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Volume Volume 55• ••Number Number 9• 21• November February 26 15 -- December February •hSavannah’s Savannah’s News, Arts, Arts, & Entertainment Entertainment Weekly• Vo l u m e3 Numbe r 17 • J a n . 18 J a n . 2 4 21 •2T• e N e w s , A rNews, ts, & E n t e r& ta i n m e n t We e Weekly• k l y • w w w.

Black Maria

Film Festival is Friday


Charleston rockers

Jewish films

This weekend & next

Crime news Updates inside


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Casimir Lounge Live Jazz 700 Drayton Restaurant Sunday Feb. 19 Kristen Gustafson, Harpist 11am - 2pm

Tuesday Feb. 14 Angela Linsey Trio, 7pm - 10:30pm Wednesday Feb. 15 David Duckworth, Pianist 7pm - 11pm Thursday Feb. 16 Chris Chandler, 7pm - 11:00pm Friday Feb. 17 Phil Morrison 9pm - 12:30am Saturday Feb. 18 Jeremy Davis & the Equinox Jazz Ensemble 9pm - 12:30am

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Table of Contents


Volume 5, No. 21, February 15, 2006 On the Cover: Cathie Ryan

News Cover Story


Feedback 9 City Notebook

Irish you the best Letters to the Editor IN ill ill

10 News bits from around town

Jane Fishman 11

Walking in Memphis

Cover Story 6 Blotter 12

From SPD reports

News of the Weird 13 Strange but true Earthweek 14 This week on your planet

Culture HoTHo Art Patrol

17 Exhibits & openings

City Notebook 10

Vibes Music Menu

Concerts of the week

16 Local gigs a la carte

Soundboard 24 Who’s playing and where

Local Cinema 18 Black Maria, Jewish Film Fests Now Showing 19 All the flicks that fit

Week at a Glance

5 Our best bets for cool stuff to do

Happenings 26 All the stuff, all the time

Art Patrol 17

Free Will Astrology 40 Rob Bresny’s look at your stars

Classifieds Weather 14 News from the sky Sudoku Puzzle 38 It’s all the rage Crossword Puzzle 39 Mental fun Classifieds 42 They call it “junk,” you call it “couch”

Local Cinema 18

Staff Administrative


General Manager: Chris Griffin (

Account Executives: Jay Lane ( Scott Royal ( Penny Cox (

Editorial Editor-in-Chief: Jim Morekis ( News Editor: Linda Sickler ( Music Editor: Jim Reed ( Contributing Writers: Aberjhani, Rob Brezsny, Matt Brunson, Nadra Enzi, Jane Fishman, Robin Gunn, Bertha Husband, Mark Thomas Photogs: Cheryl Digiovanni & Gene Witham

Design & Production Art Director/Production Manager: Brandon Blatcher ( Graphic Design/Production: Katie Parent (

Distribution Michelle Bailey, Susan Magune

Classifieds Call for business rates: 238-2040 Connect Savannah published weekly by Morris Multimedia, Inc Call us: (912) 231-0250. Fax us: 231-9932. Mail us: 1800 E. Victory Dr., Suite 7, Savannah, GA, 31404. Letters to the Editor: Subscriptions 1 yr. for $78 or 6 months for $39. Send check or money order to the above address.

The 411

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Film Recommends 15

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MARCH 17–APRIL 2, 2006

TICKETS: Trustees Theater Box Office, 216 E. Broughton St. | 912. 525. 5050 | City of Savannah; Savannah Department of Cultural Affairs; VeriSign, Inc.; Gulfstream Aerospace Corporation; Memorial Health; Georgia Council for the Arts; Critz, Inc. & Mercedes-Benz USA; Morris Multimedia; Citi Trends; Savannah College of Art and Design; WSAV-TV; Telfair Museum of Art; The Mansion on Forsyth; Adventure Radio; Coca-Cola

Béla Fleck & The Flecktones March 18, 9pm | Living Legends of the Blues March 18, 7 & 9:30pm | Atlanta Symphony Orchestra w/ André Watts March 19, 3pm | African Roots March 19 & 20, 7pm

compiled by Linda Sickler

Tennessee Williams Festival opens What: Tybee Theater Cafe will present the plays of Tennessee Williams during February and March. Up first is The Gnadiges Fraulein (The Gracious Young Lady) a1966 play that earned Williams a Tony Award, yet is little-known. On Feb. 17 at 8 p.m., a discussion and readings celebrating Williams will be presented. When: Beginning Feb. 16, these plays will be Thursdays, Fridays (except Feb. 17) and Saturdays at 8 p.m. and Sundays at 6 p.m. The doors open at 7 p.m., except for Sundays, when they open at 4:30 p.m. Where: Tybee Theater Cafe, at U.S. 80 and Jones Avenue above Las Palmas restaurant. Cost: $20 for performances, $10 for discussion/reading evening. A special price of $70 is available for all four plays and the discussion/reading over the duration of the festival. Call: 786-6384 for reservations. Visit

Friday, Feb. 17

Third Friday Foreign Cinema Presents Love Stories What: A quartet of intertwining love stories are presented in this 1997 film from Poland. Director Jerzy Stuhr plays the protagonist in each story. When: Feb. 17 at 7:30 p.m. Where: The Sentient Bean, 13 E. Park Ave. Cost: $5.C Call: 232-4447.

Sat., Feb. 18 Jewish Film Festival’s Ushpizin What: The third annual festival opens with this groundbreaking Israeli film. When: Feb. 18 at 8:30 p.m. Where: Trustees Theater. Cost: $8 adults, $5 students. (Festival Pass that costs $18 for all five screenings is available in advance at the Jewish Educational Alliance, 5111 Abercorn St., or at the screening.)

What: The AASU Department of Art, Music & Theatre presents Hungarian pianist Judit Gabos and Valdosta State’s Lyle Indergaard in a piano four-hands guest recital. When: Feb. 19 at 3 p.m. Where: AASU Fine Arts Auditorium. Cost: $5. Call: 927-5381 weekdays between 11 a.m. and 3 p.m.

Mon., Feb. 20 SCAD Presents Tama Janowitz What: The renowned author will present a lecture titled The Slaves in New York: the New York Art Scene of the 1980s -- Including My Blind Date Club with Andy Warhol! Janowitz burst into the spotlight in 1986 with Slaves of New York, a collection of offbeat satirical short stories. When: Feb. 20 at 7 p.m. Where: Orleans Hall, 201 Barnard St. Cost: Free. Call: 525-4946.

Robert Ingram Strozier Faculty Lecture Series What: Olavi Arens will present The Jews of Estonia: Reflections of 20th Century History. When: Friday, Feb. 17 at noon. Where: Room 156, University Hall, Armstrong Atlantic State University. Cost: Free and open to the public.

Black Maria Film and Video Festival What: A showcase of independent short films and videos. When: Feb. 17 at 8 p.m. Where: Trustees Theater, 216 E. Broughton St. Cost: $5 for the general public, free for SCAD students, staff and faculty with valid SCAD ID.

AASU Guest Artist Piano Recital

Savannah Irish Festival (thru Sun.) What: This year’s festival will feature four stages of continuous entertainment, two Irish dance schools with champion-level dancers, food booths and 25 vendors selling everything from linens to CDs. When: Feb. 18 from 11 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. and Feb. 19 noon to 6:30 p.m. Where: Savannah Civic Center. Cost: Tickets are $11.50 per day or $20 for a two-day pass. Children under 14 are admitted free with an adult. Visit:

Sun., Feb. 19 Jewish Film Festival Presents A Cantor’s Tale What: The second offering of the third annual festival is a documentary about Brooklyn-born Cantor Jacob “Jackie” Mendelson. When: Feb. 19 at 2:30 p.m. Where: Trustees Theater. Cost: $8 adults, $5 students. (A Full Festival Pass that costs $18 for all five screenings is available in advance at the Jewish Educational Alliance, 5111 Abercorn St., or at the screening.)

Tues., Feb. 21 AASU Music Ensembles Showcase What: This annual concert features music by the AASU Wind Ensemble, University Chorale, University Singers, Percussion Ensemble, Jazz Ensemble and Jazz Combo. When: Feb. 21 at 7:30 p.m. Where: AASU FIne Arts Auditorium. Cost: $8. Call: 927-5381 weekdays from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.

Wed., Feb. 22 SCAD Presents Wendy Kaplan What: Kaplan, department head and curator of decorative arts at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art, will present The Arts and Crafts Movement in Europe and America: Design for the Modern World. When: Feb. 22 at 7 p.m. Where: Trustees Theater. Call: 525-6953.

The Psychotronic Film Society Presents The Sorcerers What: This 1967 British cult film stars Boris Karloff as an elderly scientist who uses a mindcontrol machine so he and his wife can experience the thrills of being young adults in the “Swinging London” sex and drugs scene of the 1960s. When: Feb. 22 at 8 p.m. Seating begins at 7:30 p.m. Where: The Sentient Bean, 13 E. Park Ave. Cost: $5. Call: 232-4447. ◗

What: Lanford Wilson’s romantic story is about the wartime reunion of two kindred spirits whose destiny together is inevitable. When: Feb. 16, 17, 18, 23, 24 and 25 at 8 p.m. and Feb. 19 at 3 p.m. Where: AASU Jenkins Theater. Cost: $8. Call: 927-5381 weekdays from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.

What: In this Belgian-Dutch thriller, an international hit man has been hired to terminate two people.. Unknown to those around him, the hit man has advanced symptoms of Alzheimer’s and this double murder will likely be his last. When: Feb. 19 at 7 p.m. Where: Lucas Theatre. Cost: $7 at the door.

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Masquers Open Talley’s Folly

Waet ea k Glance

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Thurs, Feb. 16


Reel Savannah Presents Memory of a Killer


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Cover Story


by Jim Reed

FOR SEVEN GLORIOUS YEARS, Cathie Ryan was a member of the popular women’s ensemble Cherish The Ladies. That group, which celebrated traditional Irish songcraft with a flair all their own, helped catapult the Detroit-born soprano to international prominence, and in 1995 she struck out on a solo career. Since then, this daughter of Irish immigrants has steadily released 4 full-length albums on the respected roots label Shanachie Records – each one to great critical acclaim. Named Female Vocalist of The Decade by Chicago’s Irish American News, and deemed “one of the leading voices in Celtic music” by The Los Angeles Times, her eagerly awaited appearances at this year’s Savannah Irish Festival (in support of her bewitching new CD The Farthest Wave) are expected to be highlights of the long-running, familyoriented event. We caught up with the affable and gracious artist one recent afternoon.

Connect Savannah: Where do you think the new album fits into the grand scheme of your career, both as a solo artist and as a member of Cherish The Ladies? Cathie Ryan: It comes right out of where I’ve been, my time with Cherish and all the years on my own with my band. My


music’s grown up a lot, especially over these past few years. A lot has happened that has taken me deeper into song. So, what I’m singing now is more personal, more about where I am in my life. I think where lots of us are at this age.

Connect Savannah: Was there a lot of thought put into the overall feel, or were you more concerned with getting a great representation of the chosen songs? Cathie Ryan: Once I’ve got all the songs chosen and written I do think about the overall feel and sound. I like a record to sound cohesive – like it’s telling a story. I’m lucky to have a great producer on this CD, John McCusker. His musical sensibility is very like mine. We love acoustic guitar and fiddles and whistles – Celtic instrumentation. And, thankfully, he doesn’t ever want anything gimmicky to get in the way of the song.

Connect Savannah: How is your role as bandleader and frontperson different than when you were merely a featured member of a well-known group? Does “the buck stop” with you these days? Cathie Ryan: Yep! (Laughs) And that buck can stop pretty hard sometimes. It is great because I can sing what I want to, tell a story through the songs and 4:00 - THE DADY BROTHERS 5:00 - CATHIE RYAN BAND






connect to the audience in my own way. But taking care of all the details of touring is hard work. The whole band lives for our time onstage. That is the bit of magic that keeps you going!

Cathie Ryan: No. I do have my moments where I wished I had more of an outlet for the country songs I write. I love American music. I love singing it, and I don’t do it enough. But I’m doing a gig with (former U.S. Poet Laureate) Billy Collins. He’s a great harmony singer, and we’re gonna do Hank Williams and all those great low and lonesome country songs. I can’t wait!

Connect Savannah: Was it a difficult decision to strike out on your own, or did it seem to be a natural progression?

Connect Savannah: People often assume the music someone performs must be the only type of music they enjoy, although that’s usually not the case at all. Who are some artists that are personal favorites of yours which might surprise your fans?

Cathie Ryan: It was the right time to leave. But it was very hard. I agonized about it for two years before I did it. I’m not so good with change. I’m getting better though. I’m trying to see that not knowing how things will turn out doesn’t mean they’ll turn out badly!

Connect Savannah: In the States at least, Celtic music seems to act as a “gateway genre” to other types of world music. As a well-known Irish-American artist, Does that responsibility weigh heavily on you? Cathie Ryan: No, I love it. I just finished a workshop with a group of high school kids in Seattle, and it was great. I love talking about Irish music, it is so full of living energy, so full of beauty. And it’s fathomless. I’m still, after all these years, discovering traditional songs I’ve never learned and stories I never heard about songs I know. Irish music is a deep and nourishing well. And these kids at the workshop today got that immediately. The humanity of it, the gorgeous melodies, are accessible and speak to the heart. It’s great to see how an old song could make them laugh, and free them in that way.

Connect Savannah: Do you ever tire of playing Irish-based music?



Cathie Ryan: I love Lyle Lovett, John Prine, Bruce Springsteen, Emmylou Harris, Dolly Parton, Rickie Lee Jones, people who sing great songs. I also love Van Morrison. There’s so many. When I’m cooking, I like to put on The Gypsy Kings or “Satchmo” and Ella. And I really love watching Elvis concert videos. Wasn’t he great?

Connect Savannah: What did you glean from your father’s work as a vocalist and your grandmother’s fiddling and singing that’s featured in your own music? Cathie Ryan: The love of the music, the joy in it. It is healing. I would watch my grandmother play and she would sit there with her silver hair braided into a bun, smiling. When she played, I knew what she looked like as a girl. It transformed her. Even in the end when she had Alzheimer’s, when she was no longer “there,” I once sang to her and she came back, fully back. She knew me, and she was like she always was – full of love and music. Singing allowed me to be with her again. My dad was in a lot of pain in his younger years and I know the music was an outlet for him. He could express emotion in his songs and his singing that he couldn’t share otherwise. It helped me BUTTIMER FAMILY CULTURAL STAGE 1:00 - MICHAEL VIGNOLES ON THE UILLEAN PIPES 1:45 - DR. HOWARD KEELY OF GEORGIA SOUTHERN'S IRISH STUDIES PROGRAM SPEAKS ON THE HISTORY OF IRISH HOUSES 2:30 - PROF. FRANK CLANCY OF ARMSTRONG ATLANTIC UNIVERSITY SPEAKS ON "W.B.YEATS : THE EVOLUTION OF A POET" 3:00 - HARRY O'DONOGHUE HOSTS THE SONGWRITERS' CIRCLE WITH PAT AND ROSIE MALONEY, BRENDAN NOLAN, AND THE DADY BROTHERS


Tickets $11.50 Day $20.00 Two-day pass Children fifteen and under get in free


EXTRA! EXTRA! READ ALL ABOUT IT to know him better and, maybe even, to forgive him some of his hardness. I think I understand now that when I sing, it isn’t about me or singing perfectly or correctly. It is about the song and what it says. It is about the sharing of the song, the way it connects us all. It is the one communication I know of that goes right to the spirit of the singer and the listener.

Connect Savannah: I assume you don’t smoke cigars and scream – but how do you keep yourself in fine vocal form, both physically and mentally? Are you on a strict diet? Do you whisper offstage?


Connect Savannah: Do you ever perform your own arrangements of any tunes popularized by Cherish The Ladies?

The Goose Is Loose Delivery

Cathie Ryan: Yes, we get requests for “The Back Door,” especially. So we do that. And if anyone wants any others, they just have to ask and then give me a day to remember them (laughs)! ◗

The Cathie Ryan Band plays The 2006 Savannah Irish Festival’s “Finnegan’s Wake Main Stage” 2:30 pm Saturday and 4:30 pm Sunday, as well as “Kevin Barry’s Pub Stage” 5 pm Saturday and 1:30 pm Sunday. Tickets are $11.50 per day or $20 for a 2-day pass, with free admission for those 15 and under. The Festival takes place inside the Savannah Civic Center. ◗

Music, food, drink and art -Irish style The 15th Annual Savannah Irish Fest covers all the bases WELL, IT’S THAT TIME OF YEAR again. No, not St. Patrick’s Day – but don’t worry, that’s coming. Now in its 15th year, The Savannah Irish Festival is a jam-packed two-day showcase of Celtic music, storytelling and revelry that’s become one of the most highly anticipated festivals of the season. Entertainment-wise, organizer and Festival Chairman Jimmy Buttimer is fond of referring to this as “the best deal in town,” and one would be hard-pressed to argue that point with him. For a bit more than a standard-price movie ticket, adults can spend an entire day roaming from stage to stage and from booth to booth. They’ll get up close and personal with many of the top names in the American Celtic music community, and get to sample plenty of Irish delicacies made fresh by local Irish societies, such as The Friendly Sons,The Emerald Society, and The Ancient Order of Hibernians. Many of the vendors – selling everything from handmade linen to crystal, as

well as inexpensive souvenirs – travel to Savannah from their native Ireland specifically for this event, and Buttimer says it’s not uncommon for the same artisans to return year after year – many of them building repeat customers (and sometimes making friends) along the way. The festival is also a treasure trove for Celtic music collectors, who can browse through hundreds of rare import CDs which are normally hard to come by in the States – if available at all. Still, it’s not the recorded music that holds the crowd’s attention. It’s the live sets by a cross-section of both Irish and contemporary acoustic folk acts that are the main draw for young and old alike. “We look for artists of Irish traditional music as well as American performers of Irish descent who are accomplished in their fields,” explains Buttimer. This year’s lineup includes local names such as songwriter and guitarist Harry O’Donoghue, regional acts such as continued on page 8


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A retrospective exhibition tracing DeLong’s development as an artist and examining his most persistent themes: motorcycle racing, the figure, and architecture.

February 8 – May 21, 2006

121 Barnard Street on historic Telfair Square 232.1177 Sunday 1-5pm | Monday 12-5pm | Tuesday-Saturday 10-5pm

Cathie Ryan: I love Savannah. The Irish there love their culture, they love the music, they have a joyous spirit about it. I usually go in a day early so I can really

Cathie Ryan: We’ll do the new songs and the old familiar ones too and then we’ll crank it up with some jigs and reels. We’re happy to be back so I know we’ll have a great time on stage – and hopefully everyone sharing the music will too.

02.1 5.06

Connect Savannah: What do you think of Savannah, and its Irish community?

Connect Savannah: What can festival goers expect from your sets at this year’s event?


Connect Savannah

Cathie Ryan: I wish I could observe a strict diet! I can’t most of the time, but before I sing I don’t eat dairy. It just clogs up the vocal chords. I also drink lots of water. And I do vocal exercises. The vocal chords are a muscle and need warming up to keep them supple and strong. If you don’t use it you lose it. I do need to do more aerobic type exercise. That helps with breath control and having full use of the body as an instrument.

“be” there – meet up with friends, share some Southern food, walk the streets downtown. It is a charming and welcoming place.

Connect Savannah

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continued from page 7

Na Fidlieri (a 27-piece traditional fiddling your St. Patrick’s Day celebration, and it troupe from Charleston), and internawas absolutely mental! I didn’t realize tionally-known talent like The Cathie there were so many Irish people down Ryan Band and Brendan Nolan. there, and I thought it would be a great Musician John Dady, of Rochester, place to play. I also just fell in love with N.Y.’s Dady Brothers (who are happily the city. It’s really beautiful.” returning to the fesDrawdy’s tival’s stages after take on an several years away) increasingly says that he and his popular brother Joe recently crossover genre played on the same is less bombill with Ryan, and bastic than many was quite impressed. of the touring “Let me tell you, bands which she’s really something play Savannah – special,” he offers. but no less mem“She’s a good egg orable. and can sing like a “Lately bird. Everyone in there’s been The Dady Brothers Savannah’s in for a loads of bands real treat.” that kinda have One artist that can’t wait to get in that Pogues sound, ya know,” he says, front of a Savannah crowd is referring to the seminal (and notoriously singer/songwriter Roger Drawdy, who lit) Irish tossers. fronts the Northern Kentucky-based “It’s fun, and we do quite a lot of Celtic rock group The Firestarters. This rowdy drinking songs in a pub setting, will be the first time the native of County but the gravelly, punk singing voice is Cork has played this far South, but that not really my thing. County Cork breeds doesn’t mean he’s unfamiliar with our some of the finest tenors in the world own brand of Southern hospitality. and that’s more the tradition I came “I’ve heard nothing but good things from.” about the Savannah Irish Festival,” He feels the popularity of that type of Drawdy admits. “A few years back, a pub-rock has left many with a mistaken friend of mine talked me into going to impression of the Irish musical legacy.

“That stuff doesn’t have much to do “Everything comes full circle,” he with tradition.I want to show people you explains. “When the Irish first came to can have an Irish rock song that’s about this country, their tunes got rolled up more than just drinking and fighting. with gospel music and became blueIrish music to me covers a wide range of grass. That’s the bond between emotions, whether it’s a song about love American folk and traditional Irish or war or your own conmusic.” nection to the earth and While the first 20 years of God The music should he and his brother’s musical help you deal with all career was centered around these things.” playing bars, John now says As American-born that they appreciate shifting artists of Irish heritage gears and working the coffeewho now tour regularly in house circuit. Ireland, The Dady “Neither one of us drinks, Brothers have at times so we’re not big pubbers to also had to work hard to begin with. We’re only in a “get their point across.” bar if we’ve been asked to “Well, it’s a funny play there!” thing,” says John Dady. However, it’s family-oriRoger Drawdy & The “Initially, the looks on ented shows like The Firestarters these Irish folks’ faces Savannah Irish Festival that were priceless. One night seem to hold the most resowe were in Dublin in the hotel pub and nance for the Dadys. my brother got his pipes out, and these “In the end, what more could you ask two punkers with mohawks said, ‘Now for? You do honest work. It’s something the bloody yankee’s gonna play the you love. You put a smile on someone’s pipes!’ He couldn’t believe it.” face, and take a check home. What on Dady says he appreciates Jimmy earth could be better than that?” ◗ Buttimer’s commitment to including The Irish Festival is Saturday and Sunday related genres of acoustic music in this in the Savannah Civic Center.Tickets are festival. To he and his brother, it’s $11.50 per day or $20 for a 2-day pass. important to “demonstrate the similarFree admission for those 15 and under. ities” between the different styles. For more info, go to




Letters to the Editor: Connect Savannah prints letters from across the spectrum of ideas. Printing a letter does not necessarily imply our endorsement of the opinions expressed therein. Letters may be edited for space and clarity.

Over 300 Booths, and 40 Local Builders!

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Working people, black and white, are pawns in a game

Connect Savannah

02.1 5 .06

Editor, Thank you for your recent excellent article by Nadra Enzi (“Saving Which Savannah?”, Jan. 18). I particularly was enlightened by the facts relating to the powerlessness of the democratically-elected mayor and city councilmen. It reinforced my feeling that when black or white poor enter the political arena, all of the power mechanisms are pulled out from under them, and they are left to function only as the image of a multi-ethnic democratic society. They can also be targeted for complaint when the social structure fails. Sounds like a good system if you’re on the right side. Unless, of course, you happen to reap the inevitable dark side of poverty and exclusion -- as the young white lady in the park did, however much she herself was not to blame. Mr. Enzi’s article was naturally concerned with the obvious racism of this town and of course the entire country. But there is something else to add: Americans are focused on racism (not changing it, just talking about it) and never use the term “class.” The massive numbers of white poor go unreported, leaving it to look as though blacks and their culture are somehow responsible for their own poverty. After all, every white person is doing OK, right? Wrong. There is an entire white working class that is hanging on by their fingernails and finding that if they do not engage in some kind of underground economy, i.e., drugs, theft, illegal making and selling of alcohol, they and their families will disappear. And they are right. There is no help for them. In fact, it is my belief that the working class, which includes most black people and a vast number of European background folks, are targeted for elimination in one way or another. Prisons are there for them. (That’s why drugs were put on the street and then criminalized.) Or they can be cannon fodder for the massive military buildup to Armageddon the U.S. is engaged in.

What is clear is that no future society of technocrats can (or will) tolerate vast armies of unemployable, unsocialized people roaming free. That racism and poverty have been perpetuated as useful tools for some to amass capital and land and get work done with practically no outlay of expenditure (how about the minimum wage scam? You’d have to work three full-time jobs to exist) is beside the point. We are looking at a future that is as black and void as at any time in history, with a fearful and ruthless oligarchy crouching within gated communities, sometimes sallying forth into a city of strangely cinematic facades, which when leaving the main tourist areas turn into sinister pathways of ruins, despair and whatever crime comes to hand to get along until tomorrow. Make no mistake. The lines have been drawn for decades. The choices have been made, just not by us. Well then, let’s let those whose decisions really count make them without us colluding. Let them meet without us, without any of our representatives, look across the room and see only each other. They may begin to feel uncomfortable, unsure of themselves. They may begin to wonder what happened to those folks they’ve come so to rely on, to use and to abuse, to blame for all their own failures, sometimes to torture, always to ignore. Until massive change is forced on this society by those who have to have it to survive, the working class, including most blacks, must remain the objects of history, not the subjects. Abiezer Coppe

3:00 pm Steve Hein Wildlife Show


February 17th 12:00 pm Atlantic Coast Kitchen & Bath

Loved New Orleans piece Editor, I loved “Resurrection Blues” (by Sabrina Manganella Simmons, Jan. 25) - it really captured the spirit of the New Orleans that I have known and loved for 50 years. Our SCAD daughter mailed us a copy. I grew up in NO, although I’ve lived in Baton Rouge since I came here to attend LSU. Grant Smith Baton Rouge, La.

1:00 pm New Space, Gregg Snyder 5:30 pm Atlantic Coast Kitchen & Bath 6:30 pm Magic Marc


February 18th 11:00 am Steve Hein Wildlife Show 12:00 Noon Walls & All 1:00 pm Magic Marc

4:00 pm Walls & All 5:00 pm Magic Marc


February 19th 1:00 pm Steve Hein Wildlife Show 2:00 pm Puppet People 4:00 pm Puppet People


City Notebook


compiled by Jim Morekis

Connect Savannah

02.1 5.06

Second arrest in Ross case A second arrest has been made in the Dec. 24 shooting of Jennifer Ross. Detectives last week charged Kevin Huckabee, 20, of Savannah. Huckabee was already in jail on charges unrelated to the shooting. The Feb. 7 Huckabee charging of Huckabee comes on the heels of the Jan. 31 arrest of Michael Thorpe, 25, for the same crime. Acting Police Chief Willie Lovett commented that “Homicide investigations in general are very complex, particularly when you are dealing with multiple suspects. The key to solving cases like this rest with producing a domino effect,

A search of the car turned up “more than three pounds of marijuana, five tablets of the designer drug XTC, 20 grams of crack cocaine, and one 45caliber handgun,” police say. Because of the quantity of drugs, the Counter Narcotics Team took over the investigation. Wright is now in the Chatham County jail.

A Fowlkes-y welcome About 120 guests filled up the historic, elegant but little-visited Alida Harper-Fowlkes House last Thursday in one of the opening events of Georgia Days 2006. In a gala sponsored by the Georgia HIstorical Society and catered by John Nichols, guests got a chance to mingle in the Orleans Square headquarters of the local Society of the Cincinnatti. The Harper-Fowlkes home was deeded to that organization in 1985 and since than has been open by invitation only.

• Cumulus Broadcasting Savannah (corporate business) “Each of our volunteers and donors have demonstrated the importance of ‘giving to the future of a child's tomorrow’ which resulted in positive outcomes for our children and the community,” a Greenbriar spokesperson said.

A different Super Sunday

No Terrible Towels or equally terrible referees were featured, but local museums offered a Sophia shows off the finger puppet she made in the Telfair’s Super Sunday of an children’s activities room on Super Museum Sunday altogether more satisfying kind this past • Michael Scott Jr., a senior at weekend. Benedictine, was also chosen as a prinFrigid temperatures did not at all cipal nominee to deter turnout at the “Super Museum West Point. Sunday” celebration, in which local Greenbriar • Meredith museums opened free of charge for the Children's Center Manuel-Ruley, a day. has announced senior at Windsor Offered in conjunction with Georgia its list of volunForest High Days 2006, the event featured free teers and donors School, was admission for over 30 area museums, of the year, to be chosen as a prinincluding some in nearby Effingham granted their cipal nominee to County. awards in a certhe United States emony next Naval Academy in Manuel-Ruley week. Annapolis, Congressman Jack Kingston last At noon on Maryland. week announced his nominees to the Thursday, Feb. Confiscated drugs and weapons from the Seiler Avenue bust • Blair Ritzert, service academies: 23, the group a senior at • Corey Wheeler, a senior at meets to honor Benedictine, was Benedictine Military School, was chosen which shores up all the players. It takes the winners at Bethlehem Missionary chosen as a comas a principal nominee to the United time and a lot of teamwork, and we’re Baptist Church. peting alternate to States Military Academy in West Point, not done yet.” Volunteers of the year were: West Point. New York. The Academy has made an More arrests are expected, police • Lawana Lucas (individual) • Andrew offer of appointment to Corey. said as we went to press. • Savannah Federation of Colored "Trow" Ward, a Women's Club (civic 0rganization) senior at Savannah • STL Arts Academy, This past Friday a major arrest on Ritzert Savannah (small was chosen as a Seiler Avenue resulted in the confisbusiness) competing cation of a large amount of drugs. • Valero LP alternate to the Police arrested Jamal Wright, 25, of (corporate United States Air Savannah, “after he tried to run from business) Force Academy officers when they observed him loi• Urban in Colorado tering near a house in the 1100 block of Christian Springs, Seiler” near a car with an improper tag. Academy (eduColorado. Police say that after Wright took off cation) • Christopher running he “dropped several tablets, Donors of the Bonneau, a later identified as a controlled subyear were: senior at stance.” • Mr. Earl Scott Benedictine, was The officers chased him until he Brownlee (indichosen as a comentered the back door of a residence, vidual) peting alternate where he locked himself inside. • Clifton to the Air Force Moments later the resident came to Baptist Church Academy. house and let the officers in. (church) The acadOfficers arrested Wright for • Overcoming emies will obstruction and returned him to the by Faith (church) announce their location where they first observed him. • Clergymen appointments for After further questioning, Wright told the in Action (civic the class of 2010 officers “he had been in a car with an organization) during the improper tag, but denied ownership.” Wheeler Above, guests mingle at the Harper-Fowlkes House spring. ◗

Greenbriar kudos announced

Academy nominees picked

Drug bust on the Eastside

Jane Fishman



Walking in Memphis For the younger generation riding the wave of possibilities, the talk was babies and unions. One woman I’ve known most of her life is pregnant and happy, happy, happy. Who cares if the father, a poet just turned 50, has six kids? Another young woman I just met - a fortysomething niece to the birthday girl -- came with her 14-month-old son. His twin sister stayed home in Los Angeles with his other mother -- one is mommy, the other mama -- and a 7-year-old sister. All three children share the same father, an anonymous soul, bless his heart, who donated his sperm. The women -- one gave birth to the twins, the other to the older child -- have each adopted one another’s children. Not to leave race out of the picture, since it’s as much a part of our looney, hypocritical society as high taxes, corrupt government and personal trainers, there were the people who came into the kitchen, saw three cooks in white chef’s jackets -- two white men and one black man -- and immediately assumed one of the white men was the one in charge. Wrong. Gosh, all this and more. We can only wonder where the next few decades will take us. ◗

E-mail Jane at










“So are you going to wait for 65 or take it at 62?� “You’ve got a personal trainer, too? Good. I don’t feel so extravagant.� “What? Your mother is nearly 100? And living by herself? Amazing.� The night before the party, the twentysomething, who lives in Brooklyn, was eating Thai food with her mother and the host only to leave the restaurant and find all her things stolen, including the pearls she just got from her late grandmother, pearls the thrifty woman from Missouri never took out of her dresser. “The only time I wore them was to the funeral,� said the twentysomething. The talk was politics, from left to right. One bumper sticker on the Volvo of a former journalist read: “Clinton lied but no one died.� But the biggest beef this man had was picking up a paper and suffering through poor editing, unnecessary words, incorrect syntax. “It drives me crazy to read about something that happened at the intersection of Elm and Washington streets,� he said. Then there were some of the relatives from Texas -- dyed-in-the-wool Republicans who could not bring themselves to vote for W (or Kerry or Gore).

02.1 5.06

do something right. Or the spicy fish cakes, dried fruit salad, chicken satay, bacon on skewers with pecan praline and tempura green beans with wasabi. Ever considerate of a crowd who may not know or remember one another, the birthday girl, a high school classmate of Harriet Miers (Harriet who?), and her daughter asked invitees to wear name tags and to describe how they knew the guest of honor. Most complied, however generically. Former neighbor. Oldest friend. College roommate. Business partner. Fellow board member. Former publisher. But with a timeline of six decades in a world turned upside down and then some, it was the story behind the name that made for more interesting discussion - the dental student turned carpenter then developer, the astrologer turned personal coach, the art student turned leather entrepreneur, the potters from Missouri. That and the bits and pieces of conversation between friends and with strangers. Somehow it doesn’t matter where anyone lives, west coast, east coast, prairies. Everyone has basically the same concerns - when to take social security; firsthand experience with crime; what to do about elderly parents; and health, high taxes, computer dating, real estate.

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FOR THE EVENT, a 60th birthday celebration, the birthday girl, a woman of many talents, left no stone unturned, no detail untended. But we know this about her -- and her daughter, a frisky twentysomething (with a penchant for red Wellington boots) and the one who really got the ball rolling. We know the crowd these two can attract. Which is why so many people traveled so far for the soiree at a recently restored house in Memphis’ historic Overton Park, including a former exchange student turned airline worker from Denmark and a college friend from Los Angeles who “chapters DVD’s.� The French meringue birthday cake -baked and hand-held on the plane by a beloved brother-in-law-slash-professional -caterer-from-New York -- would have been enough. Known in some circles as a dacquoise, accent on the second syllable, it’s a cake made with layers of hazelnut meringue and whipped cream. Perfect finger food the morning- and afternoon-after. There was nothing shabby about the ribs, either, complemented by a Mongolian barbecue sauce, sweet and savory, that simmered for two days, a perfect reminder of how long it takes to


The Largest Selection Of Colored Stones In The Southeast!

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02.1 5 .06

Come check out our selection of blank mountings.


32 Barnard Street • (912) 238-0664



from recent Savannah/Chatham Police incident reports

AN UNKNOWN SUSPECT allegedly pointed a pistol at a motorist after a traffic altercation. A man called police to say he and his female passenger were leaving the area at Windsor and White Bluff roads when a vehicle in front of them wouldn’t go when the light turned green. The man said he blew his horn, then the suspect slowly pulled off, but when the man passed him, the suspect gave him the middle finger. The man sped past the suspect, who then sped up behind him, flashing his headlights and blowing his horn. Then the suspect pulled up on the side of the man’s car and pointed a gun at him. The suspect then went north on White Bluff Road and east on Montgomery Cross Road. His vehicle turned into a parking lot of a gentleman’s club and turned around, then continued east on Montgomery Cross Road, then turned around again. The vehicle was last seen going south on White Bluff Road, but the victim and witness were able to describe the vehicle and give officers the vehicle’s tag number. • More than $800 in cash was stolen from a Mall Boulevard fast-food restaurant. The owner told police an employee was supposed to close the business, put the money from the cash registers in a deposit bag and then lock the deposit bag in the business safe. But when his day manager came in and opened the safe in the presence of armored-car service personnel who were to take the deposit to the bank, the deposit bag and cash were not inside. The owner said the night manager had worked for him about two months and claims he put the money in the safe after closing. • A woman who saw children throwing rocks at her car told police she asked them to stop. She said the children’s mother then got into her face and pointed at her, saying she would “kick her ass.” The woman called police. A witness across the street confirmed that the suspect pointed her finger in the complainant’s face, but could not hear what was said. The suspect admitted she got in the woman’s face and said she did so because the woman was cursing at her children. However, she said she did not threaten to “beat her ass.”

to administer corporal punishment by striking the girl on the legs with a belt. But the girl resisted and punched her mother in the face. The woman had a red mark on her cheek, but the officer was not sure if the woman was flushed or the mark was the result of the blow. The girl confirmed her mother’s story. The woman said she called police in order to get a police report about the incident so she could get advice from juvenile justice. • A Garden City police officer’s squad car was nearly struck by a vehicle driven by an unlicensed driver. The officer said he was traveling south on Dean Forest Road when the car nearly struck his vehicle. He initiated a traffic stop and spoke with the driver. The man stated he does not currently have a valid driver’s license, but he did supply a Georgia ID card. He was arrested for driving without a license and taken to jail, and his car was turned over to his wife. • A local auto sales agency repossessed a truck, only to discover it had been damaged. The man who had purchased the truck had been arrested for driving under the influence and is now in jail. After the vehicle was towed from his residence, it was discovered that the windshield was cracked, the left headlight was torn out and the passenger window and back windshield were shattered. Also, a powdery white substance was found on the floorboard. The owner of the auto sales questioned the suspect’s family, but they wouldn’t say anything, so he called police. ◗

• A woman reported to police that her daughter had struck her during an argument. The woman said she and the girl were fighting. She demanded that the girl go to her room, but the girl refused. She said she then attempted

All cases from recent Savannah/Chatham Police Department incident reports. Give anonymous crime tips to Crimestoppers at 234-2020


News of the Weird

The Sport of Kings

Cultural Diversity

In January, an Anglican church vicar in Cambridge, England, commenced twice-monthly services for goths (with black garments and rock music) at his St. Edward King and Martyr church. Vicar Martin Ramshaw, 34, said he is a

Illinois Sentencing Guidelines: (1) Judges in Springfield, Ill., twice failed to order jail time in November for Jason Holman, 27, for the two latest of his 185 traffic tickets, opting merely for what amounted to probation. (2) After a Jacksonville, Ill., judge, in September, gave Oscar Cushionberry, 49, three years in jail for a probation violation, the prosecutor praised the judge for finally sending Cushionberry “a message that, at some point in time, you run out of options,� that one only gets “so many chances at probation.� In the past 10 years, Cushionberry has 93 arrests and 29 convictions (including some felonies). The University of Florida announced in January it would provide health care and other benefits to domestic partners of their employees, provided the employee certifies that the pair are having sex (specifically, having a “non-platonic� relationship). A University official said such a pledge is “increasingly standard� in domestic-partner programs, even though married couples are not required to certify that they actually have sex.

Oops! A fire rescue officer had to pull Australian Robin Toom, 38, out of a commercial washing machine in Townsville, Queensland, in January after he got stuck while playing hide-and-seek with his kids.

The District of Calamity In a Washington, D.C., pedestrian tragedy in December, prominent urban designer Charles Atherton, 73, was fatally struck down by a driver, but then when paramedics arrived, they discovered that D.C. police had already been there and had issued Atherton a $5 jaywalking ticket. In December, a special committee of the D.C. Council, seeking to move the

Least Competent Criminals Techno Wizards: (1) Boris Alvarado, 31, was arrested in September and charged with violating his Texas probation for a 2004 conviction for soliciting an underage girl online for sex. Alvarado made it easy for investigators because he was still using the same screen name he had used in 2004. (2) Ten people were arrested on counterfeiting charges in Phoenix in November, helped along when two of them brought a computer printer to a shop for repair, and technicians found it clogged with counterfeit money. [Press release of Attorney General of Texas, 9-20-05] [Arizona Republic, 11-15-05]

The Only Way Out Twice recently came news reports of people attempting suicide by sticking their heads in toilets: a 23-year-old woman being held in Chicago for three murders and using her cell’s toilet (unsuccessful), and a man being held on a murder charge in Rancho Cucamonga, Calif., in December (successful, in that his head lodged in the toilet during flushing). And in Belmont, N.H., in January, a suicidal man was successful with his elaborate, homemade guillotine, although the blade merely left a gash in his neck, causing him to slowly bleed to death. (He also had wired fire bombs to burn down the house as he died, but he apparently forgot to flip the electrical trigger before the guillotine came down.) ◗

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Latest Religious Messages

Questionable Judgments

annual Martin Luther King Day parade from January to a warmer date, chose â&#x20AC;&#x153;April 1.â&#x20AC;? (Committee members later said they never realized that that was April Foolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day.)

02.1 5.06

In November, the military ruler of Myanmar, Gen. Than Shwe, ordered his entire government to immediately pack up and move from Rangoon to a new capital 200 miles away in the small town of Pyinmana, based on dire warnings from his astrologer (though the move had been long-rumored). (Myanmar/Burma has a history with astrology and numerology, and in fact, democracy activists purposely commenced their most propitious demonstrations on Aug. 8, 1988, at 8:08 a.m.) Shwe was just named the worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s thirdworst dictator by Parade magazine. The traditional Norwegian dish of smalahove is smoked sheepâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s head with all parts except the skull itself counted as delicacies. Especially tasty are the eyes, said a restaurateur quoted in a November Agence France-Presse dispatch from Voss, Norway, since they are the most-used muscles in the face: â&#x20AC;&#x153;(Eye) just melts on the tongue.â&#x20AC;? A visiting Englishman, served eyes, lips, tongue and ears, remarked that it is â&#x20AC;&#x153;a bit of a visual challenge, but the meat is very good.â&#x20AC;? Recent News About the Scottish Meal That Melts on the Tongue: In September in Bethlehem, Pa., the annual haggis-eating contest was won by Darren Lucey of Brooklyn, N.Y. (1-1/2 pounds in 2 minutes), but the only female entrant, slow-eating Joanne Shaver, said she competed only to get the free haggis, which she loves. (Haggis is sheep stomach stuffed with tongue, heart, liver, oats and onions, best served at the enticing color of gray.)

goth himself and reports that his dozen or so worshippers go straight from services to a goth nightclub. (He will soon issue goth T-shirts with Jesus speaking, â&#x20AC;&#x153;If the world hates you, remember, it hated me first.â&#x20AC;?) And in Waco, Texas, in January, in another congregationbuilding move, Catholic Monsignor Isidore Rozycki, attending a gala opening, blessed the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new Hooters restaurant. Evangelical Christian minister Rob Schenck and two colleagues entered a U.S. Senate hearing room the day before the January confirmation hearings for Supreme Court Justice Samuel Alito and daubed each seat with â&#x20AC;&#x153;holy oilâ&#x20AC;? to bless the proceedings, saying that things had gone well when they had done the same thing for Chief Justice Robertsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; hearings. â&#x20AC;&#x153;God ... is interested in what goes onâ&#x20AC;? there, Rev. Schenck told a Wall Street Journal reporter.

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Dave â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Dragonâ&#x20AC;? Lockwood and his tournament-tested sons, Max, 16, Jon, 13, and Ben, 10, of Silver Spring, Md., might become to competitive tiddlywinks what the Manning family of quarterbacks is to football, according to a January Washington Post story. Dave was previously ranked No. 1 in the English Tiddlywinks Association (and is currently No. 8, with Max No. 52). â&#x20AC;&#x153;Tiddlywinks doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t sound very serious,â&#x20AC;? said Max, but â&#x20AC;&#x153;(t)hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s so much strategy.â&#x20AC;? (For the uninformed: You mash a â&#x20AC;&#x153;squidgerâ&#x20AC;? down on a â&#x20AC;&#x153;winkâ&#x20AC;? to propel it either into the â&#x20AC;&#x153;potâ&#x20AC;? or to â&#x20AC;&#x153;squopâ&#x20AC;? it onto an opponentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wink to temporarily disable it.) Dave said he plans to get Britainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Prince Philip, a winker, to suggest tiddlywinks as a demonstration â&#x20AC;&#x153;sportâ&#x20AC;? at Londonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 2012 Summer Olympics.


by Chuck Shepherd




by Steve Newman

La Niña Returns

45 percent of rice paddies in 5.1 -68 0 Researchers from Vietnam’s northern region are enOimyakon, the U.S. National countering water shortage, accordSiberia 5.3 3.3 Oceanic and ing to the ministry. Atmospheric 4.6 3.1 5.2 Administration Climate 4.5 5.1 Terrified residents in Prediction Center an5.1 4.4 northern Pakistan ran out nounced that the oceanof their homes as an aftercooling phenomenon known 5.9 shock of last October’s as La Niña developed 5.1 temblor rocked the region. Some adacross the tropical Pacific ditional cracking of buildings was reduring the past two months. ported due to the latest shaking. The reverse phase of the • Earth movements were also felt in better-known El Niño ocean southern Iran, northwestern Turkey, warming spread to cover a 4.9 Boloetse +111 0 the Republic of Georgia, the wide area between Walgett, Andaman Islands, the Indonesian isIndonesia and the coast of New South Wales land of Sulawesi, northern New South America during the Zealand, southern Japan, northeastperiod. The researchers ern Alaska, Alaska’s Kenai Peninsula, told a meteorological gathWeek Ending February 10, 2006 metropolitan Seattle and Tacoma, ering in Atlanta that it’s too southwestern Montana and southern early to tell how the cooler winds surged through the area. More than parts of the San Francisco Bay Area. Pacific surface waters will affect spring An outbreak of H5N1 avian 1,000 firefighters battled the blazes near and summer weather in the Northern influenza was discovered Anaheim, which blackened more than Hemisphere. But they said La Niña often Hundreds of baby seals were among poultry at a farm in 7,000 acres. Those forced to evacuate coincides with stronger and more numerwashed out to sea and northern Nigeria, marking the were allowed to return home when the ous hurricanes, wet weather in the Pacific drowned as a howling winter first time that strain of the virus has been high winds shifted direction. Northwest and dry conditions in the storm lashed a small island bedetected in Africa. The World Health southern United States. tween Nova Scotia and Prince Edward Organization said the outbreak occurred A volcano on an uninhabited isIsland. Canadian fisheries officials believe on a commercial chicken farm in the state Tropical Cyclone Boloetse land in Alaska’s Aleutian chain that 75 percent of the estimated 3,000 of Kaduna. Despite measures by authoriskirted Madagascar’s southern erupted with a cloud of ash that grey seal pups born on the shores of ties to contain the outbreak, new cases coast with category 2 winds as soared 22,000 feet into the sky Pictou Island perished during the temwere reported in other farms as far as the storm churned the Indian about 175 miles southwest of Anchorage. pest. Seals normally give birth on ice125 miles away by late in the week. Ocean basin for a third week. No reports The Alaska Volcano Observatory issued a bergs in the Gulf of St. Lawrence. But of significant damage were received. Code Red warning, the highest level of unusually warm weather this winter kept A severe drought affecting Boloetse then weakened rapidly as it enalert, for Cleveland Volcano because the the ice from forming and forced the pregnorthern Vietnam has brought countered the colder waters south of the ash cloud reached a flight level where it nant seal mothers to come to the island. the stretch of the Red River island nation. could interfere with jet traffic. Eyewitnesses say the seal pups were too that passes Hanoi to its lowest • Further eruptions of Ethiopia’s Erta Ale young to be able to swim, and their mothlevel in more than 100 years. It also threat- ers attempted to keep them afloat after Volcano were observed by orbiting satelA poorly extinguished conens to wipe out more than 740,000 acres lites. An eruption in September 2005 disbeing washed offshore. “But after the trolled burn in metropolitan Los of rice this season. The country’s Ministry placed about 40,000 nomads. sixth or seventh wave, the pups didn’t Angeles erupted into a of Agriculture and Rural Development adcome up,” said Jane MacDonald. Dozens firestorm that forced 1,000 peovised rice growers in areas affected by of white-coated carcasses littered the ple from their homes when hot desert water scarcity to turn to other crops. Over shoreline following the storm. ◗

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02.1 5.06


Bird Flu Reaches Africa

Canadian Seal Tragedy

Indian Ocean Cyclone


Vietnam Drought



Total Feb. Rain through 12th: 2.41" Normal: 1.30" For the month: +1.11" Total 2006 rain: 5.35" Gulf Stream Normal: 5.25" For the Year: +0.10"

Average: Water:

Jeff Kirk



64° 54° Low 41° 75

Daytime Tides for Wed through Sun:

Rain Gauge

Wed 09:18AM H 03:37PM L 09:39PM H Thu

09:51AM H 04:08PM L 10:12PM H


10:25AM H 04:40PM L 10:47PM H


11:03AM H 05:15PM L 11:27PM H


05:55AM L 11:46AM H 05:56PM L

Call toll free for Jeff’s daily forecast: 1-866-369-2228


Connect Recommends


by Jim Reed

Guess Who I Saw?

Leslie I know Atlanta’s Cogburns are headlining (and that Atlanta raunch-rawk act with matching white shirts and skinny ties is tight as all get out, plus good to tap your foot – and raise a glass – to), but for my money, opener Leslie is the band to beat. Named after the rotating speaker which provided the swirling psychedelic tone for everything from Booker T.’s Hammond to Jimi’s Fender, they’re one of the freshest and most asskicking bands I’ve heard come from Charleston in, well, ever. Like The High Numbers getting tore up on Mickey’s Widemouths with Steve Wynn and Peter Case at an EC & The Attractions show circa ‘78. Loud, brash and ballsy. Great, great stuff. Pick up on it. Also appearing: Tampa’s The Unrequited Loves – jangly, minor-key indie-rockers that sound like something off the BigTime Records roster in the mid’80s. Sat., 10 pm, The Jinx. ◗

KEVIN BARRY’S Irish Pub & Restaurant Voted Among The Top 10 Irish Pubs In America By America’s Best Online

All This Week Live Music w/ Frank Emerson! Voted Best Neighborhood Bar!

Pinkie Master’s 318 Drayton 238-0447

Next Week Danny Quinn Live! LIVE MUSIC 7 NIGHTS A WEEK 117 WEST RIVER ST • 233-9626 Full Irish & American Menus Serving Until 2am Nightly

The Wiyos

This “rumbustious” Canadian band (of Scottish and Irish heritage) serves up sweaty, Black-and-Tan, fist-in-the-air mantras a la their heroes The Pogues. They’ve been known to pack this long, narrow hardwood pub on their increasingly frequent East Coast assaults. For this show (a hard-rocking counterpart to their appearance at the 2006 Savannah Irish Festival), they’ll be joined by none other than McConnell, whom many have hailed as one of the finest Celtic rock songwriters and frontmen Canada has ever produced. To some, his band The Mahones are as iconic up there as The Tragically Hip or Cowboy Junkies. This should be a wild and raucous evening of high-energy U.K. punk in the vein of The Clash. Sat., 10 pm, Finnegan’s Wake.

02.1 5 .06

Passafire, The Movement

The Peelers w/Finny McConnell of The Mahones

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door – in other words, any cheap “seats” are likely to be standing room only. Here’s one we spotlighted in last Named after an old Irish street gang week’s issue, but it’s worth mentioning that “prowled the Lower East Side of again. TDC have been around for years Manhattan from the 1870s through the and are out in support of their latest turn of the century,” The Wiyos Bloodshot Records CD Baby (which also are a dream come true for fans of includes the hard-to-find musical arcana. Their highly Seven Easy entertaining show plays out like Pieces EP). The a ride in Peabody’s Wayback motown-based Machine beginning in the days garage band’s of minstrelsy, and winding up in formula is simple: Tin Pan Alley. Frontman Dust off long-forMichael Farkas channels both gotten soul and Buster Keaton and Rudy country nuggets Vallee in his outsized melofrom the ‘50s dramatic emoting and megathrough the ‘70s and phone crooning, while the barrel through them standup bass of Joe s o like The Seeds and The Wiy DeJarnette and hollow-body The Leaves used to guitar of Parish Ellis make the do back in the day. By perfect complement to Farkas’ washleaning heavily on board and bicycle horn percussion (think material by such legendary songwriters Spike Jones meets Chaplin). This is as Naomi Neville (“It’s Raining”) and the haunting, timeless, whisper-quiet powerful team of Dan Penn and Spooner Americana that demands your attention Oldham (“Slippin’ Around”), they avoid but rewards listeners with introspective getting bogged down in rehashes of the moments most bands (of any genre) greats – they simply play the greats! these days can only hope to approximate. Playboy Magazine quipped that vocalist Sat., 8 pm, The Sentient Bean. Rachel Nagy has “P Patsy Cline’s pipes and Courtney Love’s attitude.” Well, she doesn’t quite have the former, and I can’t believe she’d actually want the latter, but Savannah’s organic that’s still pretty good shorthand for groove band Passafire blur “tough chick who cares about carrying a tune.” Opening acts include their pals The the lines between reggae and soul, hip-hop and Reigning Sound, and local power-pop rock. Their music’s cutie-pies Hot Pink Interior. $15 advance already finding a home in tickets available. Wed., 10 pm, The Jinx. the background of some internationally-disLeslie tributed extreme sports This “Vaudevillian Ragtime-Blues and DVDs, and they play on the road HillBilly Swing” trio are damn near the more than they do in their own hometown. vanguard of the Old-Time music revival, and rave reviews of previous local appear- Opening act The Movement is a Southeastern 6-piece R & B group ances by the NYC-based group have spread like wildfire through the town’s live dishing out late-’80s-style dance-funk and singalong rap. They’ve opened for the music scene. The result? After a handful likes of Van Hunt and Theodis Ealey at of “pass-the-hat” or $5 shows, this gig clubs and festivals, and are supporting Pfinds advance tickets to this show going Funk leader George Clinton on some for $12 (one of the highest cover charges dates of his current solo tour. yet seen at this laid-back coffeehouse Sat., 10 pm, Locos Deli & Pub. venue), with any remaining seats available for a suggested donation of $5 at the

The Detroit Cobras

Music Menu



by Jim Reed

The Buddy Corns Band Rock originals and popular covers featuring accomplished electric guitarwork from frontman Corns. Wed., 7 pm (solo), The Island Grill (Pt. Wentworth) + Fri. - Sat., 9 pm, The Bayou Café.

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02.1 5 .06

Chuck Courtenay & The Georgia Rhythm Band


Bites and Booze - Tybee island

Tasty Bites, Hometown Hotties, Huge Drink Selection & Much More!

Who Loves Ya’ Baby?

Country, Southern rock and party music featuring guitarist/frontman Courtenay, and area stalwarts Jesse Jordan (drums) and G.E. Perry (slide guitar), among others. Fri., 8:30 pm, Pogy’s Bar & Grill (Richmond Hill).

The Glands (great!) and Polemic (well...). Reminds me a bit of Medicine. With Radio Delete and Deadly Fists of Kung Fu. Fri., 10 pm, The Jinx.

Stewart Marshall Solo acoustic covers and originals from a key member of the well-known Americana band Stewart & Winfield. Sat., 7 pm, Uncle Bubba’s Oyster House.

Phantom Wingo Fiery Southern jams (like a barebones Allman Brothers Band) led by 2 singing guitarists, Tyler Roe and Ronny Keel. Thurs., 10 pm, Savannah Blues.

Seven Gates To Elsewhere Young, determined locals mining the early ‘70s British blues-rock scene for covers and influence on their originals. Thurs., Le Mort Rouge (103 W. Congress St.) - ALL AGES + Fri., 10 pm, 309 West (formerly JJ Cagney’s).

Jeremy Davis & Equinox Jazz Ensemble

Hard-bop and High Velocity straightahead jazz combo led by an experienced tenor saxman from Monroe, La. Sat., 9 pm, The Mansion on Forsyth Park. Jazz trio fronted by singing bassist Maggie Evans and anchored by noted local drummer Marc Cordray (exAcoustic pop, rock and soul covers Jukebox Journey). Sat., 9:30 pm, Il from members of Wilmington Island’s Pasticcio. Band In The Park. Sat., 7 pm, Uncle Bubba’s Oyster House. Monthly event featuring local and touring artists. Performers include host Lauren Lapointe, Kathy Waters, and Jan Spillane (all from Savannah) and NYC’s See Cover Story. JJ Appleton. The genres represented Fri., 10 pm, Finnegan’s Wake. include modern folk, blues, spirituals and acoustic rock. Wed., 7:30 pm, The Sentient Bean. Local instrumental funk/soul jazz quintet led by trumpeter John Tisbert, and made up of area music instructors. Local solo covers crooner who’s said Sat., 9 pm, Jazz’d Tapas Bar. to do a mean Sinatra. Fri., 10 pm, Jen’s & Friends. Eclectic local cover band (rock, golden-age country & vintage soul) feaTight regional band playing modern turing members of original acts and classic country and honky-tonk. Superhorse, GAM and Hot Pink Interior. Wed. + Fri. - Sat., 9 pm, Gilley’s Fri. - Sat., 10 pm, Mercury Lounge. (Hinesville).

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The Mary Davis Trio

Singer/Songwriter Showcase

Roger Drawdy & The Firestarters Eat Mo’ Music

Greg Snyder

The 8-Tracks


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The Train Wrecks

New metal quintet from Effingham County, with fellow headbangers KillWhitneyDead. Sat., Le Mort Rouge (103 W. Congress St.) - ALL-AGES.

Fiesty local roots-rock trio featuring guitarist and singer Jason Bible. Covers and originals. Sat., 10 pm, The Rail Pub.

High Velocity

Greg Williams

Southern and classic rock covers from a group of area bar-band veterans (including ex-members of Bounty Hunter). Fri. - Sat., 9 pm, Tommy’s (Pooler).

Prolific, longtime area folk/blues/rock songwriter and guitarist who plays L.A. and Nashville on occasion and boasts a handful of well-received indie CDs. Wed. & Mon., 10 pm, 309 West (formerly JJ Cagney’s) + Thurs., 10 pm, Mercury Lounge. ◗

The Ice Caps Wobbly, unhinged post-emo from Athens (with obvious prog and art-metal influences), featuring former members of

Art Patrol



compiled by Jim Morekis

‘Scenic’ -- Melody Postma’s mixed media paintings, Feb. 9-March 2 at Gallery Espresso, 234 Bull St. Reception Thurs. Feb. 16, 6-8 p.m. SavannahBudapest 2005 -Work by Scott Griffin done while an artist-in-residence in Hungary. At the Sapphire Grill, 110 W. Congress St.

Group Exhibition-Show at Gallery 440, 440 Bull St., features eclectic work by Fran Thomas, Jorge Alvarez, Barbara Jones, Jill Chafin and others.

‘Moving Along’ -- Kinetic abstract painting by Mike DeMaria at Venus de Milo, 38 MLK Jr. Blvd. Opening reception Feb. 16, 7-9 p.m.

Gallery 209 Artists -- Deborah Auleatha Mueller is featured artist in February, exhibiting raku and stoneware at this gallery at 209 E. River St.

‘Control’ -- Acrylic on linen by Andrew J. Rogers, thru Feb. at DeSotoRow Gallery in the Starland Design District.

Newton Center Current Exhibitions -Include "Patterns of Decoration: The Evolution of the Picture Frame"; "A Royal Portrait Gallery: Prints from the 17th through the 19th Centuries"; "The Master Eye: 19th- and 20th-Century Photographs from the Rhoades Collection"; and "Mapping the Past: A Selection of Antique Cartography from the Newton Collection." 227 MLK Jr. Blvd. Open to the public free of charge, Mon.Fri. 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sun. 1-5 p.m.

Two Pale Josephines -- New work in oil and mixed media by Laurel Hausler. 416 W, Broughton St. ‘Faces of Folk’ -- Exhibit thru Feb. at The Hurn Museum of Contemporary Folk Art, 1015 Whitaker Street. Call 234-7322. ‘The Anti-postcard Show!’ -- Paintings by Lind Hollingsworth and photographs by Michael Ellison through Feb. 28 at the Hospice Savannah Art Gallery, located at Hospice House, 1352 Eisenhower Dr. ‘Pull’ -- This exhibition featuring the work of nationally known artists and several SCAD professors is at the Red Gallery, 201 E. Broughton St. “Pull" showcases artists who use a vast array of materials to evade dimensional definition; artists include Don Porcaro and Leslie Wayne, Kip Bradley, Tom Gattis, Yves Paquette and Amy Norgaard.

Call for Artists -- Union Mission is seeking donations of original art and prints for the Savannah Starfish Gala’s silent auction. Contact Laura Webb at Union Mission, 238-2777 ext. 11 or Gregory Myrick -- New prints by this local artist at ◗

Art Patrol is for rotating shows, exhibitions and receptions. Send your art info to

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Black Heritage Exhibition - This exhibition at Starland features Charley Palmer, Luther E. Vann, ‘Viewmaster’ by Melody Postma Lee Ransaw, JEA Art for Christopher February -- Paintings by Stacie Albano will Freeman, Wendell Smith, Amiri Farris, Elliott Stiles, and Napoleon Wilkerson. At be on display this month at the Jewish Starland Gallery, 2428 Bull St. Educational Alliance, 5111 Abercorn St.

02.1 5 .06

Meryl Truett -- New photographs exploring the vernacular architecture of the American South, at Rosewood Studio and Gallery at 113 Oglethorpe Ave.

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‘Conflict and Creation’ -Paintings and hand-carved menorahs by Robert Lask. Black Orchid Gallery, 131 Drayton St.

Roger Surprenant -- Photography on display at Moon River Brewing Company at 21 West Bay St. and Angel's BBQ at 21 West Oglethorpe Lane. Exhibits include a Roundhouse collection and graphic/abstract prints. Through mid-March; free admission.


Local Cinema


Small films,

by Linda Sickler

big impact

Cutting-edge films presented during Black Maria and Jewish film festivals

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02.1 5.06

A still from Seed, a claymation short by Bennett Cain SOME REVOLUTIONARY AND unusual films are coming to Savannah in not one, but two, film festivals. The 25th Black Maria Film and Video Festival will be Friday, Feb. 17, at 8 p.m. at Trustees Theater. And the 2006 Joan & Murray Gefen Memorial Jewish Film Festival is Feb. 18-19, 23, and Feb. 25-26 at Trustees Theater. The Black Maria Festivalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mission is to exhibit and reward cutting-edge works from independent film and video makers. A rigorous jurying process selects the 50 or so films and videos and in January, those films begin traveling to more than 70 institutions, with each stop being custom-tailored to the venue. Michael Chaney, SCAD professor of film and television, has more than a passing interest in the Black Maria. In 1995, his own film, Rock of Ages, Putt With Me, was accepted into the festival. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s festival has all kinds of fun stuff,â&#x20AC;? Chaney says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There will be three films, two animation and one documentary, made by SCAD students.â&#x20AC;? The documentary Band of Sisters was created by SCAD grad Joel Fendelman. The animation shorts are Seed, a claymation short by SCAD animation student Bennett Cain, and 30 Ways to Walk by SCAD animation student Jeff Gill. Viewers will see Emily Hubleyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s animated short, Octave, a lively and colorful offering. Flag Day is a documentary by Kristy Higby that depicts a man who has

created a garden of flags that represent the soldiers lost in Iraq. In At Hand, Andrew Busti has burnished and liquefied the emulsion of the film to create unforgettable images. Lot 63, Grave C by Sam Green takes a look at the murder of a black man by the Hellâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Angels at the infamous Rolling Stones concert at Altamont. For sheer fun, thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Here by Fred Worden. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s really crazy,â&#x20AC;? Chaney says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He takes clips from other movies to make a film that feels exciting and fun.â&#x20AC;? Although the subject matter and techniques used vary, the films all have one thing in common: Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re short. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The longest film we have is 12 minutes,â&#x20AC;? Chaney says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Most run 7 to 8 minutes. If you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t like one, just wait 5 minutes and thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be another one.â&#x20AC;? SCAD has hosted the festival since 1999. Tickets to the festival are $5 for the general public, and free for SCAD students, staff and faculty with SCAD ID. The festival takes its name from an invention by Thomas Edison. In 1893 Edison created the worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first known motion picture studio, an odd-looking structure with a hinged roof that rotated on a circular wooden track. He called it â&#x20AC;&#x153;the Black Maria,â&#x20AC;? pronounced â&#x20AC;&#x153;Mariah.â&#x20AC;? The Black Maria is an important festival, because it is recognized by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences as an Academy Award qualifying festival for short films.

The term â&#x20AC;&#x153;groundbreakingâ&#x20AC;? has been used so often to describe new films, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lost much of its impact. But the film that opens the Jewish Film Festival, the Israeli film, Ushpizin, truly has broken new ground. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the very first time that the Orthodox community has been involved in working on a feature film,â&#x20AC;? says festival organizer Lynn Levine says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The film industry in Israel is very strong, but it is mostly a secular industry.â&#x20AC;? The star of the film, Shuli Rand, was a secular film actor. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He rediscovered his religious roots and became an Orthodox Jew,â&#x20AC;? Levine says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He had gotten away from the industry.â&#x20AC;? When approached about doing the film, Rand agreed, but only after two conditions were met. One was that his reallife wife, Michal Bat-Sehva, portray his movie wife, the other was that the film not be screened on the Jewish sabbath. In the film, Moshe and Malli are a poor, childless couple who pray on the Sukkot holiday for a miracle. The film is in Hebrew with English subtitles, but its theme is universal. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s something we felt could appeal not only to our community, from Reform to Orthodox Jews, but to the community at large,â&#x20AC;? Levine says. On Sunday, Feb. 19 at 2:30 p.m. at Trustees Theater, A Cantorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Tale will be presented. This documentary follows Cantor Jacob â&#x20AC;&#x153;Jackieâ&#x20AC;? Mendelson on a

voyage that explores the American roots of hazzanut, Jewish liturgical music. The Seniorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Matinee on Thursday, Feb. 23 at 1:30 p.m. at the Jewish Educational Alliance will feature To Be Or Not To Be, a 1942 comedy with Jack Benny. On Saturday, Feb. 25 at 8:30 p.m. at Trustees Theater, King of the Corner, a comedy-drama by Peter Riegert, will be screened. Watermarks, a documentary, will be presented with bagels and coffee on Sunday, Feb. 26 at 11 a.m. at the JEA. It tells the story of the Jewish sports club and its champion women swimmers. This is the third year the festival has been presented. It began after Levine approached the JEA about developing an annual Jewish film festival. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I grew up here, but lived in Washington, D.C., for a long time. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a tremendous Jewish film festival there. When I came back to Savannah four years ago, I wanted to see something like that started here,â&#x20AC;? she says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve always enjoyed good movies and I decided to do something about it.â&#x20AC;? Individual ticket prices are $8 for adults and $5 for students (with the exception of Watermarks, which costs $6 for adults, and To Be or Not to Be, which is free for seniors). However, the Full Festival Pass costs a mere $18. â&#x2014;&#x2014;

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Has any superstar of the past 20 years bungled his career as thoroughly as Harrison Ford? It’s only been about a decade since blockbusters like The Fugitive and Air Force One kept him at the head of the class alongside Hanks, Cruise and Gibson, but one bad choice after another has dropped him out of contention while the other three actors continue to drive the box office. His fall from popular grace would be easier to swallow if his duds were at least artistic productions that found him attempting to stretch or make personal statements, but instead, they were safe, predictable choices that offered nothing new -either to himself or audiences (Ford famously turned down the Michael Douglas role in Traffic, not long after announcing that he was ready to start making edgy, provocative films). Firewall is such a tired copy of Ford’s past adventures that it almost verges on parody. Once again, the actor plays an upstanding guy who must save his family from dangerous foreigners, an angle previously tapped in Air Force One and Patriot Games (to name but two). In this case, he’s Jack Stanfield, a bank executive responsible for creating the computer programs that prevent the facility from ever getting hacked. But when Eurotrash bandit Bill Cox (Paul Bettany) and his gang of techies snatch Jack’s wife Beth (Virginia Madsen) and their two children, our hero has no choice but to aid them in their scheme to siphon millions of dollars from the accounts of the bank’s wealthiest clients. Madsen, whose career was revived via her smashing turn in Sideways, finds herself relegated to cheerleader status as her character has nothing to do except wait to get saved by her hubby -- she doesn’t even warrant an Anne Archer moment to call her own. As for Ford, it’s almost painful to watch him going through the motions here. The twinkle of mischievousness and sprinkle of levity that he brought to many of his most memorable films -- even the dramas like The Fugitive and Witness -- are conspicuously missing here, replaced by a cranky fatigue that’s difficult to watch and impossible to enjoy.

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Suffering from a particularly misguided delusion of grandeur, Steve Martin has elected to co-write and star in a new version of The Pink Panther. But why stop there? While he’s busy plundering the cemetery of iconic movie roles, he might as well try his hand at another Casablanca or a new Citizen Kane. It would only be a slightly less ludicrous endeavor. The original 1964 film only features Inspector Clouseau in a supporting role. But it immediately became obvious - to series creator Blake Edwards and to viewers -- that the real prize here was the performance by Peter Sellers as the bumbling police inspector. The names of Peter Sellers and Jacques Clouseau became synonymous from there on out, with the actor returning to the role several times before his death in 1980. Were the movie surrounding Martin a top-flight comedy, it might be easier to let him slide in the role. But this new Panther is as clumsy as its leading figure. The basic story is prime material for this sort of outing -- a French soccer coach (an unbilled Jason Statham) is murdered during a championship game, and Chief Inspector Dreyfus (Kevin Kline, too restrained to provide the original series’ Herbert Lom with any serious competition) decides to put a moron in charge of the investigation so that he may quietly nab the culprit himself. Dreyfus settles on provincial policeman

Clouseau, not aware that this imbecilic officer will embarrass him in ways he never dreamed possible. For the most part, the gags dreamed up by Martin and co-writers Len Blum and Michael Saltzman aren’t particularly fresh, mildly amusing bits are repeated until they lose every ounce of appeal, and the efforts to cater to modern audiences (a pop performance by co-star Beyonce Knowles, the unsettling image of Clouseau preparing to take Viagra) are ill-conceived. Most damaging of all, though, is the inconsistency in the central character. Sellers’ Clouseau was a standoffish moron through and through, and the fun was in watching how he repeatedly stumbled into solving the mysteries at hand. Martin, in that phase of life in which many aging actors try to endear themselves to audiences no matter the cost, softens Clouseau into a sweetly sentimental schlemiel.


An adaptation of Richard Price’s novel that itself owes a debt to the real-life Susan Smith incident, Freedomland is a forceful drama that would be compelling enough without all the needless fuss made by director Joe Roth. Two hardhitting lead performances combine with some salient points about racial tensions to produce a powderkeg of a movie, a far cry from the insipid drivel usually tossed out by studios at this time of year. Samuel L. Jackson stars as Lorenzo

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Council, a detective assigned to question a woman (Julianne Moore) who claims a black man from the projects stole her car while her young son was sleeping in the back seat. The inner-city locals are outraged at the media attention -- where were all the cameras when their own kids were in danger? Lorenzo turns to a missing-children activist (Edie Falco) to help him determine what really happened to the distraught mom’s boy. Moore’s performance is hard to take in its intensity, yet it’s true to the character and her circumstances. Yet it’s Jackson who holds our attention throughout, making an indelible impression as an African-American lawman whose loyalties are questioned by both his friends in the projects and his acquaintances on the force.


The selling point in Capote is the excellent lead performance by Philip Seymour Hoffman, that character actor extraordinaire who has contributed finely etched portrayals to such films as The Talented Mr. Ripley and Magnolia. Constantly punctuating the air with his whispery wit and entertaining other people as if to the diva manner born, Hoffman's Capote is an odd figure against the barren backdrop of the Kansas flatlands, where he has come to learn about the brutal murders of a respected family of four. Accompanied by his friend Harper Lee (Catherine Keener), whose own book is about to make her a celebrity in her own right (a running gag is that nobody can recall the name of her upcoming novel, just that it has something to do with killing birds), Capote gets to know some of the locals and, eventually, the two drifters found responsible for the repugnant killings. He forms a bond with one of them, a pensive type named Perry Smith (Clifton Collins Jr.). But as time passes and

Capote keeps needling Perry for specific details on the murders it becomes unclear -- perhaps even to Capote himself -- whether the author is merely using Perry for his own purposes or whether the doomed convict has indeed stirred Capote's own humanity.


This picture represents Allen's best work since 1996's overlooked Everyone Says I Love You, but it hardly belongs in the pantheon reserved for the likes of Annie Hall and Hannah and Her Sisters. Yet the hosannas are understandable: It's nice to have Allen back again, even if it turns out to be only for a short visit. Forsaking his beloved New York City, Allen has made a film that's set -- and shot -- in England. Also gone is another mainstay: the nebbish protagonist, generally played by Allen himself but on occasion portrayed by a younger actor like John Cusack or Jason Biggs. Clearly, the leading character here is no nervous, self-effacing nerd. Chris Wilton (Jonathan Rhys Meyers) is handsome, charismatic and secure enough to know what he wants out of life. A tennis pro employed at a posh London club, he makes the acquaintance of dashing rich kid Tom Hewett (Matthew Goode), who then proceeds to introduce Chris to his sister Chloe (Emily Mortimer). Chris' life in the fast lane, however, encounters a speed bump in the curvaceous shape of Tom's American fiancée, Nola Rice (Scarlett Johansson). Eventually, the two engage in an adulterous tryst that has the potential to bring down Chris' carefully constructed lifestyle. Match Point is exceedingly well-written and exquisitely performed (Johansson stands out in her best performance to date), yet what causes it to come up a hair short of true greatness is that, for all its dissimilarities to past Allen films, it still ends up largely playing like a remake of the "Crimes" half


of Crimes and Misdemeanors, the section of the two-story film that focused on the adulterous duo portrayed by Martin Landau and Anjelica Huston. For the sake of avoiding spoilers, I won't specify exactly where the films line up and where they deviate, but suffice to say that this new drama could have offered more surprises and still retained Allen's thematic stance.

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Fri, Feb. 14

02.1 5.06

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Any ambience created in tandem by ace cinematographer Emmanuel Lubezki Lubezki and director Terrence Malick repeatedly dissipate in the face of the plodding treatment of fascinating material: the founding of Jamestown in 1607 and, more specifically, the relationship between lithe Native American girl Pocahontas (Q'orianka Kilcher) and sensitive English settler John Smith (Colin Farrell). As a look at the despoiling of untamed territory by brutish Europeans, this can't touch Herzog's Aguirre: The Wrath of God -heck, it's not even up to the shaky standards of Hector Babenco's At Play In the Fields of the Lords. Malick’s indifference to the accomplished performers milling around the set (Christopher Plummer and Christian Bale among them) is so apparent that one almost wonders why



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he didn't just cast this with mannequins. He seems equally bored with prose, considering some of the dead-weight exclamations uttered by various characters. To even attempt to compare The New World with Disney's animated Pocahontas would be a pointless exercise in futility, far beyond apples and oranges. But I will say this: Where's a mischievous raccoon when you really need one?

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02.1 5.06


Nanny McPhee may be based on Christianna Brand’s “Nurse Matilda” books, but its cinematic predecessor is clearly the family film that turned “Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious” into the longest household word ever recorded. Reminiscent of the black comedies routinely made by Danny De Vito (most notably his delightful Matilda), Nanny McPhee finds director Kirk Jones and Emma Thompson (who also penned the script) similarly employing menacing situations, questionable comic material and oversized, often grotesque characters in an unorthodox attempt to arrive at a sentimental conclusion. Thompson, delivering a sharp performance under pounds of facial latex, plays the title character, a snaggletooth, wart-sprouting nursemaid who mysteriously shows up to help a widower (Colin Firth) contend with his seven monstrous

children. As Nanny McPhee helps transform these little devils into little angels, she also becomes involved in the family’s strained affairs with an interfering aunt (Angela Lansbury) and a husband-hunting harridan (Celia Imrie).


From Silver Streak to Bringing Down the House, there have been countless movies in which an uptight Caucasian is taught how to loosen up by an AfricanAmerican acquaintance. Something New reverses that formula, but beyond this little-seen novelty, there’s not much about this modest romantic comedy that transcends the story’s expected ebb and flow. Here, the rigid individual is Kenya McQueen (Sanaa Lathan), a workaholic who doesn’t have time to look for her IBM (ideal black male). When she finally does make time to go on a blind date, she’s stunned to discover that the guy, a landscape architect named Brian Kelly (Simon Baker), is white. Initially resistant, she soon finds herself relaxing in his company and comes to realize that he’d make a suitable boyfriend. But once Kenya is eventually introduced to her “perfect mate,” a black businessman (Blair Underwood) who shares her work ethics and outlook on life, she’s forced to make a decision between what she wants and what society expects. This potential

sleeper from director Sanaa Hamri and screenwriter Kriss Turner (both making their feature-film debuts) is a diamond in the rough, blessed with a vibrant leading lady and choice moments dealing with racial tensions but marred by occasional clunky dialogue and perfunctory supporting characters.


A remake of a 1950 British comedy starring Alec Guinness, Last Holiday is better than expected thanks to its retooling as a vehicle for Queen Latifah. Latifah stars as Georgia Byrd, a working class woman who, upon learning that she’ll die in three weeks, cashes in all her assets and heads off to the Czech Republic with the intent of winding down her life in luxury. While at the hotel, she befriends the cook (Gerard Depardieu -how I’ve missed him!), offers sage advice and butts heads with her former boss, the hardhearted CEO of a national retail chain (Timothy Hutton). Meanwhile, her love interest (LL Cool J) back home discovers her dark secret and hightails it to be by her side.


The secret behind Brokeback Mountain is that, behind its convenient (and infuriating) designation as “the gay cowboy

movie,” this is as universal as any love story Hollywood has produced in recent times. As Jack, Gyllenhaal delivers a nicely modulated performance that’s by turns silly and sullen. The weakness in his work -- that he doesn’t completely disappear into his character -- is only noticeable because his co-star is operating at such a stratospheric level. Ledger, in short, is phenomenal as Ennis, the sort of pensive individual who’s so reluctant to speak that it appears as if uttering a syllable is as strenuous for him as lifting a refrigerator is to the rest of us.


Munich is a strong film, an important work, and already a lightning rod for controversy and (one hopes) healthy debate. But another instant Spielberg classic? Not quite. With a script drafted by heavy-hitters Tony Kushner (Angels In America) and Eric Roth (Forrest Gump), Munich is largely a fictionalization of the events that transpired after that tragic day at the 1972 Olympics in Germany, when a group of Palestinian terrorists known as Black September slaughtered the Israeli athletes they were holding as hostages. The movie reveals that, in an effort to exhibit their toughness to the world, the Israeli government sent a select band of assassins to eliminate everyone who was responsible for the

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409 West Congress St. Savannah, GA

Munich massacre. Spielberg and his writers bring to vivid life this motley crew of enforcers.


Clearly aping the Shrek films, this attempts to put a spin on the classic children’s fairy tales by adding all manner of so-called “hip” references and grownup-geared plot maneuverings, approaches that grow more stale with each passing year.



Good Night, And Good Luck, which marks George Clooney's second stint as director, looks at an inspiring moment in US history, when Murrow, more or less backed by an uneasy CBS, did the unthinkable by standing up to Joe McCarthy, the junior Senator from Wisconsin who was destroying lives left and right. The movie's stroke of genius, however, is in its masterful integration of actual newsreel footage into the fictionalized framework. No actor was hired to play Joe McCarthy because none was needed. ◗

Full Bar

3017 E. Victory Dr. Thunderbolt, GA 31404 Tel. 912 691 2080 Fax. 912 691 2090

Lunch Monday – Friday Dinner Monday – Thursday Dinner Friday Saturday Sunday

11 am – 3 pm 5 pm – 10 pm 5 pm – 11 pm 12 pm – 11 pm 5 pm – 10 pm

Catering Office or home; hors d'oeuvres to seated meal.

Complete Holiday Meals From turkey to dessert - all with written instructions!

Save Yourself While you are out, stop by for a relaxing lunch or take-home dinner. Monday - Friday - 7:00 am - 6:30 pm

Breakfast • Lunch • Dinner to Go • Catering

COMING SOON TO BROUGHTON STREET! Paulsen & 66th Street 912.691.1266

Like the best kid flicks, this one never talks down to its target audience, and its religious themes -- issues involving

Just as Ray lived or died on the performance of Jamie Foxx, so too does Walk the Line depend on the mesmerizing work by Joaquin Phoenix and Reese Witherspoon (who both do their own singing). Phoenix commands the screen, yet even he's topped by Witherspoon in her most fully realized performance since Election. Phoenix may provide the movie with its voice, but it's Witherspoon who delivers its soul.

Stress-free entertaining begins with us.

02.1 5.06



Having a Holiday Party?

Connect Savannah

Jim Carrey and Tea Leoni play the new Dick and Jane, who find themselves in a similar predicament once the CEO (Alec Baldwin) of Dick’s company bails out, leaving thousands of employees without jobs, pensions or benefits. After working a series of low-paying odd jobs (the picture’s funniest sequences), the couple eventually turn to robbing local shops with a squirt gun, earning enough dough to engage in even more elaborate heists.

honor, forgiveness and redemption -embody the true spirit of Christianity and serve as an antidote to the sadistic theatrics of Mel Gibson's The Passion of the Christ.





PLANTER’S TAVERN (OLDE PINK H O U S E ) - Gail Thurmond POGY’S BAR & GRILL (Richmond H i l l ) - Thomas Claxton (7 pm) S A V A N N A H B L U E S - The Hitmen (10 pm) S A V A N N A H D O W N U N D E R - DJ Blue Ice (Hip-hop, Reggae, Top 40, R & B) S A V A N N A H S M I L E S - Dueling Pianos S A V A N N A H T H E A T R E - Jukebox Journey (8 pm) S C A N D A L S ( T y b e e ) - Karaoke w/DJ Marty Corley (9:30 pm) THE SENTIENT BEANSinger/Songwriter Showcase (7:30 pm) 1 7 9 0 R E S T A U R A N T - Ed Rogers T A N G O ( T y b e e ) - Trae Gurley’s Sinatra Tribute (7 pm) 309 WEST (formerly JJ C A G N E Y ’ S ) - Greg Williams (10 pm) T U B B Y ’ S ( T h u n d e r b o l t ) - Live Music TBA (7 pm)

NOTE: Clubs, if you have live music and want to be listed for free in Soundboard or Music Menu, just mail, fax, or email your lineup to us BY NOON ON WEDNESDAY for inclusion in our next issue. Please enclose, publicity photos and


usic M e LivFri . Feb. 17 th Jas on Bib le

Sat . Feb. 18 th

Str an ge Br ew (w/ Gor don Per ry) Showtimes are 7pm — 11pm

McDONOUGH’S Savannah’s Favorite Restaurant in the Historic Downtown Savannah St. Patrick’s Day headquarters

Best Food, Drinks & Prices in Town!



18 East River Street 234-6003 • CAll In Order


STILL Savannah’s Most Authentic Irish Pub! Fri. Feb. 17th @ 10pm Roger Drawdy & The Firestarters


$15.95 • Live entertainment, dance floor • Award Winning Karaoke for the last seven years, 7 days a week, 9 - until

• Video Games, 26 TV Sets • Ladies Night Tuesday 9 ‘til 12

• Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner • Best Lunch Special in Savannah • 2 for 1 Happy Hour Monday - Friday 8 A.M. - 8 P.M. Complimentary Hors D’Oeuvres

Sat. Feb. 18th @ 10pm The Peelers w/ Finny McConnell of The Mahones

21 E. McDonough Street (corner Drayton & McDonough) 2 Blocks North of Desoto Hilton across from Savannah Theatre


Opening 8 A.M.- Closing 3 A.M., 6 Days a week. KITCHEN OPEN TIL CLOSING Sunday 8 A.M. - Closing 2 A.M.

SILVER DOLLAR BAR & GRILL (Hwy 2 0 4 ) - Live Music TBA (9 pm) S P A N K Y ’ S ( R i v e r S t . ) - Karaoke (9 pm) S T E A M E R S ( G e o r g e t o w n ) - Live Music TBA (9 pm) S T I N G R A Y ’ S ( T y b e e ) - Randy “Hatman” Smith (7 pm) T A N G O ( T y b e e ) - Live Music TBA 309 WEST (formerly JJ CAGNEY’S)Blackeyed Katy (10 pm) T O M M Y ’ S ( P o o l e r ) - High Velocity (9 pm) T U B B Y ’ S ( T h u n d e r b o l t ) - Live Music TBA (9 pm) UNCLE BUBBA’S OYSTER HOUSEStewart Marshall (7 pm) THE UNDERGROUND @ CHURCHILL’S P U B - The Mary Davis Trio (10 pm) V E N U S D I M I L O - DJ Maybe, DJ Aerochron & Friends (10:30 pm) T H E W A R E H O U S E - Strange Brew w/G.E. Perry (7 pm) W E T W I L L I E ’ S - Live DJ (8 pm)

S U N DAY F E B R UA RY 19 T H AJ’S DOCKSIDE RESTAURANT ( T y b e e ) - Joey Manning (7 pm) AQUA STAR RESTAURANT (THE W E S T I N ) - Ben Tucker & Bob Alberti (11:30 am) B A Y O U C A F É - Live Music TBA B E L F O R D ’ S - Live Music TBA (6 pm) C A F É L O C O ( T y b e e ) - “Georgia Kyle” Shiver (10 pm) C A P T A I N ’ S L O U N G E - #@*! Karaoke D A Q U I R I I S L A N D ( A b e r c o r n ) - Karaoke D O C ’ S B A R ( T y b e e I s l a n d ) - Live Music TBA DRIFTAWAY CAFÉ (Wilmington Isl.)Live Music TBA (7 pm) FANNIE’S ON THE BEACH (Tybee)Randy “Hatman” Smith (3 pm) F I D D L E R ’ S C R A B H O U S E - The Eric Culberson Blues Band (9 pm) THE JAZZ CORNER (Hilton Head)Deas’ Guys (7:30 pm)

band bios as well. Address: Connect Savannah, Inc., 1800 E. Victory Drive, Suite 7, Savannah, GA 31404 Fax: (912)231-9932 Email: All Bands Scheduled Are Subject To Change

Upcoming Live Music:

Where all the locals go for food, fun & spirits

B E S T Wi n g s i n S ava n n a h !

THE ISLAND GRILL (Pt. Wentworth)Live Music TBA T H E J A Z Z C O R N E R ( H i l t o n H e a d ) - The Christian Tamburr Quartet (7:30 pm) J A Z Z ’ D T A P A S B A R - Eat Mo’ Music (9 pm) T H E J I N X - The Cogburns, Leslie, The F E B R UA RY 18 T H Unrequited Loves (10 pm) K E V I N B A R R Y ’ S - Frank Emerson AJ’S DOCKSIDE RESTAURANT LE MORT ROUGE (103 W. Congress ( T y b e e ) - Joey Manning (7 pm) S t . ) - Here Among The Dead, A U G I E ’ S ( R i c h m o n d H i l l ) - Live Music KillWhitneyDead TBA L O C O S D E L I & P U B - Passafire, The B A Y S T R E E T B L U E S - Karaoke B A Y O U C A F É - The Buddy Corns Band, Movement THE MANSION ON FORSYTH PARKThomas Claxton (9 pm) B E R N I E ’ S O N R I V E R S T R E E T - Karaoke Jeremy Davis & Equinox Jazz Ensemble (9 pm) (9 pm) M A R Y ’ S S E A F O O D & S T E A K S - Live C A F É L O C O ( T y b e e ) - “Georgia Kyle” Shiver & Fiddlin’ Scott Holton (10 pm) Music TBA M C D O N O U G H ’ S - Karaoke C A P T A I N ’ S L O U N G E - #@*! Karaoke M E R C U R Y L O U N G E - The 8-Tracks (10 C H U C K ’ S B A R - #@*! Karaoke pm) C L U B O N E - Local Cast MOLLY MACPHERSON’S SCOTTISH C L U B O Z - “Heat Check” Spoken P U B - Jude Michael (10 pm) Word/Music Showcase (9 pm) M O O N R I V E R B R E W I N G C O . - Live C O B B L E S T O N E C O N C H H O U S E - Live Music TBA (8:30 pm) Music TBA (6 pm) M U L B E R R Y I N N - The Champagne Jazz C O N G A C L U B - Caribbean Night (DJ Trio (8 pm) spins Salsa, Merengue, etc...) D A Q U I R I I S L A N D ( A b e r c o r n ) - Karaoke P L A N T E R ’ S T A V E R N ( O L D E P I N K D E B ’ S P U B & G R U B - #@*! Karaoke (9 H O U S E ) - Gail Thurmond POGY’S BAR & GRILL (Richmond Hill)pm) Bucky & Barry (8:30 pm) D O C ’ S B A R ( T y b e e ) - Live Music TBA T H E R A I L P U B - The Train Wrecks (10 D O L P H I N R E E F ( T y b e e ) - Live DJ pm) DOUBLES (Holiday Inn Midtown)S A V A N N A H B L U E S - The Scorchers (10 “World Famous” DJ Sam Diamond pm) D R I F T A W A Y C A F É ( S a n d f l y ) - The S A V A N N A H D O W N U N D E R - DJ Blue Courtenay Brothers (7 pm) Ice & Tropical Thunder DRIFTAWAY CAFÉ (Wilmington Isl.)S A V A N N A H S M I L E S - Dueling Pianos Live Music TBA (7 pm) S A V A N N A H T H E A T R E - Jukebox FANNIE’S ON THE BEACH (Tybee)Journey (8 pm) The New Christy Alan Band (9 pm) F I D D L E R ’ S C R A B H O U S E - Live Music S C A N D A L S ( T y b e e ) - Live Music TBA (9:30 pm) TBA (10 pm) T H E S E A G R I L L ( P t . W e n t w o r t h ) - Live F I N N E G A N ’ S W A K E - The Peelers Music TBA (8 pm) w/Finny McConnell (10 pm) T H E S E N T I E N T B E A N - SCADRadio G I L L E Y ’ S ( H i n e s v i l l e ) - Southpaw (9 Presents: The Wiyos (8 pm) pm) 1 7 9 0 R E S T A U R A N T - Ed Rogers I L P A S T I C C I O - Silver Lining (9:30 pm) T H E W A R E H O U S E - Jason Bible (7 pm) WAYS STATION TAVERN (Richmond H i l l ) - Karaoke (9 pm) W E T W I L L I E ’ S - Live DJ (8 pm)

Open Monday - Friday 4pm to 3 am • Saturday Noon to 3am

108 West Congress Street • 231-8499

J A Z Z ’ D T A P A S B A R - Annie Allman (7 pm) K E V I N B A R R Y ’ S - Frank Emerson THE MANSION ON FORSYTH PARKHarpist Kristin Gustafson (11 am) M C D O N O U G H ’ S - Karaoke M E R C U R Y L O U N G E - The Jeff Beasley Band (10 pm) PLANTER’S TAVERN (OLDE PINK H O U S E ) - Gail Thurmond T H E S E N T I E N T B E A N - A.W.O.L. (8 pm) 1 7 9 0 R E S T A U R A N T - Ed Rogers S A V A N N A H T H E A T R E - Jukebox Journey (3 pm) UNCLE BUBBA’S OYSTER HOUSELive Music TBA (7 p ) T H E W A R E H O U S E - Thomas Claxton (5:30 pm)

M O N DAY F E B R UA RY 2 0 T H B A Y O U C A F É - Chief B L U E B E R R Y H I L L - Karaoke D O U B L E S ( H o l i d a y I n n M i d t o w n ) - DJ spins Beach Music DRIFTAWAY CAFÉ (Wilmington Isl.)Live Music TBA (7 pm) F I D D L E R ’ S C R A B H O U S E - BN Trivia w/Artie & Brad T H E G R I L L B E A C H S I D E ( T y b e e ) - Live Music TBA (7 pm) T H E I R I S H T I M E S - Live Irish Music THE JAZZ CORNER (Hilton Head)Deas’ Guys (7:30 pm) T H E J I N X - DJ Keith Kozel’s Kaleidoscope (10 pm) K E V I N B A R R Y ’ S - Danny Quinn PLANTER’S TAVERN (OLDE PINK H O U S E ) - Live Piano Music TBA S A V A N N A H B L U E S - Live Music TBA S A V A N N A H N I G H T S - Karaoke S C A N D A L S ( T y b e e ) - DJ Marty Corley (9:30 pm) T H E S E N T I E N T B E A N - Old-Time Music Jam Session (7 pm) 1 7 9 0 R E S T A U R A N T - Ed Rogers 309 WEST (formerly JJ CAGNEY’S)-

Greg Williams (10 pm) W E T W I L L I E ’ S - Karaoke (9 pm)

T U E S DAY F E B R UA RY 21 S T B A Y S T R E E T B L U E S - Live Trivia B A Y O U C A F É - Chief B L A I N E ’ S B A C K D O O R B A R - #@*! Karaoke COASTAL COFFEE (2100 E. Victory D r i v e ) - Poetry Open Mic (7 pm) D E B ’ S P U B & G R U B - #@*! Karaoke (10:30 pm) DRIFTAWAY CAFÉ (Wilmington Isl.)Live Music TBA (6 pm) F I D D L E R ’ S C R A B H O U S E - Live Music TBA (10 pm) THE JAZZ CORNER (Hilton Head)Bob Masteller & Friends (7:30 pm) T H E J I N X - Hip-hop w/DJs D-Frost & Selvis + late night MC battles/breakdancing (10 pm) K E V I N B A R R Y ’ S - Danny Quinn M E R C U R Y L O U N G E - Open Mic Jam w/EROK NV NIGHT CLUB (Sedah/Main Floor)Teen Night w/DJ Triple A PLANTER’S TAVERN (OLDE PINK H O U S E ) - Gail Thurmond S A V A N N A H B L U E S - Open Mic w/The Hitmen 1 7 9 0 R E S T A U R A N T - Ed Rogers 309 WEST (formerly JJ CAGNEY’S)Open Mic Night w/Red Moon V E N U S D I M I L O - Open DJ Tables bring needles & vinyl (10 pm) W E T W I L L I E ’ S - Karaoke (9 pm) NOTE: All Bands Scheduled Subject To Change

Connect Savannah


Live Music TBA (8 pm) M C D O N O U G H ’ S - Karaoke M E R C U R Y L O U N G E - The 8-Tracks (10 pm) MOLLY MACPHERSON’S SCOTTISH P U B - Eric Britt (10 pm) M O O N R I V E R B R E W I N G C O . - Live Music TBA (8:30 pm) M U L B E R R Y I N N - The Champagne Jazz Trio (8 pm) PLANTER’S TAVERN (OLDE PINK H O U S E ) - Gail Thurmond POGY’S BAR & GRILL (Richmond Hill)Chuck Courtenay & The Georgia Rhythm Band (8:30 pm) S A V A N N A H B L U E S - The Hitmen (10 pm) S A V A N N A H D O W N U N D E R - DJ Blue Ice & Tropical Thunder S A V A N N A H S M I L E S - Dueling Pianos S A V A N N A H T H E A T R E - Jukebox Journey (8 pm) S C A N D A L S ( T y b e e ) - Live Music TBA (9:30 pm) T H E S E A G R I L L ( P t . W e n t w o r t h ) - Live Music TBA (8 pm) T H E S E N T I E N T B E A N - 3rd Friday Foreign Film: LOVE STORIES (7:30 pm) 1 7 9 0 R E S T A U R A N T - Ed Rogers SILVER DOLLAR BAR & GRILL (Hwy 2 0 4 ) - Live Music TBA (9 pm) S P A N K Y ’ S ( R i v e r S t . ) - Karaoke (9 pm) S T E A M E R S ( G e o r g e t o w n ) - Live Music TBA (9 pm) S T I N G R A Y ’ S ( T y b e e ) - Randy “Hatman” Smith (7 pm) 309 WEST (formerly JJ CAGNEY’S)Seven Gates To Elsewhere (10 pm) T O M M Y ’ S ( P o o l e r ) - High Velocity (9 pm) T U B B Y ’ S ( T h u n d e r b o l t ) - Live Music TBA (9 pm) UNCLE BUBBA’S OYSTER HOUSEThe Jason Courtenay Duo (7 pm) THE UNDERGROUND @ CHURCHILL’S P U B - The “Georgia Kyle” Band (10 pm) V E N U S D I M I L O - DJ Maybe, DJ Aerochron & Friends (10:30 pm)

02.1 5.06

02.1 5.06


Hancock (Main Floor) C O N G A C L U B - Rhumba Night Latin Music Party (11:30 pm) C R Y S T A L B E E R P A R L O R - The Beer Parlor Ramblers (7:30 pm) DAQUIRI ISLAND (Abercorn)Karaoke D O C ’ S B A R ( T y b e e ) - Live Music TBA D O L P H I N R E E F ( T y b e e ) - Live DJ DOUBLES (Holiday Inn Midtown)“World Famous” DJ Sam Diamond DRIFTAWAY CAFÉ (Wilmington I s l . ) - Live Music TBA FANNIE’S ON THE BEACH ( T y b e e ) -The New Christy Alan Band (9 pm) F I D D L E R ’ S C R A B H O U S E - Live Music TBA (10 pm) F I N N E G A N ’ S W A K E - Roger Drawdy & The Firestarters (10 pm) F R I E N D L Y ’ S T A V E R N 2 - #@*! Karaoke G I L L E Y ’ S ( H i n e s v i l l e ) - Southpaw (9 pm) T H E G O L D C L U B - Live Music TBA F E B R UA RY 17 T H (10 pm) H U C - A - P O O S ( T y b e e ) - Live Music AJ’S DOCKSIDE RESTAURANT TBA (9 pm) ( T y b e e ) - “Georgia Kyle” Shiver (7 I L P A S T I C C I O - Jeremy Davis & The pm) Equinox Jazz Ensemble (9:30 pm) AMERICAN LEGION POST #36 THE JAZZ CORNER (Hilton Head)( T h u n d e r b o l t ) - Karaoke The Christian Tamburr Quartet A U G I E ’ S ( R i c h m o n d H i l l ) - Live (7:30 pm) Music TBA J A Z Z ’ D T A P A S B A R - Angela B A Y S T R E E T B L U E S - Karaoke Roberts (9 pm) B A Y O U C A F É - The Buddy Corns JEN’S & FRIENDS (Bull & Band, Thomas Claxton (9 pm) B E R N I E ’ S O N R I V E R S T R E E T - Live B r o u g h t o n S t s . ) - Greg Snyder (10 pm) Entertainment TBA (9 pm) T H E J I N X - Ice Caps, Music Hates C A F É L O C O ( T y b e e ) - Live Music You (10 pm) TBA JUKEBOX BAR & GRILL C A P T A I N ’ S L O U N G E - #@*! ( R i c h m o n d H i l l ) - Live Music TBA (9 Karaoke pm) CLUB ICE (formerly THE C A V A L I E R ) - DJ Southstar: Hip-hop K E V I N B A R R Y ’ S - Frank Emerson THE MANSION ON FORSYTH (10 pm - 6 am) P A R K - The Phil Morrison Trio (9 C L U B I N V A S I O N - Live DJ (10 pm) pm) C L U B O N E - Local Cast, DJ Jason MARY’S SEAFOOD & STEAKS-

Journey (8 pm) S C A N D A L S ( T y b e e ) - Karaoke w/DJ Marty Corley (9:30 pm) T H E S E N T I E N T B E A N - Acoustic Songwriter Showcase (7:30 pm) 1 7 9 0 R E S T A U R A N T - Ed Rogers S L U G G E R S - Trivia w/Artie & Brad (10 pm) S P A N K Y ’ S ( R i v e r S t . ) - Live Music TBA (8 pm) 309 WEST (formerly JJ C A G N E Y ’ S ) - The Eric Culberson Blues Band (10 pm) T O M M Y ’ S ( P o o l e r ) - Karaoke w/Jeff & Rebecca T R O P I C A N A N I G H T C L U B - DJ Southstar spins Top 40 (10 pm) T U B B Y ’ S ( T h u n d e r b o l t ) - Live Music TBA (8 pm) UNCLE BUBBA’S OYSTER HOUSELive Music TBA (7 pm) V E N U S D E M I L O - DJ Maybe spins disco & house (9 pm)

Connect Savannah

S t . ) - DJ Nick J - ‘80s, house, breaks, D & B (10 pm) C L U B O N E - Industrial F E B R UA RY 15 T H Resurrection w/DJs Shrapnel & AJ’S DOCKSIDE RESTAURANT Pimpsatan (10 pm) ( T y b e e ) - Joey Manning (7 pm) C R E O L E R E D - Karaoke (9 pm) B & D BURGERS (Southside)D O C ’ S B A R ( T y b e e ) - Live Music Trivia w/Artie & Brad (10 pm) TBA B A Y O U C A F É - Live Music TBA (9 DOUBLES (Holiday Inn Midtown)pm) DJ Sam Diamond’s Karaoke C L U B O N E - #@*! Karaoke DRIFTAWAY CAFÉ (Wilmington DOUBLES (Holiday Inn Midtown)I s l . ) - Live Music TBA (7 pm) DJ Pat McBride (Savannah Shag FIDDLER’S CRAB HOUSEClub) Phantom Wingo (10 pm) DRIFTAWAY CAFÉ (Sandfly)THE GRILL BEACHSIDE (Tybee)Chuck Courtenay & Bucky Bryant Live Music TBA (7 pm) (7 pm) THE JAZZ CORNER (Hilton Head)DRIFTAWAY CAFÉ (Wilmington The Bobby Ryder Quartet (7:30 I s l . ) - Live Music TBA (7 pm) pm) FANNIE’S ON THE BEACH J A Z Z ’ D T A P A S B A R - Trae Gurley’s ( T y b e e ) - Live Music TBA (7 pm) Sinatra Tribute (7 pm) FIDDLER’S CRAB HOUSET H E J I N X - Dance Party w/DJs “Georgia Kyle” Shiver & Fiddlin’ Vinyl Ritchie & ShizNite Scott Holton (9 pm) K E V I N B A R R Y ’ S - Frank Emerson * F I N N E G A N ’ S W A K E - Open Mic LE MORT ROUGE (103 W. w/Tim & Mark (10 pm) C o n g r e s s S t . ) - Seven Gates To G I L L E Y ’ S ( H i n e s v i l l e ) - Southpaw (9 Elsewhere pm) L O C O S D E L I & P U B - Open Mic THE ISLAND GRILL (Pt. F E B R UA RY 16 T H Night w/The Hitmen W e n t w o r t h ) - Buddy Corns (7 pm) THE MANSION ON FORSYTH THE JAZZ CORNER (Hilton Head)- AUGIE’S PUB (Richmond Hill)P A R K - Pianist Chris Chandler (8 Buddy Corns (7 pm) The Earl Williams Quartet (7:30 pm) B & D BURGERS (Southside pm) M C D O N O U G H ’ S - Karaoke L o c a t i o n ) Live Music TBA J A Z Z ’ D T A P A S B A R - Greg Snyder M E R C U R Y L O U N G E - Greg BAJA CANTINA (The Landings)(7 pm) Williams (10 pm) T H E J I N X - The Detroit Cobras, The Randy “Hatman” Smith (7 pm) M O O N R I V E R B R E W I N G C O . - Eric Reigning Sound, Hot Pink Interior B A R N E S & N O B L E ( O g l e t h o r p e Britt (8:30 pm) M a l l ) Open Mic (8 pm) (10 pm) PLANTER’S TAVERN (OLDE PINK B A Y S T R E E T B L U E S - Open Mic K E V I N B A R R Y ’ S - Frank Emerson H O U S E ) - Gail Thurmond Night w/Tim LE MORT ROUGE (103 W. POGY’S BAR & GRILL (Richmond B A Y O U C A F É - Live Music TBA (9 C o n g r e s s S t . ) - Idea Of Beauty H i l l ) - Barry Johnson (8:30 pm) pm) L O C O S D E L I & P U B - Team Trivia B E R N I E ’ S O N R I V E R S T R E E T - Live S A V A N N A H B L U E S - Phantom w/Ben Bennett & Senea Wingo (10 pm) Music TBA (8 pm) THE MANSION ON FORSYTH S A V A N N A H D O W N U N D E R - DJ P A R K - Pianist David Duckworth (7 B L A I N E ’ S B A C K D O O R B A R - #@*! Blue Ice (Hip-hop, Reggae, Top 40, Karaoke pm) R & B) C H U C K ’ S B A R - #@*! Karaoke (10 M C D O N O U G H ’ S - Karaoke S A V A N N A H S M I L E S - Dueling pm) M E R C U R Y L O U N G E - The Eric Pianos CLUB INVASION (121 W. Congress Culberson Blues Band S A V A N N A H T H E A T R E - Jukebox




THE 411|


Alligator Soul

Connect Savannah

02.1 5.06

r e s t a u r a n t

is proud to be hosting the

compiled by Linda Sickler

Rules for Happenings Nonprofits -- We will list your event or service at no charge if you are a bona fide nonprofit. Free events or services -- If your event or service is free of charge, we will in turn list it at no charge. Current Connect Savannah clients -- We will list your Happening at no charge in gratitude for your continued support of our newspaper. Private business or individual -- We will charge $5 per week per entry, payable up front by check or credit card. This goes for art classes, yoga classes, workshops, seminars, etc. that do not meet the above criteria. We retain the option to place your happening in the appropriate category. Send Happenings and/or payment to: Connect Savannah, 1800 E. Victory Dr, Suite 7, Savannah, GA, 31404. Fax to 231-9932. E-mail: We reserve the right to edit or cut nonpaid listings because of space limitations.

Activism & Politics AMBUCS

American Academy of Chefs

is dedicated to creating mobility and independence of people with disabilities Volunteers meet every first and third Monday at 7 p.m. at Fire Mountain Restaurant on Stephenson Ave. Call Kevin Sheehan at 691-2934 or send email to

Amnesty International meets the third Tuesday of the month at 6 p.m. at the Sentient Bean Coffeehouse, 13 E. Park Ave.. Call Raymond at 898-3506.

Chatham County Democratic Committee meets the second Monday of each month. at 6 p.m. Call Joe Murray Rivers, chair, 2345969, or Janice Shay, 547-5212 or visit

Chatham County Democratic Women For information, call Maxine Harris at 3520470 or 484-3222.

Chatham County Young Democrats Call Cory at 508-3335 or send email to

Chatham County Young Republicans For information, call Brad Morrison at 5964810.

Southeast Regional Dinner February 28, 2006

114 Barnard St.

Coastal Democrats will meet Monday, Feb. 27 at 6:30 p.m. .at Barnes Restaurant on Waters Avenue. The speaker will be William T. Gillespie, Jr., department chair/professor of military science at Georgia Southern University. He will discuss the war in Iraq. For information,



Across from the First Chatham Bank on Telfair Square

call Maxine Harris at 352-0470 or send e-mail to

Drinking Liberally Promoting democracy one pint at a time -share politics while sharing a pitcher at a local Democratic drinking club. This is an informal gathering of like-minded, left-leaners who may want to trade ideas, get more involved and just enjoy each otherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s company. Meets the first and third Thursdays of the month at 7:30 p.m. at Coachâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Corner. For information, visit or send email to

Fellowship of Reconciliation The oldest interfaith peace and justice organization in the United States meets the second Tuesday of each month at 6 p.m. at The Sentient Bean, 13 E. Park Ave.

Food Not Bombs meets every Sunday at 10 a.m. to cook vegetarian meals to be served at noon on Franklin Square. Donations are accepted. Cook for peace and help the community. Call 201-6188867.

League of Women Voters meets on the first Monday of the month at 5 p.m. in Room 3 of the Heart and Lung Building at Candler Hospital. Membership is open to anyone18 and older.

Libertarian Party of Chatham County meets each Thursday at 8:30 p.m. at Moon River Brewing Co., 21 W. Bay St. Call 3083934 or visit

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Live Music, Indie Film, Poetry For events listings visit:


27 National Council of Negro Women meets the first Saturday of every month at 10 a.m. at the Ralph Mark Gilbert Civil Rights Museum.

Planned Parenthood meets the second Thursday of the month at 6 p.m. at The Sentient Bean, 13 E. Park Ave. For info, call Megan Burgoyne at 352-4052 or send e-mail to

maternity home. Donations appreciated. Call 355-4339.

Coastal Pet Rescue is seeking financial donations to assist with the medical care for two dogs that are victims of animal cruelty. The dogs were discovered without food, water or shelter and were severely malnourished, requiring veterinary care. While the dogs are improving, Coastal Pet Rescue would like to give them

Give for the Gulf

Red Cross assists returning troops

is a year-long, comprehensive Armstrong Atlantic State University initiative that will raise funds and provide community services for evacuees of Hurricane Katrina. Visit

The Savannah Chapter -- Liberty Branch of the American Red Cross is seeking donations of coffee, hot chocolate mix, tea bags, baked goods, snack foods, hot-serve cups, stir sticks, individual sugar and creamer packets as they welcome home 20,000 troops from Iraq. Call 912-876-3975.

Hurricane Katrina Benefit Website A community website/blog where local Hurricane Katrina relief efforts, fundraising events and other information are listed can

Savannah Peace Coalition meets every Tuesday on Yahoo Chat around 7 p.m. Send an e-mail to to receive an invitation to join the chat.

Savannah Republican Club

SSU T.I.G.E.R. Celebration This scholarship program will be held Feb. 28 at 10 a.m. in the Savannah State University King-Frazier Student Center Ballroom. Speakers will include recipient James Sapp and Shaunce Riley, program coordinator and student advisor for Student Support Services.

Savannah Friends of Music

Meets every second Tuesday of the month. Call 927-7170.

is throwing an array of Parties a la Carte to support local music education. Call Kristina Svenson at 598-9470 or Anne Dauray at 5980149 for information.

Savannah Area Republican Women’s Annual Fashion Show with clothing by Steimart of Savannah will be held March 8 at the Wilmington Island Club. A guest speaker will be announced. The bar opens at 11 a.m. and the luncheon is at noon. Tickets are $35. Call Terry Gumm at 727-3473. All proceeds benefit the Savannah Area Republican Women.

See Spot Run

Sierra Club meets the 3rd Thursday of each month at 7:30 p.m., at the First Presbyterian Church, 520 E. Washington Ave. 351-7436.

Southside Fire/EMS 2006 Calendar

Speak Up! Local activist group focused on protesting the war in Iraq. Call Richard DiPirro at 4417167.

Auditions Abyssinia Players will audition new company members for the February production of A Sho ‘Nuff Heaven! -- A Gospel Song Play, written and directed by Ja Jahannes. Seven actors with strong dramatic narrative voices, seven soloists with gospel singing experience, praise dancers of all ages, and members for a spoken word ensemble are needed. Must be able to commit to rehearsals. Send e-mail to Send a brief resume of theater experience, sound files if available and contact information.

Call for Entries Chatham County Chamber seeks musicians The Chatham County Chamber Group is seeking classically trained musicians. Call 232-2326.

Cultural Affairs Artist Roster

Benefits & Fundraisers

The City of Savannah’s Department of Cultural Affairs is compiling a list of artists of all disciplines of the arts and humanities to include in a Savannah Artists Roster. Call Daisy Williams at 912-651-6417 or send an email to and include: group and/or individual name, contact information, and discipline.

2006 Girl Scout Cookie Sale

Redneck Yacht Contest

Girl Scouts currently are taking orders. Cookies are $3.50 a box, with proceeds benefitting local girls. Call the Cookie Hotline at 888-223-3883 or visit

The Savannah International Boat Show is searching for the best redneck yacht. Send photos of your redneck yacht to or drop off a hard copy to Kix96, 214 Television Circle, through Feb. 17. Vote for your favorite by visiting the website between Feb. 20-23. The winner will be announced on Friday, Feb. 24 and will receive a 16-foot Carolina Skiff J-16, trailer and a 20 horsepower Honda outboard motor with a cover autographed by country singer Craig Morgan.

Lowcountry Ensemble Company is looking for actors, writers, directors, producers, musicians, poets and others. Send e-mail to

Altamaha Parents of Multiples Yard Sale will be held Saturday, March 4 from 8 a.m. to noon at Crossroads Church of God, 2549 Lanesbridge Rd. (Highway 169) in Jesup. Clothing, baby furniture, equipment, toys, etc. will be sold by families with twins, triplets and higher orders of multiples. Donations and consignments are being accepted. Call 912-530-9755.

Blessingdale’s thrift store at 2118 Bona Bella, at the corner of Skidaway and Bona Bella in the Bacon Park Shopping Center, sells clothes, furniture, electronics and household items. Proceeds support The Living Vine Christian

further medical treatment and place them in foster homes so they can become adoptable pets. For information on how you can help, call 351-5161 or visit to see photos of the dogs.

Fifth Annual Kiss A Kid Campaign Help young patients at St. Joseph/Candler’s The Children’s Place by purchasing a chocolate kiss for $1 at more than 40 local businesses, including all Piggly Wigglys. All proceeds will be used to purchase new monitoring equipment. The campaign ends Friday, Feb. 17.

be found at

Night Stalkers Association In honor of the fallen soldiers who served in the 3rd Battalion, 160th Special Operations Aviation Regiment (Airborne) out of Hunter Army Airfield, the Military Affairs Council of the Savannah Area Chamber of Commerce is encouraging donations. Call Linda R. Rogers at 352-6645 or send donations to: The Night Stalkers Association, 3/160 SOAR, 1304 N. Lightning Rd., Hunter Army Airfield, 31409-4719.

Two Pale Josephines is a boutique gallery/working studio on West Broughton Street that is looking for artists to consign work, especially clothing, accessories and textiles, plus home decor,

continued on page 28

This project raises money for burn victims throughout the region. Models for the calendar are actual firefighters and emergency personnel from the Southside Fire Department. The calendars are $10 and are available at three SunCom locations in Oglethorpe Mall, on Hodgson Memorial near Kroger and at the Savannah Crossing Shopping Center on Abercorn Extension. Calendars also may be purchased at SSFD Headquarters on Norwood Avenue or by calling 354-1011.

Call Tom Oxnard at 598-4290 or send e-mail to

02.1 5.06

Skidaway Island Democrats

Connect Savannah

The 1st Annual Bryan Animal Caregivers 6k Run/Walk will be held March 11 at J.F. Gregory Park in Richmond Hill. The event will open at 9 a.m. and the walk/run will begin at 10 a.m. Entrants will receive a Tshirt and awards will be given. Advance registration is $20, and $25 on the day of the race. Call 727-2694 or visit


THE 411|


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painting and sculpture. Send email to or call 232-4848.

Classes & Workshops AARP Drivers’ Safety Program Classes will be held Sunday, Feb. 19 and Sunday, Feb. 26 from 1-5 p.m. at the Jewish Educational Alliance. Call 355-8111.

Adult Art Classes are held at The Art School Mondays from 79 p.m. and Tuesdays from 10 a.m. to noon. Beginners are welcome. For information, call Lind Hollingsworth at 921-1151.

Adult Education The Women’s Center of Wesley Community Centers, 1601 Drayton St., offers tutoring Tuesday and Thursday from 6:30-7:30 p.m. in basic literacy skills, GED preparation and computer training. Call 447-5711.

Art and Theater Classes at S.P.A.C.E.

are being offered for children and adults at S.P.A.C.E., 9 W. Henry St. For information, call 651-4248.

The Art School

Art Studio Painting sessions/lessons are being offered in the Richmond Hill area. The cost is $10 per session. Classes are held Tuesday through Thursday from 6:30-9 p.m., Friday from 7-9:30 p.m. and Saturday from noon to 2:30 p.m. Call 727-4054 to register.

Baby sign classes Savannah Speech & Hearing Center is offering Baby Sign classes for babies aged 6-12 months and their parents. The cost is $50, which includes materials. To register, call 355-4601.

Babysitters training class St. Joseph’s/Candler Childhood Injury Prevention Program offers a class for boys and girls 11-15 who want to become babysitters. The cost is $35. Call 819-8583.

Basic computer class Eastside Concerned Citizens Inc. at 803 E. Park Ave. offers basic computer classes every second and fourth Saturday from 10 a.m. to noon. 232-5280.

Beginners quilting classes are held Tuesday at 10 a.m. at the Wesley Community Centers of Savannah, Inc., 1601 Drayton St. 447--5711.

Connect Savannah

02.1 5.06

The Art School provides quality art instruction for ages 6 through adult. Register now for afterschool classes. Classes provide a comfortable, non-competitive atmosphere for students of all levels. Tuition includes professional art supplies. Located across from Summit

Gymnastics/Sharks Cheerleading at 74 W. Montgomery Crossroads. Call 921-1151 or visit

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Brush With Art Series will feature classes in drawing, painting, clay and open studio, taught by Carolyne Graham, certified art teacher, at her Southside studio. These classes are offered in conjunction with the Savannah Art Association. Drawing to Paint is held Tuesdays from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 6:308:30 p.m. Clay Play is offered Wednesday from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 6:30-8:30 p.m. Open Studio is offered Fridays from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. The cost starts at $35. Register by calling 925-5465.

Building a Home The UBuildIt office in Savannah offers free seminars. Call 236-1211.

Career Achievement Program St. Mary’s Community Center, 812 W. 36th St., an affiliate of St. Joseph’s/Candler, offers a program to help adults with math, reading and writing skills. Participants choose their hours between Monday-Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Call 447-0578.

is a collaborative effort of Union Mission, Inc., and Savannah Technical College. For information, call Mindy Saunders at 2382777.

Davenport House Docent Training will be offered beginning in mid-February. Training includes studies in local history and decorative arts. Docents lead tours and assist with programming. Call Dottie Kraft at 236-8097 or send e-mail to Free initial consultation. Expert with two creativity degrees helps you kick-start your project, sort ideas, break through blocks, clarify intentions and plan approaches. Call 412-9199 or send e-mail to

Spanish is fun. Classes for adults and children are held at 15 E. Montgomery Cross Rd. Call 921-4646 or 220-6570 to register.

First Steps parent education program This parent education and support program is based at St. Joseph’s/Candler. Call 8196910.

Free Coaching Session and Assessment for personal, career and professional development. Call Executive Leadership Coaching, 443-9860, or send e-mail to

Enroll now in a free culinary arts training program at the Starfish Cafe. This program


(for ladies only)1 0pm-close,$1 domestic drafts $1 well drinks

Live Music: Georgia Kyle


Shooter Thursday

3 5

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FUBAR (Fed Up By Area Restaurants) Live Music: Eric Culberson

Service Appreciation Night 1/2 Drinks on Selected Item $4 Yager Bombs

Futuristic Youth of Promise Foundation This talent-based organization is for youth ages 9-19. Volunteers are sought to teach gospel, jazz, photography, visual arts, writing, theater, cooking, dance, videography and more. To participate, contact Martha Dawkins Massey at

Live Music Friday

Live Music Saturday 4 Argyle Sunday

Free computer classes St. Joseph’s/Candler African-American Health Information and Resource Center offers free computer classes. Call 447-6605.

$3.00 Buck Shots

Live Music: Lucky Old Sons

Fany’s Spanish/English Institute

Several classes are offered, including Meditation 101 and 102; Aura 101; Tarot 101, 102. 103 and 104; Witchcraft 101 and 102; Henna 101 and 102; Herbology 101, 102 and 103; Deity 101 and 102; and The Art of Control: Principles and Tactics. Most classes cost $50 and lunch is included. Many classes are ongoing, running every month. Payment is to be made two days prior to the class starting date. Call Anastasia at 443-9678.

Culinary Arts Classes

good for food & beverage (w/ID) ALL DAY ALL NIGHT

Experimental Retreat for Women

Classes at Familiar Pathways

Basic introduction to computers and Microsoft Works offered at St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, Bull and 31st streets. Cost is $20 for the session and $20 for the text book. Pre-registration is required. Call 3550219.

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Monday Trivia!

All You Can Eat Crab Legs!

Getting Money for Your Small Business is a workshop that will be held Thursday, Feb. 16 from 6-8 p.m. in the Small Business Assistance Center, 111 E. Liberty St. The cost is $40. Call 651-3200 to register.

Guided Imagery Change your life with guided imagery. Read about it in Oprah magazine, January 2006. Ditch anxiety, manage deadlines, lose weight, recovery from surgery. Call the Alpha Institute, 201-0071.

continued on page 30

7 Tuesday’s

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who choose to make the journey as important as the destination will be held March 31-April 2 at Palm Key Nature Getaway. . This retreat is designed for the woman who is ready to make the changes necessary to consciously live the vibrant, balanced life that honors who she is. For information, call Elizabeth at 429-3089 or send e-mail to

Computer Classes

(Anyt ime)

02.1 5.06

Children’s Creative Saturdays

focus on road skills, safety and the proper maintenance of scooters. Classes are limited in size to provide personal assistance. Each rider is equipped with a TGB 49.5cc scooter and helmet. The class is three hours in length, consisting of classroom, field and on-road instruction. Classes meet on Saturdays from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. or Sundays from 1-4 p.m. The cost is $40. To register, call 232-5513 or visit Coastal Scooters at 418 W. Broughton St.


¢ Great Food • Great Music OyRsaw ters Great Everyday

Connect Savannah

offers free computer classes in Computer Basics Level One plus the study guide program software for the Georgia High School Graduation Test. Call Gloria Ferguson at 238-2960, Ext. 153.

Coastal Scooters Classes


offers several classes and workshops, including sewing, crocheting, computer training, CPR and more. 232-5280.

The Economic Opportunity Authority

The School of Church Music located at 101 Bull St. offers specialized workshops to give practical help with almost every area of music ministry. Call 236-1566 or send email to


Eastside Concerned Citizens, Inc. Project Tomorrow Inc.

offers open lap swim, water aerobics classes, swim lessons and competitive swim teams for all ages, home school programs and field trips for students on Monday and Wednesday or Tuesday and Thursday. 6526793 or

Church Music Seminar

Happyr Houpm

Crab House

Discover Creativity Coaching

Chatham County Aquatic Center

Every second Saturday of the month from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., children are invited to The Dragonfly Studio for projects in pottery, painting, planting, music and more. Every Saturday, a new project will be presented. Children must be 6 or older to participate. Parents may drop off children or stay and join them. Dragonfly Studio is located on Tybee Island, 1.5 miles past the Lazzaretto Creek Bridge on the right. Call 786-4431 or send e-mail to





THE 411|

continued from page 29

Housing Authority of Savannah Classes

Parent and Teen Driving Course

Free classes that will be offered Fridays at 2:30 p.m., including Coping Skills to Manage Day-to-Day Stress on Feb. 17 at the Neighborhood Resource Center, 1407 Wheaton St. Call 232-4232, Ext. 115.

The Savannah-Chatham Metropolitan Police Department will present a free two-hour parent/teen driver’s course the last Thursday of each month at 6:30 p.m. at Calvary Baptist Day School, 4625 Waters Ave. Call 651-6653 or send e-mail to and request a registration form. The course is designed for 14-16 year olds and their parents. Advance registration is required.

Inquiry Circle based on the work of Byron Katie offers immediate help when you need answers right away. No charge. Contact Ursula at 484-0134 or send e-mail to For information, visit .

Connect Savannah

02.1 5.06

Introduction to Spanish: How to Raise a Bilingual Child

Parenting the preschooler is a course offered by Telfair Women’s Hospital at Candler. Call at 819-3368 or visit

Park Place Outreach

is a class that will be offered Saturday, Feb. 26 from 12:30-5:30 p.m. at Fany’s Spanish/English Institute, 15 E. Montgomery Cross Rd. The cost is $60. Call 921-4646 or cell 220-6570 to register.

offers Wednesday night youth groups for ages 11-17 and tutorial assistance sponsored by Park Place Outreach -- Street Outreach Team, formerly the Savannah Runaway Home. Call Tonyour Bolden, outreach coordinator, at 234-4048 for a location.

Legal Secretary Certificate Program

Puppet Shows

at Armstrong Atlantic State University is a series of 10 courses over a one-year period. Each course meets once a week for six weeks. Fees are $135 plus textbooks. Call 927-5213.

are offered by St. Joseph’s/Candler AfricanAmerican Health Information & Resource Center for schools, daycares, libraries, churches, community events and fairs. Call 447-6605.

Life Challenge Consulting

Reku Pottery Class

When would now be a great time to engage yourself in life-changing strategies. Career; stress reduction; spirituality. Free initial halfhour consultation. Call Cindy Beach, M.S., at 429-7265.

Raku dates back to early 16th century Japan. This handbuilding and wheel-throwing class will be held Feb. 18 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at The Dragonfly Studio, located on Tybee Island 1.5 miles past the Lazzaretto Creek Bridge on the right. To register, call 786-5531 or send e-mail to

The Live Oak Public Library offers free classes on using computers to access information at the Bull Street Library. Call 652-3662.

Long-Term Care Insurance is the subject of a discussion that will be held Feb. 22 at noon and 7 p.m. at Smith Barney, 7402 Hodgson Memorial Dr., Suite 200. Call 692-4613.

Savannah Entrepreneurial Center at 801 E. Gwinnett offers business and computer classes, including computer keyboarding, starting any type of business, credit defense and more. Call 652-3582.

Savannah Area Tennis

598-2335 for reservations. “Turtle Tales” is a 60-minute outreach program that combines science and art for pre-kindergarten and kindergarten students. Call Edith Schmidt at 598-2447.

Clean Coast

Clubs & Organizations

Coastal Bicycle Touring Club of Savannah

AASU Sci-Fi Fantasy Club On Thursdays, the club sponsors free role playing. The club meets at 7:30 p.m. at the AASU Compass Point Club House and sponsors a laser tag team and bi-monthly children’s readings on Saturdays from 1-3 p.m. at Media Play. Call Antonio at 713-1470 or send email to

ABATE (American Bikers Active Toward Education) District 11 meets the 2nd Sunday of each month at 3 p.m. at the Silver Dollar Saloon on Hwy. 204 and Old River Rd. Please call for more info. 233-9800.

Alternative Video/Film Enthusiast Viewings are held in private homes which includes social time as well as viewing a movie. Call Don at 655-0482 or send e-mail to

Ascension Lutheran Dinner and a Movie Join other college-age Lutheran friends for fun and fellowship on the first and third Sundays at 5:30 p.m. at Ascension Lutheran, 120 Bull St. After dinner, the group will attend Reel Savannah screenings. Call 232-4151 or send email to

Banner of the Nations Savannah meets Sundays at 10:30 a.m. at 12 Drake Dr. Call Frank Spencer at 352-2323 or visit the Web site at

Beach Historic Neighborhood Association meets monthly on the third Thursday at 6 p.m. Call 605-4471 for details.

meets monthly on the first Monday at the Jewish Educational Alliance, 5111 Abercorn St. Check for event schedule. sponsors a ride every Saturday. Visit for a ride schedule and more information. Meetings are held on the first Monday of each month at Tubby’s Tank House restaurant in Thunderbolt at 6:30 p.m. 728-5989.

Coastal Georgia Volkswagen Club Meets the 3rd Saturday of every month. 9610602.

Community Hymn Chorus All denominations are welcome to come together to make a joyful noise every Tuesday at 11:15 a.m. at White Bluff United Methodist Church’s Horton Hall, 11911 White Bluff Rd. Call Ronn Alford, Director of Music Ministries, at 925-5924.

Daughters of Destiny An ongoing seminar for women who want to make changes in their lives through spirituality and positive reinforcement meets every Monday at 7 p.m. at Daughters of Destiny House, 12 E. 41st St. Facilitated by Miriam Center. Call 663-0894.

Friends of Oatland Board of Directors meets every third Wednesday at 6:30 p.m.; general membership meeting follows at 7 p.m. at the Oatland Island Educational Center. Call Serena Nasworthy at 897-3060.

Friends of the Library meet the first Monday of each month at 5:30 p.m. at the Bull Street Library. Call 652-3655.

Georgia Christian Singles Memberships start at $25 and remain active until marriage. See website or call for local chapters. 1-800-869-2500.

Beanhead Writers Group

will be held Monday from 8:30-9:30 a.m. and on Thursday from 6-8 p.m. at the Integrated Behavioral Center, 1121 Cornell Ave. The cost is $10 per session. Call 355-4987.

will hold an after-school and weekend Junior Group Tennis Program for ages kindergarten through 12th grade at various sites throughout Savannah. A cardio tennis program, Adults’ Workout With a Racquet, is a group activity that features drills aimed at giving players of all abilities a high-energy workout. Sessions are $10. For information about either program, call Phyllis Greene at 961-9862 or 507-9862 or send e-mail to

Goth Night Savannah

Mindfulness and Ordinary Recovery

every Saturday at 6:30 p.m. at The Red Zone Bar and Grill in Richmond Hill. Half of the proceeds of a 50/50 drawing go to the military for phone cards and other items.

Super Saturday Leadership Training

Indepth exploration of the 11th step. Meditation and contemplation instruction provided as it applies to recovery and maintenance. Classes are held on Monday from noon to 1 p.m. or 7:30-8:30 p.m. Class fee is $12. 313 E. Harris St. For information, call Cindy Beach, M.S., 429-7265.

Bipolar Support Group

Harley Owners Group

John J. Dunn, Ph.D., is interested in hearing from people who want to participate in a bipolar support group. Call 692-1230 after 6 p.m.

HOG meets the second Tuesday of every month at 7 p.m. at the Mighty Eighth Heritage Museum. Call 925-5349.

Bridge club meets at the JEA

is a four-week education course offered by Memorial Health and designed for the family expecting twins, triplets or more. Call Barbara at 350-3129 or visit

The City of Savannah will host this day of workshops, including Making a Positive Difference in Your Neighborhood: the 411 on Planning and Implementing Successful Community Projects. Other workshops include Developing Effective Executive Boards and Strategies to Address Housing and Property Conditions on Feb. 11 from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the Coastal Georgia Center, 305 Fahm St. The workshops are free.. Call 651-3685 to register.

meets the second Wednesday of every month at 6:30 p.m. at the American Legion, Post 135, 1108 Bull St. between Park Avenue and Duffy Street. Call 236-8546.

Painting Classes

Thinking of Starting a Business

for beginners and studio groups for experienced artists/ Private studio in historic district. Professional instruction by MFA graduate of the Savannah College of Art and Design. Oil and acrylic painting, charcoal, pencil and pastel drawing. $125 for six-week course or $75 a month for weekly studio sessions. Call 234-5737 for information and registration.

is a workshop that will be held Feb. 25 from 6-8:30 p.m. at the Small Business Assistance Center, 111 E. Liberty St. The cost is $40 in advance or $50 on the day of the workshop. Call 651-3200 to register.

Memorial Health positive parenting class The cost is $10 per person and is most beneficial to parents of children less than 4 years. To register, call 350-9335.

Mindful meditation classes

Multiple blessings

Paralegal Certificate Program The Armstrong Atlantic State University paralegal programs provide real-world skills and training. Each course meets once a week for eight weeks. Fees are $130 plus textbook. Call the AASU Center for Justice Administration at 927-5231.

Tybee Island Marine Science Center offers hands-on classes for students of all ages from pre-kindergarten through adults. Classes include microscope labs, squid dissection, guided beach walks and tours of the Science Center. Call 786-5917 or visit

UGA Marine Education Center and Aquarium presents outreach programs that are interactive, with live animals, costumes and fun activities. Contact Stephanie Edgecombe at

meets very second Saturday at 1 p.m. at The Sentient Bean, 13 E. Park Ave. to critique works in progress and to discuss technique and marketing. Fiction and non-fiction, but no poetry.

Bike Night with Mikie

1511 Abercorn, ACBL certified duplicate bridge game every Wednesday at 1 p.m. There is a $4 fee. Call Lynn Pierce at 3549739.

Chihuahua Club of Savannah A special little club for special little dogs and their owners meets one Saturday each month at 10:30 a.m. For information, visit /.

Civil Air Patrol is the civilian, volunteer auxiliary of the U.S. Air Force and is involved in search and rescue, aerospace education and cadet programs. Meets every Tuesday at 6 p.m. for cadets (12-18 years old) and 7 p.m. for adult members at the former Savannah Airport terminal building off Dean Forest Road. Visit, send e-mail to, or call Capt. Jim Phillips at 412-4410.

Gold Wing Road Riders Association promotes education, safety and fun to motorcycle riders. Call Julian at 920-2700 or John at 858-5414 or visit A place for those interested in the Gothic subcultures. Visit

Historic Victorian Neighborhood Association

Hostess City Toastmasters Club Gain confidence in public speaking. Meets Tuesday evenings, 7pm at 6206 Waters Ave, Rivers Edge Retirement Community. 3555450.

Irish Session All instrumentalists interested in Celtic music are welcome. Meets the second and fourth Sundays at 5:30 p.m. at the Folk Traditions Store, 12 Price St. Call 341-8898.

Islands Mothers Club Social club for mothers of young children. The club hosts activities moms and kids can enjoy together and provides a community support network for mothers. Call Julie Bird at 495-9950 or

continued on page 32




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THE 411|

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Learn to play Go

Partners for Community Health

the game that will soon replace Chess as the intellectual strategy game par excellence., Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at Books-A-Million on Abercorn. Call Greg at 232-7549.

is a group that meets every other month to discuss healthcare topics that impact the community. Call Dana Huffman at 350-6357.

Low Country Artists’ and Artisans’ Society

Philosophical sessions taking on a different topic each time at Barnes & Noble every Wednesday at 7:30 pm. Call 659-2930 or 4439267.

sponsors a Country Textiles African American Quilt Making Guild. Call 447-1888.

Loyal Order of Moose at 2202 Norwood Ave. sponsors bingo every Tuesday and Friday starting at 7:30 p.m. There is a $700 jackpot.

MOMS Club for stay-at-home moms and their children. For information, call Courtney at 921-1462, visit or send e-mail to The Island Mothers of Preschoolers meets every first and third Wednesday at First Baptist Church of the Islands, 6613 Johnny Mercer Blvd. Child care is provided. Call Linda at 897-9632.

Millionaire’s Club for Women The purpose is to achieve wealth and success in personal and professional life and to share this wealth by mentoring others. Call 236-3660.

Objectivist Society of Savannah meets biweekly at the Lion’s Den Lounge. Call Brian at 234-2484 or

Oglethorpe Business & Professional Women’s Club meets for lunch the second Tuesday of each month at 12:30 p.m. Call 966-3619 or visit

Ben Hubby MD

Street. RSVP to Laura McLaren at 236-6750, Ext. 14, or 898-9362.

Learn to be a real estate investor or landlord. Group meets the second Tuesday of each month. The doors open at 6:30 p.m. and the meeting begins at 7 p.m.

Savannah Fencing Club

Savannah Area Sacred Harp Singers

The Savannah Stamp Club meeting and stamp auction is held the second Thursday at 7 p.m. at the Grace United Methodist Church, 6412 Waters Ave. Call 354-8870.

The public is invited to come and sing early American music and folk hymns from the shape note tradition. This non-denominational community musical activity emphasizes participation, not performance. Songs are from The Sacred Harp, an oblong songbook first published in 1844. Call 655-0994.

Progressive Guys’ Discussion Group

Savannah Art Association

An opportunity for men to discuss books, music, film and cultural issues in an intellectually stimulating and non-judgmental environment. Meets the third Wednesday at 7 p.m. at the Sentient Bean Coffee House. 2318841.

offers affordable art workshops, social activities and a chance to display art in a downtown gallery. Drop by the gallery at 309 W. St. Julian St. above Belford’s in City Market or call 356-0249.

Rogue Phoenix Sci-Fi Fantasy Club

Meets the first Wednesday of every month at 7:30 p.m. at Moon River Brewing Co., 21 W. Bay St. 447-0943. Call 447-0943 or visit and click on Clubs, then Savannah Brewers League.

Postage stamp meeting and auction

Members of Starfleet International and The Klingon Assault Group meet twice a month, on the first Sunday at 4 pm. at Books-AMillion and the third Tuesday at Chen’s Chinese Restaurant at 20 E. Derenne Ave. at 7:30 p.m. Call 692-0382, email or visit

Salon for Women Seeking Change Lively discussion, laughter and fun. Call 2368581.

Savannah Adventure Club People who enjoy outdoor activities and are looking for adventure are invited to join. Visit for information.

Voted best doctor 2005

Savannah Brewers’ League

Asked to wash my car for twenty on a bill for his wife and kids. The meanness out of Washington must have affected me. “I just can’t write a check for twenty,” I said,

Savannah Italian Club is dedicated to discussing and preserving the heritage of Italians and Italian-Americans. Meets the first Tuesday at 2717 Livingston Ave. Call Carol Taylor at 925-4064.

Savannah Jaycees for young professionals ages 21 to 39 is a Junior Chamber of Commerce that focuses on friendship, career development and community involvement. Meets the second and fourth Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. Dinner is included and there is no charge for guests. Call 2342106 or visit

Savannah Kennel Club

is the oldest and largest national organization that celebrates Italian/American heritage for men and women. Call Dennis Piasio at 1-888674-2937.

Savannah Chapter U.S. Green Building Council

Savannah Linux Users Group

meets the fourth Tuesday from 5:45-7 p.m. at the Marshall House on Broughton Street. Free and open to the public. Visit, call Tommy at 2360781 or send e-mail to

The group usually meets the first Wednesday of every month. Call 210-9066. meets the second and fourth Thursday at 12:30 p.m. at the Savannah Golf Club. For information, call 355-6033.

Savannah Chess Club

Savannah Macintosh Users Group (SMUG)

meets Monday at Books-A-Million from 7 to 11 p.m. Bring your chess sets. Call 631-0338 or send e-mail to geocities/

meets the second Tuesday of every month at 7 p.m. See

Savannah Lions Club

Savannah Newcomers Club

has a dinner meeting the fourth Tuesday of each month (except December) at 6 p.m. at the Hunter Club, Hunter Army Airfield. Call John Findeis at 748-7020.

is open to all women who have been in the Savannah area for less than two years. Membership includes a monthly luncheon and program and a variety of activities, tours and events that will assist newcomers in learning about Savannah and making new friends. Call 351-3171.

Savannah Euchre Club

Savannah-Ogeechee Canal Society

Euchre is a four-handed card game in the same family as Hearts and Spades, a poor (but discerning) man’s Bridge. Call Katie at 308-9815.

Dinner meetings are the second Tuesday of the month at 6:30 p.m. at the Fairmont Restaurant, 65 W. Fairmont Ave. Volunteer Saturdays are the second Saturday of the month from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the SavannahOgeechee Museum & Nature Center at 681 Fort Argyle Rd. (Highway 204) 2.3 miles west of Interstate 95. 748-8068.

Savannah Express Network Chapter of American Business Women’s Association

“is forty okay?”

offers beginning classes Tuesday and Thursday evenings for six weeks. Fees are $40. Some equipment is provided. After completing the class, you may become a member of the Savannah Fencing Club for $5 per month. Experienced fencers are welcome to join. Call 429-6918 or send email to

meets the fourth Monday of each month at 7:30 p.m. from September through May at the Fire Mountain restaurant on Stephenson Avenue. Those who wish to eat before the meeting are encouraged to arrive earlier. 6562410.

Savannah Chapter of the Sons of Italy

Savannah Council, Navy League of the United States

Fellow had to go away. Now he’s back and walking straight.

meets the first Wednesday at 11:45 a.m. at the Savannah Golf Club on East President

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MOPS (Mothers of Preschoolers)

Philo Cafe

Savannah Area Landlord & Real Estate Investors Association

“Open Hearts, Open Minds, Open Doors”

Asbury Memorial UMC

Sunday, February 19th

“Hope and Healing” Check out our web site:

Worship@11:15a.m. • Corner of Henry St. & Waters Ave. • 233-4351, parking lot in back of building.


This Could Be You!!! Savannah Port City Lions Club meets every first and third Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. at Ryan’s Restaurant on Stephenson. For information, call 920-9081.

Savannah Psychogeographic Society The society will investigate spaces in and around downtown. Celebrate the ordinary, the extraordinary, the overlooked, the neglected and the transcendent in Savannah’s built and natural landscapes. Contact Ryan at

Savannah Ski Club For information, see

Savannah Stitch-N-Bitch meets every second Tuesday of the month from 6-8 p.m. at wild fibre, 409 E. Liberty St. All that is required is an interest in knitting or crocheting. Bring a project and join in the stitching, talking and munchies. Call 2380514.

Savannah Sunrise Rotary club meets every Thursday from 7:30-8:30 am at the First City Club in downtown Savannah. 233-1600. helps you improve speaking and leadership skills in a friendly and supportive environment on Mondays at 6:15 p.m. at Memorial Health University Medical Center, Conference Room C. 352-1935. meets every Tuesday and Thursday at 6 p.m. and Sundays at 3 p.m. in Forsyth Park. Bring a white and dark shirt, water, cleats and a positive attitude. Visit for information. This group meets every first Saturday at 11 a.m. at the Savannah Dog Park at 41st and Drayton streets. All humans and dogs who live in a pug household are welcome. A donation to the Savannah Dog Park would be appreciated. Contact or

Single People in Christian Education (SPICE) discusses education and plans and hosts social events and functions for singles throughout each month. Meets Sunday at 9:30 a.m. at White Bluff United Methodist Church, Room 22.

Small Business Chamber Mardi Gras Social will be held Tuesday, Feb. 21 from 5:30-7:30 p.m. at First City Club, 32 Bull St. on Johnson Square. Paid reservations a must. The cost is $20 per person. Call 353-9343.

Southside Optimist Club is a civic organization catering to youth and community service projects that meets every Wednesday at 12:30 p.m. at Taylor’s Restaurant inside the Days Inn on Mall Boulevard. Call Linda Lee at 695-7733.

Subbuteo Table Soccer meets monthly for tournaments and practice matches. For information, call 667-7204 or visit

Tybee Beautification Association meets the second Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. With the exception of the June and December meetings, the association meets at the Tybee Community Center.

Tybee Performing Arts Society (TAPS) meets the first Tuesday of the month at 6:30 p.m. at the old Tybee school All interested, please attend or send e-mail to

The Young Professionals of Savannah For information, contact Jacob Cottingham at

Concerts GSU Electronic and Digital Music Concert Music students at Georgia Southern University in Statesboro will present their second annual concert of electronic and digital music on Wednesday, Feb. 22 at 8 p.m. in the Performing Arts Center, corner of Plant and Chandler roads on campus. The concert is free and open to the public.

Conferences AASU Conference on Women’s Leadership

310 E. Montgomery Cross Road, Second Level, Suite 22 (Across from Sonic)

wntown Savannah, Georgia Historic Do 9 1 2 . 2 3 4 . 7 0 7 0

@ 529 East Gordon

Call for your appointment today

Call 912.355.9007



912.234.7070 Vidal Sassoon Trained

Armstrong Atlantic State University’s Gender and Women’s Studies Program is hosting its fourth annual conference March 2-4. More than 75 panelists will explore more than 25 topics. The theme for the conference is The Art of the Possible. Keynote speakers are Grace Paley, Poet Laureate of Vermont, and Leslie King-Hammond, dean of graduate studies and professor of art history at The Maryland Institute and College of Art. To register, call Teresa Winterhalter at 921-5632.To review the complete itinerary, visit women_studies/conference.

Dance Adult Ballet & Modern Dance Classes at Islands Dance Academy, 115 Charlotte Dr, Whitemarsh Island near Publix shopping center. Challenging, rewarding and fun. All levels and body types welcome. BeginnerIntermediate Adult Ballet is held Mondays and Thursdays from 6:30-7:30 p.m. Intermediate/Advanced Ballet is held Mondays and Wednesdays from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. and Tuesdays and Thursdays from 10:30 a.m. to noon. Beginner Adult Modern is Mondays from 1-2 p.m. Intermediate/Advanced Modern is Mondays from 10-11:30 a.m. A variety of youth classes ages 3 to teen are available. Call Sue Braddy at 897-2100.

The Savannah Shag Club Savannah’s original shag club meets every Wednesday at the Holiday Inn Midtown at 6:30 p.m. Admission is free. Call 927-9439.

Shag-Beach Bop-Etc. Savannah hosts Magnificent Mondays from 7-9 p.m. at Double’s, Holiday Inn/Midtown, 7100 Abercorn St. Free swing dance lessons are offered the first two Mondays and free shag lessons are offered the third and fourth Mondays. No cover and club membership is not necessary. Call 927-4784 or 398-8784 or visit

Youth Dance Program The West Broad Street YMCA, Inc. presents its Instructional Dance Program in jazz and ballet for kids 4 to 18. $30 per month for one class and $35 per month for both classes. Call 233-1951.


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Waving Girl Smocking Guild meets the fourth Mondays at 6:30 p.m., August through May, at the Coastal Development Services, 7712 Seawright Dr.


Savannah’s First Pug Playday

Serious writers who want to read, do warmup writing, hold each other accountable, call 236-3660 and ask for Dana.

02.1 5.06

Savannah Ultimate Frisbee

Writers Unite!

Get the personal attention you deserve. Get a full hour massage designed just for you. Get relaxed and let us take you there!

Connect Savannah

Savannah Toastmasters

Those who love smocking and sewing are invited to attend. New members are welcome.

continued on page 34

Happy Hour Daily from 4pm - 8pm

Right off Abercorn at Largo •




THE 411|

continued from page 33

A balanced life Student massage and yoga classes are offered at the Savannah School of Massage Therapy, Inc. Cost ranges from $20 to $30 for a one-hour massage and sessions are instructor supervised. Call 355-3011 for an appointment. Multi-level yoga classes are offered Monday and Friday at 5:45 p.m. Cost is $10 for drop-ins, $40 for a package card of five classes. Walk-ins are welcome. The school is located at 6413B Waters Ave.

Center for Wellbeing Hatha Yoga classes are offered Monday and Wednesday from 5:30-6:30 p.m. in Suite 203 of the Candler Heart and Lung Building, 5356 Reynolds St. Cost is $30 for four sessions or $50 for 8 sessions. 819-6463.

Connect Savannah

02.1 5.06

Chatham County Aquatic Center offers water aerobics classes, open lap swimming, learn-to-swim classes and lifeguard training classes. Call 652-6793.

Free Nutritional Counseling/Body Fat Testing by certified nutritional consultants. Muscle Quest Sports Nutrition Center, 109 Jefferson St. downtown. Call ahead to reserve a space at 232-4784.

Jade Lotus Tai Chi Group Classes are offered Saturdays from 9:30-11:30 a.m. at the Unity Church, 2320 Sunset Blvd. Drop-in rate is $10, $8 for students or 10 classes for $80, $70 for students. All experience levels are welcome. Fundamental/beginner instruction available for the first hour. Call Jeff at 352-7057 or send e-mail to

The Jewish Education Alliance Join Amy Levy at 9:45 am on Fridays for yoga. Fee is $35 per month, Water Aerobics, Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday at 10:30 am. Fee is $42 a month for up to 16 sessions, Step Aerobics will be offered at the JEA on Thursday’s at 6:15 am. Cost is $35 per month. Call Drew Edmonds at 355-8111.

Ladies Living Smart fitness club provides nutritional education and exercise to encourage lifestyle changes at the St. Joseph’s/Candler African-American Health Information and Resource Center, 1910 Abercorn St. at 5:30 p.m. Call 447-6605.

cated in the practical applications of yoga as well as its history and philosophy, and has taught group classes and private students for the past 10 years. For information or scheduling, call Hunter Leaf, 354-9274.

Raja Yoga Workshop with Judean Drescher will be presented Feb. 12 from 6:45-8 p.m. at the Yoga Room of Savannah. Call 898-0361 or send e-mail to

Savannah Yoga Center Peace of mind in an energized body. Drop-ins welcome. If you are breathing, then you can do yoga. Come sweat, relax and get energized. Yoga Basics, all levels, Tuesday 6-7:15 p.m. Flow Yoga, all levels, Wednesday from 67:15 p.m. and Saturday from 10-11:15 a.m. Drop-in rate $13, Student drop-in rate $11 with ID. Active duty military/dependents $9. Best value with multi-class card purchase -- 8 class card $85, 12-class card $120, 20-class card $190. Taught by Kelley Boyd Crane. Located at the International Center for Leadership and Coaching, 25 E. 40th St. at Drayton Street. Call 441-6653 or visit

Tai Chi Classes are offered Mondays and Wednesdays from 10:30-11:30 a.m. and Tuesdays and Thursdays from 5:30-6:30 p.m. in Suite 203, Candler Heart and Lung Building, 5356 Reynolds St. Four sessions are $30 or eight sessions are $50. Call 819-6463.

Water aerobics at the JEA The Jewish Educational Alliance is offering aquatics classes. Call Shannon at 748-2393.

Calling All Cooks The Tybee Island Marine Science Center is planning to publish a cookbook that will feature seafood recipes along with illustrations and the natural history of the fish, crabs, shrimp, oysters, mussels, clams and so on featured in each dish. The cookbook also will include appetizers, salads, side dishes and deserts that will compliment the seafood entrees. Visit for information on submitting your recipes.

Gay & Lesbian A New Beginning First City Network invites all GLBT community members and supporters to help in the Community Center Revitalization campaign. Volunteers are needed to help clean up, decorate, paint and “Reclaim, Regenerate and Revitalize” the community center. Furnishings and decorative donations also are needed. A Community Center Cleanup date has been set for Saturday, Feb. 25 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at 307 E. Harris St. Call Angela at 232-8505 or send email to for information or to make a donation.

Alpha Financial Management seminars

First City Network Board Meeting

classes taught by Debra Whalen R.Y.T. are offered Wednesdays from 5:30-6:45 p.m. at Muscle Quest Sports Nutrition Center, 109 Jefferson St. downtown. $10 drop-in fee. Call ahead to reserve a space at 232-4784.

Yoga @ Work

The Yoga Room

are offered at the St. Joseph’s/Candler Center for WellBeing, Suite 203 of the Candler Heart and Lung Building, 5356 Reynolds St. Four sessions are $30, eight sessions are $50. Pre-register by calling 8196463.

Hatha Flow Level I Wednesday 10-11:30 a.m., Friday 6-7:30 p.m. and Saturday from 10:30 a.m. to noon; Hatha Flow levels I and II, Tuesday 6-7:30 p.m. and Sunday 5-6:30 p.m.; Hatha Flow levels I and II Monday 6:30-8 p.m.; Vinyasa Flow-Power Yoga Saturday 9-10 a.m. and Thursday 6:30-7:30 p.m.; Mommy & Me Yoga Monday 4-5 p.m. for 5years old and up and Wednesday from 4-5 p.m. for 2 and 4year-olds; Baby & Mommy Yoga call for schedule. Private instruction and gift certificates available. Whitemarsh Center, 115 Charlotte Rd. Cost is $12 for drop-ins and $75 for eight classes. Call 898-0361.

Have you always wanted to try yoga but were unsure about participating in group classes? Do you need a safe, gentle and effective method of creating radiant health, reducing and even eliminating stress, and increasing happiness and joy in your life? Then consider learning the ancient and time-honored science of yoga in your own home. Instruction will be tailored to fit your individual needs and help you create a daily, personal practice or allow you to feel more confident practicing in a group setting. The instructor is certified and thoroughly edu-


Yoga Flow

Pilates Classes

Private Yoga Instruction

Food and Beverage

The City of Savannah, Leisure Services, Recreation Services Department, offers a yoga class on Saturday from noon to 1 p.m. at the Windsor Forest Center, 414 Briarcliff Circle. The fee is $10 per month for ages 14 and over. Call 921-2105 or 651-3650.

with Trudy Enloe will begin Saturday, Feb. 18 from noon to 2 p.m. at the Center for Holistic Healing at Memorial Health, 300 Bull St. This simple and powerful practice improves balance, boosts immunity and improves well-being. The cost is $80. Call 236-2131.

Pan Gu Qigong

For information, contact Kevyn Withers at

A series of free seminars specifically designed for the LGBT community will be held. Attendees will learn about the tools needed to increase their wealth, protect their assets, take actions that are congruent with their own values, and to build a sense of financial and emotional security in life. For information, call 353-9343.


A six-week series of Yoga @ Work will be held Mondays from 5:30-6:30 p.m. in offices located in downtown Savannah starting in January. The series will incorporate discussions about stress and provide tools to use during the work day to combat the stress we all experience. The class is available to all ages and levels of physical ability. No special attire is needed. The instructor is Ann Carroll. The cost is $90. Call 667-8877 for information on space availability or send e-mail to

Monday through Friday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.

for four sessions or $50 for eight sessions. Call 819-6463.

Yogalates Classes are offered by St. Joseph’s/Candler for WellBeing on Thursdays from 5:45-6:45 p.m. in Suite 203 of the Candler Heart and Lung Building, 5356 Reynolds St. The cost is $30

Meets the first Monday at 6 p.m. at FCN’s office, 307 E. Harris St., 3rd floor. 236-2489.

First City Network Community Center and Library The FCN Community Center & Library is open Saturdays from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Visitors are welcome to check out gay/lesbian books and obtain information on “Gay Savannah” businesses and happenings. 236-CITY

First City Network’s Workforce project offers assistance to youth and young adults who need and want a job or a better job. Call 236-2489 or send e-mail to

Friends & Company bowling league meets Sundays at 5:30 p.m. at AMF Victory Lanes, 2055 E. Victory Dr. 354-5710.

Gay AA Meeting meets Sunday and Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at 307 E. Harris St., second floor. For information, contact Mark at 441-4407.

Georgia Equality Savannah is the local chapter of Georgia’s largest gay rights group. 104 W. 38th St. 944-0996.

Lesbian Potluck Girls eat and socialize. Meets the 3rd Saturday of each month. 236-CITY.

Lesbian Therapy Group Share your thoughts, feelings and concerns in a safe, confidential environment that is facilitated by a licensed therapist the second and fourth Friday at 7 p.m. Spaces are limited. Call 352-2611.

Savannah Gay Business Guild meets the second Tuesday at 7 p.m. to offer a networking service of gay and gay friendly businesses, organizations and individuals.

is First City’s gay youth support group. Meets every Thursday at 7 p.m. at the FCN Headquarters, 307 E. Harris St., 3rd floor. Call 657-1966.

What Makes A Family is a children’s therapy group for children of GLBT parents. Groups range in age from 10 to 18 and are held twice a month. Call 3522611.

Health Community HealthCare Center provides free health care for those patients who live in Chatham County, are under 65, who do not have primary medical coverage, and who do not exceed certain financial thresholds. 310 Eisenhower Drive Medical Center. Call for an appointment at 692-1451.

Community Cardiovascular Council, Inc. offers free blood pressure checks Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at 1900 Abercorn St. Call 232-6624.

Dual Recovery Anonymous This 12-step program addresses all addictions and mental health recovery. Persons who are recovering from an addiction and a mental health problem can send e-mail to for information.

Eating Disorders/Self Harm Support Group A 12-step group for people with eating disorders and self-harm disorders. For information, call Brandon Lee at 927-1324.

Free blood pressure checks and blood sugar screenings are conducted at three locations within St. Joseph’s/Candler. From 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and 5:15-7 p.m. every Tuesday and Thursday, checks will be offered at the St. Joseph’s/Candler African-American Health Information and Resource Center, 1910 Abercorn St. Call 447-6605 to make an appointment. Checks are offered every Monday from 10 a.m. to noon at the Smart Senior office, No. 8 Medical Arts Center. No appointment is necessary. Checks will be offered Monday through Friday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at St. Mary’s Community Center at 812 W. 36th St. Call 447-0578.

Free hearing & speech screening Every Thursday morning from 9 a.m.-12 noon at the Savannah Speech and Hearing Center, 1206 E. 66th Street. Call 355-4601.

Free Skin Cancer Screening will be conducted Feb. 18 from 9:30 a.m. to noon at the Habersham YMCA. To register, call 819-3368.

Gastric Bypass Surgery Session Memorial Health Bariatrics presents free informational sessions every Wednesday at 6 p.m. in the Medical Education Auditorium with Dr. John Angstadt and other staff members, who discuss obesity and the surgical process. Free. Call 350-DIET or visit

The Gift of Life is a free seminar that will be presented Feb. 21 from 5:30-7 p.m. at the St. Joseph’s/Candler African-American Health Information and Resource Center, 1910 Abercorn St. Call 447-6605.

Got a drug problem? Need help? Call the Narcotics Anonymous Helpline at 1800-334-3322.

HIV/AIDS and STD awareness training My Brothaz Home, Inc., a local nonprofit HIV/AIDS organization, offers free HIV/AIDS

continued on page 36



Mon-Sat 912-233-6930


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02.1 5.06

11a.m. to 3a.m.

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• Savannah’s Biggest & Best Gentleman’s Club • Lunch Specials for $4.95 • Dinner Specials Starting At $6.95 • Wednesday Dinner Special Prime Rib for $9.95



THE 411|

continued from page 34

and STD awareness training, risk reduction counseling and prevention case management to individual males and groups of males. Upon completion of the training, a monetary incentive and educational materials will be given to each participant. Call 231-8727.

Keeping Our Teeth Healthy is a seminar that will be presented Feb. 16 from 5:30-7 p.m. at the St. Joseph’s/Candler

Connect Savannah

02.1 5.06


African-American Health Information and Resource Center, 1910 Abercorn St. Call 447-6605.

La Leche League of Savannah Call 897-9261.

Lose Weight like Mark Merlis on Dateline. Safe, effective, reasonable cost. Researchers at the University of Connecticut found that people who used hypnosis lost 60 percent more

Free Will Astrology

ARIES (March 21-April 19): In his book *And They All Sang,* Studs Terkel interviewed jazz trumpeter Dizzy Gillespie. “When people say, ‘I don’t understand your music,’” reported Gillespie, “I say, ‘Don’t try to understand it, just try to *feel* it.’” That’s excellent advice to keep in mind as you weave your way through the complicated, uncanny, revelatory weeks ahead. Full comprehension of the meaning of this era may not be available until later. But that won’t be a problem if you live your life as if it were a song you love. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): “Dear Dr. Brezsny: I dreamed that an angel who looked like Angelina Jolie was teaching me how to gather energy high in the sky and release it in the form of lightning bolts. It required great upper arm strength because I had to make broad sweeping motions with my arms that gathered the necessary electricity into a vortex that would serve as my launching area. I was exhilarated, though nervous about how much force I had at my disposal. What does my dream mean? -Taurus with Goose Bumps.” Dear Taurus: Your dream is a symbol of the situation many Bulls are facing right now. You have enormous energy at your disposal. Here’s my advice: *Don’t* use your lightning bolts to intimidate people and institutions that have offended you. Instead, put on a demonstration of strength, impressing everyone--adversaries and allies alike--with your ability to command great power responsibly. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Last Christmas Day, I had dinner at a sushi restaurant in downtown San Rafael, CA. The place was deserted except for a drunk at the bar, me and my two companions, and the table next to us, which was occupied by actors Sean Penn and Robin Wright and their daughter. I thought of going over to compliment Robin on her work in various films and to tell Sean how much I loved his articles in the *San Francisco Chronicle* about his travels in Iraq, but I decided against it. *Don’t* follow my example in the coming week, Gemini. Express your appreciation to those whose work has inspired you, even at the risk of appearing foolish. It’s a perfect moment to explore

weight than any other method. The Alpha Institute, 201-0071.

Mammograms St. Joseph’s/Candler will be performing mammograms to screen for breast cancer in its mobile screening unit. Most insurance plans (with the exception of Blue Cross HMO) are accepted. Financial assistance is available to women who qualify. Mammograms will be performed Feb. 16

from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at SJ/C Medical Group in Pembroke. For appointments, call 912-653-2897. Mammograms will be performed Feb. 21 from 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at the SJ/C Medical Group in Rincon. Call 3549857 for appointments. Mammograms will be performed Feb. 22 from 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at the Bryan County Health Department in Richmond Hill. Call 756-2611 for appointments.

by Rob Brezsny

the emotions of admiration and respect, and to pay homage to your influences.

Virgo. I predict that you’ll turn crap into treasure.

controversial truths, reach out to those who disagree with you.

CANCER (June 21-July 22): The mayor of Las Vegas has suggested a novel idea for discouraging graffiti on his city’s highway walls. Oscar Goodman envisions televised spectacles in which the vandals’ thumbs are cut off. His proposed punishment goes too far for my tastes, but I’m wondering if you might approve of it. Lately you’ve been having bouts of overreaction, entertaining extreme fantasies in response to circumstances that don’t necessarily warrant them. I’m not saying your intense emotions are completely unjustified, Cancerian, nor do I recommend that you repress them. I’m simply asking you to let some time pass before you take action on your feelings.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): “Mirrors should think longer before they reflect,” said French filmmaker Jean Cocteau. That’s especially true for you this week, Libra. You shouldn’t automatically believe every bit of feedback about yourself that comes your way, either from mirrors or any other source. Be skeptical of every image that people have of you, and don’t sit there passively while they barrage you with their expectations. In order to further upgrade your integrity (a project I hope you’re in the midst of), you may have to make yourself immune, at least temporarily, to what everyone thinks of you.

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Readers sometimes ask me about Ophiuchus, the supposed 13th constellation. They’ve heard that it should be included in astrological thinking, and that it messes up the whole zodiacal system. Here’s the truth: The proponents of Ophiuchus are selfdescribed debunkers who hate astrology. Furthermore, they haven’t actually taken the trouble to educate themselves about the ancient art. If they did even a smattering of honest investigation, they’d see how irrelevant their theory is. Let this serve as a cautionary tale, Capricorn. Right now it’s crucial that you get your facts straight before critiquing anyone. Make sure that those who want to analyze you do the same. And beware of red herrings, straw men, and fool’s gold.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): An executive at the UK’s biggest pharmaceutical company admitted that most prescription medicines aren’t very effective. “The vast majority of drugs only work in 30 or 50 per cent of the people,” said Allen Roses of GlaxoSmithKline. His explanation: Many patients have idiosyncratic genes that prevent the medicines from functioning as they were designed to. In my opinion, Leo, there’s a similar principle at work regarding just about everything that conventional wisdom says is good for you. That’s always important to keep in mind, of course, but especially for you right now. More than ever, you’ll benefit profoundly from not only questioning authorities and experts, but giving them the third degree. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): The elegant, shimmering fabric known as silk is obtained from the cocoon of a worm larva. Typically the cocoon is dunked in boiling water to kill the pupa inside before it can chew its way out. Another precious material with gross origins is ambergris. It’s a foulsmelling excrement that sperm whales vomit. After years of exposure to the sun while floating on the ocean, it transforms into an aromatic, waxy substance that’s used as a major ingredient in perfume. Silk and ambergris are your personal power symbols in the coming weeks,

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Imagine that you’re a circus acrobat whose specialty is working high in the air. You’re skilled at swinging from one trapeze to another. You have utmost confidence in your timing and concentration and grip, so that when you let go of one bar and are flying toward the next, there’s no doubt you’ll make it. I believe that your life has now brought you to a transition that’s metaphorically similar to the moment of being in between trapezes. Don’t think too hard as you soar across the abyss; trust your instincts. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Sagittarian Shirley Chisholm was the first black woman elected to Congress. While serving seven terms, she was an outspoken warrior who fought tirelessly for the rights of women, minorities, and the poor. “My greatest political asset, which professional politicians fear,” she said, “is my mouth, out of which comes all kinds of things one shouldn’t always discuss for reasons of political expediency.” Yet one of Chisholm’s most famous exploits was her visit to segregationist politician George Wallace in the hospital after he was shot. Her supporters complained that she was consorting with the enemy, but years later it paid off. Wallace helped her win the votes of southern congressmen when she sponsored legislation to give domestic workers a minimum wage. Be like Chisholm this week, Sagittarius: Even as you open your big mouth to articulate

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Fashion designer Ennio Capasa was asked if he found his work difficult. “If it wasn’t difficult I wouldn’t enjoy it,” he replied. That’s the kind of activity you will specialize in during the coming week, Aquarius. The more it stretches your capacity and forces you to dig deeper into yourself for stamina and willpower and resourcefulness, the happier you’ll be--and the more successful, too. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Life is stark at the U.S. Navy base in Guantanamo Bay, even for the people who aren’t imprisoned there. *Newsday* reports that there are 23 men for every woman among the 2,800 free Americans. Raccoon-sized rats are fixtures in the local wildlife. The border between the base and the rest of Cuba is littered with underground mines. In recent months, however, a few luxuries have begun to arrive. There’s now a Starbucks, Pizza Hut, and miniature golf course. I don’t want to make light of the situation, but I do want these new developments to serve as a metaphor for you. What’s the most desolate, forbidding area of your psyche? Build the equivalent of a miniature golf course there. ◗

37 March of Dimes The March of Dimes offers valuable information for women. or 1888-MODIMES. 354-5900.

Massage by Certified Massage Practitioner at your home, business or hotel in the Savannah and Richmond Hill area. He comes to you. Offers therapeutic and relaxing massage, Swedish massage, deep muscle, reflexology and energy balance. Pain treatment, cellulite reduction, long established business. Specials for women or couples. Gift certificates available. Call 856-1534.

Memorial Health blood pressure check are offered free every Tuesday and Thursday from 7:30-9:30 a.m. at GenerationOne. 350-7587.

clinic meets Thursdays by appointment. Call 352-2032.

The Quit Line a toll-free resource that provides counseling, screening, support and referral services for all Georgia residents 18 or older and concerned parents of adolescents who are using tobacco. Call 1-877-270-STOP or visit

Senior companions needed Citizens Inc. is seeking Senior Companions 60 or older to provide care to older adults. Applicants must meet program requirements to apply. Call 236-0363, Ext. 120 or 121.

StepOne Community Lecture

Memorial Health group meditation sessions

Stop Smoking

are offered free to the public every Tuesday from 5:30-6 p.m. on the third floor of the Center for Advanced Medicine.

Researchers at the University of Iowa combined 600 studies covering 72,000 people and found that hypnosis is the most effective way to stop smoking. Call the Alpha Institute. 201-0071.

Memorial Health heart risk assessment is held once a month at FitnessOne. The appointment takes about 40 minutes and the cost is $50. Call Midge at 350-4042.

Memorial Health SET Focus Group This is a program to encourage Sickle Cell patients ages 11 to 18 and their parents/caregivers to learn more about Sickle Cell disease. Call Donna at 350-5616 or Saundra at 350-3396.

The Midwife Group The Midwife Group/Family Health & Birth Center will host a free tour on Feb. 19 from 2-3 p.m. at 119 Chimney Rd. in Rincon. The Midwife Group offers a free program to women at any stage of pregnancy that includes free information on pregnancy, birth and parenting, an opportunity to talk to other pregnant women and information on a certified nurse midwife-assisted birth, whether at a birth center or area hospital. Call 826-4155.

Miracle on Wheels will make available power (electric) wheelchairs to non-ambulatory senior citizens (65 and over) usually at no out-of-pocket expense. This service also may be available to the permanently disabled of any age. Call 1-800-749-8778 or visit the Web site at

The National Wellness Foundation sponsors a lecture every Thursday at 6 p.m. titled “The Essence of Chiropractic for the 21st Century.” Call 356-5887.

Planned Parenthood Hotline First Line is a statewide hotline for women who want information on health services. Open every night from 7-11p.m. 1-800-2647154.

Project SAVE The program provides eye exams, education and care to those who have no health insurance, are unable to pay for care privately and meet certain qualifications. The

Super 2 Access (After Cancer Cure Evaluation Strategy and Support) is a clinic for children and adolescents who completed cancer treatment at least two years ago. For information, call Pam at 658-2215 or Donna at 667-8943.

Trigger Point Massage and Stress Reduction This free community workshop will be held Tuesday, Feb. 28 at 6:30 p.m. Bring a partner and learn techniques to decrease headaches, neck, shoulder and lower back pain. Call 355-7300.

Wanted: CPR and First Aid Instructors The Savannah Chapter of the American Red Cross is looking for instructors. Call 6515371 or send email to


Historic A Missing Steam Train The Coastal Heritage Society is trying to locate a working replica of the Central of Georgia’s No. 406 passenger train that was built in the 1950s by machinist J.L. Owen. The 1/12th sized train operated on actual steam power and included child-sized passenger cars. Owen pulled kids around the former Gold Star Ranch, which was located off White Bluff Road. Anyone with information about the train is asked to call Michael Jordan at 651-6895 or send e-mail to

Nature & Environment


Discovery Walks: Bacon Park Forest Walk in a 50-acre maritime forest described as a “jewel in Savannah’s park system” on Thursday, Feb. 16 at 11 a.m. and Monday March 6 at 9:30 a.m. The walk is sponsored by the Savannah Tree Foundation. Call 2338733.

Dolphin Project of Georgia Boat owners, photographers and other volunteers are needed to help conduct scientific research which will take place one weekend during the months of January, April, July and October. Must be at least 18

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Savannah’s Free Online Classifieds Marketplace is finally here.

This free orthopedic lecture series is held the third Tuesday of each month from 6:157:30 p.m. in the Medical Education Auditorium at Memorial Health to educate the community about the risk factors of arthritis, the prevention of arthritis and medical and surgical joint replacement. To register, call 350-3603.

Super 2 Access Clinic

02.1 5.06

Memorial Health Joint Replacement Lecture


Connect Savannah

FitnessOne provides American Heart Association courses each month to certify individuals in infant, child and adult CPR. The cost is $30. Call 350-4030 or visit

This free lecture will will held Tuesday, Feb. 21 at 6:15 p.m. at the Memorial Health Medical Education Auditorium with orthopedic surgeon Dr. Spencer Wheeler who will talk about the risk factors of arthritis of the rotator cuff and medical and surgical joint replacement options. To register, call Connie at 350-9378.

Memorial Health CPR training



Speed Bump


by Dave Coverly


THE 411|

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years old. Call 232-6572 or visit

Explore the Salt Marsh By Land and Sea This program is presented by Wilderness Southeast in conjunction with Fort McAlister State Park. It will be presented Sunday, Feb. 19 and March 19 from 2-5 p.m. Walk and paddle with a naturalist guide to learn about the salt marsh ecosystem. $30 per person includes canoe rental and basic instruction. Meet in the parking lot at Fort McAlister. Reservations are required. Call 897-5108.

Connect Savannah

02.1 5.06

Identifying Gulls and Terns Join Ogeechee Audubon on Tuesday, Feb. 21 at 7 p.m. at the Oatland Island Education Center. Guest speaker Lydia Thompson, an expert birder, bird artist and author from St. Simon’s Island, will present the program. She also will sell art work. The program is free and open to the public. Call Beth at 598-1980.

Take a walk on the wild side at the Oatland Island Education Center. The “Native Animal Nature Trail” features a variety of live animals and landscapes and winds through maritime forest, freshwater wetland and salt marsh habitats. Located 5 miles east of downtown off the Islands Expressway. M-F:9 a.m.-4 p.m. and most Saturdays from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Admission is $3 per person for everyone over 4. 898-3980 or visit

Tybee Island Marine Science Center Visit the center to discover the Georgia coast. The exhibits and aquariums are home to more than 100 species of fish, reptiles, amphibians, corals and other interesting sea creatures. Beach Discovery Walks are offered Fridays and Saturdays at 2 p.m. Call 786-5917 for information about current programs. Admission is $4 for adults and $3 for children 3-16. The center is open daily from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., except Tuesdays when it is open 9 a.m. to noon.

Volunteers needed for Tybee Marine Center Tybee Marine Science Center is looking for volunteers interested in supporting educational programs. Help is needed with touch tank presentations, animal care, special events, sea turtle monitoring, outreach programs, gift shop and office duties. A volunteer orientation meeting will be held Feb. 23 at 10 a.m. Call 786-5917 or visit

111 W. DeRenne Ave


Pets and Animals Savannah’s First Pug Playday This group meets every first Saturday at 11 a.m. at the Savannah Dog Park at 41st and Drayton streets. All humans and dogs who live in a pug household are welcome. A donation to the Savannah Dog Park would be appreciated. Contact or

Site Launched for Reclaiming Lost Pets A new website has been launched to help people reclaim lost pets. It is located at

Readings & Signings A Year of Absence Jessica Redmond, author of A Year of Absence, which follows six women through 15 months of the stresses, fears, challenges and triumphs of military life during times of war, will conduct a reading and discussion of her book Sunday, Feb. 19 at 4 p.m. at Barnes & Noble in Oglethorpe Mall. Redmond researched the book while her own husband was deployed to Iraq.

A.W.O.L. -- All Walks of Life, Inc. is a spoken word troupe that hosts an open mic night every third Sunday at the Sentient Bean, 13 E. Park Ave. Free and open to the public.

The Casual Poets Society holds an open poetry reading the second Saturday of the month at 4 p.m. at The Casual Reader bookstore, 1213 Highway 80. on Tybee Island at The Shops at Tybee Oaks. Call 786-7655.

Circle of Sister/Brotherhood Book Club meets the last Sunday at 4 p.m. at the center, 1910 Abercorn St. 447-6605.

Hammond for Hope Library will hold a book signing for Phyllis L. Tildes on Friday, Feb. 17 at 10 a.m. Her latest children’s book is The Garden Wall, which explores the friendship between a deaf child and a hearing child. A sign language interpreter will be provided. The library is located in the Savannah Speech and Hearing Center, 1206 E. 66th St. The signing is free and open to the public. Call 355-4601.

Inspirational book club Wesley Community Centers offers weekly book discussions of life situations and complexities every Monday at 6:30 p.m. at 1601 Drayton St. All women and teen-aged girls are invited to attend. Stop by the center or call 447-5711.

BALDING? Expert Hair Transplants Board Certified

F. Chris Pettigrew M.D.,F.A.C.S.

& Lawrence E. Ruf M.D.,F.A.C.S. 217 Eisenhower Dr.


“Savannah’s Only Upscale Adult Gift Store”

Savannah Plastic Surgery 912-351-5050 800-424-8478

The Islands book group discusses thought-provoking literature with a different theme monthly the second Monday at 7 p.m. at the Islands Branch Library, 125 Wilmington Island Rd. 897-6233.

Lunch bunch book group An open book discussion the fourth Wednesday at 1 p.m. at Barnes & Noble. Participants can talk about any book.

Page turners book group meets monthly to get the scoop on what other adults are reading at the Ogeechee Branch Library, 1820 Ogeechee Rd. Call 232-1339.

Reader’s theater meeting every other Thursday from 4-5:30 p.m. at the South Effingham Library in Rincon. This performance group is a free program for middle and high school students. Call Linda Bridges, children’s coordinator at 826-2222.

Tea time at Ola’s

Tongues of Fire: erotic poetry

Chanted Office of Compline The Service of Compline, “Saying good night to God,” is chanted Sunday evenings at 9 p.m. by the Compline Choir of Christ Church Savannah (Episcopal), located on Johnson Square. The choir, made up of singers from churches around the city, sings in the darkened nave of Christ Church by candlelight. Compline, the last of the monastic prayer services before retiring, is a service in which one is invited to meditate and reflect on the day or week past and then enter into the little death of sleep to rise with hope and thanksgiving for the days ahead.

Christian Businessmen’s Committee meets for a prayer breakfast every Tuesday at 6:30 a.m. at Peggy Lynn’s Country Cooking, 3718 Ogeechee Rd. Call 964-4297.

Ekklesia, The Church Do church in a casual and relaxed setting on Saturday nights. Fellowship begins at 6 p.m., praise and worship at 6:30 p.m. in the BSU building on Abercorn between the Publix Shopping Center and the Armstrong campus. Call 596-4077.

Nicodemus by Night An open forum is held every Wednesday at 7 p.m. at 223 E. Gwinnett St. Nicodemus was a religious leader who came to Jesus by night looking for a way out of the darkness. He received revolutionary understanding that compelled him to forsake everything to become a disciple. Jesus was considered a heretic for his radical teachings that people should give up their own possessions and care for one another instead of themselves. Would Jesus’ teaching require anything less today?

Overcoming by Faith 5Q Avenue Street of Peace will be held Friday, Feb. 17 from 9 p.m. to midnight at 9700 Middleground Rd. All college and high school students are

answers on page 41

meet Sundays, 11 a.m. at Trinity United Methodist Church, 225 W. President St., Savannah. Call Janet Pence at 247-4903.

Savannah Buddhist Sitting Group meets Sundays from 9-10:30 a.m. at the Unitarian Universalist Church of Savannah, on Habersham Street at East Harris and East Macon Streets, on Troup Square. Please arrive and be seated no later than 8:55 a.m. Sitting and walking meditation and Dharma talk or reading. All practices are welcome. Newcomers should contact Cindy Beach, lay ordained Soto Zen Buddhist, at 429-7265 for sitting instruction.

Unitarian Universalist Beloved Community Church Affirming the worth and dignity of every person. The church is located at the corner of Houston and Oglethorpe streets. Religious education is provided for K-12 youth and in February, will be Dr. Seuss’ spirituality for children. Also during February, a three-part series, Jane Goodall, Modern Day Prophet, will be presented. Call 233-6284 or send e-mail to

Unitarian Universalist Church of Savannah A liberal religious community where different people with different beliefs gather as one faith. On Feb. 19, the Rev. Joan KahnSchneider will speak from the topic Unitarian Universalism: Theologically Speaking. The service will be held Sunday, at 11 a.m. in the Fellowship Hall behind the church’s Troup Square Sanctuary. For information, call 234-0980, or send e-mail to or visit www.jinglebellchurch org. The Uncommon Denomination.

Wildwood United Methodist Church invites you to its morning worship at 9:30 a.m. each Sunday followed by Sunday morning worship fellowship at 10:30 a.m. and Sunday School at 10:45 a.m. Wildwood UMC is located at 4912 Garrard Ave. east of the south end of the Chatham Parkway.

Woodlawn United Methodist Church Sunday school is at 9:45, worship at 10:50 a.m. and 6 p.m. 2502 Highway 80, Garden City.

Women’s Bible Study at the Women’s Center of Wesley Community Centers. Call 447-5711 or stop by 1601 Drayton Street.

Sports & Games Savannah Area Tennis will hold an after-school and weekend Junior Group Tennis Program for ages kindergarten through 12th grade at various sites throughout Savannah. A cardio tennis program, Adults’ Workout With a Racquet, is a group activity that features drills aimed at giving players of all abilities a high-energy workout. Sessions are $10. For information about either program, call Phyllis Greene at 961-9862 or 507-9862 or send e-mail to

Savannah Disc Golf Club holds an open doubles tournament each Saturday at 1 p.m. at Tom Triplett Park on U.S. 80 between Dean Forest Road and Interstate 95 . Teams are chosen by luck of the draw. New players are welcome, coaching in driving and putting skills will be available from noon to 1 p.m. Entry is $5,

continued on page 40

Religious & Spiritual

edited by T.H.

02.1 5.06

will be held the third Monday of each month from 8-11 p.m. at 800 E. Derenne Ave. Poets should stop by by 7 p.m. The fee is $5 general admission and $2 for poets. All are welcome regardless of race, sexual orientation or class. For directions, call 354-1678 or 352-2134.

Quakers (Religious Society of Friends)


Connect Savannah

is a new book discussion group that meets the fourth Tuesday at 1 p.m. at the Ola Wyeth Branch Library, 4 E. Bay St. Call Beatrice Wright at 652-3660. Bring your ideas and lunches. Tea will be provided. 2325488 or 652-3660.

invited. There will be live music, food, giveaways and a talent contest. Call 927-8601.




THE 411|

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with 100 percent payout to winning teams. For information, visit

Savannah Masters Adult Swimming is available at the Chatham County Aquatic Center, 7240 Sallie Mood Dr., next to Lake Mayer. Levels are Beginner, Fitness, Triathlete and Competitive. Times are Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 5:306:45 a.m., Monday, Tuesday and Thursday from 6-7:15 p.m. and Saturday from 7-8:30 a.m. For information, call Scott Rabalais at 927-7016 or visit Practices are every Monday and Wednesday at 6 p.m. in Forsyth Park near the tennis courts. Call 404-449-5875 or send e-mail to

Wheelchair Basketball

Amputee Support Group

BlazeSports Club of Savannah, a program of The Rehabilitative Institute at Memorial Health Medical Center, sponsors wheelchair basketball. Practices are held each Monday. Beginners and intermediate players practice from 6-7 p.m. Advanced players practice from 7-8 p.m. Basketballs and sports wheelchairs are provided. Call 350-7268.

Open to all patients who have had a limb amputated and their families or caregivers. Call 355-7778 or 353-9635.

Support Groups African-American Women Overcoming Depression and Bi-Polar Disease meets the third Thursday of the month at the Bull Street Library. For information, call JoAnne Wright at 236-0027.

Al Anon Family Groups A fellowship of relatives and friends of alcoholics meets Monday at 12:30 p.m. and 8 p.m., Wednesday at 1:30 p.m., Thursday at 8 p.m. and Sunday at 8 p.m. at 1501 Eisenhower Dr. and Tuesday at 8 p.m. at Goodwill on Sallie Mood Drive. Call 5989860 or visit

Alcoholics Anonymous If you or someone you know has a problem with alcohol, call 354-0993.

Alzheimer’s Caregiver’s Support Group The group is for caregivers, family members and friends of persons affected by Alzheimer’s Disease or other dementiacausing illnesses and meets the first Monday and third Tuesday of each month

Crossword Answers

02.1 5.06

Senior Citizen’s Inc. Alzheimer’s Support Group This monthly support group is for families of persons suffering from Alzheimer’s Disease and other forms of dementia and is held the second Thursday at 5:30 p.m. at Ruth Byck Adult Day Care facility, 64 Jasper St. Call ahead to reserve a seat. On Feb. 9, Jenny House, Programs and Services Director for the Alzheimer’s Association, will speak on wandering behavior in Alzheimer’s patients and the “Safe Return” program. Call Stacey Floyd at 236-0363.

Savannah Shamrocks women’s rugby team

Connect Savannah

from 10:30 a.m. to noon in Room 111 of the Skidaway Island Methodist Church, 54 Diamond Causeway. Upcoming meetings are set for Tuesday, Jan. 17 and Monday, Feb. 6. Visit or call 920-2231.

Backus Children’s Hospital Support Group for Parents who have a seriously ill child receiving treatment on an inpatient or outpatient basis. A case manager facilitates the meetings, and a child life specialist provides an arts and crafts activity Meets once a week. Call Donna at 350-5616.

Backus Children’s Hospital Support Group for Parents of Children with Bleeding Disorders meets the fourth Tuesday of every month at 6:30 p.m. at Memorial Health. Call Mary Lou Cygan at 350-7285.

Bariatric/Gastric Bypass Support Group for past and potential obesity surgery patients and their families. For information, call Cheryl Brown at 350-3644.

Better Breathers support group meets quarterly, March 24, June 16, September 15 and December 15, at noon, Conference Room 2, Candler Heart & Lung Bldg. 5356 Reynolds St. Contact Tina Nelson at 819-7340 or Cindy Balkstra at 8198032.

Bipolar Support Group John J. Dunn, Ph.D., is interested in hearing from people who want to participate in a bipolar support group. Call 692-1230 after 6 p.m.

Bulloch County Rape Crisis Hotline

Depressive/Manic support group

The Bulloch County Sexual Assault Task Force has announced a new 24 hour/7 day a week hotline staffed by trained volunteers to aid victims of rape, incest and sexual molestation. The number is 912-531-1771.

Open to persons diagnosed with depression. Meetings are held in classroom B in the Surgery Center Building of Memorial Hospital every Tuesday at 7 p.m. 920-0153 or 927-2064

CASA Support Group

Diabetes support group

This support group is for parents and extended caregivers whose child or children have been involved with DFCS and/or returned to your custody after being in foster care, or who have been given custody of a family member’s child who has been involved with DFCS and/or has been in foster care. The group meets the first Thursday of the month from 6-7 p.m. at Youth Futures Family Resource Center at 705 Anderson St. For information, call Madison at CASA at 447-8908 or send email to

meets the third Thursday at 6 p.m. at Memorial Health in Conference Room A. Call Robin at 350-3843.

Cancer support group meets every Wednesday from 11 a.m. to noon in the board room located on the first floor of St. Joseph’s Hospital. 819-2475.

Caring for Us is a support group for caregivers of ill or injured family members or loved ones. Call Kimberlee Mitchell at 350-3399.

Celiac Support Group for anyone with celiac disease who is allergic to products containing gluten, their family or friends. For information, call 5072592.

Citizens With Retarded Citizens Open to families of children or adults with autism, mental retardation, and other developmental disabilities. Meets monthly at 1211 Eisenhower Drive. 355-7633.

Coastal Empire Polio Survivors Association meets the fourth Saturday of the month from10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the Candler Heart and Lung Building, second floor, Room 2. Call 352-8383 or 927-8332.

Compassionate Friends Support Group offers friendship and understanding to bereaved parents. It meets the first Thursday of the month from 7-8:30 p.m. in the Candler Heart & Lung Building, Conference Room 2, 5356 Reynolds St. 9255195.

Domestic violence community support group SAFE Shelter provides a domestic violence support group every Thursday from noon to 1 p.m. at the Senior Citizens Building at 325 Bull St. Call Brenda Edwards, 629-8888.

Domestic Violence Hotline The Georgia Human Resources Department and Georgia Coalition on Family Violence, have a new number, 24 hours a day. 1-80033-HAVEN

Eating Disorders/Self Harm Support Group A 12-step group for people with eating disorders and self-harm disorders. For information, call Brandon Lee at 927-1324.

Fibromyalgia support group meets the second Thursday from 5:30-6:30 p.m. in Conference Room 2, Candler Heart and Lung Building, 5356 Reynolds St.. 8196743.

First line is an after-hours referral and information line to talk confidentially about birth control, sexually transmitted diseases and pregnancy options. A free service from Planned Parenthood, available nightly from 7 to 11 p.m. at 1-800-264-7154.

Full Circle Grief and Loss Center a program of Hospice Savannah, offers the free counseling services for anyone dealing with loss. Call 355-2289. Grief 101 is a seven week support group for individuals who have suffered a loss by death. Pre-registration required. Tuesdays 6-7 p.m. Grief Support Network is an on-going peer-run support group. Tuesdays 6-7 p.m. Children’s Groups, call for times. Specialty Groups such as Spouse Loss Group and Loss by Suicide Group are offered when needed.

Place your Classified Ad


Online for FREE w w w . c o n n e c t s a v a n n a h e x c h a n g e . c o m

Visit Call for Business Rates 238-2040

Ads received by 5 pm Friday will appear in the Wednesday issue of the next week Garage Sales GARAGE SALE: Saturday, Feb.18th, 9am-4pm at 1106 Laurel Avenue (North end of Tybee). Tools, hardware, beach stuff, movies, games, household items and more. Call for directions, (912)507-8444.

BIG LIQUIDATION SALE Trucks, lawn mowers, office supplies, bag pack blowers, weed-eaters, computers, desks, racks, hedge trimmers, trailers, much much more! Saturday, Feb. 18, 2006. 2022 West Bay St. Next to Bahama Joe’s Print Shop.

For Your Info For Service Shopping, Dining & More...*


Business Opportunities TROPICAL SMOOTHIE Cafe of fers limited franchise opportunities at selected sites in Savannah. Visit http:// or call 888-292-2522 ext 31.

Help Wanted Mellow Mushroom Now hiring for all positions! Please inquire within at 11 West Liberty St. Savannah Sun Coast Realty is expanding and hiring real estate agents. If you are interested in high commissions, great working conditions, call for an interview. Located on the second floor of 820 Abercorn St, Savannah, near the Mansion! 912-507-9800 or 912 341-8005 *

WANTED RENOVATION CONSTRUCTION CREW: carpenters and painters needed. Tools and transportation required. Please call Troy at 912-844-4043 California Cartage Express Owner Operators, Home Daily! Weekly Settlements! Insurance/Parking Available, No Escrow, Drop & Hook, Free Drug Test. Call Melissa 912964-8710 BELLA’S ON HABERSHAM WAIT STAFF-1 year with wine knowledge a must. Must be able to work 2 weekday lunches. PM shifts available. PM Saute Cook needed part-time. Call between 2:30pm-4:30pm. 354-4005 or email


EXPERIENCED CASHIER/HOSTESS Needed. Apply in person between 2pm4pm. Johnny Harris Restaurant, 1651 E.Victory Drive.

On call massage therapists needed. Will need to provide proof of liability insurance from AMTA OR ABMP. For more information, call 912.786.5005

Connect Savannah cannot guarantee the goodwill of those placing ads. Misprints: Connect Savannah is not responsible for any typographical errors which appear after the first week of an ad’s publication. Please check your ad promptly for accuracy.

KAYAK KAFE looking for MOTIVATED daytime kitchen staff, wait staff and cashiers. Employees must be prepared to work QUICKLY, hourly rates based on ability and will grow accordingly. Flexible schedule perfect for students. Apply in person 10:30-noon Mon-Sat. 1 East Broughton St.




1- 866 - NO -ATTACKS W W W. N O AT TA C K S . O R G CDDIS 10/01

Outside Display Advertising Account Representative wanted for an 82,000 free distribution weekly shopper publication in historic Savannah near the Georgia coast. Must have proven track record in print advertising sales. Must be a goal-oriented self-starter with an exceptionally strong work ethic. Salary plus commission/bonus. Good fringe benefit package including 401-K program. Become part of a growing media company in a fast-growing and desirable location. Send cover letter with salary requirements and resume to address below or e-mail to

Coastal Empire Pennysaver c/o Peter Jackson Vice President, Sales & Marketing Morris Newspaper Corporation 27 Abercorn Street Savannah, Georgia 31401

GREAT OPPORTUNITY Experienced Salesperson needed for out-of-town events. Must be willing to travel and work hard. Great Rewards! Call 912-790-7165 or 703-855-3166.

Classified Department, P.O. Box 5100, Sav., GA 31414, bring it by our office, 1800 E. Victory Drive or fax to 944-0010. **

Miscellaneous |Items For Sale



Fender Bender?

100% Luxury Double pillow-top queen mattress & boxspring, sealed in original plastic, with warranty. Must move! $350. 912-966-9937.

Paint & Body Work Reasonably Priced Insurance Claims We buy wrecks

355-5932 Trucks & Vans GMC 12 TON BT gas, good condition, $15,000. 355-6315.


GE REFRIGERATOR 27 cu ft black, water filtration/dispenser, $600. Whirlpool washer & dryer, $400. All for $800/OBO. 655-4040.

FULL MATTRESS SET Absolute bargain! Factory sealed plush set with warranty. $125. Can deliver, call 964-1494.

MEMORY FOAM MATTRESS 99 SEARAY 270 Sundancer SE. Excellent condition, 200 hrs, sleeps 6, ac/heat, kitchen, bath w/shower and h&c water. Full canvas, 454 Mercruiser w/Bravo III outdrive, comes with a very nice triple axle Magic Tilt trailer, $39900. Call 9616461.

Visco memory foam mattress and box (as seen on TV). NEW sealed in original plastic. $1700 value, selling for $500. 965-9652. DINING ROOM GROUP Cherry table and leaf, includes 6 chairs with hutch/buffet. Entire set is NEW and in original boxes. $5k value, sacrifice $1000. Can deliver 965-9652.

Lost & Found


FOUND: Rottweiler w/cataracts and Black lab on Truman Parkway between Eisenhower & Montgomery Crossroads. Mature dogs, no collars. Well fed, sweet, friendly. Taken to Animal control, case# 060209106. Please Hurry! (color)

Cherry sleigh & rails with pillow top mattress & boxspring! New in wrapper. Sacrifice $425. Can deliver 966-9937. PROFESSION-Auto Shop SNAP-ON TOOLS/HUGE BOX. Everything you need to get started. $40,000. “SERIOUS BUYERS only. Cash/cashiers check. Call from 9am-7pm. 912-897-9927.

FREE AD Place your “Lost and Found” ad in the Pennysaver and pay absolutely nothing! 20 words or less, free for 1 week. Mail it to

sealed with warranty. $225. Can deliver, call 912-964-1494. HANDMADE BASS GUITAR; Keith Roscoe LG3005 five string, Left handed w/case. Beautiful quilted maple top with spalted fingerboard. New list $3195, selling for $1800/firm. Call 547-0139. CHERRY 4 POSTER RICE BED Queen size solid wood cherry headboard and footboard with side rails. NEW in box. $999/retail, selling for $399. 965-9652. GORGEOUS CARVED sleigh bedroom set. Solid wood dresser and mirror, carved headboard and footboard plus a nightstand. All brand new furniture sealed in original boxes. $1300. Can deliver 912-3132303.

ABSOLUTE BARGAIN 5 piece Cherry bedroom group! NEW headboard, footboard and rails (sleigh), chest & nightstand, still in original boxes. Value $1650. Sell $695. 912-313-2303.


WE BUY HOUSES Need repairs? Vacant? Has’t sold yet? Liens, divorce, etc. Let us help, call today. We are NOT agents. Quick offers. Quick closing. Call 351-0500.

KING PILLOWTOP mattress set. New & factory


continued on page 42


General Manager/Ad Manager

Classified Advertising Sales Manager

wanted for a 6,800 free distribution weekly near the Georgia coast and historic Savannah. Must have print advertising sales experience; general management experience would be extremely helpful. Must be a self-starter with an exceptionally strong work ethic. Salary plus commission/bonus. Good fringe benefit package including 401-K program. Become part of a growing media company in a fast-growing and desirable location with great schools. Send cover letter with salary requirements and resume to address below or e-mail to

wanted for an 82,000 free distribution weekly shopper publication in historic Savannah near the Georgia coast. Must have proven track record in print classified advertising sales. Must be a selfstarter with an exceptionally strong work ethic and team-building skills. Salary plus commission/bonus. Good fringe benefit package including 401-K program. Become part of a growing media company in a fast-growing and desirable location. Send cover letter with salary requirements and resume to address below or e-mail to

Pooler News c/o Peter Jackson Vice President, Sales & Marketing Morris Newspaper Corporation 27 Abercorn Street Savannah, Georgia 31401

Coastal Empire Pennysaver c/o Peter Jackson Vice President, Sales & Marketing Morris Newspaper Corporation 27 Abercorn Street Savannah, Georgia 31401

SUPER TYPE Make your classified ad stand out for only $2.00 extra a week. Sell it fast with a bold headline in Super Type! Call 238-2040. **

MOBILE MASSAGE RELAX! Certified Massage Therapist will come to you! $55/hour. Call Joseph, 912-234-7004. For Health, For Tranquility, For A G i f t .

Sales/ Service

02.1 5.06

NEED HOME REPAIRS? You’ll find an expert in the Home Service Directory, inside The Pennysaver every week. **

Health Services

The Express Cafe, 39 Barnard St.

has immediate openings for part time front counter servers. Applicants must have reliable transportation. Applicants need to be energetic, articulate, personable, reliable and work well with others and enjoy having fun at work. Starting pay $6/per hour plus tips. Applicants must be able to pass a pre-employment drug screen and background check. To inquire about this position come by ONLY between 11-11:30am Mon-Thur. No phone calls will be accepted. EOE

Connect Savannah

Your car or boat get a Tax Break Call 927-7272 Coastal Empire Council Boy Scouts of America Proceeds from sales of all the sale cars and boats will go toward sending boys to summer camp. NEED HELP getting to sleep at night? Can’t wind down from a busy day? Embarrassed to talk to your doctor about sexual dysfunction? Try for online help by board certified physicians.

FEELING LUCKY? Enjoy the casino life but can’t afford a trip to Vegas? Try your luck fright from the comfort of your home at


Place your Classified Ad

Online for FREE w w w . c o n n e c t s a v a n n a h e x c h a n g e . c o m

Visit Call for Business Rates 238-2040

continued from page 41


Connect Savannah

02.1 5.06

SAVANNAH AREA REAL ESTATE TODAY The area’s premiere real estate magazine, is available at over 180 convenient locations. Hundreds of Chatham, Bryan and Effingham County homes are pictured in each issue. Pick your copy today at Kroger stores and outdoor boxes throughout the area! For advertising information call Linda Lee at 944-0018. First issue free. A 3 month subscription is only $15. Savannah Area Real Estate Today, PO Box 5100, Savannah, GA 31414. **


$ I BUY HOUSES $ We buy houses & lots/land. Don’t Stress! We buy “as is”! (No bank inspections needed) Quick, Fair Offers. Fast Closings. Avoid Foreclosure

Don’t Wait Any Longer, Call us today! 912-429-9600

635 East Henry Street Wonderful Newer Construction on a tremendous lot. This 3BDR, 2 ? BA home offers a great floor plan, completely fenced, front and side porches. Would be a super home for the first-time buyer or an investment property. Offered at $219,000. Call Don Callahan 441-4416 Mopper-Stapen Realty*

1014 Abercorn Street Stunning totally remolded “ New York ” style 3bdr., 2ba. loft over two large fabulous commercial spaces. Opportunity awaits for a variety of options. Live atop your own business in the thriving Victorian District. Only 1 block from Forsyth Park .Offered at $550,000. Owner/Agent Call Don Callahan 441-4416 Mopper-Stapen Realty*

406 E. 35th Street Such a deal – Offered in “As-Is” condition, this 3bdr. 1ba. home is your opportunity to turn it into a showplace. Look beyond the vinyl siding and carpet and you will find clapboard on the exterior and heart pine floors. Don’t let this one pass you by. Just $139,000. Call Don Callahan 441-4416 Mopper-Stapen Realty*

519 E. 45th Street Arts & Craft hardy board exterior, 2 story home with 4 bedrooms, 3 baths in the main house. Loads of detail, secret garden and brick courtyard with brick wall. Carriage house is rented for $900 per month! Reduced to $498,000. Rhondda @ Sun Coast Realty 912 507-9800*.

(We are not Realtors)

WE BUY HOUSES Need repairs? Vacant? Has’t sold yet? Liens, divorce, etc. Let us help, call today. We are NOT agents. Quick offers. Quick closing. Call 351-0500.

219 East 31 st Street Circa 1905 Victorian Home offering over 3,000sq. ft. of impressive details. Triple parlors, 6 fpl’s, crown moldings, medallions and pocket doors. This Southern Lady boasts 5 Bdr., 3 ? Ba. large lot and is waiting for your personal attention. Own a piece of old Savannah . Offered at $435,000.* Call Don Callahan 441-4416 Mopper-Stapen Realty*

Homes for Sale

1224 East 48 th Street Charming Craftsman Style Cottage located in the Coveted Parkside Community. This lovely home is offering 3 bedrooms [2 with fireplaces], separate Dinning room and Living room [each with fireplaces]. Refinished heart pine floors throughout and ceiling fans in many rooms. Also included is a very comfortable rear garden with a patio for entertaining along with additional large side yards. Pride of Ownership Shows. This house is ready for you to make it your home. Asking $210,000. Open House Sunday, 3-5pm. Call Don Callahan/Amy Ingram 441-4416 Mopper-Stapen Realty*

529 E. 31 st Street Recently renovated duplex. Wonderful details throughout offering 2 BRDS, 2 BA, High ceilings, fully equipped kitchen and fenced back yard. Area of active renovation. Great investment. Just $199,900 Call Don Callahan 441-4416 Mopper-Stapen Realty*

404 East 40 th Street Arts and Crafts fixer. Over 2400 square feet of 1930’s charm! Hardwood floors, 2 FP’s, separate LR & DR, eat-in kitchen, large back yard and a wonderful generous sized porch to relax and take in the neighborhood. Just waiting for your touches and Offered at $192,000. Call Don Callahan 441-4416 Mopper-Stapen Realty*

517 East Harris St. New on the market: Amost 2400 sq.ft. and 3 stories on a wonderful street in the Historic District. Includes all the furniture and appliances! Even dishes and sheets. 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, 2 half, 2 fireplaces, enclosed sun room, brick courtyard, 2 paved parking spots, hardyboard, and more! $515,000. 912 507-9800 * Midway Lakefront 1.5 acre lot reduced to $69,900. Must see this beauty. Cleared for your dream home! Rhondda @ Sun Coast Realty 912 507-9800*. W. Broughton St. Condo fully furnished with nothing but the best, and very upscale with 2 bedrooms. $489,900! Rhondda @ Sun Coast Realty 912 507-9800*. 112 E Duffy St. $495,000 Triplex. Renotation going on now. Three 2 bedrooms. Steps to Forsythe Park. Rhondda @ Sun Coast Realty 912 507-9800*. W. Broughton Street Condos - 2 left, both with great views and large windows good sq.ft. $289,900 and $295,900. Rhondda @ Sun Coast Realty 912 507-9800 101 West Broughton Street $285,000 for almost 1200 sq.ft. of living space! One bedroom and one bath, staninless appliances, beautiful wood floors, move in condition! Rhondda @ Sun Coast Realty 912 507-9800*

Comfortable Bungalow 19 Columbus St 3 bed, 1 bath Ardsley Area, Hardwood and Tile floors, Deck, Fenced Yard, Separate Den and living room/dining room, Updated Kitchen Call Michael McCormick 441 8285 Steven A McCormick Appraisals and Realty*

407 East 34th Street Arts & Crafts details in this 3 bedroom, 1 bath home. Wood floors throughout, plaster walls and 4 fireplaces. Located in an area of active restoration and growth. Great single family or convert to a duplex. $175,000 Alexander Grikitis 912-220-1700 Coastal Real Estate Group*

Effingham Co. 410 Wrigglyfield Rd Brand New Home in Honey Ridge Brick Colonial 2400 Sq Ft, 9+ Ft Ceilings thoughout home, Hardwood, tile and carpeted floors,Fireplace, 5 Bed/ 31/2 Baths, FROG, Ammenity Community with Pool, Tennis Courts, and Clubhouse. Near Horse Stables. Country living at its best Call Michael McCormick 912 441 8285. Steven A McCormick Appriasals and Realty*

518 East Duffy Street A beautiful newly re-done home with 3 bedrooms, 1 bath. Kitchen has a sub zero fridge, dishwasher, honed granite countertops and travertine floors. The rest of the house has original heart of pine floors, plaster walls in good shape, and 3 fireplaces. W/D included. Currently rents for $1,000 month. $225,000 Alexander Grikitis 912-220-1700 Coastal Real Estate Group*

39 Bull River Bluff Upgraded 2 bedroom, 2 bath condo in popular Bull River Bluff with a stunning marsh view. Seller has added new wood floors throughout, new kitchen counters and appliances, glassed in sun porch, and much more. The best buy on the island at $149,000 Call Shelly with RE/MAX at 604-8177 or 355-7711.* 135 East 53rd Street Large Ardsley bungalow with 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, living room, dining room, sunroom, kitchen, and breakfast room. Upstairs master suite with walk-in closet, and large bathroom with double vanities and whirlpool tub. Office, and sitting room. New paint, carpet, refinished hardwood floors, new tile, and recoated lifetime metal roof. Seller is a licensed real estate agent in the state of Georgia. $335,000. Call Shelly with RE/MAX at 604-8177 or 355-7711.* 611 East 49th Street Great Ardsley bungalow with 3 bedrooms, 1-1/2 baths downstairs, new updated kitchen complete with new cabinetry and appliances, large open rooms with beautiful hardwood floors, and upstairs bonus room with bath. Living room, dining room, and large kitchen. Great location, great lot, and lots of house for the money. $285,000. Call Shelly with RE/MAX at 604-8177 or 355-7711.* Jefferson Commons Be the first to own one of these six 2 bedroom, 2 bath condos in the heart of the Historic District. Conveniently located close to SCAD. Features 4 fireplaces, spiral stair case, granite counter tops and stainless steel appliances. Gated, off street parking. $196,000 each Alexander Grikitis 912-220-1700 The Coastal Real Estate Group*

All brick with interior arches, wood floors, brick fireplace in Great Room. Crown molding, 9 ft. plus ceilings, oversized whirlpool tub, separate shower and sitting room in master suite. For your personal viewing call LaTrelle @ 658-7777 H-4375 244,900 View our video @ 307flatbush.wmv*

9' plus ceilings, plantation shutters, surround sound speakers, sprinkler system in yard. 4 bdrms/3 baths, bonus room, separate study, eat in kitchen/separate dining room. Bonus has closet. Can be used for 5th bedroom. Great room w/fireplace. Call LaTrelle @ 658-7777.H-4370 $338,500 View video tour @ 305flatbush.wmv*

For the hobbiest in the family, a 3 car garage with 1/2 bath. Plenty of room for that workshop in the garage. For the decorator a beautifully appointed 3 bedroom 2 1/2 bath home with fireplace, covered back porch and fenced yard. View 109stadium.wmv for more pics and info or call LaTrelle for your personal viewing @ 658-7777. $286,900 H4337*

All brick with interior arches, wood floors, brick fireplace in Great Room. Crown molding, 9 ft. plus ceilings, oversized whirlpool tub, separate shower and sitting room in master suite. For your personal viewing call LaTrelle @ 658-7777 H-4375 244,900 View our video @ 307flatbush.wmv*

All brick 3 bedrooms 2 ? baths, greatroom with fireplace, kitchen with roll around island, even the fridge remains. Master bath/sep. shower, jetted tub, wall vacuum system and double garage. Call Latrelle @ 658-7777 for your personal viewing of this lovely home. ERA Adams-Pevey Realty 826-2550 $268,000 H-4394 View our video for more pictures at 303flatbush.wmv*

Beautifully appointed 3 bed/3 bath home on 5 +/- acres. Deck overlooking 1 1/2 acre stocked pond, inground pool and Koi pond with waterfall. Large greatroom, separate dining room. Jenn-Air cooktop in kitchen with large, separate eating area. Skylights with remote control blinds. Dentil molding, wood floors. 30 x 50 insulated 3 bay metal building with electricity. Many extras! $438,000 H- 4211 Call Latrelle for details @ 658-7777 ERA Adams-Pevey Realty 826-2550*

Beautifully appointed 3 bed/2bath home. Second floor overlooking great room and cathedral ceiling. Great room features a clerestory that illuminates the front rooms in the home. Upstairs has a bonus room and master retreat has loft/study that can be converted into additional bedroom. Above ground pool overlooking beautiful 2 acres. For more pictures view our video @ 211magnolia.wmv For your personal showing of this lovely property call LaTrelle @6587777 ERA Adams-Pevey Realty 826-2550 $254,900 H-4309*

continued on page 44

County Commission Chairman, Pete Liakakis to Cut Ribbon At 27th Annual Southern Home Show


By Patty Rietkovich, E.O. Home builders Association of Greater Savannah 912-352-2747

MIDTOWN 3 D E. 67th ST.-2bd, 2.5 ba, $950.00 end unit condo

THUNDERBOLT 2812 WHATLEY- 3bd, 2ba, $1,150.00

ISLANDS 919 BETZ CREEK3bd,2ba,$1200.00 ( appt only) 103 OYSTER SHELL D-12-3bd, 2ba, $950 townhome

234-4406 317 LORCH STREET • UNIT B 3 bedroom, 1 bath apartment. Living room, kitchen, washer/dryer. Available mid-March. $1,000/mo. BULL RIVER SCHOALS Unit F-2. 3 bedroom, 2 bath condo. COmmunity pool and tennis courts. Approx. 1,100 sq. ft., fresh paint. $1,000/mo. 107 WEST LIBERTY STREET • #5 1 bedroom, 1 bath apartment, living room, kitchen, hardwood floors, no pets. Available mid-March. $575/mo. 315 WEST TAYLOR STREET 2 bedroom, 2-1/2 bath townhome, living room, kitchen with convection oven, side by side, washer/dryer, dining room with columns, garage parking, shared courtyard. $2,025/mo. Free months rent with 12 month lease. 705 A WHITAKER STREET APT#H Studio apartment adjacent to Forsyth Park. Separate kitchen and bath. Available mid-March. $525/mo. 210 WEST 31ST STREET 3 bedroom, 1 bath apartment. Living room, kitchen, hardwood floors, $575/mo.

For more information, please contact the Home Builders Association of Greater Savannah at (912) 354-6193 or e-mail at


Sicay Management Inc.

14 West 40th Street In the heart of the Starland District. Beautifully renovated 2BR, 1BA, with formal DR, refinished heart pine flooring, ceiling fans, new bathroom & kitchen with ceramic tile floors, C/H/A, total electric and security system. Separate laundry room, private courtyard and front and rear balconies. Petfriendly apartment. $900/mo. Currently under renovations. Available February 2006. 1112 East Victory Drive This 3 BR, 2 Bath home features beautifully refinish hardwood floors throughout with original tongue and groove paneling in the formal living, dining and family rooms. Spacious bedrooms with a separate entrance from the master bedroom to wrap around front porch. Separate laundry room, private driveway and carport. Pet friendly home. $1,050/mo. Thackery Place 2 and 3 BR apartments – Thackery Place is between Bull and Montgomery off of 61st Street. Close to Montgomery Hall and Habersham Village. Spacious apartments (over 1,200 sq ft) with separate dining rooms, 1 _ - 2 BA, hardwood floors, central H/A, kitchens furnished with stove & refrigerator, W/D connections and off street parking. Pet-friendly apartments. $625 - $700/mo.

17 East 33rd St.

528 EAST BOLTON STREET 3 bedroom, 1 bath with clawfoot tub. Living room, kitchen with gas stove, hardwood floors, washer/dryer connections, gas heat. Pets OK. Available April. $825/mo. 128 EAST 65TH STREET APT. B Studio apartment with kitchen central heat and air, patio. $550/mo. 3602 MONTGOMERY STREET Renovated 2 bedroom, 1 bath duplex, central heat and air, washer and dryer connections, all new appliances, carpet with off street parking. $750/mo. (SCAD Students $650/mo.) 2314 BARNARD STREET 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, living room, kitchen with gas stove, hardwood floors, central heat and air, washer and dryer, small deck. $1,000/mo. 306 A WEST 41ST STREET 2 bedroom with bonus room, 1 bath, furnished kitchen with dishwasher, window heat and air, includes water. Available mid-March. $575/mo.

15 E. York St.

722 East East 49th Street Large 2 BR, 1 Bath apartment in Ardsley Park with a formal dining room, sun room, large kitchen with stove, refrigerator and dishwasher, W/D connections, hardwood floors, central H/A. Pet-friendly apartment. $875/mo. Available March 2006.

2003 BULL STREET Upper. Large 2 bedroom, 1 bath apartment with view of Bull Street Library, Washer and dryer connections. $1,000/mo.

02.1 5.06

401 NORTH CROMWELL ROAD, R-8 Renovated, hardwood floors in kitchen and living room area, bedrooms carpeted, Corian countertops in kitchen, too. 2 bedroom, 2 bath condo. Screened porch, washer/dryer. $875/mo.

Connect Savannah

Chatham County Commission Chairman, Pete Liakakis will cut the ribbon for the 27th Annual Southern Home Show February 16th at the Savannah International Trade and Convention Center. The 7:00 p.m. ribbon-cutting ceremony is part of the Annual Preview Party, which is held for the show’s exhibitors, members of the Home Builders Association, local dignitaries, special invited guests and news media from 6:00 – 9:00 p.m. During the Party, the Home Builders Association will present awards for the best booth designs and “Rookie of the Year” Award for the best first-time entry to the Home Show. This year’s Diamond Home Show Sponsors include: 2-10 Home Buyers Warranty and Savannah Electric. Platinum Sponsors include: Savannah Morning News, Clear Channel Radio, Secrets of the South Media, Williams Bros. Lumber Company, Yates Astro, Youmans Mobile Welding & Coastal Living Homes. Exclusive Home Improvement Sponsor is The Home Depot. The Sterling Sponsors include: The Coastal Bank and Wachovia. This years Gold Sponsor is Savannah Area Real Estate Today. Silver Sponsors include: Georgia Bank & Trust, Queenborough National Bank and Colony Bank. The Bronze sponsors include: Bryan Bank & Trust, First National Bank, Scana Energy, The Savannah Bank and Weiner, Shearouse, Weitz, Greenburg & Shawe. This years Ticket Sponsor is United Community Bank. The dates and times for this years show are 11 – 8:00 p.m. on Friday, February 17th, 10:00 a.m. – 6:00 p.m. on Saturday, February 18th, and 12 noon – 5:00 p.m., Sunday, February 19th. Admission is $7.00 per person and children under 12 admitted free with adult admission.


11 12 1 2 3

10 9

w w w . c o n n e c t s a v a n n a h e x c h a n g e . c o m Let us know you want afterschool programs in your area.

continued from page 42 ERA Adams-Pevey Realty 826-2550 A-4239*

Call 1-800-USA-LEARN.

14 Harlan Drive Great Location! All brick 3 BR/2 BA home, hardwood floors thoughout, sunroom, sits on a wonderful lot with a huge fenced backyard that backs up to green belt. This home is ready for your family!


M O R E. For more information about the importance of arts education, please contact

Call Michael McCormick (912) 441-8285 Steven A McCormick Appraisals and Realty


For more information about the importance of art education and how you can help, please contact Americans for the Arts by dialing 800-654-7654, 800 543-8907 or visit us on the web at

02.1 5.06


Connect Savannah

of Richmond

Join Richmond Hill’s premier community at the lowest cost ever. 1BR/1BA $490 • 2BR/1BA $550 2BR/2BA $570 • 3BR/2BA $640 Clubhouse • Swimming Pool & Sundeck • Extensive Fitness Center Washer/Dryer Connections Modern Decor

1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms

912-756-4870 DPM

Tired of the fast paced city life? Build your dream home here. Quiet country living. Three lots to choose from. 5+/-acres each. Lot 1 has a pond. Hurry they won’t last long! Prices starting from $35,000.. A4295 Ask for LaTrelle 658-7777 ERA Adams-Pevey Realty *

505 Harris Trail • Richmond Hill Some Income Limits Apply *Rents Subject To Change

912-233-6000 w w w. C o r a B e t t T h o m a s . c o m

IT’S YOUR DECISION! Buying a new car is, for some people, a major purchase. First, you compare features, design, mileage, and dependability. You identify several suitable makes and models, and then compare price. With all features and benefits being equal, would you choose the most expensive, or look to the one offering the best value? You wouldn’t pay more than you have to, and homebuyers are no different. When selling your home, the asking price determines your success. Although you and only you make the pricing decision, it is wise to approach your real estate representative for advice. The agent knows what buyers have been willing to pay for other homes similar to yours. Your price must be com-

petitive against those, and no higher. Buyers often pay full price when they recognize a good value, yet rarely consider an overpriced home. Really, it is the buyers who set the sale price. No matter what you ask, until a buyer is willing to pay your price, no sale will take place. How do you determine the right price? Look closely at each sale that your agent has researched, comparing time on the market, features, financing offered, and then the final sale price. Your home’s ideal price can be found in the maze of statistics provided by your agent. Price your home to sell, and buyers will compete for it.

Large 3 bedroom/2 1/2 bath home with great room, heated sun room and large office/den. Master bedroom has 2 walk in closets and master bath has double sinks with cultured marble vanity and separate water closet. 3 stall barn has tack, feed and tool rooms utilizing approx. 1440 sq. feet. Pasture is approx 2 1/2 fenced acres and pond is approx 1/3 acre. Call LaTrelle @ 658-7777 for your personal viewing of this lovely property. Offered for only $324,900 H4292 ERA Adams-Pevey Realty 826-2550*

REDUCED! Beautiful low country on large wooded lot, large bonus, master on main has master bath with double vanities, whirlpool and walk in marble shower. Kitchen has island, large pantry and bay window. Eating area and screened porch off of kitchen. Call LaTrelle @ 658-7777 for your personal showing. $269,900 ERA Adams-Pevey Realty 826-2550 H-4310*

Reduced by $10,000! Beautifully appointed Savannah Grey Brick 3 bed/ 2 bath home. Custom built by Douglas Leonard. Hardwood and ceramic tile floors. 10 ft. ceilings with crown molding. Custom built cabinets and bookshelves. Separate Dining Room. 22 x 33 all brick patio overlooking golf course with private Lagoon view. Many custom features set this home apart. Call LaTrelle for a personal viewing @ 658-7777 H-4226 $279,500*

Welcome to the Country! Build your new home in the peaceful country. 4 lots with acreage between 5.05 and 7.52 acres. in Register, Ga., near Statesboro – Horses welcome call today, don’t delay. Prices range from $28,000 to $42,000. Plats are available in the office. LaTrelle Pevey @ 658-7777

5 Hawkins Lane Landings Lot-a-Palooza Prime eastern marsh lot with cooling summer breezes & views of Tybee and Wassau Islands . Perfect spot for a stunning primary residence or second home . I sland living at its best! $469,000. Katherine W. Oxnard, Keller Williams Realty Coastal Area Partners, (912) 704-3545/356-5001.*

626 East 53 rd Street Under Contract! Charming Arts & Crafts home w/ 3BR/2BA, oak & heart pine floors, 4over-1 windows, front porch, cedar closet, brick mantel & attic big enough for master suite or office. Room enough to make it your haven! $209,500. Katherine W. Oxnard, Keller Williams Realty Coastal Area Partners, (912) 704-3545/356-5001.,*

514-516 East Bolton Street Under Contract Historic District income-producer just a few blocks from Forsyth comes with a buildable side lot worth at least $80K. The whole kit & kaboodle for $399,000! Katherine W. Oxnard, Keller Williams Realty Coastal Area Partners, (912) 704-3545/356-5001.,*

314 West Penrose Drive Reduced to $345,000! You’ll swim in this brick Colonial w/ 4226sf, 5 BR /2.5 BA , eat-in kitchen, BBQ pit, 2-car garage & fireplace. Mother-in-law suite adds another bedroom, 1.5 baths, 2nd kitchen and separate entrance, perfect for home office or rental. A must see! Katherine W. Oxnard, Keller Williams Realty Coastal Area Partners, (912) 704-3545/356-5001.,* Easy walk to Windsor Forest Elementary and Windsor Forest High School! 3 bedrooms, 2 baths,

living room, dining room, den and family room. New carpet and garage has been converted into a nice family room. Two car carport and a fenced in backyard with metal storage building. Roof and AC compressor 1 year old and house is well above grade with no flooding problems. Some furnishings for sale. Call Betty Stevenson at 912-351-0510 or 912-224-5200.* Super Floor Plan 3 bedrooms, 2 1/2 baths. Includes extra lot. Midtown 2864 sq. ft. heated. 2 car garage &breezeway. $359,000 Asking price. Call Betty Stevenson with Prudential at 912-351-0510 or 912-224-5200 * 307 E 51st Totally renovated Ardsley Park home just steps from McCauley Park. 3 bedrooms, sunroom, fabulous kitchen with island is a cook's dream. Fenced yard, deck, off street parking. It's even wired for sound and has a new roof! Reduced to $249,000. Call Lisa Moore at 441-9314 or visit * 27 E 55th Large Ardsley home with 3 bedrooms and 2 1/2 baths. Open floor plan is great for entertaining, wonderful kitchen with Italian cabinets,Silestone counters, and stainless steel appliances. Master suite with private sunroom and bath. Only $329,000. Call Lisa Moore at 441-9314 or visit* 18 E 41st Starland Design District Classic Victorian beauty with fully restored exterior in area of high interest and active restoration and new construction. Original details abound including restored standing seam roof, and heart pine floors. Buyer to complete interior. Call Lisa Moore at 441-9314 or visit* 730 E 48th Ardsley Park Great opportunity to buy in Ardsley for less! Adorable 3 bedroom bungalow with all the details such as wood floors, high ceilings and front porch. This one even has off street parking, a garage, and wonderful courtyard with fountain. A little love and care will make this bungalow fabulous! Call Lisa Moore at 441-9314 or visit* Dazzling Queen Anne Interior details have been painstakenly restored while kitchens and baths have been updated with all new appliances and fixtures. This 3,200 square foot home has four bedrooms, three baths, eight fireplaces, new windows, large walk-in attic (could be studio or apartment), hardwood floors and artistic detail. Offered at $574,900. Call Christi Oates 695-5945 or Roberta Carver 596-0107. Celia W. Dunn Realty, Inc.

228 E 52nd St Big rooms, high ceilings, great kitchen, beautiful fireplace in living room that opens up to dining room.

Place your Classified Ad

Tired of Ardsley Prices?

Online for FREE Visit Call for Business Rates 238-2040

d! ce u d Re

Potential to build out attic space, room for staircase. Details original to house give it that special touch!MUST SEE!! Contact Victoria Turner 484-3169*

1 Wymberly Point Road Beautiful home in highly desirable Isle of Hope community. Gorgeous view of Intracoastal Waterway on 1.5 acre lot. Home includes 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, hardwood floors, indoor pool, fireplace in family room, and plentiful storage Contact Celia Dunn 234-3323.*

Real Estate Services

$ I BUY HOUSES $ We buy houses & lots/land. Don’t Stress! We buy “as is”! (No bank inspections needed) Quick, Fair Offers. Fast Closings. Avoid Foreclosure

Don’t Wait Any Longer, Call us today!

House hasn’t sold? Need to sell? Needs TLC? Call today. Not a real estate agent.

Commercial Property 111 West Anderson St. Superb Commercial space available for Sale or Lease, Located near forsyth park. Aprox. 1500 Sq.Ft, w/ lots of parking.Front and rear access, high traffic area. Contact: 912-220-1020 Eastside Commercial Building 2,600 + sq. feet. Great location. Front and back access, large bay with overhead door. Offices and baths. Call Betty Stevenson with Prudential at 912-351-0510 or 912-224-5200.* Building Lot Eastside 45x110 approximate size. Priced to sell at $30,000. Call Betty Stevenson with Prudential at 912-351-0510 or 912-224-5200* Business Only For Sale Parcel Forwarding located at 7082 Hodgeson Memorial Drive. Priced at $60,000. Make an offer. Call Betty with Prudential for tax info and showing at 912-351-0510 or 912-224-5200* 107 Whitaker St. Commercial space - basement level. Brick walls and unfinished. 4764 sq.ft. in a great location corner of Whitaker and Broughton. Great investment opportunity. $595000. Call Rhondda @ Sun Coast Realty 507-9800*

House for Rent Wilmington Island 18 Olde Towne Place This adorable 2BR/2BA townhouse won't last long! It offers central HVAC, carpet, new washer/dryer, fenced in porch and much more. Nice neighborhood and built only 5 years ago. Call Judge Realty 236-1000 If interested in having your home or condo managed short term, long term, or executive furnished rentals - call us and we will be happy to find you a tenant. We have many people waiting for rentals right now!!!! Rhondda @ Sun Coast Realty 912 507-9800* 225A East Bolton St . Totally restored and brand new, with up scale kitchen! $1200 per month. Call Rhondda @507-9800* Charlton Street on Troup Sq. Availalbe for the months of June thru Sept. Will rent month to month, fully furnished with all the furnishings - 3 story home with 2 bedrooms, 2.5 baths and a beautiful courtyard, bricked, and covered parking for 2 cars!!! $2,500 per month. 912 507-9800*

413 East 58th Street Ardsley Park Great spacious 3BR/2BA home in beautiful Ardsley offers over 2,000 square feet of space. Can be made into 4 Bedrooms if needed. Home has been renovated and features new appliances and large, open floorplan. $1,200/month Call Dana @ 912-236-1000 Judge Realty* 1507 Grove Street. Charming Eastern Victorian Bungalow. 2br/1ba, totally redone cozy home awaits you for $700/month. Call Dana at 912-236-1000. Judge Realty.* 1505 Grove Street. Completely renovated charming 3br/2ba bungalow in eastern Victoriandistrict. Hardwood Floors, quiet street, close to Downtown. Move-in for $825/ month. Call Dana at 912-236-1000. Judge Realty.*

PHYLLIS SMITH • 897-1081 24 Years Real Estate Experience in Savannah and Islands Area Specialist

Graduate Realtor Institute • Certified Residential Specialist Leadership Training Graduate• Accredited Buyers Representative Senior Real Estate Specialist • RE/MAX 100% Club SABOR – 21 Years Consecutive Million $$$ Club SABOR Director – 8 Years 1994 President • 1996 Realtor of the Year State of GA Top Producer for CENTURY 21 for 3 Years CENTURY 21 Centurion Award for 4 Years Every Home Sale Benefits the



At Home with Diversity

Each RE/MAX Office Is Independently Owned and Operated


Real Estate... Your Safest Investment

705 East Henry 2BR/1BA newly remodeled, hardwood floors, fresh paint, new appliances, off-street parking $750/month Call Judge Realty 236-1000* 116 West 39th Huge 3BR/1BA duplex in up and coming Starland District! Newly remodeled with 12 foot ceilings, 4 fireplaces,hardwood floors, security alarm, and tons of historic charm.$900/month Call Judge Realty 236-1000* 110 Arnold Street 3BR/1BA recently renovated, new cabinets and appliances. Security and gated off-street parking. Pets welcome with deposit $950/mo. Call Dana at Judge Realty at 912-236-1000 *

455 Mall Blvd Oglethorpe Place #80

1003B Lincoln Street 2BR/1BA beautifully renovated victorian, all new appliances. Walking distance to Forsyth Park and Kroger. Hardwood floors, W/D hookup, balcony. Call Dana at Judge Realty at 912-236-1000.*

Absolutely like brand new and located in Oglethorpe Place on Mall Blvd. This 2-story brick townhouse is THE perfect first home, snow bird get away... or even good for an investment. Repainted from top to bottom, new carpet & tile thruought, new kitchen appliances, and remodeled bathrooms. This home offers you over 1500sq. ft. of living space, in 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths and seperate living/dining rooms. Assigned parking, community pool, tennis, & clubhse and all under a canopy of grand live oaks. $159,900. William @ 912.412.5517

GREAT 4-Bedroom, 1-1/2 Bath home with fenced backyard. Newly renovated, central heat/air. 625 East 38th Street. $850/month plus deposit. Call 912-790-7165.

William Bedgood

continued on page 46

cell: 412-5517 office: 355-5557 email:


WE BUY HOUSES Need repairs? Vacant? Has’t sold yet? Liens, divorce, etc. Let us help, call today. We are NOT agents. Quick offers. Quick closing. Call 351-0500.

907 Montgomery St. Adorable Victorian duplex awaits your arrival. Each unit is 2BR/1BA, hardwood floors, new central HVAC, washer/dryer, new appliances. Walking distance to Forsyth Park. $850/$900 Call Dana at Judge Realty 236-1000.*

Don’t pay Ardsley Park prices when you can make your house/mortgage payment with an onsite apartment rental. Beautifully upgraded with hardwood floors. 3 bedrooms, 1 bath on corner lot and so close to everything. Call for preview today while market rates are still hot.

02.1 5.06


2210 Atlantic 2BR/1BA, hardwood floors, new appliances & countertops, marble accents, new HVAC, plumbing and electrical. Large fenced yard. Call Judge Realty 236-1000

Connect Savannah

2 BEDROOM, 2 BATH condo at the Commons on Wilmington Island features washer/dryer hookup, 2 year old appliances, Berber carpet, hardwood, vinyl, screened porch. Amenities include tennis courts, pool, gated entrance and more. Asking $125,900. Unit Q-5 at the Commons off Cromwell Rd. Contact Susie Russell 6651313 or 897-1307. Office is 8973109 .

102 Acres of Effingham Co. Land Great property for residential development.Priced at $20,500 per acre for 57.71 of upland acres.Will yield at least 128 units.County water & sewer on Hwy. 30 access for property. Won't last! $1,183,000 Call Lori Judge 912-236-1000*


Connect Savannah

02.1 5.06


continued from page 45

â&#x20AC;&#x153;I know all the dirt in Greater Savannah, Every Square Foot of it!â&#x20AC;?

SOUTHSIDE CONDO 2 bed/2 bath, great location in gated community, between both malls on Abercorn. $900/month + $900/deposit. (can be divided) 596-0031 407-221-9438. CUTE BUNGALOW 2 bedroom, 1 bath, new kitchen, fenced yard, pets ok with deposit. $675/month. 1222 E. 33rd St. Call 844-2703. 2/1 House, Paradise Park adjacent to Daffin Park, Grayson. Quiet dead-end street, large fenced backyard, LR, DR, Porches, w/d hookups. $785. 404-441-0505. 2210 WHITAKER STREET. 3bedroom 2-bath, washer/dryer, dishwasher, central heat/air, off street parking. $950 monthly/1 month deposit. Pets negotiable. Call 912-667-2928


Adams Pevey.


2 STORY 1/1 Carriage house in Baldwin park. Free laundryfree wifi. 800 sq. ft. Hdwd floors. Large yard. Lease, deposit and references required. Non-smokers preferred, no pets please. $675 for one tenant. $725 for two. Serious inquiries only; 912-660-2933. LARGE ONE BEDROOM Apartment in Queen Anne Victorian house. Hardwood floors, central heat/air, washer/dryer, water included. $675/month. Call 912-233-5246, leave message.


912-826-2550 For the hobbiest in the family, a 3 car garage with 1/2 bath. Plenty of room for that workshop in the garage. For the decorator a beautifully appointed 3 bedroom 2 1/2 bath home with fireplace, covered back porch and fenced yard. View for more pics and info or call LaTrelle for your personal viewing @ 658-7777. $286,900 H-4337

To u r t h i s Ho m e a t : h o m e s @ l a t re l l e p e ve y. c o m

3-bedroom 2-bath, central heat/air, appliances, washer/dryer, newly remodeled, $975/month plus deposit, 1 year lease. Call 912-447-0035 or 912-897-4930 CHARMING 2 BEDROOM, 1 bath home on the Eastside. $625/month + security. Call 429-9600. ADORABLE ARDSLEY PARK Bungalow! 220 East 60th (great block). 2 bedroom, 1 bath, hardwood floors, sunroom! Just redone. Available for rent March 1st. $750/month. Call 239-9551.

Apartments for Rent

apartment. Recently renovated, with hardwood and tile floors, HVAC, off-street parking. $900/month includes water and trash. 22 1/2 East 39th Street. 912-658-8550. LARGE 1-BEDROOM apartment with porch, renovated Victorian. LR, DR w/fireplaces, spiral stairs to master suite/loft w/full bath, private deck and washer/dryer, guest bedroom or office and 2nd-bath on main floor, hardwood floors, central heat/air, water included, $875/month. Call 912-233-5246 for appointment.

4BDR, 2BATH house for rent. 209 Cummings off Augusta Ave. Section 8 accepted. Rooms for rent 716 W. 38 St. 210-1479.

LaTrelle Pevey


HISTORIC DISTRICT. 346 Jefferson St. 2 bedroom, 1 bath, central heat/air, washer/dryer, $1100/month. No pets/smoking. 912-236-2458 or

BRAND NEW EVERYTHING1217 East 54th. 2 Bedrooms, 1 Bath, central heat/air, wooden floors, all appliances, $650/month. 912-656-1071.

Rooms For Rent

2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH Carriage house apartment. Central heat/air, hardwood floors, security system, washer & dryer. $750/month plus deposit. Available March 1st. 912-596-4003.

123 E. 40th St. CARRIAGE HOUSE, 112 East Newly renovated duplex, 3 bedroom, Henry Lane. 2/1 with loft. 2 bath, LR, Large kitchen, Central heat/air. $750/month. washer/dryer, H/W floors, Cen H/A, 2 F/P, Large courtyard & deck 596-5489. $1000/month STARLAND DISTRICT. Contact: 912-220-1020 Beautiful 2-bedroom, 1-bath or 912-484-5181* ?X?GRANDMA&(PDF0-

LARGE, NICELY Furnished room, across from main library and park, with balcony, cable, internet, washer/dryer, utilities. $150/week, 7 days. 912-2319464.

Commercial Rentals OFFICE SPACE Good location and parking. 450 sq ft, kitchenette, bath, fully furnished. Call 912-925-1811 for Jack Wray.


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Available for sale as partial or entire floors! Unparalleled expansive city views. For pricing, appointments and complete details of the Drayton Tower...

Call Dicky Mopper 912.663.5500





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9 • 13 • 17 West Charlton St.

234.3323 toll free: 888.810.0143 office: • email:

Victoria Turner, Realtor cell phone: 441-2381 email: website:

19 East 56th Street - Ardsley Park $325,000.00. 2 Bdrm, 2.5 Bath. This exceptional house was designed by Savannah architect, Oscar Hansen, as his personal residence and built by one of Savannah's premiere builders, L.E. Wells, in 1971. The house invites casual living and formal entertaining. Double front doors open to a sky-lighted, slate floored foyer connecting a spacious formal dining room and living room. The master suite offers an abundance of closets and a spacious master bath. The well-equipped kitchen with breakfast area adjoins a comfortable paneled and wainscoted study, both opening to a secluded veranda overlooking the private park-like backyard. A sunny laundry room, pantry, double carport and storage room add practicality to this well-maintained, well-situated residence. Call John Brown at 844-1914.

Each Office is Independently Owned & Operated.

Nancy Krembs, Realtor cell phone: 657-4909 email: website:

520 Nicoll Street Historic District. 2 Bdrm, 2.5 Bath. This lovely townhouse is located in Savannah's Landmark District. The interior of this house has been painted with period correct paint colors and features 4 fireplaces, hardwood floors downstairs, an updated kitchen and two bedroom/bath suites upstairs. Filled with light, this house has a screened porch overlooking the rear courtyard. Move in and enjoy. $225,000.00. Call Nancy at 657-4909.

cell phone: 844-1914 email: website:

"Gardens on Jones" Luxurius downtown condo in desirable "Gardens on Jones". Many upgrades including custom built bookcases, new ceramic tile and fabulous master bath. Prime location, close to everything. 2 beds/2.5 baths. Offered at $395,900. Contact Christi Oates, 695-5945.

"Landmark Victorian" Classic beauty and charm mark this lovely downtown home on picturesque Huntingdon street. A large balcony and deck overlook a shady walled garden. Off-street parking. Walk to squares, shopping, theatres and restaurants. 3 beds/2.5 baths. Offered at $625,000. Contact Christi Oates, 695-5945 or Celia Dunn, 234-3323.

02.1 5 .06

John Brown, Realtor

cell phone: 695-5945 email: website:

Connect Savannah

228 East 52nd Street $235,000.00. Ardsley Park. 3 Bdrm, 1 Bath This charming Ardsley Park cottage is deceptive from the outside. Walk through the front door --the rooms are large and the ceilings high. Built in 1926, this house has three bedrooms and one bath. There is room for an addition to the house or finish the attic for additional space. The original fireplace in the living room, the hardwood floors and lots of windows are just some of original features. A fenced yard completes the picture. Call Victoria Turner 484-3169.

Christi Oates, Realtor

Where Old Tradition Meets New Savannah!

Discover more

New Home choices at Landmark 24 lifestyle communities. 170


EG Pooler

a. Arbor

Village at Godley Station

450-3131 • from the $150s

Lake at the Highlands

c. The Villages at Berwick 231-9312 • from the $150s

i. Somersby 450-3131 • homes coming soon

756-3255 • from the $170s e. Cumberland

Point at the Highlands


Savannah River



450-3131 • homes coming soon h. Forest Lakes Patio Homes 450-3131 • homes coming soon

Hill at Mainstreet




g. Spring

b. Bradley Point South 920-0900 • from the $150s

d. Summer

AH Talmadge Bridge

f. Chapel Park at Berwick 238-9772 • from the $150s



j. Villages at Palmetto Pointe homes coming soon k. Midpoint at New Riverside homes coming soon

For information on any of our landmark24 communitites visit:

450-3131 • homes coming soon MARKETED




Profile for Connect Savannah

Connect Savannah February 15, 2006  

Connect Savannah February 15, 2006