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Issue 1.84 | Thursday, Sept. 10, 2009 | Watch your mouth

Last year's Trident United Way Day of Caring drew more than 5,500 volunteer workers, including Charleston Rotarians Bill Crowe (l) and Tom Sweeny, to tackle projects such as painting, landscaping and repairs at a number of local schools and nonprofit agencies. See The List for more on this year's event, which takes place Friday. (Photo by Andy Brack.)

:: Ballet season to get underway


:: Mystery solved; Chamber moment

:: Let us know what you really think

:: Day of Caring

:: Compost, biz news, market, more


___:: CALENDAR: This week ... and next
___:: REVIEW: Conroy's latest
___:: HISTORY: Indigo
___:: QUOTE: Chesterton on arguments
___:: BOOKSHELF: Interesting reading
___:: SPOTLIGHT: Meet an underwriter


ABOUT US is a new online twice-weekly publication that offers insightful community comment and good news on events. It cuts through the information clutter to offer insight and news on the best of what's happening locally. More | Reader testimonials


'Divas,' premieres and partnerships mark CBT season
Administrative director, Charleston Ballet Theatre
Special to

SEPT. 10, 2009 -- When our resident choreographer, Jill Eathorne Bahr, decided upon her lineup for the 2009-2010 Charleston Ballet Theatre season, she was hoping her decision to add three new works would generate interest and create a certain amount of buzz. And when the premieres of "Motown Mania," a celebration of the influential music of the Detroit-based scene, and "Zorro" arrive in early 2010, those shows will have a lot to live up to in that respect because they will be following a highly-buzzed-about and glamorous season opener, "Decadent Divas."


"Decadent Divas" is a tribute to some of the greatest female entertainers of the past century, from Judy Garland and Barbra Streisand to Whitney Houston and Madonna. It's a labor of love from Bahr honoring influential, strong-willed women who have blazed a trail not only in the music industry, but in the fields of fashion and dance as well.

In planning her play list to represent the 12 divas featured in the dance production, Bahr was both methodical and totally random in her selections, often citing the opinions of friends, family, staff and even passers-by on the street and those surrounding her in a local restaurant or two. Her journey of whittling down her selections became a show of its own, as Bahr recalls. " 'Decadent Divas' became the newest craze topic of discussion around the town," she says. "Countless coffee table discussions, luncheon gossip sessions, cocktail hour opinions ... I listened, I debated, I polled, I lobbied to everyone. I even ignored everyone, drew straws, and then I just closed my eyes, took a deep breath and picked."

Think of the word "diva" and many things come to mind: a strong-minded woman, a difficult and demanding person, or someone with loads of talent and the ability to maintain a certain "air" about her. But when discussing the word and its true meaning, one Web site ( has criteria that are simple and best fit the CBT definition of the word: one with "extraordinary glamour, mystery, a liberal sprinkling of tragedy and most of all endurance throughout the years."

Glamour and fashion became a resounding theme with CBT's upcoming production and the significant influence many of these women have had on the world of style and fashion. Charleston Ballet Theatre was lucky enough to find a kindred spirit in the guise of locally and nationally celebrated couture designer Mary Porter.

Melissa Weber portrays a modern diva, Madonna, in "Decadent Divas." (Charleston Ballet Theatre photo)

Porter, a Charleston Fashion Week rising star long recognized for her elegant and glamorous couture gowns, was quick to offer her services. At first she was generous enough to simply allow CBT to use some of her already built designs to represent some of the divas, but her passion for the project eventually led her to commit to designing and building all of the women's costumes for the entire production. On opening and closing nights of the show, Porter will even be hosting a mini-runway show to coincide with the theme of the evening's main event.

Collaboration has become a hallmark this year with Charleston Ballet Theatre, with pairings of the ballet's shows with opening-night events and other specials meant to offer CBT patrons a full experience. Neighboring Fish Restaurant will be hosting a post-show "Diva Rendezvous" following all four evening performances of "Decadent Divas" on Friday and Saturday nights. Attendees of the show will be invited to cross the street for a complimentary array of fine cheeses and will receive diva-themed cocktail specials while mingling with the show's dancers and grooving to the sounds of a live DJ.

As for the rest of the 2009-10 season, Charleston Ballet Theatre will premiere several new shows, including the aforementioned "Motown Mania" and "Zorro," which will be performed in the Memminger Auditorium complete with audience interaction, costume events, and music choreographed to the sounds of the Gypsy Kings among other notable Latin music artists. "Rocky Horror," an annual favorite, will be back for a two-week run in late October, and "The Nutcracker" will expand to performances at the North Charleston Performing Arts Center in addition to its annual holiday run at Gaillard Auditorium.

For tickets to Decadent Divas or more information on the Charleston Ballet Theatre and its other upcoming shows, call 723-7334 or visit

Mystery solved and another Chamber of Commerce moment

By ANDY BRACK, publisher

SEPT. 10, 2009 -- We were surprised when no one supplied an answer, guessed or made up something out of whole cloth about the Ashley cream sign pictured in our Aug. 31 edition.


So we started snooping around. After asking a few people whether they knew what the old advertisement referred to on the side of a store at the corner of Spring and Coming streets, we decided to call our friend Nic Butler, archivist at the Charleston County Public Library.

He admitted that he had been curious when he saw the photo, but figured he wouldn't enter the contest as he had an unfair advantage over other readers -- all of the resources of the library.

It turns out the old sign- - obviously left in its original state over the years to preserve its faded charm -- is an advertisement for Ashley Ice Cream.

"The Ashley Ice Cream Company appears in the Charleston city directories of 1922 through 1945," Butler said. "Their offices and 'factory' were at 572-74 Meeting Street, but I imagine they were supplying corner grocery stores around town.

"They weren't the only ice cream business in town, though, so the painted sign at the corner of Coming and Spring Street was undoubtedly a form of advertising."

Former U.S. Sen. Fritz Hollings, who was born the year Ashley Ice Cream got started, remembered the treat well, noting it was delicious and had several tasty flavors.

"Everybody ate Ashley Ice Cream," he recalled. "Very popular; it was the most popular of all."

Between the end of World War II and 1948, something apparently happened to the brand as another ice cream company - Swift's - is listed as occupying the address that Ashley had for more than two decades.

Mystery solved!

* * *

In this space, we were planning to ask all of those people lathered up about President Obama's Tuesday's speech to the nation's students how they felt now that it had nothing to do with socialism, foisting liberalism on impressionable minds or other blather spewed by right-wing nuts on radio and television.


But then came along GOP Congressman Joe Wilson of Lexington who apparently couldn't control himself Wednesday night during a joint session of Congress. Wilson, if you haven't heard by now, shouted "You lie" at Obama during a major address on the need for health care reform.

Good one, Joe. Not that South Carolina didn't already have egg on its face and look like a banana state thanks to its philandering governor. Not that we didn't already have an image problem.

At least Wilson had the decency to apologize. The only winner in the whole dumb mess was Democrat Rob Miller, who apparently raised more than $100,000 online after Wilson's inappropriate remark.

Now, for those of you who didn't listen to Obama's education speech, here's a snipped that sounds … almost Republican … in its call for students to be responsible:

"But at the end of the day, the circumstances of your life -- what you look like, where you come from, how much money you have, what you've got going on at home -- none of that is an excuse for neglecting your homework or having a bad attitude in school. That's no excuse for talking back to your teacher, or cutting class, or dropping out of school. There is no excuse for not trying.

"Where you are right now doesn't have to determine where you'll end up. No one's written your destiny for you, because here in America, you write your own destiny. You make your own future." Read or watch full speech.

Andy Brack, publisher of, can be reached at:

Send us your opinions on public issues

Have a comment or want to vent? If you have something to say about leadership in South Carolina, the state of baseball today, good barbecue or something about your community's government, drop us a line to: Please send no more than 200 words and include contact information (phone number, hometown) so we can get in touch with you.


The public spiritedness of our underwriters allows us to bring to you at no cost. This issue's featured underwriter is Horne/Guest, a local employee benefits consulting firm that's home to Charleston's best workforce engineers. Horne/Guest is poised to fill this demand by offering greater flexibility, service and expertise. Innovative employee benefit plan design ideas, state-of-the-art employee benefit plan communication techniques and up-to-date compliance information is what makes us unique. Horne/Guest is sensitive to every opportunity in which we can help our clients improve their employee benefit plans. To learn more about Horne/Guest and its Applied Wisdom Advantage™ , visit the company online at:

Mt. Pleasant Farmers Market adds a month to its season

Patrons of the Mount Pleasant Farmers Market will have an extra month to enjoy fresh local produce and the market experience this year. The market, which was originally scheduled to end its season on Oct. 20, has been extended until Nov. 24, town officials say.

"It was at the request of our vendors, since we were delayed opening this season due to Moultrie Middle construction," Ashley McKenzie, the town's community development and tourism officer, tells Charleston Currents in an e-mail. "The market times have changed to 4 p.m. to dark. There are lights under the pavilions, so we are encouraging customers to come past dusk!"

The town will again hold a special Holiday Farmers Market and Craft Show in December. It's planned for 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Dec. 12.

County leaders to salute good business news from 2008

Charleston County Council will hold its sixth annual Industry Appreciation Week Breakfast next week with the theme "Challenging Times: Innovation Required." More than 100 local business executives, elected officials and economic development allies have been invited to help the county salute the companies that drive the area's economy.

In conjunction with the event, the county released some good economic news from the past year. During 2008, businesses within Charleston County invested $128 million and created 737 new jobs, according to the S.C. Department of Commerce. Also in 2008, Charleston County businesses ranked seventh among the state's 46 counties for new-job creation and ninth for investment. County officials also noted that companies such as Delfin USA, 2 AM Group, Inc., Cummins, Arcadia Publishing, Charles River Labs and BAE Systems all relocated or expanded facilities here, and that, over the past 16 years, county-based businesses have created nearly 17,500 new jobs and invested nearly $3 billion in Charleston County.

During the breakfast program, recognition will be given to several Charleston County-based companies that have gotten awards or accolades during the past year. The county will also present the 2009 S.C. Ambassadors for Economic Development Award to Sergio Fedelini, vice president of Mediterranean Shipping Co., in recognition of his contributions to the business climate in Charleston and the state.

Economic Development Director J. Steven Dykes will offer an update of 2008 and 2009 economic activity, and Dr. Frank Hefner, director of economic analysis at the College of Charleston, will deliver a keynote address titled "Economic Outlook: It's Still Hurricane Season," with insights into the effects of continuing economic uncertainty even amid the improvements that some economic sectors are seeing.

County offering 40-pound bags of compost for $2

Charleston County's Environmental Management Department is now selling 40-pound bags of compost for $2 per bag. The compost is made from residential yard waste that is picked up at the curb by the various municipal trash hauling companies. Residents can purchase the compost at the Bees Ferry Landfill Compost Facility, 1344 Bees Ferry Road, west of the Ashley, and at the Charleston County Recycling Center at 13 Romney St. downtown.

You can buy a 40-pound bag of compost for just $2 at the Bees Ferry Landfill Compost Facility and at the Charleston County Recycling Center. (Charleston County Photo by Robert Ballard)

The landfill will be selling the compost from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. weekdays and 8 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Saturdays. Customers should first go to the scale house (the small white building at the front of the landfill) and get a receipt to be presented at the compost facility where purchasers can pick up their bags of compost. To get to the compost facility, turn right as you drive in and go all the way to the end; follow the road around to the left, and the compost area is on the right.

At the Recycling Center on Romney Street, compost will be available from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. weekdays. Citizens should pay first at the front office, then drive to the pile of compost bags at the shed to load bags into a vehicle. The shed is at the front of the Recycling Center to the right, in between the electronic and cardboard containers.

For questions, call Bees Ferry at 571-0929, the Recycling Center at 720-7111 or go online to

Free peripheral arterial disease screenings to be offered

Trident Health System will offer free screenings for peripheral arterial disease (PAD) screenings at Trident Medical Center's Ambulatory Care Center from 8 a.m. until noon Sept. 12. "A simple screening exam called an ABI - ankle-brachial index - can accurately detect PAD in most cases," says Dr. Joseph Mullaney, an interventional radiologist for Trident Health System. "This test takes only a few minutes and is completely painless. We call it 'noninvasive testing' because it requires no injections or other invasive procedures."

PAD affects 8 million Americans and is the most common form of peripheral vascular disease. If left untreated, it can lead to complications of the toes, feet and legs. To register for the screening, call Consult-A-Nurse at 797-FIND (3463) or, for more information, go to A lipid and glucose profile will also be available by appointment for a fee of $20.

Conroy's 'South of Broad' is a letdown

What a disappointment! Another dysfunctional family drama! Grammatical errors and -- heavens to Betsy -- a drink made with cocktail onions is called a "martini." Bin Yuh's know it is called a "gibson."

-- Jean Townsend, Johns Island, SC

HAVE A REVIEW? If you have a review of a book, movie, restaurant or local arts endeavor, please send no more than 150 words to editor Ann Thrash. Make sure to include your name and full contact information.

South Carolina Society

The South Carolina Society is a social and benevolent organization established in Charleston in 1737. Its membership has included gentlemen of the highest rank in the history of both the city and the state.

The society was founded by Huguenots, mostly artisans and small merchants, who gathered weekly at a local tavern and collected funds for the relief of their distressed countrymen. From this practice they earned the title "Two Bit Club," but the present name was adopted in 1737 along with its first set of rules. Within a few years the French character of the society was diluted by the admission of English, Scots-Irish, and Scots members. The society's stock steadily increased through the collection of fees, interest on loans, rents on leased property, and donations. It was incorporated in 1751.

In the mid-1740s the society began funding the primary education of orphans among its ranks, and by the 1760s it employed its own schoolmaster for this purpose. In 1804 the organization built its own hall on Meeting Street, which was designed for use as both a school and a social hall. After the state established free primary education in 1811, the society closed its classroom, but it opened male and female secondary schools in 1827. The society's principal era of activity came to an end around 1840, when the advent of public secondary education rendered these academies unnecessary. Despite its withdrawal from educational endeavors, the organization continued to extend monetary assistance to the families of members in need.

During the Civil War the society's hall was severely damaged, its records burned, and much of its invested funds lost. Reorganization and repairs were gradual, hampered by economic difficulties and natural disasters. During the early twentieth century the society scaled back its membership, and public programs gradually superceded its tradition of extending charitable assistance. The South Carolina Society is now primarily a social organization. Due to the great demand for inclusion, only descendants of early members are admitted.

-- Excerpted from the entry by Nicholas Michael Butler. To read more about this or 2,000 other entries about South Carolina, check out The South Carolina Encyclopedia by USC Press. (Information used by permission.)


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Day of Caring

With more than 6,000 volunteers and 349 projects, Trident United Way's Day of Caring in the Lowcountry is larger than those in New York, Los Angeles, Chicago or anywhere else in the nation. It's bigger than the Day of Caring in all of the rest of South Carolina combined. The project is a day of community service, organized by United Way mostly through local companies, in which people volunteer at nonprofit organizations around the community. Here are just five of the many projects that will be going on around town tomorrow:

  • Lowcountry Food Bank -- 200 volunteers from 14 companies, plus various individuals, will stock, pack, label, clean and paint the Food Bank.

  • Sullivan's Island Elementary School -- 20 employees of Publix will paint and clean the school.

  • Carolina Youth Development Center -- 120 SCE&G employees will use their skills on the buildings and grounds of the sprawling center for troubled children.

  • Malcolm C. Hursey Elementary School -- 270 Navy Nukes Schoolers will read to the kids, paint, refurbish, build cabinets, landscape and more, inside and out.

  • Florence Crittenton Programs -- 36 volunteers from Atlantic Coast Life Insurance and The Post and Courier will clean, paint and do yard work at the home for unwed mothers.

For a complete list of all 349 projects, visit this page and scroll down.

On arguments


"The thing I hate about an argument is that it always interrupts a discussion."

-- G.K. Chesterton, English author and mystery writer (1874 - 1936)


Barbecue in the Carolinas: 7 p.m. Sept. 10, Bond Hall, Room 165, The Citadel. John Shelton Reed, the 2007 Mark Clark Professor of History at The Citadel and the author of "Holy Smoke: The Big Book of North Carolina Barbecue," will give a talk titled "The Balkans of Barbecue: Pit-Cooked Meat in the Carolinas." Reed, a widely recognized expert on modern Southern identity, is professor emeritus of sociology at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and co-founder of the Center for the Study of the American South. Talk is free and open to the public. Reed will be available to sign books.

(NEW) Teacher Appreciation Weekend: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sept. 12 and 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Sept. 13, Gibbes Museum of Art, 135 Meeting St. Pre-K through college teachers with a school ID can enjoy the museum free. More info.

Concert on the Cooper: 7:30 p.m. Sept. 12, Mount Pleasant Pier at Memorial Waterfront Park. Live music from Super Deluxe starting at 8:30 p.m., beverages available for purchase on-site (no outside alcohol or coolers). Tickets: $8; available beginning at 3 p.m. the day of the event in the pier gift shop, or at the gate. Open to ages 3 and up. More info: 795-4FUN (4386) or

Young Professionals: 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sept. 15, Tate Center for Entrepreneurship, College of Charleston. The Charleston Young Professionals are hosting a luncheon that will focus on career navigation and creating your own path to success. Cost: $15 CYP members, $25 nonmembers. More info/registration.


League of Women Voters Fall Kick-Off: 6:30 p.m. Sept. 16, Renaissance on the Harbor, 100 N. Plaza Court, Mount Pleasant. Two S.C. House members representing Charleston County -- Republican Jenny Horne and Democrat Anne Peterson Hutto -- will talk about their experiences as first-term representatives and their priorities for the upcoming legislative session in January. The Charleston County League of Women Voters will also provide information about its activities. Free. Parking available across the street in the Belvidere lot and next door at the Motley Rice building. More info: 745-5166 or

(NEW) Third Thursdays: 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Sept. 17, downtown Summerville. The Summerville D.R.E.A.M. group (Downtown Restoration, Enhancement and Management) sponsors the event the third Thursday of each month to promote local businesses and community spirit. This month's event features the Cobblestone Jazz Trio playing selections from Duke Ellington, Frank Sinatra and other favorites. Businesses will be open for shopping and dining, and artists will display their work on Short Central Avenue as part of the Art Central Art Walk.

ECCO Hurricane Party: 7 p.m. Sept. 18, Omar Shrine Temple, Mount Pleasant. To mark 20 years of service, East Cooper Community Outreach, which was founded in the wake of Hurricane Hugo in 1989, is having a Hurricane Party featuring a an auction, music and dancing to the music of the Mighty Kicks, heavy hors d'oeuvres by Cru Catering and an open bar featuring hurricanes. Tickets: $50 in advance, $60 at the door. More info/tickets: 971-9500 or online.

Lowcountry Spiritual Journey: 7 p.m. Sept. 19, Christ Episcopal Church, 2304 Highway 17 North, Mount Pleasant. The newly formed Charleston Symphony Orchestra Spiritual Ensemble, under the direction of Nathan L. Nelson, will kick off its first full season with this performance, which is free (donations are accepted) and open to the public. A pre-concert voice recital featuring lyric soprano Shanelle Woods of Charleston Southern University will begin at 5:30 p.m. More info.

MOJA Festival: Sept. 24 through Oct. 4, various locations. Tickets are now on sale for the annual arts festival, which highlights black artists' contributions to dance, music, literary arts, visual arts, theater and the overall cultural community in Charleston. Schedules, tickets, more info:

SEWE Fall Party: 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. Sept. 25, Charleston Visitor Center, 375 Meeting St. Casual event to unveil featured artist Luke Frazier's official poster for the 2010 Southeastern Wildlife Expo. Includes oysters, barbecue and side from Buck Ridge Plantation, plus live music by Triple Lindy, an open bar, and a silent auction and raffles to benefit Ducks Unlimited. Attendees must be 21 or over. Tickets: $40 in advance through or by calling 723-1748; at the door, if available, tickets are $50.

Benefit Fashion Show: Noon to 2 p.m. Sept. 26, Jasmine Porch restaurant, The Sanctuary at Kiawah Island. Fashion show and luncheon will benefit the Center For Women. Models will wear fashions from Eden Boheme and Cose Belle, and jewelry designers will display their work. Three-course lunch includes champagne. Cost: $45 plus tax and gratuity; portion of the proceeds go to the Center for Women. Lunch guests also get complimentary beach access at The Sanctuary for the day. More info/reservations: 768-6253. The Center For Women is a nonprofit partner of

Concert in the Park: 6 p.m. Sept. 26, Mayflower Court park, next to the Greek Orthodox Church of the Holy Trinity, 30 Race St., Charleston. The concert is part of the church's year-long centennial celebration. Program will feature Holy Trinity's Centennial Choir performing liturgical music as well as secular selections in both Greek and English; in addition, Ann Caldwell and the Magnolia Singers will perform spirituals. Cost: $15 for adults; $3 ages 17 and under. Tickets available at the Hellenic Center, 30 Race St., or by calling 577-2063 (9 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays before Sept. 25).

Entertaining Charleston Style: 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. Wednesdays, Sept. 30 through Nov. 18, Culinary Institute of Charleston's Palmer Campus, 66 Columbus St., Charleston. A series of short courses celebrating the many facets of entertaining with a focus on Charleston style and traditions. Guest presenters include hosts, event professionals, authors, collectors, stylists and other specialists known for their distinctive contributions to local hospitality and tourism. Light beverage and cocktail samplings will be provided. Cost: $149. More info/registration.


In this section, we offer a list of good reads that you might want to consider reading:

  • A Short History of a Small Place, T.R. Pearson
  • The Book of Marie, Terry Kay
  • Charleston Jazz, Jack McCray
  • I'll Be Sober in the Morning: Great Comebacks, Putdowns, and Ripostes, Chris Lamb (List)
  • Plain Speaking: An Oral Biography of Harry S. Truman, Merle Miller

  • Suggest a book to us


11/19: Barnette: Nutcracker
Franklin: Reverse mortgages
Wutzdorff: Be a principal
Haley: Buying local
McCutcheon: Work gap
Ohl: On carpooling
Wiedman: Women at Gibbes
10/26: Matouchev: Bear markets
Conover: BarCamp buzz
Wilson: Symphony update
Bender: Special Olympics
Baron: Breast Center
Ginn: Growing prosperity
Buffum: Waterkeeping
Personal branding
Acker: Designer fashion
Spencer: Art galleries
Riley, Moryl: MOJA
Gaither: Green Room
Chesson: Museum Mile
Barnette: Chas. Ballet
Deaton: Thrive Prize


11/19: LowCANtry holiday
Hawks vs. doves
Improving turnout
10/29: Celebrating a year
10/22: Good, bad signs
10/15: Bob's new food show
10/8: Robot ice cream
10/5: Costumes, snarks
Must-see TV
9/17: Fall leaves
Cold comfort, more
Being a fan
Good, bad, spineless
Locals on Runway
Cookie contest
Vote on car tags
True confessions
New way of tithing?
Lookout for manatees


11/16: Alliance's good news
SC's hidden gems
Boeing highlights needs
No place for prejudice
Have fun at Halloween
Renovated Gaillard?
10/1: Napa wine trip
9/28: Anti-crime measures
9/21: Caw Caw park
Debris policy
Mystery solved
This and that
SC's treasures
8/17: RIP to old clunker
8/10: Lots to squeeze in
8/3: On flying Delta
7/27: Conspiracy theories
7/20: Protect carriage animals
7/13: Economic thaw here?


11/19: Being a tourist here
Growing your business
Electronics recycling
Beyond the lights
Weather watching
5 cooking classes
Best lists of year
Oyster recycling
Howl-o-ween fun
Giving blood
Top ratings
Major league
Book sale
Citadel football
Taste of Charleston
Feeding the need
History for sale
Shrimp baiting
Day of Caring
Free legal clinics

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