The 11th hour of
the 11th day of the 11th month
By MARSHA GUERARD, editor
11, 2010 -- I can't help thinking on Veterans Day of the two veterans
I knew best: my dad and my brother.
served in the Army Air Corps during World War II, a tail gunner.
He was small and wiry, a perfect fit for folding himself into that
tiny, exposed bubble hanging below the back of the plane for flights
over Italy. Those flights took him farther than he'd ever imagined
from his home in tiny Cumberland Gap in the coal mining region at
the border of Kentucky and Tennessee.
big brother was a Marine and volunteered to serve a tour in Vietnam
soon after graduating from high school in Cincinnati. He wanted
to get it out of the way -- waiting to be drafted would have meant
a longer tour anyway.
The writer's brother, Kenneth W. Brooks,
and father, Kenneth A. Brooks, in a 1979 photo.
my dad, he traveled farther than he'd ever imagined to end up in
Vietnam. He came back whole, but never the same. He became an accountant,
married and had two children, divorced. He died in an accident at
36 while working in Saudi Arabia.
I visit the Vietnam Veterans Memorial Wall in Washington, D.C.,
I think about how, in a way, my brother's name could be etched there
-- because the boy I knew never returned from Vietnam, really.
Veterans Day holiday began as Armistice Day in 1919, commemorating
the time one year earlier when fighting ceased between the United
States and Germany on the eleventh hour of the eleventh day of the
eleventh month. Congress changed the name in 1954 to Veterans Day,
to honor not only those who fought in World War I, but in World
War II and all the nation's wars.
Kenneth A. Brooks in his Army Air Corps
of the local Veterans Day observances took place this past weekend.
But if you'd like to stop for a moment today and honor those who've
served our nation throughout its history, Patriots Point Naval &
Maritime Museum is opening a portrait exhibit to highlight veterans
in all branches of the service. The ship is open from 9 a.m. to
6:30 p.m., and from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., guests will have the opportunity
to meet veterans who served in World War II through the Vietnam
War eras, as well as veterans who were photographed for the project
and a group of the photographers who participated in the project.
All will be on the ship to answer questions and discuss their work
and life stories.
Today on Veterans Day, museum admission is free for veterans and
active duty military. Normal rates apply for other guests. The exhibit
will be onboard the USS Yorktown through the winter holidays.
moment of silence will be held at 11 a.m. today, in honor of my
dad, my brother and all of the veterans who have served this nation.
Longtime journalist Marsha Guerard is editor of Charleston Currents.
You can reach her at: email@example.com.
we really need a little Christmas -- right this very minute?
By ANN THRASH, contributing editor
11, 2010 - There it was on TV on the morning of Nov. 1, a few short
hours after Halloween: the first holiday commercial of the 2010
season. It was for a product that I'm sure says "Season's Greetings!"
to you as much as it does to me: Pampers.
the same ad they used last year (and maybe the year before) -- babies
sleeping to the barely sung, almost-whispered tune of "Silent
Night." Verily, I say unto thee: Nothing says "sleep in
heavenly peace" like a dry diaper.
hours, there were more such holiday-oriented commercials, largely
from national merchants such as Home Depot and Overstock.com ("Ho,
ho, ho, the big, big O, Overstock-dot-com," to the tune of
rush to the holidays drives me crazy, annually. It briefly crossed
my mind to start a Facebook page called "I Refuse to Patronize
Any Business That Runs Holiday Ads Before the Week of Thanksgiving."
Wouldn't you know it, there actually IS a page called "Holiday
Commercials Should Be Played ONLY During the Holidays." But
as I was on the verge of "friending" it, it occurred to
me: Lighten up, Ann. Those advertising dollars, whether spent on
TV, online or in print publications, do get people out to shop for
deals, and that's good for the economy.
is two weeks from today, Hanukkah starts at sundown in three weeks,
and Christmas is six weeks from Saturday. So the reality is that
"the holidays," broadly speaking, are here. If you think,
"Well, not quite yet," realize this: The annual Festival
of Lights at James Island County Park kicks off tomorrow at 5:30
p.m. If you live in that neck of the woods and are dreading the
traffic tie-ups that are likely to increase in the weeks ahead,
just remind yourself that the festival has become a regional tourist
draw, and those folks will be leaving some cash behind in Charleston
County before heading home.
holidays are indeed good business for the Lowcountry. Several years
ago, the Charleston Convention and Visitor's Bureau set up a great
Web site devoted to holiday activities and promotions around
town. You've gotta love the slogan of the "Christmas in Charleston"
campaign: "Sleigh bells ring, children sing and Santa has a
tan." The campaign is working, too: Witness that Charleston
got a plug in this month's Travel & Leisure magazine as one
of "the Best Places to Spend the Holidays."
you're still having trouble getting your jingle bells on, like I
was, maybe you just need a little nudge. Here are a few happenings
coming up between now and Thanksgiving to get you in the holiday
state of mind. To be honest, I still need a little convincing myself
-- so I might see you out there.
19-20: Charleston's Holiday Market,
North Charleston Area Convention Center. Specialty shops, boutiques,
arts and crafts, seasonal stuff, toys, etc. Santa will be there,
too, for photos with the kids.
20: Towne Centre Christmas Tree Lighting,
6 p.m. in front of Belk. Other than the tree-lighting at the Festival
of Lights on Friday night, this might be the earliest such event
in the Lowcountry.
21: Hospice Candlelight Memorial Service, 5:30 p.m., Colonial
Lake. Much different than the other events mentioned here, this
candlelight service is a moving memorial that ultimately brings
a message of hope to those who attend. At the ceremony, luminaries
are arrayed around Colonial Lake in honor of those who have passed
away. The individuals' names are printed on the luminaries, and
if you reserve one by Nov. 15, your loved one's name also will
be printed in a program that's handed out at the service. The
short memorial service includes music, readings, and quiet time
for thought. Go to the Hospice
of Charleston Web site for more information. Contributions
for luminaries will support Hospice's efforts to expand access
for low-income, uninsured patients; to support bereaved families
with communitywide events such as the candlelight memorial and
a camp for bereaved children; and community education.
Thrash, a contributing editor to Charleston Currents, can be reached
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public spiritedness of our underwriters allows us to bring CharlestonCurrents
to you at no cost. In this issue, we turn the spotlight on the South
Carolina Aquarium, the #1 attraction in Charleston. The aquarium
offers interactive excitement and value for visitors of all ages.
A 501(c)(3) non-profit organization, the South Carolina Aquarium
aims to inspire conservation of the natural world by exhibiting
and caring for animals, by excelling in education and research,
and by providing an exceptional visitor experience. Guests can explore
new exhibits such as a rare albino alligator, Penguin Planet with
four Magellanic penguins, the Touch Tank featuring Atlantic stingrays,
the 385,000-gallon Great Ocean Tank featuring sharks and moray eels
as well as exclusive behind-the-scenes looks at the extraordinary
care that is provided to rescued sea turtles in the Sea Turtle Hospital.
Check out the daily educational programs with animal feedings and
dive shows. Start planning a visit to the South Carolina Aquarium
today at www.scaquarium.org.
Delays stretching to three years
PETER LUCASH, contributing editor
11, 2010 - The Charleston plant may be ready soon, but industry
publications are reporting that Boeing is telling its customers
that the 787 Dreamliner will be delayed further, making the project
three years behind schedule- - and costing Boeing a small fortune
in penalties to customers and lost orders.
Week, the leading industry publication, reports that Boeing
has told customers there will be more delays for the new plane in
addition to those already announced. More.
magazine reports that Korean Air has been told to expect a 10-month
delay into 2012. Boeing has denied the report, and says that it
will still deliver the first plane in the first quarter of 2011
to All Nippon Airways. The report suggests that the ramp-up of production
will be slower than planned, which could explain the delays in later
the electrical problem on Tuesday resulting in smoke in the cabin
- and a declared emergency -- does not help matters. Stay tuned.
garners special tax credit.
Inc., a Charleston biotech firm has been awarded $244,479.24, the
maximum amount to companies competing for the $1 billion Therapeutic
Discovery Tax Credit program established within the federal health
reform law. ImmunoLogix
is a human antibody discovery and development company specializing
in transforming naïve B?cells producing fully human antibodies
targeting any and all antigens in a number of diseases.
grant is designed to offset up to 50 percent of the company's qualifying
research and development costs. To qualify, competing companies
had to have a human resources headcount of less than 250 employees.
this Saturday! The second "unconference" will be
at the College of Charleston. Come and vote for my presentation
on starting a business in Charleston! See www.barcampchs.org
for info and to register.
Date change in TechAfter5, Nov 16. We'll see you
Tuesday at Southend Brewery on East Bay Street for the monthly
gathering of tech folks. First beer on the house. Look for close
to 100 folks at the Charleston gathering - larger ones have been
running in Greenville and Columbia-- so bring your business cards!
continuity/disaster planning workshop. The second in the series
of Chamber workshops on business continuity and disaster planning
will focus on communications - with your employees, customers
and the media. Hold the date -- Dec. 7!
Lucash is a Charleston-based businessman who runs Digital
CPE, a training, consulting and information media company that
works to improve the business management of organizations. You can
read and subscribe to the full edition of the Business
Indigo blog here.
of local historic buildings available online
Nearly 1,000 photographs of area historic structures are now available
to the public through the Lowcountry Digital Library and the Charleston
985 photographs are from the collection of the Records of the Historic
Preservation Planner, Berkeley-Charleston-Dorchester Council of
Governments, 1970-1981. Most of the collection was gathered in the
1970s and early 1980s for the purpose of placing the properties
on what was then the recently created National Register of Historic
of the sites included in this collection were successfully added
to the National Register, but some did not pass muster. A full description
of the contents of this collection can be found on the archive's
majority of the photographs were taken by Elias Ball Bull -- the
first to hold the title of "Historic Preservation Planner"
for the Berkeley-Charleston-Dorchester Council of Governments. Archives
staff member Celeste Wiley spent months digitizing these photographs,
and created rich metadata files for each image that provide robust
contextual data to viewers.
peruse the 985 images, visit the Lowcountry
Digital Library site and click on Charleston County Public Library
under the "Institutions" link. Or, follow
this direct link to the front page of the Preservation Planner's
RiverDog Nunez named to Topps' Triple-A team
Charleston RiverDogs infielder Eduardo Nunez is among the 10 players
selected to the Topps Triple-A All-Star Team.
best performances in all Minor League Baseball classifications are
again being honored by the Topps Company of New York, N.Y., in conjunction
with Minor League Baseball. View
(23) of Azua, Dominican Republic, hit .289 with 25 doubles for the
Scranton/Wilkes-Barre Yankees while sporting a .976 fielding percentage,
which was among the best for shortstops in the International League.
After signing with the Yankees as a free agent in 2004, Nunez played
parts of 2006 and 2007 with the RiverDogs, hitting .232 in 181 combined
games with three home runs, 68 RBI and 36 stolen bases.
was also the shortstop on the 2009 Topps Double-A All-Star Team
when he played for Trenton.
Chef Mike Lata to battle Iron Chef Jose Garces
cuisine reigns supreme?" That is the question Chef Mike Lata
of FIG restaurant in Charleston will put to the test as he battles
Iron Chef Jose Garces of the hit show Iron Chef America, which airs
at 10 p.m. Dec. 5 on the Food Network.
honor of the premiere, FIG restaurant is hosting a live viewing
party at Taco Boy downtown, complete with an outdoor projection
screen showing the episode. The event starts at 9 p.m. on Dec. 5.
Lata traveled to New York this summer to tape the battle against
the newest Iron Chef, Jose Garces. The secret ingredient for "Garces
vs. Lata" will be revealed at the beginning of the show, which
serves as the kickoff to the Food Network's holiday season.
more information about FIG restaurant, call 843-805-5900 or visit
house set Saturday at affordable cottages
Charleston Affordable Housing Program is hosting an open house of
the Cottages at Longborough from 1 to 5 p.m. Saturday.
is a great opportunity for people to come see the townhome-style
condominiums, ask questions, meet lenders and the neighbors. The
Cottages at Longborough are located at Hester and Tenth streets
in the Wagener Terrace Community. Directions: Take Rutledge Avenue
to Gordon Street, make left onto Gordon, take Gordon to 10th Avenue,
make right onto 10th Avenue, make right onto Winyah Alley, and make
left onto Charlesfort Alley. Contact Florence Peters (843) 724-7353
Fellowship to hold Summit 2010 on Nov. 30
than 140 Liberty Fellows and other South Carolinians will meet from
noon to 6 p.m. Nov. 30 to collaborate to bring about positive change
in the state.
speaker Dan Heath, co-author of the best-selling books "Switch"
and "Made to Stick," will speak on how to change things
when change is hard. Afterward, led by Liberty Fellows, attendees
will collaborate to identify bright spots and potential solutions
for issues facing South Carolina today in the areas of economic
development, education, public policy and health/environment. The
day will end with a panel discussion and networking hour.
2002-2003, South Carolina businessman Hayne Hipp worked with Bernie
Dunlap, president of Wofford College, to develop a program that
built upon the proven approach of the Aspen Institute. The Liberty
Fellowship is designed to take that approach to a different level
- Fellows are expected to take action to benefit South Carolina.
for the Summit is $75, and includes a copy of "Switch"
and lunch. Some partial scholarships are available. To
register, go online.
Plantation hires Frazier as marketing manager
Frazier has joined Magnolia Plantation and Gardens as public relations
and marketing manager.
Frazier was a freelance writer and public relations consultant based
in Charleston. He has more than 30 years of daily newspaper experience
as a reporter with five newspapers in the South, including The
Post and Courier.
your thoughts about books, dining
If you have a review or recommendation of a book, movie, restaurant
or local arts endeavor, please send no more than 150 words to
editor Marsha Guerard.
Make sure to include your name and full contact information.
Church tied to education in South Carolina
escape racial discrimination in Philadelphia's Methodist Church,
Richard Allen, a former slave, organized the African Methodist Episcopal
Church there in 1787. It is the oldest African American religious
denomination and existed mainly in the North before the Civil War.
denomination's origins in South Carolina date to 1818. In 1817 the
attempt of white Methodists in Charleston to control the activities
of black church members precipitated a mass exodus of 4,367 from
the church. The following year many went on to establish the African
Church, which was affiliated with the AME denomination. At this
time Charleston's membership was second only to that of Philadelphia,
and it was the southernmost branch of the denomination. Suspicious
of its northern connections and the autonomy the church represented,
white authorities routinely harassed its members. Church leaders'
involvement in the 1822 Denmark Vesey slave conspiracy led to destruction
of the church and dispersal of its membership.
1863 the church was reestablished in South Carolina when the first
AME missionaries, the Reverends James Lynch and James Hall, began
their operations in and around Port Royal, Edisto, and Beaufort.
On May 15, 1865, in Charleston, Bishop Daniel Payne organized the
South Carolina Conference, which originally also included North
Carolina, Georgia, and Florida. African Methodism grew rapidly and
was black Carolinians' second largest denomination at the end of
the century. In 1880 with 300,000 primarily southern members, the
first bishops for the South were elected. All had important ties
to South Carolina.
Methodism promoted education, and churches frequently housed secular
and Sunday schools. To raise the educational level of ministers,
Payne Institute was established in Cokesbury in 1870. Relocating
to Columbia in 1880, the school was renamed Allen University and
was the first college controlled by African Americans in the state.
South Carolinians were also in the forefront of the denomination's
missionary efforts. In 1878 the AME Liberian Mission Church headed
by the Rev. Santania Flegler departed Charleston with the Liberian
Exodus participants. Bishop Henry McNeal Turner's efforts organized
the denomination in Sierra Leone and Liberia in 1891 and southern
Africa in 1896. In 2004 one-third of the denomination's 3.5 million
members were Africans and the church was growing most rapidly in
western and southern Africa. South Carolina, which constitutes the
Seventh Episcopal District, had the third largest membership of
the church's 19 districts.
"the Gospel of Freedom," African Methodist ministers have
played important roles as secular leaders. Between 1868 and 1876
seven AME ministers were elected to the South Carolina state legislature.
Church leaders used their offices to articulate community grievances
and to protest against lynching and racial discrimination. In 1948
the Reverend Joseph DeLaine organized black parents against racial
discrimination in Clarendon County's public schools. The resulting
litigation was one of the cases decided in the U.S. Supreme Court's
famous Brown v. Board of Education decision. The mission of the
church has always been broadly based, and its resources have been
deployed to address a range of social problems, including HIV-AIDS,
health-care disparities, affordable housing, and foster care.
Excerpted from the entry by Bernard E. Powers Jr. To read more
about this or 2,000 other entries about South Carolina, check
South Carolina Encyclopedia by USC Press. (Information used
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to get rid of roadblocks
will lead the Center for Women's 9th Annual Entrepreneurs Networking
Event on Nov. 15. Since she's talking about what blocks women's
wisdom in the workplace, we thought we'd ask her how to demolish
those roadblocks. Here's her response:
As women strive
to use their leadership talents, they often are playing on an unequal
field of power and influence. The adaptation to a more masculine
style and the energy drain that comes from trying to get and keep
your voice in the room make it imperative that women learn to balance
your attitude about power.
Do you sidestep visibility and recognition when they come your
way? Or can you, even if uncomfortable, say "yes" to
the credit others are trying to give you? Say "yes."
by knowing and responding to others' interests while keeping your
own needs clearly in mind. Does the other want recognition? Connection?
Success? You can help provide that. In exchange, what do you want
from the other? Tell people. Remember the workplace is based on
a strong network
of women colleagues and friends. Use the network. Call others
and tell them what you want and need and ask for their help. Solicit
their support in meetings so you can speak your wisdom.
women and men mentors
for various aspects of your life - personal and professional.
Others can help open the way for you. In turn, notice who you
and notice women role models.
How do they gain influence? Communicate confidence? Sometimes
you just have to act confident until you feel confident. Remember
that women connect and nurture each other to relieve stress. Keep
for Women's Entrepreneurs Networking Event will be 6 to 8 p.m. Nov.
15 at The Citadel Holliday Alumni House on Hagood Avenue. The
event is intended for business owners, the self-employed, entrepreneurial
"wannabes" or those interested in making more contacts
in the business community. With its 'speed networking' concept,
you will meet 30 women quickly and effectively as you move from
table to table. Each woman will have the opportunity to introduce
herself, her business and her interests to everyone at each table.
is not just what it looks like and feels like. Design is how it
Jobs, (1955-) Apple founder
THIS WEEK |
Blessing of the Vine Festival: 1 to 5 p.m., Nov. 13,
Irvin-House Vineyard, located at 6775 Bears Bluff Road on Wadmalaw
Island. At the 8th Annual Blessing of the Vine Festival, wine lovers
can witness the blessing of muscadine grapevines by a priest, and
enjoy live music from The Hawkes while taking in the charming setting
of Irvin-House Vineyard. The event, which includes a burger-cookng
contest, is open to the public, admission is $5 per car. Food will
be available for purchase from Taco Boy, Home Team BBQ and Alchemy
Coffee Shop. The Blessing ceremony will start at 2 p.m. For more
information, call (843) 559-6867.
3rd Annual Rural Mission Oyster Roast: 3-6 p.m., Nov.
14, Bowen's Island Restaurant. Don't miss this terrific November
oyster roast that supports the outreach programs of the Rural Mission,
which helps those who have the least. Enjoy great roasted oysters,
food, drinks, live music and a great sunset view. Tickets are $25
for adults, $5 for children and are available from the Rural Mission
at 843-768-1720, or buy at the door or order
feast: 3 p.m. to 8 p.m., Nov. 14, Rosebank Farms, 4455
Betsy Kerrison Parkway on Johns Island. The second annual Lowcountry
Field Feast honors all things local, from landscape to produce to
seafood. Proceeds from the farm field trip and family-style supper
will benefit Lowcountry Local First's sustainable agriculture program.
James Beard Award-winning Chef Mike Lata of FIG restaurant will
cook supper, Sidi Limehouse and Louise Bennett of Rosebank Farms
will serve as hosts and the dinner will take place in their backyard
by Haulover Creek. Local bluegrass band The Bushels will entertain.
Tickets for the event are $125. To purchase tickets, visit www.lowcountryfieldfeast.com
or call 843-853-9120.
ONGOING AND SOON
art of negotiation workshop: 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Thursday,
9:30 a.m. to noon, Friday, begins Nov. 15, 297 East Bay St.
Erica Ariel Fox leads this workshop using the Beyond Yes Method
to turn stressful personal or professional relationships into successful
ones. Cost: $850. Go
online for more information or phone the Sophia Institute, 843-720-8528.
Medicare Drug Plan Event: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Nov. 16,
East Cooper Medical Center first floor classroom. The enrollment
period for the Medicare Part D drug prescription plans begins Monday
and runs through Dec. 31. This free workshop will explain the plans.
Angela R. Edwards, state health insurance program counselor with
the Trident Area Agency on Aging, will assist with plan comparisons
and answer any questions about enrollment. Participants are asked
to please bring a compete list of all medications and dosage, any
letters they may have received regarding the new plan and their
Medicare card. To register, call (843) 884-7031.
Salute Luncheon: 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., Nov. 19, Carrabba's,
2150 Northwoods Blvd., North Charleston. The Palmetto Chapter of
Women in Defense meeting will feature a panel of active/former/retired
military representing each branch of the armed forces. They will
share their experiences, discuss how the skills they obtained in
the military have transferred into their personal and professional
lives, and answer questions from the audience. RSVP to event@WIDpalmettochapter.org
by Nov. 15. Cost is $20 member, $25 non-member. Cash only at door.
the Web site for more information.
A Spiritual Christmas: 7 p.m., Nov. 27, at Royal Missionary
Baptist Church, 761 Luella Avenue, North Charleston; and 5 p.m.,
Nov. 28 at Bethel United Methodist Church, 57 Pitt St., Charleston.
The CSO Spiritual Ensemble, under the direction of Nathan L. Nelson,
will give two performances of "A Spiritual Christmas,"
a rousing and moving program of African-American spirituals and
sacred music set to a holiday theme. The Nov. 27 evening performance
also features the Youth Orchestra of the Lowcountry and members
of the Royal Missionary Baptist Church Choir sharing the stage.
Christmas Jubilee: 6 p.m. Dec. 2,
Charleston Area Convention Center, North Charleston.
Tickets are $30 per person; $15 for children; $240 for a table.
Advance purchase is required by Nov. 19. For information
on the Jubilee or to purchase tickets, call 843-529-3014.
That Holiday Book Sale: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., Dec. 3,
and 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Dec. 4, at the Mount Pleasant Regional
Library, 1133 Mathis Ferry Road. Books, CDs, DVDs, and rare collectibles
will be on sale. Books have been picked for quality with gift-giving
in mind, and prices start at just $1.The Charleston Friends of the
Library, a non-profit volunteer organization, raises money through
book sales to help fund Library services, equipment, training, materials
and public programming. Admission is free.
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Court system vital
Fine Art Annual
220 years of service
HeadsUp on injuries
Art, essay contest
House in order
Lowcountry Loc 1st
11 /11: Early
away some pecans
film on Jews, baseball
into the Lowcountry
Class of '14
to do on 4th
to nab skeeters
the Pump, more
to do locally
careful what you ask for
"new era" for SC
isn't dirty word
Dave the Potter
pix make impact
many med schools for SC?
LUCASH: BUSINESS INDIGO
Kucha 7 coming
After 5 hits Chas
fair, CED venture
on working with Boeing
library text questions
GARVAN: CHARLESTON GREEN
can be tied to ideals
Tech green grant
lists from 2010
tech trends for 2011
holiday party tips
offbeat SC places
uses of WD-40
for Web traffic
for going back to school
to rid roadblocks
for keeping warm
for your face
on long-term care
on childhood obesity
on breast cancer
at the Gibbes