Getting charged with a crime in Summerville can be a traumatic experience. Even "petty" crimes can cause an individual's life to fall apart professionally and personally. Spending time in jail is bad enough, but the ramifications of a criminal record run deep, resulting in loss of employment, loss of friends, and even family. For many people, having a zealous criminal defense attorney in Summerville, SC, to defend their rights is the only shot they have of living a normal life.
That's why, if you have been charged with a crime, you need the help of a veteran criminal defense lawyer early in the legal process. That's where CDH Law Firm comes in â to give you or your loved one hope when you need it the most.
Our criminal defense law firm was founded to help people just like you - hardworking men and women who are looking at diminished employment opportunities and a possible lifetime of embarrassment. But with our team of experts fighting by your side, you have a much better chance of maintaining your freedom and living a normal, productive life. When it comes to criminal law in Summerville, we've seen it all. With decades of combined experience, there is no case too complicated or severe for us to handle, from common DUI charges to complicated cases involving juvenile crimes. Unlike some of our competition, we prioritize personalized service and cutting-edge criminal defense strategies to effectively represent our clients.
Clients rank Cobb Dill & Hammett, LLC as the top choice for Summerville criminal defense because we provide:
Choosing the right criminal defense lawyer in Summerville can mean the difference between conviction and acquittal. Our firm has represented thousands of clients in the Lowcountry, and we're ready to defend you too. Some of our specialties include:
DUI penalties in Summerville can be very harsh. Many first-time DUI offenders must endure a lifelong criminal record, license suspension, and the possibility of spending time in jail. Officers and judges take DUI very seriously, with 30% of traffic fatalities in South Carolina involving impaired drivers, according to NHTSA. Criminal convictions can have lasting impacts on your life, which is why CDH Law Firm works so hard to get these charges dismissed or negotiated down. In some cases, we help clients avoid jail time altogether.
The bottom line? Our criminal law defense attorneys will do everything possible to keep you out of jail with a clean permanent record. It all starts with a free consultation, where we will take time to explain the DUI process. We'll also discuss your defense options and speak at length about the differences between going to trial and accepting a plea bargain.
The consequences of a DUI in Summerville depend on a number of factors, including your blood alcohol level and how many DUIs you have received in the last 10 years. If you're convicted, the DUI charge will remain on your criminal history and can be seen by anyone who runs a background check on you. Sometimes, a judge will require you to enter alcohol treatment or install an interlock device on your automobile.
If you're on the fence about hiring a criminal defense lawyer in Summerville, SC, consider the following DUI consequences:
48 hours to 90 days
Five days to three years
60 days to five years
Additional consequences can include:
When convicted of DUI in South Carolina, most offenders must join the Alcohol and Drug Safety Action Program. This program mandates that offenders complete a drug and alcohol assessment and follow the recommended treatment options.
Some first-time DUI offenders in Summerville may choose to complete community service in lieu of jail time. Community service hours are usually equal to the length of jail time an offender would be required to serve.
Typically, when a person is convicted of driving under the influence in Summerville, their driver's license is restricted or suspended. The length of restriction or suspension depends on how many prior DUI convictions an individual has.
First-time DUI offenders must endure a six-month license suspension. Drivers convicted with a blood-alcohol level of .15% or more do not qualify for a provisional license. However, sometimes they may still drive using an ignition interlock device.
Offenders convicted of a second DUI charge must use an ignition interlock device (IID) for two years.
Offenders convicted of a third DUI charge must use an ignition interlock device (IID) for three years. That term increases to four years if the driver is convicted of three DUIs in five years.
For offenders with two or more convictions, the judge will immobilize their vehicle if it is not equipped with an IID. When a judge immobilizes a vehicle, the owner must turn over their registration and license plate. Clearly, the consequences of receiving a DUI in Summerville can be life-changing, and not in a good way. The good news is that with CDH Law Firm, you have a real chance at beating your charges and avoiding serious fines and jail time. Every case is different, which is why it's so important that you call our office as soon as possible if you are charged with a DUI.Free Consultation
Most drivers brush off traffic law violations as minor offenses, but the fact of the matter is they are criminal matters to be taken seriously. Despite popular opinion, Traffic Violation cases in Summerville can carry significant consequences like fines and even incarceration. If you or someone you love has been convicted of several traffic offenses, your license could be suspended, restricting your ability to work and feed your family.
Every driver should take Traffic Violations seriously. If you're charged with a traffic crime, it's time to protect yourself and your family with a trusted criminal defense lawyer in Summerville, SC. Cobb Dill Hammett, LLC is ready to provide the legal guidance and advice you need to beat your traffic charges. We'll research the merits of your case, explain what charges you're facing, discuss your defense options, and strategize an effective defense on your behalf.
There are dozens and dozens of traffic laws in Summerville, all of which affect drivers in some way. Our Summerville defense attorneys fight a full range of violations, including but not limited to the following:
As seasoned traffic violation lawyers, we know how frustrating it can be to get charged with a Traffic Violation. While some traffic charges can be minor, others are severe and can affect your life for years to come. Don't leave your fate up to chance â call CDH Law Firm today for the highest-quality Traffic Violation representation in Summerville.
At Cobb Dill Hammett, LLC, we understand that children are still growing and learning about the world around them. As such, they may make mistakes that get them into trouble with the law. Children and teens who are arrested in Summerville can face much different futures than other children their age. Some face intensive probation, while others are made to spend time in jail.
This happens most often when a child's parents fail to retain legal counsel for their son or daughter. Cases referred to the South Carolina Department of Juvenile Justice often move quicker than adult cases, so finding a good lawyer is of utmost importance. With that said, a compassionate criminal defense attorney in Summerville, SC, can educate you and your child about their alleged charges. To help prevent your child from going to a detention center, we will devise a strategy to achieve favorable results in their case.
Unlike adults, juveniles don't have a constitutional right to a bond hearing. Instead, once your child is taken into custody a Detention Hearing is conducted within 48 hours. This hearing is similar to a combination of a Bond Hearing and a Preliminary Hearing. Unfortunately, there is little time to prepare for these hearings, which is why you must move quickly and call CDH law firm as soon as possible.
Our team gathers police reports, petitions, interviews your child at the DJJ, speaks with you about the case and talks to the prosecutor to discover if they have plans for detention. In most cases, we strive to avoid detention and seek alternatives like divisionary programs or treatment facilities. This strategy better addresses your child's issues and keeps them out of the juvenile legal system in Summerville. If your child is charged with a crime, and South Carolina decides to prosecute, your child will appear before a family court judge, who will find them delinquent or not delinquent. There are no juries in juvenile cases in South Carolina, which is why it's crucial to have a lawyer present to defend your child if they go in front of a judge.
Common penalties for juveniles charged with crimes in Summerville include:
Whether you are facing a DUI charge or a serious traffic violation, CDH Law Firm is here to fight for your rights so you can continue living life. The future might seem bleak, but our criminal defense lawyers in Summerville, SC, have the tools, experience, and strategy to win your case, as we have with so many others. Don't lose hope â call our office today and maintain your freedom tomorrow.
Construction of the biggest speculative industrial project in the Charleston region kicks off this week with a groundbreaking event for the 1.1 million-square-foot development at Crossroads Logistics Center in Summerville.The site, near the Jedburg Road exit on Interstate 26, is being built out by a partnership between Citimark Realty and Pure Development. The Indianapolis companies formed Citimark Pure Charleston LLC to buy roughly 131 acres fronting I-26 for $8.75 m...
Construction of the biggest speculative industrial project in the Charleston region kicks off this week with a groundbreaking event for the 1.1 million-square-foot development at Crossroads Logistics Center in Summerville.
The site, near the Jedburg Road exit on Interstate 26, is being built out by a partnership between Citimark Realty and Pure Development. The Indianapolis companies formed Citimark Pure Charleston LLC to buy roughly 131 acres fronting I-26 for $8.75 million last year.
Their first building will eclipse by 10 percent the previous record for a local “spec” project — a 1 million-square-foot structure at the nearby Charleston Trade Center.
The Crossroads project is scheduled for completion by late 2022. Plans call for three more buildings to rise in two phases totaling an additional 1.53 million square feet at the Berkeley County site.
Wednesday’s groundbreaking will feature speakers from the State Ports Authority, operator of the Port of Charleston, as well as commercial real estate firm CBRE Inc., which is marketing the project.
The term speculative in this instance means that no tenants have been secured at the time construction begins.
While such projects continue to grow in size and scope, they still don’t approach the region’s biggest-single industrial property. That distinction belongs to the cavernous 3 million-square-foot import hub built just up I-26 in Dorchester County for retail giant Walmart.
The Crossroads project is part of a boom in speculative industrial-grade real estate deals in the Charleston area, particularly along the I-26 corridor from North Charleston to Ridgeville. Almost all of it is being driven by the need to store and sort goods that retailers are importing through Charleston.
Mike White, broker in charge of Daniel Island-based Charleston Industrial, said about 5.1 million square feet of “Class A” space is set to open by the end of this year. Most of that space will be snapped up before a certificate of occupancy is issued, he added.
“The conditions of a high demand and low volume of space available will continue,” White said.
CNN will feature Charleston in its upcoming fourth season of “The Wonder List with Bill Weir,” but it’s not looking to be yet another wonderful tourist piece.
The series is now part of the content catalog at CNN+, the cable network’s subscriber-based streaming service.
The four new shows will focus on “fascinating locations at a critical crossroads brought on by climate change,” according to a written statement last week.
The season kicks off April 21, on the eve of Earth Day.
Weir, who has been CNN’s climate correspondent for about a decade, will anchor reports from Montana, Greenland and Hawaii as well as coastal South Carolina.
In its statement, the network suggested that the Charleston episode will look at the “surging seas and frequent floods” that “batter one of America’s most storied cities and the critical reminders of its slave trade past.”
A North Charleston-based global textile manufacturer’s next stop in its 232-year journey is in the Lone Star State.
AstenJohnson, which makes specialty fabrics for industrial customers such as paper mill operators, recently picked Waco, Texas, for a new 220,000-square-foot plant that will employ 36 workers.
The $40 million factory is expected to open in 2023 and will make “nonwovens,” a widely used material formed by bonding synthetic fibers through either a chemical, mechanical or heating process.
In this case, the specialty textiles to be made in Waco will be sold to manufacturers in the automotive, aerospace, filtration and piping industries, among others.
A local economic development group provided the 36-acre plant site, and the company qualified for $2 million in public financial assistance from the city and county, according to a report in the Waco Tribune-Herald.
“The long-term prospects for our nonwovens business are excellent,” CEO Kevin Frank said in a written statement. “Customer demand for our products has only been growing. This investment will allow us to satisfy the increasing demand and continue to offer more products and innovation.”
The global company expanded into the nonwoven sector when it acquired a Missouri-based manufacturer in 2014. It bought another plant a few years ago in New Hampshire.
AstenJohnson traces its corporate ancestry to a family-owned wire business that was started in 1790 in Manchester, England. It’s now headquartered on Corporate Road. Its only South Carolina plant is in Clinton.
Boeing South Carolina’s science-and-math-focused education program has learned that it’s reached a major milestone.
The manufacturer, which makes its 787 Dreamliner in North Charleston, announced last week that more than 1 million students had participated in DreamLearners, a STEM-heavy instructional outreach it launched about 10 years ago in the Palmetto State.
As part of the program, school kids have toured the Boeing South Carolina campus and have had the program come to them in their classrooms. During the COVID-19 pandemic, DreamLearners went virtual.
Students do a hands-on paper airplane activity and learn about careers in the core STEM elements of science, technology, engineering and math, as well as advanced manufacturing and aerospace.
More than 7,600 Boeing employees have volunteered to participate in DreamLearners, the company said.
Boeing celebrated hitting the seven-figure milestone last week at North Charleston Elementary School, not far from its 787 Dreamliner campus.
A Charleston-born business built from formal-wear feathers made famous by celebrities has fashioned a new formation to fete its decade-old creations.
Brackish, a bow-tie retailer that launched after groomsmen’s wedding gifts made from turkey feathers proved popular, is toasting its 10 years in business with a new neckwear adornment called “Cheers.”
The latest version features a turkey feather in the center, a nod to the original design. Its colors — blue, white, green and others — are meant to reflect the Palmetto State from the salty Atlantic to the rolling hills of the Upstate.
Owners Ben Ross and Jeff Plotner, friends from their college days at Wofford, say the commemorative and limited-edition tie “instantly invokes good times with family, friends and, in this case, feathers.”
Edwin Hughes figures he’s spent about half of his adult life at Charlotte Douglas International.
As a member of American Airlines’ Executive Platinum club, he is a frequent visitor to the big Queen City airport, which serves a major hub for the carrier.
Now he has a new place to spend his layovers. A passenger lounge concept that’s already available at Charleston International recently opened its doors at Charlotte Douglas.
The Airports Dimensions-operated Club CLT in Concourse A made its debut March 30. It’s open daily from 5 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. and seats 105. Hughes, who lives in West Ashley, said it’s a welcome refuge from the hustle and bustle at the North Carolina travel waystation that accommodated more than 43 million passengers in 2021.
“If you’ve got a long layover and you need to get some work done or just relax, it’s a great extra amenity,” said Hughes, who travels about 40 weeks out of the year. “If you fly out of Charleston, you’ll either have to go through Charlotte or Atlanta on most flights, so it’s nice to have this place to go if you’re an American flyer.”
Anyone can access the lounge with a $45 day pass. Club CLT is also available to Priority Pass members, a lounge access membership that starts at $99 a year. Customers in the lounge are limited to a three-hour maximum stay. Food and drink are complimentary with entry.
The Club concept also has outposts in Atlanta, Baltimore, Cincinnati, Las Vegas, Pittsburgh and 10 other U.S. airports. Club CHS at Charleston International opened in mid-2019.
of The Post and Courier contributed to this report.
Summerville’s Chick-fil-A has temporarily closed for a five-week renovation at its Main Street location, according to a report by The Post and Courier.The popular fast food restaurant closed its doors on April 16.The renovations will prepare the inside of the restaurant for sit-down customers once again, The Post and Courier reported. Chick-fil-A’s indoor dining room has been closed to customers since the COVID-19 outbreak and ensuing shutdowns began in 2020. The restaurant has since expanded its drive-through servi...
Summerville’s Chick-fil-A has temporarily closed for a five-week renovation at its Main Street location, according to a report by The Post and Courier.
The popular fast food restaurant closed its doors on April 16.
The renovations will prepare the inside of the restaurant for sit-down customers once again, The Post and Courier reported. Chick-fil-A’s indoor dining room has been closed to customers since the COVID-19 outbreak and ensuing shutdowns began in 2020. The restaurant has since expanded its drive-through services to accommodate customers.
Other Chick-fil-A locations in the north area include one on St. James Avenue in Goose Creek, as well as Northwoods Mall, University Boulevard, Dorchester Road and Rivers Avenue locations in North Charleston.
South Carolina workforce improving
The Department of Employment and Workforce announced that employment numbers continue to move in positive directions.
The number of people participating in the labor force — i.e. individuals who are employed or actively searching for work — is larger than it has ever been at approximately 2,384,360.
The department announced that while the labor force participation rate remains at 57.2 percent, there are nearly 68,000 more people in the labor force than pre-pandemic, and the South Carolina Labor Force Participation Task Force is continuing to examine the state’s challenges and opportunities to increase the rate.
The agency reports the number of people employed is 2,303,592. That is 54,239 more South Carolinians working than pre-pandemic and the unemployment rate inched down to 3.4 percent in March from February’s rate of 3.5 percent.
“Our agency continues to do its part to provide connections between jobseekers and employers,” S.C. Department of Employment and Workforce executive director Dan Ellzey said in a press release. “Earlier this week, we announced the launch of the SC Works Veterans Portal which helps military personnel transition to civilian jobs. This is an important tool to help individuals with strong work and soft skills find jobs in South Carolina with one of the many employers who are looking for skilled candidates.”
Knight’s Companies promotions
Summerville based concrete business Knight’s Companies announced multiple promotions, including a new general manager.
Joe Thomas has become general manager of Knight’s Precast, Tekna Corporation and Sovereign Steel. Thomas comes to the role with 32 years of experience in the precast concrete industry.
Previously, Thomas was the regional manager of Knight’s Precast and focused on plant operations. Now, in addition to plant operations, he will manage the estimating and engineering aspects of Knight’s Precast, Tekna Corporation and Sovereign Steel.
Joining Knight’s Precast in 1999, Thomas was originally drawn to Knight’s because of its reputation as a growing family business. During his time with the company, he has watched it triple in size. To maintain that growth and success, he believes consistent communication is key, according to a Knight’s press release.
Knight’s Companies also announced that Jodi McCall was hired as human resource director.
Previously, McCall was the human resources manager at Home Telecom. She joins Knight’s with 25 years of experience in human resources.
McCall will work with Pete Knight, CEO of Knight’s Companies, and executive management to develop employee services, policies and programs geared toward creating a stronger sense of community at Knight’s. Currently managing a team of four human resources professionals, she will lead the implementation of programs to enhance the employee experience.
Knight’s Companies offers septic, ready-mix concrete, precast concrete, prestressed concrete, steel reinforcement products, trucking and concrete pumping services to commercial and residential customers in South Carolina and Georgia.
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The independent agency provides coverage that equates to peace of mind for its clients. The agency has quality options to help clients take care of their assets.
Manning Insurance Services, LLC and Scott Manning are pleased to announce that their auto insurance Summerville SC options have been expanded. Because Manning is an independent agency, its coverage is not limited to a single carrier. The independent insurance agency offers a variety of insurance products to choose from. For most clients, cars are the second most expensive asset, right behind the home. A vehicle is the source of transportation, and typically, owners spend a lot of time in it. When a vehicle is damaged or stolen, or when there is property damage or injuries, the owners need the right coverage.
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The vehicle insurance agency provides many options and detailed explanations to help the clients determine what is right for them. Avoiding taking chances with the car insurance policy is best managed by an auto insurance company with experience. The agency works with each client to ensure that the best options are presented and that the choice can be made with full knowledge.
Additional details are available at https://www.manninginsuranceservices.com/.
Summerville clients choose the Manning agency for various reasons. They include experience, integrity, and various options for insurance coverage. In addition to Summerville, the agency services surrounding areas, including Myrtle Beach, Greenville, Mount Pleasant, Ladson, and Charleston. In selecting the coverage with the best price and value, Scott Manning ensures that the policy is the best fit financially and practically.
The goal of Manning Insurance Services is to serve with integrity and honesty. The agency exclusively partners with financially sound and highly rated insurance companies to help match clients with the insurance products that are best fitted to their needs. Some coverage includes policies for homeowners, automobiles, flood, condos, renters, business, marine, wind, and hail policies. The clients are provided with detailed explanations of the coverage. A free, no-obligation quote is available for the asking.
About the Company:
Manning Insurance Services, LLC offers quality options for customers throughout the Summerville area. As an independent agency, the best options can be selected for the specific needs of the client.
Media ContactCompany Name: Manning Insurance Services, LLCContact Person: Scott ManningEmail: Send EmailAddress:1101 Old Trolley Rd. Suite 400 City: Summerville State: SC 29485Country: United StatesWebsite: https://www.manninginsuranceservices.com/
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I wanted to make sure they knew they could attend any college, but he raised three Gamecocks. CHARLESTON, S.C. (WCSC) - As students turn their tassels and mark the completion of college, it will be quite an accomplishment for one Summerville family.When the youngest child graduates from the University of South Carolina in Columbia this weekend, it will mean every member of the Grimes family has a degree from the USC School of Journalism.Randy Grimes was the first to graduate in 1985. Adrianne marched in 1988. Their ol...
CHARLESTON, S.C. (WCSC) - As students turn their tassels and mark the completion of college, it will be quite an accomplishment for one Summerville family.
When the youngest child graduates from the University of South Carolina in Columbia this weekend, it will mean every member of the Grimes family has a degree from the USC School of Journalism.
Randy Grimes was the first to graduate in 1985. Adrianne marched in 1988. Their oldest daughter Erika earned her degree in 2018, Morgan was next in 2020, and the youngest child, Jared-Benjamin, gets his degree from the School of Journalism this weekend.
So did the Grimes’ encourage their kids to follow in their footsteps and attend USC?
“Actually, I as their mother did not, but Randy my husband, yes he did,” Adrianne said. “I wanted to make sure they knew they could attend any college, and I told them to think outside the box. But honestly, he (Randy) raised three Gamecocks. We had the 10-foot inflatable Gamecock in our house, that the kids took pictures by, and they spent time in Williams-Brice Stadium as children. So, with all of that, they grew up understanding or perceiving college and higher education as University of South Carolina.”
As for all the kids choosing to study journalism, Adrianne says that sort of came naturally.
“They used to write and produce sitcoms along with Live 5′s Raphael James’ daughter Jaydn,” Adrianne said. “I have sitcoms with these kids. And I used to tell my husband, we should send them to Disney or Nickelodeon because their stuff was really good. They would write the script, shoot, edit, and then act it out. Also, Morgan was writing books, children’s books. As soon as she started writing, she was writing books. So we have several stories she’s written that are in typing paper, folded together in staples.”
“And Erika was writing journals,” Adrianne said. “When Randy was in grad school at George Washington in D.C., she transcribed every trip we took up there. Every time we went to D.C. she wrote about it and journaled about the trip. So it was in their DNA.”
Randy and Adrianne both used to work behind the scenes at Live 5 and that’s where they met and got married.
Randy is a department head at Trident Technical College in the Film and Media Department, continuing to educate future media professionals.
The rest of the family works in public relations with agencies like the S.C Research Authority, Lowcountry Local First, and the Berkeley-Charleston-Dorchester Council of Governments.
The newest grad is still trying to decide how he wants to make his mark in the world.
Copyright 2022 WCSC. All rights reserved.
It was another night of playoff action in the Midlands with softball district championships on the line as well as semifinals in SCISA baseball and girls soccer.Here are some highlights from Wednesday:? Hammond girls soccer earned a spot in the SCISA 3A championship with a 3-0 win over Porter-Gaud. The Skyhawks play Pinewood Prep for the second straight year on Saturday at 4 p.m. at Cardinal Newman.? Ben Lippen baseball headed to the SCISA 3A championship with a 3-2 win over Wilson Hall. Jake Treiber had a walk-off singl...
It was another night of playoff action in the Midlands with softball district championships on the line as well as semifinals in SCISA baseball and girls soccer.
Here are some highlights from Wednesday:
? Hammond girls soccer earned a spot in the SCISA 3A championship with a 3-0 win over Porter-Gaud. The Skyhawks play Pinewood Prep for the second straight year on Saturday at 4 p.m. at Cardinal Newman.
? Ben Lippen baseball headed to the SCISA 3A championship with a 3-2 win over Wilson Hall. Jake Treiber had a walk-off single in the bottom of the eighth. The Falcons will play Hammond or Laurence Manning in the best-of-three series beginning Monday. Hammond forced a deciding game with a 9-1 over LMA. The two teams will meet Thursday at Sumter’s Riley Park.
? Richard Winn will play for SCISA Class A championship after a 4-3 win over Dorchester. The Eagles will play Clarendon Hall or Andrew Jackson in the championship series.
? In SCHSL softball, Lexington and Chapin won district championships in Class 5A. Sarah Gordon hit a pair of homers and drove in seven in Lexington’s 13-3 win over Cane Bay. The Wildcats host Wando on Friday in the lower state round.
? Chapin defeated Berkeley, 4-1, to win the district championship. The Eagles will travel to Summerville on Friday.
? In Class 3A, Gilbert defeated Camden, 17-5, to win the district and will host Aynor on Friday. The win was coach Sarah Minchew’s 100th of her career.
? Gray Collegiate got four home runs to defeat Abbeville, 5-1, to win the Class 2A District 2 championship. The War Eagles host Crescent on Friday.
SCISA Class 3A
Hammond 3, Porter-Gaud 0
Goals: Briana Pinasco, Katie Frye, Emme Crosland
Lexington 13 Cane Bay 3 (6)
WP: Mackenzie Mathis. Hitters: L: Sarah Gordon 3-5 2 HR, 6 RBI
Chapin 4, Berkeley 1
WP: Leah Cabe. Hitters: Ella Majchrzak 2-3 2 RBI; Carlee Norris 1-2 RBI.
Summerville 8, White Knoll 0
WP: Bennet Hitters: S: Bennet 3-4 2 HR, 3 RBI; Mazell 3-3 HR, 3 RBI; Edwards 1-3 2 RBI. WK: Gallardo 2-3
Summerville 4, White Knoll 3
WP: Bennet Hitters: S: Bennet 2-3 HR, 2 RBI; Guilliam 3-4, Edwards 1-2 2 RBI. WK: Lexi Winters 2-3 HR, 3 RBI
Wando 10, River Bluff 2
Lugoff-Elgin 11, Greenwood 1
WP: Pickett Hitters: Branham 3-5; Dooley 3-4; Sheorn 3-4; Pickett 3-4 3 RBI; Moore 3-4 3 RBI; Jordan 1-4 RBI
Greenwood 4, Lugoff-Elgin 0
WP: Holland Hitters: G: Holland 2-3 2 RBI. LE: Pickett 2-3
Gilbert 17, Camden 6 (5)
WP: Swinford Hitters: Melinauskas 1-3 RBI; Tara Dorgan 3-3; Taylor Dreher 2-4 HR, 3 RBI; Carley Melton 3-4 3 RBI; Miley Baty 2-3 2 RBI; Izabella Adams 2-3 2 RBI; Abbie Marlowe 3-3 3 RBI
Union County 4, Mid-Carolina 3
Gray Collegiate 5, Abbeville 1
WP: Taylor Corley Hitters: Brooklin Thomas 1-3 HR, RBI; Corley 1-3 HR, 2 RBI; Brooke Tranum 1-3 HR, RBI; Maddox Long 2-3 HR, RBI
Crescent 3, Batesburg-Leesville 1
Saluda 5, Chesterfield 2
Chesterfield 8, Saluda 6
SCISA Class 3A
Ben Lippen 3, Wilson Hall 2
WP: Davis McElveen Hitters: BL: Drake Rabon 2-4 RBI; Jake Treiber 1-4 RBI
Hammond 9, Laurence Manning 1
WP: Tyler Albrecht Hitters: H: Tucker Toman 2-3 2 RBI; Rucker Brannon 3-4 RBI
SCISA Class A
Richard Winn 4, Dorchester Academy 3
WP: Berry Bonds Hitters: RW: Jacob Chaisson 2-4 2 RBI; Brian King 3-3 2 RBI
This story was originally published May 11, 2022 10:03 PM.