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MAY 17 - 23, 2018 WWW.YOURISLANDNEWS.COM
COVERING BEAUFORT COUNTY
BHS boys rekindle track & field dynasty
A one-time dynasty rose again Saturday in Columbia, as Beaufort High’s boys claimed the Class 4A track & field championship – the 14th state championship in program history, and the first since 1990. Beaufort finished with 99 points, easily outpacing runner-up Westwood (67), and is now tied with T.L. Hanna for the most state titles in South Carolina history. The Eagles built an insurmountable lead with an outstanding performance Friday night, including a sweep of the top three spots in the pole vault and the top two in the discus. Beaufort finished with four individual state champions – Reggie Jones Jr. (400 hurdles), Kagel Coke (pole vault), Dexter Ratliff (discus), and Isaiah Parker (shot put). The Eagles also had runner-up finishes from Desmond Gaillard (triple jump), Jones (pole vault), Kegan Crowell (discus), and the 4×400 relay team, and Jones also finished third in the 110 hurdles. Battery Creek’s Jordan Wilson-Smalls won the high jump, helping the Dolphins finish 19th in the Class 3A boys standings. Whale Branch’s boys finished seventh in Class 2A with 29.5 points. Richard Campbell posted the War-
riors’ best individual finish with a runner-up showing in the 400, and Robert Alston placed third in the triple jump and sixth in the high jump. Beaufort’s girls finished 11th, led by Keyasha Brown’s
runner-up finish in the 100. Battery Creek was 16th in the Class 3A girls standings, while Whale Branch finished 11th in Class 2A, led by a runner-up finish in the 4×100 relay.
BA boys soccer earns ‘one for the thumb’
With their streak of state championships down to its last six minutes, Beaufort Academy’s boys’ soccer team did the unthinkable. The Eagles scored two goals in the final six minutes for a stunning 3-2 win over The King’s Academy in the SCISA 1A championship game Friday in Columbia, claiming their fifth consecutive state title. After a scoreless first half, The King’s Academy scored two goals in the first 12 minutes of the second half to seemingly take control of the match. Ben Trask broke through to get the Eagles on the board midway through the half to pull within one, and Trask scored the equalizer with six minutes left. Charlie Weeden added the game-winner three minutes later to stun the Lions. The Eagles advanced to the championship game with a 2-0 win over Christian Academy of Myrtle Beach in the semifinals, as Trask and Cameron Keenan scored goals and David Mathai recorded his third straight shutout and eighth of the season.
The Island News hires new editor, Justin Jarrett By Pamela Brownstein
Bringing informative and entertaining local news to the community each week has always been the mission of The Island News. To continue this important public service and maintain its journalistic integrity, the paper is pleased to present Justin Jarrett as the new editor-in-chief. Jarrett’s writing has been featured in publications throughout the Lowcountry since 2005. He was a former sports reporter, then sports editor at The Island Packet and The Beaufort Gazette. Most recently, he worked
as the Sports Information Director and Director of Athletics Marketing at the Univer-
sity of South Carolina Beaufort. In June 2017, he founded LowcoSports. com, a website covering local sports. He also serves on the Bluffton Youth Sports board and is a volunteer youth sports coach. "I'm excited about joining the team at The Island News and continuing to provide Beaufort a great community newspaper,” Jarrett said. Owners Kim Harding and Elizabeth Newberry share the excitement, knowing that Jarrett will bring his experience and leadership skills to the position. “We feel
confident that Justin will be a positive addition to the paper — with his knowledge of the Lowcountry and passion for local causes, especially when it comes to sports and schools — and look forward to carrying on the tradition of excellence our readers have come to expect over the past 11 years.” A graduate of the University of Missouri School of Journalism, Jarrett also has a master’s in sport management from Georgia Southern. When he isn’t writing, Jarrett loves coffee, running, and spending time with his wife and two children. We are. Accreditation
MEET THE CANDIDATES League of Women Voters of Beaufort holds first forum to let public meet Congressional candidates. PAGE A6
MAY IS FLEA & TICK AWARENESS MONTH!
BIRTHDAY FOR THE BIRDS Annual event celebrates the birth of baby birds in the wetlands. PAGE B1
INSIDE Lowcountry Life A2 Health A3-4 Business A5 News A6 Community B1 Voices B2
Wine B3 Schools B4 B4 Sports Events B5 Directory B6 Classifieds B7
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EDITORIAL/DESIGN Editor-in-Chief Justin Jarrett theislandnews@ gmail.com
Art Director Hope Falls Oswald ads.theislandnews@ gmail.com 843-321-8029
Remnants of island trees transition into a petrified forest on the surf of the beach of Hunting Island, euphemistically called “The Boneyard” by locals. Reader Ron Callari captured this image while beginning his second year of sea island turtle patrolling. To submit a Lowcountry Life photo, you must be the photographer or have permission to submit the photo to be published in The Island News. Please submit high-resolution photos and include a description and/or names of the people in the picture and the name of the photographer. Email your photos to email@example.com.
PAL PETS OF THE WEEK Cat of the Week: Mercedes is a beautiful 6-year-old girl that enjoys attention and loves to be brushed. She has an outgoing personality and sometimes likes to be a lap cat. She enjoys meeting new people and loves a good lounging spot. She is spayed, microchipped, and up-to-date on vaccinations. Post 9 Vice Commander Dick Jennings presents S&S Barber Shop owner Gabe Singleton with his certificate for displaying the U.S. flag.
Dog of the Week: Jax is a handsome 9-month-old boy. He gets along well with other dogs and is a great snuggler. This goofy boy cannot wait for a family of his own to give him all the attention. If you are looking for a sweet and friendly dog then meet Jax today. He is neutered, microchipped, and up-todate on vaccinations.
Meet these pets and more at the Palmetto Animal League Adoption Center from noon to 7 p.m. Monday through Saturday. Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 843645-1725 for more information.
Beaufort Reporter Kat Walsh email@example.com
SALES/BUSINESS Advertising Sales Betty Davis betty.islandnews@ gmail.com 843-252-9076 Island Girls Night Out
Irene Goodnight firstname.lastname@example.org 615-243-4684
Accounting April Ackerman email@example.com 843-575-1816 Contact for accounting & billing questions only.
Web Design Ginger Wareham ginger@ picklejuice.com 843-641-9478
Unless otherwise credited, all content of The Island News, including articles, photos, editorial content, letters, art and advertisements, is copyrighted by The Island News and Sisters' Publishing Inc., all rights reserved. The Island News encourage reader submissions via email to theislandnews@ gmail.com. All content submitted is considered approved for publication by the owner unless otherwise stated. The Island News are designed to inform and entertain readers; all efforts for accuracy are made. The Island News provided a community forum for news, events, straight talk opinions and advertisements. The Island News reserve the right to refuse to sell advertising space, or to publish information, for any business or activity the newspaper deems inappropriate for the publication.
Press releases & advertising – noon on Friday for the next week’s paper.
MAY 17 - 23, 2018
“Casual ” “Chic”
BMH receives approval to perform non-emergent PCIs Beaufort Memorial Hospital (BMH) has received state approval to perform elective percutaneous coronary interventions (PCIs), a non-surgical procedure used to open blocked arteries in the heart. The South Carolina Department of Health and Environmental Control (DHEC) granted BMH a Certificate of Need after reviewing the hospital’s application and determining it met the required criteria to perform non-emergent PCIs. DHEC had authorized BMH to perform emergency PCIs on patients suffering the most dangerous type of heart attacks in 2013. Since then, the hospital has been averaging 70 of the life-saving procedures each year, earning numerous national achievement awards for its cardiac care. Starting in mid-May, Beaufort Memorial will be able to provide non-emergent PCIs as well. The hospital’s three interventional cardiologists had been traveling to Charleston to perform the cardiac interventions in medical centers approved for non-emergent PCIs. “Now, patients can have the procedure done right here, close to home,” said Beaufort Memorial President and CEO Russell Baxley. “It’s a much-needed service we’re excited to finally be able to provide to the community in our own Cochrane Heart Center.” Beaufort Memorial opened the heart center in 2003, initially offering diagnostic catheterizations. Each year, it averages about 400 of the procedures, used to assess the presence and severity of coronary heart disease, as well as other issues of the heart. PCI is the recommended, non-surgical method used to open narrowed coronary arteries that supply the heart with blood. During a PCI, a catheter is inserted into the blood vessel to clear the clot and restore blood flow to the heart. A stent may be used to stabilize the artery and prevent it from closing again. Elective PCI can be used to relieve or reduce angina, prevent heart attacks, alleviate congestive heart failure, and allow some patients to avoid invasive surgical treatment like
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Dr. Stuart Smalheiser performs a procedure at Cochrane Heart Center. Photo by Paul Nurnberg.
coronary artery bypass surgery. To receive state approval to perform non-emergent PCIs, a hospital must provide evidence it will perform a minimum of 200 PCIs over a period of three years. “Based on the number of diagnostic catheterizations we perform today and the projected growth of the community, we expect to provide more than 200 elective PCIs a year,” said Associate Vice President of BMH Cardiac and Imaging Services Daniel Mock. “Since we’re already performing emergent PCIs, we have the staff, equipment and facilities in place to get the program up and running in just a few weeks.” In addition to catheterization procedures, the Cochrane Heart Center offers nuclear/ thallium imaging, echocardiography, exercise stress testing/ EKG and Holter monitoring.
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MAY 17 - 23, 2018
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Beaufort Memorial Hospital’s Board of Trustees has elected David House, a retired executive with American Express, as chair of the nonprofit hospital’s governing body. He replaces Terry Murray, who served two terms as chairman. Now in his sixth year on the board, House most recently served as chair of the finance committee. During his 13 years at David House American Express he was group president for a variety of the company’s global services. He previously held executive positions in sales and marketing with Reebok, Pepsi USA, and Procter & Gamble, and has served as chairman of Serenoa LLC, a family-owned private equity and venture cap-
ital investment company. Elected as vice chair of the Board of Trustees is David L. Tedder, a lifelong Beaufort County resident and private practice and local government attorney. Andrea S. Allen, former assistant director of Coastal Empire Community Mental Health Center, will serve as secretary, and William “Bill” Himmelsbach, a retired health care executive, as finance chair. Dr. Stephen Larson, a board-certified emergency medicine physician and medical director of the Beaufort Memorial Pratt Emergency Center, was chosen to fill the seat vacated by board-certified Dr. Stephen Larson orthopaedic surgeon Dr.
Mark Dean. A graduate of Emory University School of Medicine, Larson joined Beaufort Memorial Hospital (BMH) in 2003 after serving as medical director of the Department of Emergency Medicine at SSM DePaul Health Center in St. Louis. In addition to his extensive experience in emergency medicine, he has served on Beaufort Memorial’s strategic planning committee. Other members of the board include Murray, certified perioperative nurse Kathleen “Kathy” Cooper, BMH board-certified hospitalist and chief medical information officer Dr. Stacey Johnston, and board-certified pediatrician Dr. Faith Polkey. The nine members of the Board of Trustees are appointed by Beaufort County Council and serve rotating terms.
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MAY 17 - 23, 2018
Investing vs. Paying Off Debt The debt dilemma The process for eliminating debt is anything but an easy-to- solve financial equation. Many people wonder if they should pay off their debt as quickly as possible or invest their money, letting debt payments run their course. The answer depends on whom you ask. Theories about balancing investing with debt vary widely. Some financial experts say freedom from debt is the most important goal. Others say it’s more about the math: Your money should go toward investing if your investments earn a higher rate of return than your debts cost you. Still others focus on the emotional aspect: How comfortable are you with a certain level of debt? Neither one nor the other Better yet, perhaps, is a balanced approach to wealth management. If you’re like most people, you’ll need to manage finances for both present and future needs. That means paying off some debt today while simultaneously investing with an eye on the future. Although your decisions should take into account your own needs and circumstances, consider the following guidelines for handling debt in light of investing goals: • Save for a rainy day. Before paying down debt (beyond required payments) or settling on an investment strategy, make it your first priority to put funds aside for an emergency reserve. We recommend six months or more of living expenses; an absolute minimum is three months’ worth. These funds should be in traditional savings or very short-term, highly liquid, non-volatile investments. • Your future first. As a general rule, your long-term investment plan should take priority over applying extra amounts toward debt. Be careful as well to avoid having “lifestyle creep,” a tendency toward more expensive tastes and luxury consumption, impede your investment outlook. By contributing to a long-term investment plan as early as possible, you may set yourself up for a brighter future. If paying down debt is also a priority, you’ll want to examine your personal budget to decide how much to direct each month toward investing and how much toward debt repayment. Just remember, there are no magic numbers. In general, the best advice is to make sure your investment strategy fits your financial expectations for the future.
• Prioritize your debts. With an emergency fund in place and your investment strategy up and running, putting any extra money toward your debts is also a smart way to go. But how do you decide Whitney which debts to pay down McDaniel first? One approach is to start with the smallest debts first to eliminate at least some of your debt burden and interest payments in a timely manner. It also makes sense to pay off high-interest debts like private student loans and credit card debt more quickly. Federal student loans and mortgages might be lower priorities because their rates are often lower and their terms are longer. Vehicle loans might fall somewhere in the middle. Tax considerations might also come into play. • It’s personal. As you divide and conquer debt, don’t forget to consider the emotional side of your strategy. If paying off a certain debt will help you feel more secure, you might want to go with your gut feeling. You’ll likely experience a growing sense of financial freedom if you stay on course and get your debt under control. As it shrinks over time, you may find you have more funds available for enjoying the present and focusing on the future. Wells Fargo Advisors does not provide tax or legal advice. This article was written by/for Wells Fargo Advisors and provided courtesy of Whitney McDaniel, CFP®, AAMS®, Associate Vice President - Investments in Beaufort, SC at (843) 524-1114. Any third-party posts, reviews or comments associated with this listing are not endorsed by Wells Fargo Advisors and do not necessarily represent the views of Whitney McDaniel or Wells Fargo Advisors and have not been reviewed by the Firm for completeness or accuracy. Investments in securities and insurance products are: NOT FDIC-INSURED/NOT BANK-GUARANTEED/ MAY LOSE VALUE Wells Fargo Advisors is a trade name used by Wells Fargo Clearing Services, LLC, Member SIPC, a registered broker-dealer and non-bank affiliate of Wells Fargo & Company. © 2017 Wells Fargo Clearing Services, LLC. All rights reserved. 0217-04788
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The County Channel receives two Southeastern Emmy nominations The County Channel's award-winning nature series Coastal Kingdom has been nominated to receive Southeastern Emmy Awards for 2018 in two categories - Best Informational/Instructional TV Program and Best TV Host. This is not the first Emmy nomination for The County Channel, but it is the first time Coastal Kingdom has received two nods in one year. Coastal Kingdom is hosted by naturalist and educator Tony Mills and is a production partnership between The County Channel
and The LowCountry Institute on Spring Island. The Southeast Emmy Awards are a division of the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences. The final Emmy winners will be announced in June. Watch all programming for The County Channel live on Comcast channel 2, Hargray channels 9 and 113, and Spectrum channel 1304. Viewers can also watch programming live and on-demand at The County Channel’s web page at www.bcgov.net.
2 b ea u t i f u l c o u r se s 1 b ea u t i f u l g a m e NWGA / Eggland’s Best Ladies Professional Golf Tour Championship May 26, 27, 28 at Sanctuary Golf Club Admission is free. Come out and see the future stars of the LPGA.
The only Women’s Professional Golf Event in Beaufort County.
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Lady’s Island Country Club MAY 17 - 23, 2018
MEET THE CANDIDATES
About 100 people attended the League of Women Voters of Beaufort’s forum for Republican candidates for the First Congressional District on Saturday, May 12, at the Technical College of the Lowcountry. Here, incumbent U.S. Rep. Mark Sanford explains his approach to a healthy national economy. At left is S.C. Rep. Katie Arrington and at right is Dimitri Cherny. The LWV will hold its next forum on Saturday, May 19, for Democrats vying for the same seat. Photo by Bob Sofaly.
NEWS BRIEFS In-person absentee voting for the June 12 statewide Republican and Democratic primaries is now open in Beaufort and Bluffton. The Beaufort Office, located at 15 John Galt Road, and the Bluffton Office, located at 61B Ulmer Road, will be open from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. On Saturday, June 9, the Beaufort and Bluffton office will be open from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. for in-person absentee voting. The last day of in-person absentee voting is on Monday, June 11, when both offices will be open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sample ballots for the can be obtained at www.scvotes.org. For more information, go to www.bcgov.net/vote or call (843) 255-6900.
FEMA's debris removal meetings open to public
In an effort to continue a proactive approach with its disaster recovery plans, Beaufort County will hold two public meetings later this month concerning the debris removal process following a natural disaster. Given the aftermath of Hurricanes Matthew and Irma, the county is reaching out to local private and gated community associations to determine their level of interest in debris removal after a natural disaster. All local private and gated community associations are invited, with the exception of those inside Hilton Head Island town limits. Associations located in unincorporated areas of Hilton Head Island are welcome. The County will host two meetings this month to discuss FEMA’s Private Property Debris Removal (PPDR) process and determine which associations are interested in having the county remove their debris. The first meeting will take place at 6 p.m. on May 30 at the Buckwalter Recreation Center (905 Buckwalter Parkway) in Bluffton. The second is set for 6 p.m. on
May 31 in the County Council Chambers at the Beaufort County Administration Building (100 Ribaut Road) in Beaufort. Seating is limited, so associations are strongly encouraged to send no more than two representatives. Participants do not need to register to attend, but are encouraged to RSVP via email to pcobb@ bcgov.net or email@example.com. Direct questions to the County’s Disaster Recovery Team by calling 843-255-2721 or 843-255-2930.
Mosquito spraying to take place this week
In an effort to control sand flea and mosquito populations and depending on weather conditions, MCRD Parris Island is scheduled to undergo night time aerial spray activities sometime between May 15 and May 18. If weather permits, spray activities will occur approximately an hour after sundown on May 17. As a backup, spray activities will occur approximately an hour before sunset on May 18. Should you have any questions, please contact Captain Brandon Barnes at (843) 228-4930 the Natural Resources and Environmental Affairs Office.
BJWSA responds to wastewater release
Beaufort-Jasper Water & Sewer Authority (BJWSA) reports that wastewater was released from the pump station in the Dowlingwood neighborhood into Battery Creek, near the high tide marsh during the late afternoon on May 8. The electrical equipment that instructs the pumps to run failed. The SCADA (network system) pump station alarms were not transmitted to the operations center because of a radio communication failure. The local backup alarm was noticed by a resident who reported it to customer service. BJWSA said in a release that its crew re-
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sponded immediately and took appropriate cleanup and repair action to stop the overflow. The electrical equipment at the station was repaired and the station placed on a more frequent inspection schedule while the communication issue is being investigated. Signs were posted in the area to inform the public of the release. BJWSA has notified the SC Department of Health and Environmental Control (SCDHEC), and is working in conjunction with SCDHEC to address any effects caused by the overflow. BJWSA has a well-trained and experienced field operations crew to monitor our wastewater collection system, the release stated. These crews maintain the sewer lines to ensure the safe daily delivery of an average of nine million gallons of wastewater to eight area wastewater treatment facilities for treatment and disposal. If you see or suspect any type of spill from the sewer collection system, please contact BJWSA at 843-987-9200. For more information, please visit www.bjwsa.org.
Trask Parkway accident leaves one dead
The Burton and Beaufort Fire Departments responded to a single-vehicle accident resulting in the death of one occupant just before 8 p.m. on May 10. Firefighters responded to a reported accident in the area of 3557 Trask Parkway, near Stokes Toyota. Firefighters arrived to find a single SUV off the roadway with heavy damages. Firefighters reached the vehicle to find the driver and passenger with critical injuries. The male passenger was removed from the vehicle and transported to the hospital. The female driver, 79-year-old Bertha Jenkins of Yemassee, was trapped inside the wreckage and had to be extricated using the Jaws of Life. She was pronounced dead at the scene. The Burton Fire District has responded to more than 90 vehicular accidents in 2018.
Like many spring phenomena this year, sea turtle nesting season in South Carolina was slightly behind schedule. The season’s official May 1 start date came and went with no sign of nesting turtles, likely due to cooler-than-normal water temperatures resulting from an abnormally cold winter. But now the South Carolina Department of Natural Resources (SCDNR) is pleased to announce the season has finally begun – on May 8, a female loggerhead laid the first nest of the season on Daufuskie Island. This marks the first time in several years that South Carolina’s inaugural nest has been laid in the southern part of the state, and for a beach that averages fewer than 100 nests each year, it’s a happy distinction. “We are so excited to have the first turtle nest of the season on Daufuskie Island,” said Tammy Helmuth of the island's volunteer group. “[It was a] textbook nest — high and dry, tracks were perfect, and eggs were exactly where we thought they were.” After following the telltale sea turtle tracks up the beach, Helmuth located the nest’s egg chamber with three gentle probes of the sand, extracted one egg for ongoing genetic research, and cordoned the nest off with tape and a sign. It’s a process that thousands of SCDNR-trained and permitted volunteers and staff will repeat this summer on every South Carolina beach as they count, monitor, and protect sea turtle nests. “Given the number of loggerhead sea turtle sightings in the water reported to us this spring, we’re encouraged that it will be another successful nesting year, likely surpassing nest counts observed last year,” said biologist Michelle Pate, who coordinates SCDNR’s sea turtle program. South Carolina’s sea turtle nest numbers have been gradually rising over the past decade, mirroring similar trends in neighboring states. Four of the past five years have seen the highest nest numbers since record keeping in South Carolina began. In 2018, volunteers and staff documented 5,251 nests, with a record-breaking 18 laid by green sea turtles. Four sea turtle species nest on South Carolina beaches: loggerheads, greens, Kemp’s ridleys, and leatherbacks. Loggerhead nests comprise the vast majority of the state’s total number each year. All four sea turtle species are classified as endangered or threatened and are protected under the Endangered Species Act in addition to local and state ordinances. Sea turtle clutches average 120 eggs and hatch after approximately 60 days. Nesting females may remain in South Carolina waters and continue to nest every two weeks, laying up to six nests per season. Throughout this stressful time, the turtles also abstain from eating. Because nesting exacts a high energy toll on the large reptiles, female sea turtles do not come ashore to lay eggs every year. This cyclical nesting pattern results in fewer sea turtle nests in some years than in others. In 2014, for instance, sea turtles laid just 2,097 nests along the South Carolina coast, following 5,194 nests in 2013. South Carolina beachgoers can help the state’s sea turtles by keeping beaches clean, turning beachfront lights out to avoid disorienting turtles, and giving all sea turtles and nests a wide and respectful berth when encountered on the beach.
DAY DATE HIGH TIDE HEIGHT /LOW TIME FEET
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-0.7 7.7 -0.9 9.2 -0.6 7.5 -0.7 9.0 -0.5 7.3 -0.4 8.6 -0.2 7.2 -0.1 8.3 0.0 7.3 0.2 8.1 0.0 7.5 0.3 7.9 0.0 7.7 0.2
TIDES FOR BEAUFORT
In-person absentee voting underway
2018 sea turtle nesting season starts in SC
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5:20 AM 11:27 AM 5:31 PM 11:48 PM 6:11 AM 12:22 PM 6:22 PM 12:44 AM 7:02 AM 1:22 PM 7:16 PM 1:44 AM 7:57 AM 2:25 PM 8:14 PM 2:45 AM 8:56 AM 3:28 PM 9:18 PM 3:45 AM 9:58 AM 4:29 PM 10:26 PM 4:44 AM 11:00 AM 5:28 PM 11:31 PM
-0.7 7.6 -0.9 9.1 -0.6 7.4 -0.7 8.9 -0.5 7.3 -0.4 8.6 -0.2 7.2 -0.1 8.2 0.0 7.3 0.2 8.0 0.0 7.4 0.3 7.8 0.0 7.6 0.2
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Thank you Young Life Silent Auction Donors! Beaufort Dog Balance Boutique Greyside Photography Tuckers Dry Cleaners Harris Pillow Supply Modern Jewelers Rossignols Grace & Glory Nadia Hurtt Photography City Loft Hotel City Java Supreme Car Wash Collins Pest Control Bay Street Salon Q on Bay Restaurant Starbucks Hearth Restaurant
The Kitchen Southern Palmetto Tree Emily McGinnis Photography Hairplay Salon Outback Restaurant Beaufort Bread Company Zippy Lube Beaufort Cigars Macdonald Marketplace Bella Luna Restaurant Bill's Liquors It's Retail Therapy Red Cap Services Salon Aria off Bay Best Nails Waterfront Window Cleaning
Lowcountry Produce Groucho's Deli M Home and Garden MADNESS The Avenue Salon Olive the Above Red Rooster Restaurant Gwen Ramsey Facial Bay Street Salon Groucho's Deli Yes Thai, Indeed Southern Carpet Wholesale Agave Restaurant Upper Crust Pizza Wayback Burgers La Nopelara Restaurant
What is Young Life?
We invite kids to follow Christ, care for them regardless of their response, and change lives in the process. Wyldlife Middle School
Young Life High School
YoungLives Teen Moms
www.beaufort.younglife.org • (843) 781-6507 Beaufort Young Life • PO Box 1885 • Beaufort, SC 29901
MAY 17 - 23, 2018
Brent Cooper, CPC Publisher, accepts one of six gold book awards at recent yellow pages convention in Salt Lake City, Utah presented by Cindi Aldrich, President, and Todd McKnight, Chairman.
Covering Beaufort, Hampton, Jasper & Colleton Counties
Proving that the CPC Lowcountry Directory is Cover Photo by Philip Heim “more than a phone book,” the locally owned company was once again a big winner in multiple categories at the annual ADP Publisher Conference recently held in Salt Lake City, Utah. 22 Professional Village Circle CPC has been a member of ADP (Association of Beaufort SC 29907 Directory Publishers) since 2001 and was honored with six awards. The association was founded in 1898 and provides a platform for directory publishers across the world to share ideas, study research and discuss issues facing the industry. The Gold Book Awards recognize “the best of the best” among directory publishers.
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COMMUNITY MAY 17 - 23, 2018
AN IN-DEPTH LOOK AT THE PEOPLE & EVENTS THAT SHAPE OUR COMMUNITY
Party in Port Royal Birthday Party for the Birds successful for sixth year
Lynda McLain, center, music teacher at Port Royal Elementary School, leads her students in the singing of Bob Marley’s Three Little Birds during the Birthday Party For the Birds. Photos by Bob Sofaly.
he birds were the word in Port Royal last Saturday, May 12, as many gathered for the sixth annual Birthday Party for the Birds. The event kicked off with a parade that started at Port Royal Elementary School and led up Paris Avenue to the Port Royal Rookery and Cypress Wetlands. Students wore bird hats and other groups rode golf carts and played kazoos during the festive parade. Pete Richards, the driving force behind this unique event for the past six years, said it was a terrific suc-
cess and he’s thankful for everyone who helped make it happen — the Town of Port Royal, all the generous sponsors, the volunteers, the teachers and children who marched in the parade, and the more than 200 people who showed up to participate in the entertaining and educational celebration of the birth of baby birds in the wetlands. Among the many activities, there were guided tours of the wetlands, a scavenger hunt, guest speakers, bird hats, kazoos, and even a birthday cake.
COMMUNITY BRIEFS Paratroopers donate sculpture to Beaufort National Cemetery
Veteran and active duty paratroopers of the 82nd Airborne Division Association’s local chapter have donated a monumental sculpture to Beaufort National Cemetery. The Bureau of National Cemeteries, of the Veterans Administration, has accepted the gift on behalf of the United States Government and authorized its placement on the cemetery grounds. The gifted sculpture from the chapter was accompanied by a financial endowment for the maintenance of the monument in perpetuity. The Paratrooper Monument will be officially accepted in a ceremony at Beaufort National Cemetery on Saturday, May 19, at 11 a.m. The sculpture, which was created from black granite quarried and sculpted in India, was designed by Michael Pearson, a member of the Beaufort Arts Association. Etching text and unit patches were done by a local firm in Georgia, which also saw to the sculpture’s installation at Beaufort National Cemetery. The monument memorializes the service and sacrifice of U.S. Army paratroopers dating back to World War II. The monument was totally funded by donations gathered by the local chapter of the 82nd Airborne Division Association. The Ben Vandervoort Chapter has 150 members, both veteran and active duty paratroopers, and the chapter serves the Savannah-Hilton Head- Beaufort area.
Verdier House to host lecture on genealogical sleuthing
Above: The official Port Royal Landing Kazoo Band brought up the rear of the parade of bird hats as it made its way down Paris Avenue on Saturday, May 12, to help celebrate the Birthday Party For the Birds. Left: The observation platform at the Port Royal Rookery and Cypress Wetlands was the center of activity for the sixth annual Birthday Party For the Birds.
Operation "Pull Down" results in $17,569 donation to Honor Flight Savannah Johnson Creek Tavern co-owner Coleman White (far right) with his wife Cinta White (far left) pose with Honor Flight Savannah board members (left to right) Owen Hand, Marian Spears, Larry Spears, and Jim Weiskopf at Johnson Creek Tavern following the
pull down by an Army of volunteers of 17,569 one-dollar bills that patrons stapled to the walls and ceiling of the restaurant over the past three years. This was the second donation to Honor Flight Savannah by Johnson Creek Tavern co-owners White and
Jay Lloyd. The first donation, made in March 2015, was for $12,869. This year’s donation of $17,569 was more than enough to pay for all Lowcountry veterans who traveled to Washington, D.C., from May 4-6, to visit the nation’s war memorials.
Genealogical sleuthing will be the topic of a dinner and lecture at the Verdier House at 801 Bay Street on Monday, May 21. An inscribed tombstone in local woods prompted a quest by researcher Kimberly Morgan to discover the life of the interred. Morgan will share the story of that mystery with advice to the audience on solving their own mysteries. After stumbling on the tombstone, Morgan was inspired to pursue what’s now a 14-year journey that snowballed from, “Who was Stephen Binyard?,” to a research project that has encompassed everything from good old-fashioned detective work to the cutting edge world of DNA testing. Morgan will tell the story using examples of documentation she located in her research that helped her piece the story together. She will also share methods she employs to garner successful genealogical results. Morgan works as an independent genealogical and historical researcher and has had the PBS show “Finding Your Roots” as a client. She is from a U.S. Marine family and has deep ties to the local military community, working with the Marine Corps to preserve historic cemeteries located on local bases. A wine and hors d’oeuvre reception begins at 5:30 with the program to follow from 6-7 p.m. Admission for members is $15 per person or $25 per couple. Non-member admission is $20 per person or $30 per couple. Call 843-379-3331 to make reservations.
AMERICAN TOP FORTY
Sunday mornings, on the way back from church, I listen to Casey Kasem’s “American Top 40” on the radio. The original show was broadcast weekly and would feature the current week’s top-selling records according to the Billboard charts. Casey’s animated voice couples with a little bit of suspense, as he prepares you for the No. 1 song. Occasionally he would also provide a little background of the band or even the song itself. His show was broadcast from 1970-2004, although the format did change over the years. For me, American Top 40 is a throwback to the past. Once again, I get to hear Casey’s voice as he announces, “And moving up on the chart to No. 1 for the week – ‘Joy to the World’ by Three Dog Night.” I also hear the words much better on my car stereo rather than the radio in my mother’s old station wagon.
HIGHLIGHTING DAILY LIFE OBSERVATIONS
Lee Scott, a writer and recent retiree, shares her everyday observations about life after career. A former commercial banker responsible for helping her clients to reach their business objectives, Scott now translates those analytical skills to her writings. She recently moved to St. Helena Island with her husband and two cocker spaniels. She enjoys boating, traveling and reading.
Casey Kasem has been gone for four years now, but thanks to technology and recordings, his radio show still goes on, just like the other old radio classics that are currently broadcast. My husband and I enjoy listening to the old Jack Benny Show, Johnny Dollar and Mercury Theatre when we are traveling, even though many of the recordings were done before we were born. Then there are the old movies on the
American Classic Movie station. One of my favorites, “The Philadelphia Story,” was made in 1940 when my parents were teenagers. But Cary Grant, Katherine Hepburn and Jimmy Stewart will never age even though I grow older. Now when I watch the movie, I relate to the parents of Tracy Lord (Katherine Hepburn’s character) instead of her. Of course, we are exposed to old television shows too; shows that open a window to a
different era. We always laugh when we see a character going to a pay phone or getting up to turn on a television set. When I walked in the house the other day, my husband was watching an old “M.A.S.H.” rerun. I do not think either one of us realized how many social issues of the times were incorporated into the show’s scripts. It is rather eye-opening. At the time, we were just enjoying the humor of the show, like Radar and his teddy bear and Klinger dressed in women’s clothes. The Statue of Liberty outfit was the best! Casey Kasem died at the age of 82 in 2014, but like the old radio, movie and tv stars he will be around for a long time. Through his broadcasts, singers like Elvis Presley, Jim Morrison and Janis Joplin still make the charts, and my drive home from church is much more entertaining.
LETTER TO THE EDITOR Thank you from AMIkids Beaufort Board of Directors
An open letter to the Almost Mother
On behalf of the AMIkids Beaufort Board of Directors, I want to thank everyone who helped make our 27th annual Croquet Picnic fundraiser a success on May 5. Thanks to generous donations throughout the weekend and those who participated in our silent auction, we raised more than $110,000 to directly benefit the at-risk young men we serve at our AMIkids Beaufort program. While our non-profit program is the big winner, we’d also like to congratulate Brays Island Quail for taking first place in the croquet tournament with 64 wickets, Brays Island Dove in second place with 60, and the Brays Island Pheasant team for a strong third-place run with 53 wickets. Winning best-dressed woman was Mae Mendoza and best-dressed man was Wayne Heath. Our Bullseye winner was Ray Dehncke, and the “10 AMIgos” – a play on AMIkids and Cinco de Mayo – won for best picnic spread. We offer a special thank you to Brays Island, which for 27 years has generously shared part of their community and driving range for our croquet event. We appreciate all our supporters and thank our entire community for decades helping us help young men separate a troubled past from a bright future. For more information, visit www. amikidsbeaufort.org. John Harris Chairman, AMIkids Beaufort Board of Trustees
Vote for new council members in the coming elections
Beaufort County financial reports are months past the point of being ridiculous. It is now over 10 months since the close of Fiscal Year 2017, and no audited report is available for the taxpayers who are the investors. The County Council has provided no public reports of why the county can't get out a must report. If this was a business corporation, major officers would have been terminated months ago. The taxpayers need to consider the leaders of the Council and their failure to be open and honest about the financial audit and reporting. What is the interim county administrator doing to keep the council and the public informed? After all, before Kubic retired accounting reported to him. There must be some reason why our daily newspapers show no interest in this total failure of Beaufort County to produce audited reports in a timely basis. The Gazette/ Packet have done a great job of reporting on the school board problems, but silent on the county. I now rate the county financial reports an "F", and the school at least an “A-.” Vote for new council members in the coming elections. Jim Bequette
The Northern Beaufort County Democratic Club Meeting Thursday, May 17th, 7:00 p.m. Grand Army Hall of the Republic 706 Newcastle Street, Beaufort
Special Guest: Democratic Candidate for Governor,
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MAY 17 - 23, 2018
For our Mother’s Day celebration may we take a moment and remember our Almost Mothers. I bring you this letter as I am she. The forgotten Almost Mother. The one who walks around without a child, yet instead a scar, extra belly fat, and a remembrance of a pregnancy. The one who may burst into tears for no reason, especially when this day rolls around. Simply, she reminds herself it was a decision for the best of reasons at the time. She may be the one who still carries the biggest smile on her face and has the best of intentions to bring others joy. The Almost Mother. If you are hurting on Mother's Day. This letter is my love to you. To us, the Almost Mothers, When we held a pregnancy full-term to only gift her/him at the end, to a loving and well-deserved family. We know in our heart of hearts this decision was the best for everyone involved. Yet at times, others share their stories of what we should have done instead, for somehow they knew our situation best. This letter is to you. For my Almost Mother friend who wanted to go full-term, but now was not the time. You had no other option, but the only one you knew. You are loved. This letter is for you. For my Almost Mother friend who carried to full-term, but had the uncomfortable experience of not leaving the hospital with a child, but a casket instead. You are loved. This letter is for you. For my Almost Mother friend who is afraid to have another child for the fear of what your gifted child may think when you get the chance to meet again. "Why not me? How could you have this child, but not have kept me?" This uncomfortable future conversation leaves you childless due to your unending fear of potentially hurting her. This letter is for you. This Mother's Day, don't forget the other Almost Mothers. We matter too. I love you all. Your Almost Mother sister in love, Brittney Brittney Hiller is the Founder of Effervescence YogaSpa in Port Royal. She has been an Almost Mother for a decade and overcame PTSD while teaching yoga, meditation, and laughter therapy. It is her mission in life to plant smiles on others’ faces even if that means she must pinch the cheeks of her clients to lift their lips.
Catherine would approve Wines have so many connections with it needs hot and dry so many things, and these connections algrowing conditions like ways make a win easier to remember and those found in Spain. sometimes give it a special place in our Many believe Garnacha “wine hearts.” originated in the AraAn extra reason to have another glass. gon region. Its wines are Or more. usually spicy and berry Catherine of Aragon (1485-1536) was Celia Strong flavored with a soft and the Queen of England from 1509-33, as smooth texture in your Henry VIII’s first wife. After she was his mouth. They have red fruit flavors like brother’s wife, that is. Catherine was born raspberries and strawberries with hints of near Madrid, the youngest surviving child white pepper. of Spanish King Ferdinand II and Queen Garnacha wines oxidize easily, so they Isabella I. She was short, with long, red can show “brownness” even when young. hair and big, blue eyes. As they age, these wines can develop leathThrough her mother’s family she was re- er and tar flavors. These wines are also low lated to the English royal family. This con- in acidity, tannins and colors, so they are nection made her a good marriage choice frequently blended with Syrah, Carignan for the future British king. Both Arthur, (Carineña), Tempranillo and Cinsault. her first husband But Spanish wines from southern Aragon who died quite young before his father are often made from the king, and Henry, her second husband just Garnacha. and Arthur’s younger brother. Of course, Gerberas (jer-bare-us) is our Garnacha we must remember that Henry tired of producer. Gerberas is a flowering plant Catherine and moved on to Anne Boleyn and you can see a flower on the wine’s la– and others. But that’s more for another bel. This wine is 100 percent Garnacha. time and another wine. Aragon is located Its grapes come from 30-year-old vines in the northern part of Spain. It stretch- planted in chalky soils. Maceration lasts es from the Pyrenees mountain range to three to four days, and fermentation is the Iberian plateau. To the east of Ara- done in stainless steel tanks at about 73 gon is Catalonia, and Rioja is to the west. degrees Fahrenheit. This wine has an inThe climate of this region is a moderate tense purple color and intense aromas of continental one, and the various altitudes red raspberries, some flowers, and white of the vineyards produce a wide range of pepper. Its flavors are balanced, layered, styles of wines. Aragon wines are mostly and complex. And it tastes great! reds, made from Garnacha, but Carineña It’s great for sipping or paired with and Tempranillo and indigenous varieties meats, stews, grilled dinners, pastas, and like Moristel are also used. Many of Ara- aged cheeses. (Think Manchego.) gon’s wines come from co-ops, instead of Compared to many Spanish wines from individual wineries, and a Cava-producing this same variety, Gerberas is more — zone has recently been created. more textures, more aromas and flavors, Garnacha is the Spanish name for the more complexities, more color, and a much Grenache grape. This is one of the most more likable label. And more interesting widely planted red varieties in the wine tidbits to remember it with. For $9.99, no world. Beyond southern France and less. Catherine would have approved! Spain, it is also grown in Sardinia (where Enjoy. it is known as Cannonau), Australia and Celia Strong works at Bill’s Liquor & Fine California. It is a late-ripening grape, so Wines on Lady’s Island.
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For more information call 843.255.2736
MAY 17 - 23, 2018
SCHOOLS & SPORTS
Beaufort County high school seniors share their experiences on TV show Twenty-two seniors preparing to graduate from Beaufort County School District high schools are discussing their experiences and sharing their opinions during a one-hour television program that began airing last week on the County Channel. The seniors, selected by their high schools, answered questions posed by Superintendent Jeff Moss, who asked the students to share their experiences and suggest ways to
improve the district’s schools. The show, recorded by the County Channel, first aired at 9 p.m. on May 11 on local cable networks: Comcast’s Channel 2, Hargray’s channels 9 and 113, and Spectrum Channel 1304. During the rest of May, the show will air on those channels at 2:30 p.m. Saturdays, 11:30 a.m. Tuesdays, and 10 a.m. Thursdays. In addition, the show will be archived by
the County Channel and can be watched any time via the channel’s “Video on Demand” feature at bcgov.net. Students featured on this year’s program are: • Battery Creek High – Todrick Dobson, Zacheus Magwood, Ahman Smalls, Amanda Taylor • Beaufort High – CJ Cummings, Jasmyne Franks, Chris Hoogenboom, Anne
Anderson notches another top-25 finish
Beaufort’s Mark Anderson carded three straight rounds in the 60s before closing with an even-par 71 to tie for 18th at the Web.com Tour’s Knoxville Open last weekend. Anderson finished at 7-under-par for the tournament and has now made the cut in eight of his 10 starts this season, including four top-25 finishes. He currently stands 26th on the Web.com Tour money list – the top 25 at season’s end earn their PGA Tour cards for next season.
HIGH SCHOOL SOFTBALL
Dolphins’ season ends with tough loss
Battery Creek’s historic season came to an end with a 3-2 loss at Hanahan in the Class 3A Lower State final Friday.
Alexis Ortiz allowed three runs – all unearned – and seven hits in 6 1/3 innings with five strikeouts. Battery Creek (25-8) enjoyed its most successful season ever, winning the region title and advancing to the Lower State championship game for the first time in program history.
Battery Creek’s Ortiz named to All-State Team
O’Quinn advances through U.S. Open local qualifying
Beaufort’s Matt O’Quinn was one of five golfers who advanced through U.S. Open local qualifying at Bluffton’s Belfair Golf Club on Monday. O’Quinn shot 2-under-par 70 on Belfair’s West Course to tie for fifth and made birdie on the first playoff hole to claim the final spot. O’Quinn now advances to sectional qualifying for the 118th U.S. Open Championship, to be played at Shinnecock Hills Golf Club in Southampton, N.Y., from June 11-17.
McKenzie • Bluffton High – Ryan McCormick, Kathryn Rathke, Kayla Smith, Walter Wheeler • Hilton Head Island High – Kalaylah Chisolm, Lucero Dominguez, Miyah Shatz, Morgan Smith • May River High – Mitch Ledbetter, Jenny Nguyen, Jayani Wilkin • Whale Branch Early College High – Kyla Allen, Jhonatan Diaz, Sydney Lucas
even graduating Beaufort High School student-athletes hold up their letters of intent to attend various colleges on athletic scholarships. From left are Lucy Bruns (tennis, Holy Cross [Ind.]); Kegan Crowell and Isaiah Parker (track and field, Newberry College); Luis Pantoja (wrestling, Spartanburg Methodist); Justin Campbell (wrestling, Coker College); Cooper Woods (baseball, Anderson University), and Kyleik Middleton (football, Limestone College). Standing in the background are coaches, parents and other family members. Photo by Bob Sofaly. The Dolphins were two outs away from forcing a decisive second game when an error opened the door for the Hawks to score two runs in the bottom of the seventh and advance to the state championship series.
Emily Crosby was 3-for-4 with an RBI single that tied the game at 1 in the fifth. Julianna Greer added an RBI single in the sixth to give the Dolphins a 2-1 lead before the Hawks’ rallied in the seventh.
Battery Creek softball standout Alexis Ortiz was named to the S.C. Coaches Association of Women’s Sports Class 3A AllState Team. Ortiz was a star in the pitching circle and at the plate, leading the Dolphins (25-8) to the Lower State finals. She is batting .386 with eight doubles, seven home runs, and 30 RBIs, while going 17-6 with a 1.20 ERA and 177 strikeouts in 134 1/3 innings. GIRLS HIGH SCHOOL SOCCER
Holy Trinity falls in state championship match
A remarkable inaugural season resulted in a state runner-up finish for Holy Trinity Classical Christian School, as the Lions lost a 1-0 decision to Cambridge Academy in the SCISA 1A championship game Friday in Columbia. The Lions advanced to the final with a thrilling 3-2 win over Beaufort Academy in the semifinals, as freshman Mills Langehans scored a second-half hat trick, including the game-winner on a penalty kick.
Tips for Daily Prayer
Praying with Scripture Encountering God in the Bible God touches our hearts through Scripture. As we spend time with Jesus in daily prayer, we talk with him as a friend, and we allow him to quietly speak to us. Prayerfully reading Scripture is a great way to deepen our time with the Lord. As we read the Bible, we encounter the living God, and he speaks to us through his Word. The Gospels are a great place to start. Rather than starting with Genesis, it is often best to start with one of the four Gospels: Matthew, Mark, Luke, or John. The Gospels are unique because they contain what God did and said when he walked on earth among us. In the Gospels, we encounter Jesus as a person, and his words and actions touch our hearts. Start with one small part or story. When praying with Scripture, quality is often more important than quantity. For example, instead of reading all of chapter 10 of the Gospel of Mark, you might focus on the story of Jesus healing the blind man, Bartimaeus, in verses 46-52. You can read the passage slowly, perhaps several times, allowing its meaning to sink in rather than rushing to another passage. Put yourself into the scene. It helps to imagine yourself in the scene, seeing and hearing what is happening. You might picture yourself as part of the crowd walking past Bartimaeus. You see him as he sits begging on the side of the road. You hear his voice ring out over the noise of the crowd, “Jesus, have mercy on me!” You feel the excited trembling in his body as you guide him to meet Jesus. You share the crowd’s astonishment as you see that he has been healed; he can now see!
Reflect on what touches your heart. As we read, there will often be something that touches us personally. When this happens, we can consider quietly what Jesus is trying to say to us and how it connects to our lives. For example, you might have been greatly moved by the heartfelt urgency with which Bartimaeus cried out for mercy. As you quietly reflect upon why that may have moved you, God helps you realize that there is an aspect of your life where you are struggling with brokenness, and you desperately need the mercy and healing of Jesus, too. Talk to Jesus about the insights he has given you. As we find the Lord touching our heart and mind in Scripture, we can talk to him about it. Continuing the previous example, you could begin to ask Jesus for forgiveness. With new insight, you might talk to him about your own need for healing. The plea of Bartimaeus might become a heartfelt prayer of your own: “Teacher, I wish to see!” In simple ways like this, even a small passage of Scripture can help you have a beautiful prayer experience with the Lord.
Past Messages LightForBeaufort.org
Tips for Daily Prayer Message 5 of 8 70 Lady’s Island Drive, Beaufort • 843-522-9555 • www.stpetersbeaufort.org • email@example.com B4
MAY 17 - 23, 2018
WHAT TO DO BIFF presents Shorts at High Noon
Every Wednesday in May and June, the Beaufort International Film Festival will present Shorts at High Noon, featuring a collection of short films, student films, and animated films that were official submissions to the film festival over the past 11 years. The films are shown in Maclean Hall (Building 12) auditorium at the Technical College of the Lowcountry beginning at noon. The event is free and open to the public. For more information, call 843-522-3196 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Beaufort Symphony Orchestra to perform
The Beaufort Symphony Orchestra will present “Cherishing Tchaikovsky,” featuring soloist Tamas Kocsis, in two shows this week at Sea Island Presbyterian Church. The performances will be held at 7:30 p.m. on Thursday, May 17, and at 4 p.m. on Sunday, May 20. Tickets are $40 for adults or $15 for students. For more information or to purchase tickets, visit beaufortorchestra.org or call 800595-4849.
Give blood during the month of May
OneBlood will be holding blood drives at the following businesses around town. • May 17: PARC at Broad River, 337 Savannah Highway, 3- 8 p.m. • May 19: Fripp Island Community Center, 10 a.m. – noon • May 19: Bill’s Liquors & Fine Wines, 132 Sea Island Parkway, 1– 4 p.m. OneBlood is located at 1001 Boundary Street, Suite A, Beaufort. Call 843-6943872 for details.
Fripp Audubon Club hosts lecture on ospreys
The Fripp Island Audubon Club will host bestselling author, David Gessner to discuss “The Osprey – One of Nature’s Most Remarkable Creatures” on Thursday, May 17 at 7 p.m. at the Fripp Island Community Center. David’s talk will focus on all things osprey and the way that these birds have weaved through his life, and all our lives. A meet and greet will be held at 6 p.m.
Chamber hosts Coffee with Colleagues
On Friday, May 18, the Beaufort Regional Chamber of Commerce will host Coffee with Colleagues from 8:30-9:30 a.m. at Lotus Boutique, 1440 Ribaut Road, Port Royal. Bring your business cards to this free networking opportunity for chamber members.
Beaufort River Swim happening this weekend
The 12th annual Beaufort River Swim is set for Saturday, May 19. The 3.2-mile race begins at 8:30 a.m. from the Port Royal Landing Marina, and the one-mile fun swim hits the water from the Beaufort Memorial Hospital dock at approximately 9:15 a.m. Register at beaufortriverswim.com or join the hundreds of spectators cheering on the swimmers as they approach the downtown Beaufort Marina.
County offers free electronics recycling
The Beaufort County Public Works Department Solid Waste and Recycling Office will host two free electronics recycling events for County residents. The next events will be held from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday, May 19 at the following locations: • Beaufort County Public Works South Site, 9 Benton Field Road, Bluffton • Beaufort County Public Works North Site, 140 Shanklin Road, Beaufort Any personal computers, laptops, CRT monitors, LCD monitors, CRT televisions, non-CRT televisions, printers, hard drives
and miscellaneous electronics (microwaves, cell phones, radios, fax machines, and typewriters) will be accepted. If you have questions concerning this or other recycling events, please call the Solid Waste and Recycling Office for more information at 843255-2736 or visit their website at www.bcgov.net/recycle.
Share the good vibes at the Beaufort Drum Circle, which makes its way to the Zen Den Healing Arts Festival on Paris Ave. in Port Royal from 2-3 p.m. on Saturday, May 19. Bring a chair and your favorite percussion, or use one of theirs. No experience necessary. Rain or shine. Then join in the first anniversary gathering under the full moon at 8 p.m. on May 29. Email email@example.com or find the group on Facebook at “Beaufort SC Drum Circle” for more information.
Helena Place Senior Living in Port Royal. A variety of complimentary services will be offered to local seniors free of charge, including: • Hearing aid repair, ear wax removals and hearing tests by hearing specialist Kenneth M. Stabile, BC-HIS. • Eyeglass adjustments and repair by Wise Vision Care of Port Royal. • Memory screenings by Alzheimer’s Family Services of Greater Beaufort. • Blood pressure checks by Tidewater Hospice. • Wheelchair, walker, and cane repairs/ adjustments by Amedisys Physical and Occupational Therapy. • Cleanings of wheelchairs, walkers and canes by Helena Place Senior Living. Those who RSVP in advance will receive a “healthy snack sack” to take home. To RSVP, email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 843-252-3001. Helena Place is located at 1624 Paris Avenue in Port Royal, directly across from the Port Royal Post Office.
Sons of American Vets hold events
Fripp Island Marina to host fishing tournament
Catch the rhythm at the Beaufort Drum Circle
• On Saturday, May 19, the "Sons of Am. Vets" will be selling Smoked Boston Butts. They are cooked to order and cost $35. They must be reserved in advance by May 12 by calling 843-812-6695. • On Saturday, May 26, the "Sons of Am. Vets” will hold a Comedy Night at the post, with several professional comedians. The cost for this event is $17.76 in advance, $20 at the door, which includes dinner. All proceeds from this event goes to the Chosen Foundation, which supports family members of fallen soldiers. Tickets can also be purchased at the post, or by calling 843-812-6695.
Fripp Island Marina's 2018 Fishing Tournament will take place May 24 -26. Fishermen are invited to compete for a $5,000+ payout in the traditional Memorial Day weekend event. Prizes will include largest in the King Mackeral and Spanish Mackeral categories and more. For more information, call 843-838-1517, register online at www.frippislandresort.com or email at email@example.com. Proceeds for the event go to benefit LowCountry Habitat for Humanity.
TCL hosts appreciation event for military, veterans
On Thursday, May 24, the Beaufort Regional Chamber of Commerce will hold it annual Civitas Awards Gala & Annual Meeting from 6-10 p.m. at Tabby Place, 913 Port Republic Street, Beaufort. The event will include networking, a cocktail hour, seated dinner, and awards program that recognizes local businesses, individuals, and organizations. The cost for members is $75 per person; non-members are $80 per person; Table of 10 is $750. Visit www.beaufortsc.org for tickets.
The Technical College of the Lowcountry is giving back through its third annual “Day of Service” event. Active duty military men and women, veterans, and their families are invited to a free barbecue from 1 to 4 p.m., Saturday, May 19. The event will be held outside building 12 at the TCL Beaufort Campus at 921 Ribaut Road and will include food, music, and kids’ activities and bingo, including prizes such as a kayak set and a premium fishing gear basket. The Day of Service is presented by Technical College of the Lowcountry through support of the Veterans Resource Center, Student Veterans of America Chapter, and the TCL Student Government Association. For more information, please visit www. tcl.edu or contact Christina Welsch-Copeland at firstname.lastname@example.org or (843) 525-8264.
Civitas Awards honors local businesses
Plaza Stadium Theater
Friday, May 18-Thursday, May 24 Life of the Party: Rated PG13 May 18-23: Noon, 2, 4, 7, 9 May 24: Noon, 2, 4 Avengers Infinity: Rated PG13 Daily: Noon, 4, 7 Breaking In: Rated PG13 Daily: Noon, 2, 4, 7, 9 Deadpool 2: Rated R Daily: Noon, 2:15, 4:30, 7, 9:15 Solo SNEAK: Rated R 7, 9 *Showing Thursday, May 24 ONLY*
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Gullah Festival returns to Waterfront Park
The 32nd annual Original Gullah Festival of South Carolina returns to Henry C. Chambers Waterfront Park from May 25-27. The cultural celebration begins with Children and Family Day from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Friday, May 25, and continues that night with the Little Miss, Little Master, and Miss Gullah Teen pageants, followed by an All White Party featuring DJ Music Man. The festival continues Saturday, May 26, with a number of performers and Gullah storytellers, followed by a concert Saturday night. The festivities on Sunday, May 27, begin with a worship service and several praise singers before performances by other groups and a unity circle to conclude the weekend. For information or tickets, visit theoriginalgullahfestival.org.
Dancing in the streets in Port Royal
The Town of Port Royal’s Street Music on Paris Avenue free concert series continues. Nathan & The Zydeco Cha-Chas bring their unique take on the popular Louisiana music to the streets on May 26. All concerts begin at 6:30 p.m. between 9th and 14th streets on Paris Ave. The rain location is The Shed.
Girls on the Go holding pop-up event
Women reaching women … and changing lives. That’s what “Girls on the Go” is all about. Come and hear Tara Gaillard’s story of offering radically ordinary hospitality – and finding her calling along the way. The one-hour “pop-up” event will begin at 5:30 p.m. on Monday, May 21, at the Port Royal Landing Marina, located at the base of the McTeer Bridge. This event is free to the public and will feature light appetizers catered by Debbi Covington. Girls on the Go is a ministry of the Parish Church of St. Helena in downtown Beaufort that seeks to connect women of all ages who want to have an impact in our community – and find their way to deeper purpose and meaning. Contact Diane Hawkins at 843-5221712 for more information. Or check out the group’s Facebook page at StH.Girls. on.the.Go.
Spring Clean Yourself at Helena Place
All local seniors can get a jump on spring by attending “Spring Clean Yourself ” on Tuesday, May 22, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at
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CLASSIFIEDS & GAMES ANNOUNCEMENTS Struggling with DRUGS or ALCOHOL? Addicted to PILLS? Talk to someone who cares. Call The Addiction Hope & Help Line for a free assessment. 866-604-6857 Lung Cancer? And Age 60+? You And Your Family May Be Entitled To Significant Cash Award. Call 855-664-5681 for information. No Risk. No money out-of-pocket. Tuesday, May 22, 2018 is the last day to redeem winning tickets in the following South Carolina Education Lottery Instant Games: (SC937) LUCKY SPOT, (SC961) $125,000 LARGE BATHROOM RENOVATIONS. EASY, ONE DAY updates! We specialize in safe bathing. Grab bars, no slip flooring & seated showers. Call for a free in-home consultation: 844-5242197 Unable to work due to injury or illness? Call Bill Gordon & Assoc., Social Security Disability Attorneys! FREE Evaluation.1-800-614-3945! (Mail: 2420 N St NW, Washington DC; Office: Broward Co. FL; TX/NM Bar; local attorneys nationwide) DENTAL INSURANCE. Call Physicians Mutual Insurance Company for details. NOT just a discount plan, REAL coverage for 350 procedures. 855-397-7030 or http://www.dental50plus.com/60 Ad#6118 AUCTIONS ADVERTISE YOUR AUCTION in 99 S.C. newspapers for only $375. Your 25-word classified ad will reach more than 2.1 million readers. Call Alanna Ritchie at the S.C. Newspaper Network, 1-888-727-7377. EDUCATION AIRLINE MECHANIC TRAINING - Get FAA certification to fix planes. Approved for military benefits. Financial Aid if qualified. Job placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 866-367-2513 FOR SALE 22’ PONTOON BOAT FOR SALE - 2011 Bennington Pontoon 22SFI w/90 HP Yahama 4 stroke. New Garmin GPS/fish finder, dual batteries w/switch. Motor has approx. 250 hrs and has been serviced regularly. Tandem axle galvanized trailer. $21,000. FIRM. Please call: 912667-8437. NO TEXT HELP WANTED NOW HIRING! www.IsYourHomeSafe.org Property damage inspectors needed. No experience necessary. FT/PT. www.aaronspa.biz. (803) 997-2260. HELP WANTED - CADDIES CADDIES ON CALL is coming to the Low Country. Caddies needed for on-call assignments in the Hilton Head/Bluffton/Beaufort areas. Experience preferred but not required. Retirees encouraged to apply. Call/text 703-507-8440 for details. HELP WANTED - DRIVERS ADVERTISE YOUR DRIVER JOBS in 99
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THEME: MOUNTAINS AND RANGES ACROSS 1. Meat jelly dish 6. *Sierra Nevada country 9. Cut the crop 13. Bake an egg 14. Cattle prod 15. Notre-Dame sounds 16. Orange type of tea 17. Hula dancer's necklace 18. Door fasteners 19. *North American Cordillera's highest peak 21. *Himalayan peak 23. *Type of resort 24. Monetary unit of Xi Jinping's country 25. Nothing alternative 28. Big rig 30. Bloody Mary juice 35. Byproduct of combing wool 37. Hermes and Apollo 39. Whitman's famous flower reference 40. Small European freshwater fish 41. "This ____ ____" on a box 43. Country dance formation 44. ____ vs. pathos 46. Swing seat? 47. Long adventure story
48. Japanese warriors' religion 50. Red Cross supplies 52. Duke of Cambridge to Prince of Wales 53. Foot curve 55. Boiling blood 57. *Highest mountain in Cascade Range 61. *Highest peak in Russia 64. "____ ____ a high note" 65. Increase 67. Shrek and Fiona 69. Deals 70. Just one of #61 Down 71. Annie Oakley's show 72. What Simon does 73. "Swan Lake" steps 74. Lumberjack's leftover DOWN 1. Nile reptile 2. Type of outbuilding 3. Toothy freshwater fish 4. Jordan Spieth's 3-9 5. Floorboard sounds 6. Tangerine-grapefruit hybrid 7. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 8. Farewell in France 9. ____-view mirror 10. Alleviate 11. *Strictly European mountain range 12. "____, over here!"
15. ____ red, in a chemistry lab 20. City in Belgium 22. Giant pot 24. "Fiddler on the Roof " language, originally 25. *World's longest mountain system 26. Averse 27. Chinese fruit 29. *____ Blanc 31. One thousandth of a liter, pl. 32. Spy's cover 33. Argentine dance 34. *____ Ridge, word's longest underwater range 36. Kings of ____ band 38. "Why not?" 42. Jeopardy 45. "Tide" target 49. Mine deposit 51. Pergolas 54. Move like ivy 56. Cereal killer 57. Cold War enemies 58. Dwarf buffalo 59. Lazily 60. Rejections 61. Unagi, pl. 62. Pakistani language 63. Give an impression 66. *Mauna ___, Hawaii's highest peak 68. Oreo to milk
CROSSWORD & SUDOKU SOLUTIONS LAST WEEK
THURSDAY’S CHUCKLE Read with caution; not necessarily the opinions of the editorial staff.
MAY 17 - 23, 2018
JUST OPENED & TAKING NEW CUSTOMERS Want to make boating more enjoyable?
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VETERANS 1-4 p.m., Saturday, May 19 TCL Beaufort Campus, Bldg 12 921 Ribaut Road
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Jim n’ Nicks BBQ, Bounce Houses, Bingo, Face Painting
Cash donations are appreciated. CONTACT: firstname.lastname@example.org | 843-525-8264 The Technical College of the Lowcountry is committed to a policy of equal opportunity for all qualied applicants for admissions or employment without regard to race, gender, national origin, age, religion, marital status, veteran status, disability, or political aﬃliation or belief.
MAY 17 - 23, 2018
The Island News May 17, 2018