has not been reported stolen, SCDNR shall issue clear title. Case No. 20210707950527
ESTADO DE CAROLINA DEL SUR CONDADO DE CHARLESTON EN EL TRIBUNAL DE FAMILIA NOVENO CIRCUITO JUDICIAL N.° DE EXPEDIENTE 2021-DR10-2316 DEPARTAMENTO DE SERVICIOS SOCIALES DE CAROLINA DEL SUR V. MOSES MARTINEZ-ROSALES E INGRID YLISSA MARQUEZ, DEMANDADOS. EN REPRESENTACIÓN DE: MENOR NACIDO EN 2012. AL DEMANDADO: Moses Martinez-Rosales POR LA PRESENTE SE REQUIERE SU COMPARECENCIA y la presentación de la contestación de la demanda en virtud de este proceso ante el Secretario del Tribunal en el condado de CHARLESTON el 2 DE AGOSTO DE 2021. Una vez probado el interés, se le enviará una copia de la Demanda luego de que esta haya sido solicitada ante el Secretario del Tribunal en el condado de Charleston y deberá enviar una copia de su Contestación de Demanda al demandante, el Departamento de Servicios Sociales de Carolina del Sur, a la oficina de su abogado, Dawn M. Berry, quien pertenece al Departamento de Asuntos Legales del Departamento de Servicios Sociales del condado de Charleston, 3366 Rivers Avenue, North Charleston, S.C. 29405, dentro de los treinta (30) días de esta notificación, sin contar la fecha de servicio. En caso de no presentar una contestación dentro del plazo mencionado previamente, el demandante le solicitará una indemnización al Tribunal. Dawn M. Berry, N.° de matrícula de la Asociación de Abogados de Carolina del Sur: 101675, 3366 Rivers Avenue, North Charleston, SC 29405, Número de teléfono: 843-953-9625.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF CHARLESTON IN THE FAMILY COURT FOR THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT DOCKET NO. 2021-DR- 10-2316 SOUTH CAROLINA DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES VERSUS MOSES MARTINEZ-ROSALES AND INGRID YLISSA MARQUEZ, DEFENDANTS. IN THE INTERESTS OF: MINOR CHILD BORN 2012. TO DEFENDANT: Moses Martinez-Rosales YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to answer the Complaint in this action filed with the Clerk of Court for CHARLESTON County on AUGUST 2, 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 # 843-953-9625.
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Stephen Washington is in new territory
High Water Festival returns in 2022 after 2-year hiatus After canceling the 2020 and 2021 High Water Festival due to the pandemic, event organizers announced Wednesday plans for a 2022 festival. The event will take place over two days April 23-24, returning to North Charleston’s Riverfront Park on the bank of the Cooper River. The fest’s Instagram announcement posts promise an exciting mix of artists to “make up for lost time.” To keep up with the latest information about the festival, follow High Water Festival’s Instagram and Facebook event page or sign up for the newsletter at highwaterfest.com. —Samantha Connors
By Chelsea Grinstead Growing up listening to everything from Aerosmith to Alanis Morissette to Pharrell, Charleston native Stephen Washington would try to figure out how songs were put together, an innate curiosity that has driven him in his capacity as both musical director and keys player for local supergroup Quiana Parler and Friends over the past 13 years. Currently, Washington is working on his EP, Son of a Preacher, which will travel the edges of gospel, country and rock like Gary Clark Jr., but the ultimate feel will be soul. “It’s going to be an honest EP,” he said. “I believe in transparency. I’ve written songs in some of the most difficult moments in my life, and I was afraid to share it.” But he’s come to find that in talking about what is personal, we realize it’s universal. He’s always felt wired differently, Washington said, and he struggled with accepting his path was pointed toward music. “It took a lot of failing and bad decisions. It took a lot of frustrations, it took a lot of disappointments. I had this feeling, this instinct that this is something I wanted to do. There are so many things that have transpired in my life that have happened that made me want to feel like I should give up.” With a background in producing and playing for gospel musicians Travis Greene and K.J. Scriven and local band collective BlackNoyze that has seen collaborations with names like Snoop Dogg and Rihanna, Washington thinks that when it comes to putting out songs, it all comes down to intent — that music will achieve what the artist sets it out to do. A lasting positive outcome for the audience means producers and artists have to start with a respect for the attention that needs to be given to the impact of the song outside of material profits, he said. “Music is so powerful that anyone that wants to participate in that experience has to understand that there’s a level of accountability that comes with it.”
Roots artist Doug Walters plays Pour House Nov. 19
Local musician Stephen Washington will host a new Ohm Radio show, Steve’s House, and continue work on his debut solo EP, Son of a Preacher There’s value in simply trying to be aligned and centered, regardless of what you’re doing and what’s going on, he said, because it gives you a better perspective of what’s going on in the world. “Every individual will go through something where it will leave a wound. And sometimes, if you just leave it untouched or you’re never allowed to heal, it distorts your thinking, it distorts your perspective and you see the world in such a way. And then, we build society, family, relationships — we get married — off of unhealed wounds.” He sees hurt people hurting people as the force behind chaos and trouble, and he’s been there himself. “I’ve hurt someone because I was hurt. And healing is something I had always been an advocate about. It’s not easy, and sometimes it’s lonely. It takes you being brave enough to deal with the things you’ve been trying to not deal with for so long. Finally getting to this EP, to me, has been something that has been long overdue but was a
chance for me to dig in and deal with some of the issues that I’ve been hiding from.” And of course, because music is a natural pain relief, Washington has shows planned before 2021 is up. He will perform in Charlton Singleton’s Holiday Spectacular, Dec. 11 at Charleston Music Hall, and has plans in the making for a show at Pour House Dec. 26 with local altfunk group Psycodelics. Outside of music, Washington is stepping into another area with his new radio show, Steve’s House, at 1 p.m., Tuesdays starting Nov. 9, on Ohm Radio. It comes naturally to him to host the show, considering his work as a producer usually starts with a good talk. “Normally when I’m going into a song with an artist I talk to them first, try to get an understanding and see what it is we are trying to say. Then when it makes sense, the process is much easier to get to that emotional point where we have something. There has to be a bonding, a fellowship.”
To celebrate the release of his album, World on Fire, singer-songwriter Doug Walters will take the stage at Pour House for a solo acoustic show, threading the needle of an original setlist with well-loved covers. His newest album is a catch-all for blues, country and mountain folk music in the same vein as Tom Petty, Bob Dylan or Neil Young. He produced World on Fire, on which he also played bass, electric guitar and percussion, with contributions from Jonathan Lovett on keys, Jeff Caldwell on vocals and Alan Brisendine on sax, with engineering by Jeff Leonard. —Chelsea Grinstead
Tommy Brown to perform debut show at Forte Jazz Lounge Nov. 12
Local soul and R&B vocalist Tommy Brown is set to perform at 7 and 9:30 p.m., Nov. 12, at Forte Jazz Lounge. As part of season two of the PURE Concert Festival produced by Zandrina Dunning, the Nov. 12 performances are in collaboration with Brown’s own creative consulting business, WeCre8. “I’m going to tell a story,” Brown said. “I wanted to keep it themed around love — that’s something we could use a lot of right now. It’s been a crazy couple of years, a crazy couple of seasons. —CG
Hear Dylan Swinson’s new alt-rock single, “Haunted” charlestoncitypaper.com
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Charleston is home to Vertical Roots, a leading hydroponic indoor container farm growing lettuce 365 days a year. Vertical Roots has an array of whole-leaf greens and blends to choose from, and you can find its products at local grocery stores or available wholesale. The Roots team likes to keep it fun, funky and fresh on the farm. Whether seeding, harvesting or packaging your lettuce, it’s working to the beat of some killer tunes. Check out Vertical Roots top five farm jams: “‘NDUGU” - Lettuce “Tik Tok” - Ke$ha “When A Fire Starts to Burn” - Disclosure “Cha Cha Slide” - DJ Casper “Heat Waves” - Glass Animals
Country artist Johnny Dailey captures scenes of Charleston Singer-songwriter Johnny Dailey, an Alabama native who spent 10 years in Charleston before moving to Nashville in 2018, just dropped a music video for his recent single, “24,” with scenes interweaving Holy City-scapes of downtown and Folly Beach. After being on the local music grind here, Dailey realized a chance of scenery was due, and so the family moved to Nashville. He ended up signing a publishing deal with global giant Warner Chappell Music and began scoring cowrites. Now he’s beginning to release his own music, including the country ballad “24,” with a music video that doubles as an ode to his wife as well as Charleston. “I wrote that song about three years ago with Daniel Roth and Vicki Davis,” Dailey said of the sessions with Nashville songwriters. “We just got together and were talking about life. Daniel had just had a baby, and I just had a baby. A lot of life events just happened. We started talking about how if you only had a certain amount of time, who would you give it to? If we knew that tomorrow was our last day, who would be that one person that we would want to spend our time with?” It’s potentially tricky territory for a song given its unabashed sentimentality, but the song moves well thanks to the classic country wordplay around the “24 hours” concept and Dailey’s easygoing delivery. As a performer, he’s been well-seasoned by his years gigging in Charleston. “I was playing gigs around [the city] — on Folly Beach, in Mount Pleasant, downtown — trying to play any cover gig I could get,” he said. “I was mostly writing alone, just trying to come up with good ideas and hone my craft and learn how to write a song.”
Country artist Johnny Dailey explores the concept of running out of time in his new single, “24” With the video for “24,” Dailey worked with the local Thomas Brothers production company to capture the local spirit and character he encounters when he visits with his wife, playing up the romanticism of the lyrics with sweeping footage of the city and the beach interspersed with his own home videos. “Me and my wife love Charleston, and she grew up going there on family vacation,” he said. “It’s the first little vacation we took while we were dating as well, so we’ve got a lot of good memories there.” Dailey, whose previous single, “Burns Like Whiskey,” has already earned him some buzz, hopes to follow up these records with an EP early next year. —Kyle Petersen
By Matt Jones
Charleston’s Best Chefs UNDER ONE ROOF
Down 1 “Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home” director 2 Nebraska city associated with steaks 3 Japanese electronics giant 4 Jekyll’s bad half 5 Where travelers often stay 6 Three-time Women’s PGA Championship winner 7 Teddy’s Mount Rushmore neighbor 8 Repetitive-sounding spear-throwing tool 9 One whose spinning might be out of control? 10 Jake Tapper’s employer 11 Perplexing
OYSTERS • GREEK • BBQ • ASIAN FUSION • ACAI BOWLS
Grand Opening Party & RIBBON CUTTING
Friday 11/13 at Noon Live Music from Greg Keys and Co.
AT LUNCH & WEEKEND NIGHTS
LUNCH, DINNER & LATE NIGHT 99 SOUTH MARKET ST • DOWNTOWN
ORDER ONLINE FOR FREE DELIVERY (LIMITED AREA) OR PICKUP • PORTOFCALLCHS.COM
Across 1 Light snack 5 Hoppy beverage, briefly 8 Library nook 14 “If ___ be so bold” 15 Snare 16 App where you’d better know your left from your right? 17 Comic-strip magician 19 Lunar module 20 Kool-Aid Man’s catchphrase 21 Mini golf goal 22 Former Shanghai Sharks athlete Ming 23 Non-dairy dessert 26 More than a peck 30 Moral source of authority, in a way 32 “(Everything ___) ___ It For You” (Bryan Adams power ballad) 34 The end of school? 35 Chain that merged with AMC Theatres 36 Got progressively more confusing 40 When National Deaf History Month ends (it’s actually a 34-day period) 41 Post ___ (afterward, in Latin) 42 Flight board fig. 43 Office drudge 47 Something ___ entirely 48 Exit the tub (but not literally, cause that’s dangerous) 49 Wrestlemania location 52 Birthday candle material 53 “The Daily Show” or “Late Night Mash”, e.g. 55 Some Netflix offerings 59 Battle site of 1066 61 Japanese crime syndicate 62 December 24 or 31 63 Yokel 64 Dodges 65 William Gaines’ magazine 66 “The Book of Mormon” co-writer Parker
12 Two-finger gesture 13 Go off course 18 Tabula ___ (blank slate) 21 Casserole veggie 24 Boorish 25 Renew a skill 26 Danish cheese? 27 “That is,” in Latin 28 Repaired rips 29 They’re almost out of H.S. 30 “Forget it” 31 World Cup cheer 32 Drive forward 33 Fixes a sock 37 Roth of “Inglourious Basterds” 38 2.5 out of 5, say 39 Skied downhill 40 “The Great Grape ___ Show” 44 Some long-haired dogs, for short 45 “A ___ on thee!” 46 State, overseas 49 Like some matters 50 Present, as a case 51 Irascible 52 Navigation app that offers celebrity voices 54 Pinball no-no 55 OmbrÈ need 56 Toyota ___4 (SUV model) 57 “Wanted” initials 58 Dirty rain (or rainy dirt)? 59 Dress line 60 “Colin in Black and White” co-creator DuVernay
Last Week's Solution
“ON A ONE-NAME BASIS” —five for five.