fur the gulf, page 5 | georgia cuts taxes on the well-to-do, screws poor again, page 13 gadsden fights to save long-running arts program, page 14 | macgruber macbombs, page 33 May 26-june 1, 2010 news, arts & Entertainment weekly free connectsavannah.com
An interview with Robert Mercurio of New Orleans’ own Galactic, who perform with G. Love & Special Sauce this weekend at the big SCAD New Alumni free show in Forsyth Park. By bill deyoung | 20 courtesy epitaph records
best of savannah
Examining the BP oil spill’s likely impact on the Georgia coast, and beyond
Some pics from the big awards party | 15
Georgia favorite Randall Bramblett comes clean, plays Loco’s | 22
Yannis Pappas ain’t inviting you to no big fat Greek wedding | 27
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A brush with compassion Some people are just ahead of their time. Three weeks ago — before it became completely obvious to everyone what a huge, unmitigated disaster the BP Gulf oil spill was likely to be, with no end in sight as of this writing — Lisa Scarbrough decided to do what she could to help. Using the contacts — both human and otherwise — she’s amassed as president of Coastal Pet Rescue (winners of our Best of Savannah Readers Poll for best local nonprofit) she decided to answer the call of another group called Matter of Trust, which aims to gather pet fur to be used as the absorbent part of special booms that soak up oil in the water. “I first read about it on somebody’s Facebook page,” says Scarbrough. “It sounded a little farfetched, so I did some research. I didn’t want to do a community effort and then find out it wasn’t a real thing.” Enlisting the help of several local groomers, Scarbrough gathered the fur for eventual distribution from local doggie day care Catnip ‘n’ Biscuits. “We ran it for about 14 days, doing the collection. They give you a point of contact along the Gulf coast, and ours was Pensacola. Everything had to be received by May 20, so we only had a short window to collect the fur. I did get some strange looks at the UPS store when I went to send the boxes,” she laughs. How does one gather the fur? There’s really only one way. “I have Siberian huskies and they have to be brushed out regularly. They have all that
undercoat to be pulled out. It takes two to three days to brush them out completely,” Scarbrough explains. “Just for one dog I filled a grocery bag. When I got the first dog done, I thought good Lord, if I can do this much with just one dog, what could I do with several more?” she muses. In all, Scarbrough and friends gathered over 127 pounds of fur. That’s a lot of fur. Think about it. “My trunk still smells like fur, so I’ll have to get it vacuumed really good,” she laughs. She says that BP — and by now this won’t come as a shock to anyone — initially didn’t want anything to do with the booms, “even though this is a program that’s been going on for about ten years. But they got a lot of backlash about shunning the public, so they’ve been working with Matter of Trust to use the booms,” Scarbrough says. Scarbrough says while it may not seem like much, the fur collection effort is “a great resource to have, very cost-efficient. It just takes man-hours to make it all happen. And it’s a recycling resource, so why not?” Scarbrough says, “We need to count our blessings that this isn’t happening off Tybee – but what if it had happened to us? We go
through this every time a hurricane hits somewhere else. It could always be us. I don’t think we can turn a blind eye to the industry that’s so affected. What if our shrimping industry had been affected by this? There’s so much more devastation than what you see from the satellite images. “We’ve been able to mobilize and help when there’s hurricanes, and I don’t think this is any different,” Scarbrough says. “When there are communities that need help and we’re avaialbe to do something, we need to do it.” One of the oldest adages in the newspaper biz is whatever you do, just don’t screw up the crossword. Crossword puzzle fans, of course, are among the most passionate and seriously dedicated people in the world. Unfortunately, in last week’s issue all the answers to our weekly crossword appeared in the puzzle, already filled out. As much as I’d love to claim it was a late April Fools joke, actually it was an unusual technical error that of course shouldn’t have made it to print. My apologies to all our loyal crossword puzzlers. We’ll keep an extra close eye on the puzzles from now on. One other note this week: Our annual Best of Savannah issue and winners’ party were big successes. Many thanks to Club One, who hosted the party, DJ Keith Kozel, who provided matchless musical entertainment, and photographer Josh Branstetter, whose photos from the party you can see in this issue. cs
Who 13 politics: says government
doesn’t work? Sonny Perdue makes sure the powerful get tax cuts at the expense of the poor. by patrick rodgers
14 community: Gadsden Elemen-
tary fights to save its long-running fine arts program. by patrick rodgers
08 Blotter 09 Straight Dope 10 News of the Weird 11 Environment
feedback | firstname.lastname@example.org | fax (912) 231-9932 | 1800 E. Victory Dr., Suite 7, Savannah, GA 31404
The Luddite view Editor, Regarding your recent “Best of Savannah” competition: Since you only want computer savvy, iPhone, iPod, I-I-I, meme-me geeks to vote in your Best of Savannah poll, please put a disclaimer on it that no real people took part in the vote. ‘BD’
Editor’s Note: Needless to say, this letter came to us via the U.S. Postal Service.
Where’s the justice
Editor, This letter concerns the future of Georgia, the men and women who will become congressmen, senators and governors. It also concers so many other young people whose futures are cut short, who are sent to prison for crimes they didn’t commit. They have fallen victim to law enforcement officers who investigate such crimes. Some want to make a name for themselves and just want a quick fix for the moment. Due to their neglect,
innocent men and women are in prison, when in all actuality the predators who did the crime are out there in this decent society and civilized world, searching for their next victim. I pray that those who read these words will ask, Where is the justice? Why have our courts failed getting a conviction for real criminals in Georgia when a police officer can plant drugs on a young man or woman, when DNA says an individual is innocent, but still sent to prison for a crime he or she didn’t commit?
The prisons are overcrowded, but I say to you if it’s going to be overcrowded, let it be overcrowded with real criminals, not with the innocent. I say to everyone that the lady that stands over the entrance to the courthouses in Georgia with the scales in her hand so gently, remove the blinders from her eyes to see the great work she has done. She will weep in sorrow and say with a loud voice, “Where is liberty? Where is truth? Where is justice?” Leroy Gilliam
comedy: Yannis 27 Pappas brings his
NYC standup to town. by jim morekis
18 Music 28 Foodie 30 Art 32 movies
MAY 26 - JUN 1, 2010 | WWW.CONNECTSAVANNAH.COM
by Jim Morekis | email@example.com
news & opinion
News & Opinion www.connectsavannah.com/news
week at a glance
this week | compiled by Patrick Rodgers | firstname.lastname@example.org
Week at a Glance www.connectsavannah.com/wag
Events marked with this symbol are things we think are especially cool and unique.
Wednesday Sand Gnats vs. Kannapolis
What: The first place Sand
Gnats take on the Kannapolis Intimidators for a 4-game homestand. When: Wed. May 26, 7 p.m., Thu. May 27, 7 p.m. Where: Grayson Stadium, 1401 E. Victory Dr. Cost: $7-10 Info: http://www.sandgnats.com/
end Shannon Sharpe. Dr. Julius Scott will be keynote speaker. When: Fri. May 28, 7 p.m. Where: Tiger Arena Cost: $40/person Info: 912-353-3073. http:// www.savannahstate.edu/
Film: Omega Cop (USA, 1990)
6th Annual SEDA Luncheon
What: Keynote speaker
is Jack Uldrich, author of “Jump the Curve: 50 Strategies for Helping Companies deal with Emerging Technology.” When: Thu. May 27, 11:30 a.m. Where: Savannah International Trade and Convention Center Cost: $35/person Info: http://www.seda.org/
of this week’s music go to: soundboard.
What: A comedy show fea-
What: Take a Chuck Norris
wannabe fighting a sleazy, futuristic biker gang, add a dose of sexism, some terrible acting and you begin to understand this laughably awful sci-fi action flick. When: Wed. May 26, 8 p.m. Where: The Sentient Bean, 13 E. Park Ave. Cost: $5 Info: http://www.sentientbean.com/
for a complete listing
Cheesy fun with ‘90s flick Omega Cop on Wednesday. Comedian Yannis Pappas appears on Friday & Saturday. On Monday, the Mighty Eighth Museum celebrates Memorial Day
Book Signing: Patricia Mason
What: Local author Patricia
Mason holds a reception and book signing for the release of her new novel “A Girl, A Guy and a Ghost,” about a parapsychology reporter’s trying to save her job during a bizarre trip to Savannah. When: Thu. May 27, 5:30 p.m.-9 p.m. Where: Starland Cafe, 11 E. 41st St. Cost: Free and open to the public Info: http://www.patriciamason.net/
Moses Jackson Center.
p.m., Fri. May 28, 6:30 p.m. Where: W. Broad St. YMCA & Moses Jackson Center Cost: Free
& E. Broad Cost: $20 per member, $30 for guests.
When: Thu. May 27, 6:30
SCADemy Awards What: An award cer-
emony honoring the finest student-made short films from this year’s undergrad and grad programs. When: Thu. May 27, 6:30 p.m. Where: Trustees Theater, 216 E. Broughton St. Cost: Free & open to public Info: http://www.scad.edu/
Ingredients for Change
Buy Local Savannah
Food Collaborative and the 100 Black Men of Savannah host a screening of “Food Inc.” followed by discussion about access to local foods and healthy eating. May 27: W. Broad St. YMCA. May 28:
your customers are, and where to find them” presented by Dr. Rick McGrath, Professor of Economics at Armstrong Atlantic State University. When: May 27, 11:30 a.m.-1
What: The Savannah Local
Freebie of the Week |
What: “How to identify who
Where: Pirate’s House, Bay
What: Student-run fashion
show featuring 12 local designers. When: May 27, doors open 8:30 p.m., show 9 p.m. Where: Clipper Trading Co., Broughton & Bull Cost: Free & open to public
SSU Athletics Hall of Fame Induction
What: Savannah State in-
ducts 10 new members into its Athletics Hall of Fame, including former NFL tight
turing Yannis Pappas (Mr. Panos, Comedy Central, Best Week Ever), Soul Joel (MTV, Comedy Point Radio) and hosted by Maddog Mattern. When: Fri. May 28, 8 p.m., Sat. May 29, 8 p.m. Where: Hyatt Regency Cost: $15/cover + 2 drink minimum Info: http://www.souljoel. com/
SCAD New Alumni Show
gallery + art shows: art patrol
What: The SCAD family marks the end of another year with G. Love and Special Sauce, with Galactic. When: May 28, 6-11 p.m. Where: Forsyth Park Cost: Free and open to the public
What: The Savannah Local
Food Collaborative hosts this weekly market featur-
Go to: Screenshots for our mini-movie reviews
Forsyth Farmers’ Market
for a list of this weeks
go to: happenings for even more things to do in Savannah this week
Public Tours of NOAA Ship Nancy Foster
The 185-foot scientific research vessel will be docked on River Street Monday, May 31 and open for free guided tours from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Free and open to the public.
ing regionally grown, fresh food and food products. When: Sat. May 29, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Where: South end of Forsyth Park, Corner of Park and Bull, Cost: Free
SCAD Commencement Ceremony What: SCAD hosts its
30th commencement ceremony. This year’s graduating class will be addressed by Isabella Rossellini. When: Sat. May 29, 9 a.m. Where: Civic Center, 301 W. Oglethorpe St. ,
Book Signing: Toshiba Austin-Smith What: During Thunder-
bolt Seafood Art Fest, Smith will be available to sign copies of her Christian Children’s book, I’m Not Your Friend, Mommy. When: Sat. May 29, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Where: Thunderbolt Seafood Art Fes, 2711 Mechanics Ave.
Hilton Head Island Arts Festival What: Juried art fair
featuring a variety of work, including sculpture, jewelry, paintings and more. When: Sat. May 29, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Sun. May 30, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Where: Palmetto Dunes Resort, 23-C Shelter Cove Ln. , Hilton Head Island Cost: Free
Memorial Day Celebration
What: Musket and can-
non firing demonstrations as well as other programs in commemoration of those who have given their lives for our country. When: Sat. May 29, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Where: Fort King George Historic Site, Darien Info: 912-437-4770 . http://www.gastateparks. org/fortkinggeorge
Polk’s Saturday Market What: Featuring a
variety of arts, crafts and specialty foods vendors along with all the market’s usual produce and local goods. When: Sat. May 29, 10
a.m.-2 p.m. Where: Polk’s Market, 530 E. Liberty St., Info: 912-238-3032. http://polksfreshmarket. com/
What: Learn about local
reptiles and amphibians during this guided journey through the Savannah Wildlife Refuge. Reservations required. When: Sat. May 29, 10 a.m. Where: Savannah Wildlife Refuge Cost: $20/person, $10/ children under 12 Info: 912-236-8115. http://www.wildernesssoutheast.org/
Memorial Day at Old Fort Jackson
What: Step into the shoes
of a historic soldier by trying on period uniforms and learning about life as a Civil War soldier. Cannon and musket firings throughout the day. When: Sun. May 30, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Mon. May 31, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Where: Old Fort Jackson, 1 Fort Jackson Rd. Cost: $6 (adult admission) Info: 912-232-3945 . http://www.chsgeorgia. org/
Vinyl Appreciation What: A group of local
DJs host an afternoon listening party to share an eclectic collection of rare or peculiar records. When: Sun. May 30, 5 p.m.-10 p.m. Where: Indigo Arts Center, 703D Louisville Rd. Cost: $3 suggested donation
Memorial Day at the Mighty Eighth What: Visitors receive
an American flag and can pay tribute to those honored at the Museum by placing flags in the Memorial Gardens. When: Mon. May 31, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Where: Mighty Eighth Airforce Museum, 175 Bourne Ave. , Pooler Info: mightyeighth.org/
Tuesday Sand Gnats vs. Asheville What: Sand Gnats battle
the Asheville Tourists in a four-game series. When: Tue. June 1, 7 p.m. Where: Grayson Stadium, 1401 E. Victory Dr. Cost: $7-10 Info: sandgnats.com/
Savannah Arts Academy Awards What: Top students in
each academic and arts department will be recognized for their achievements this year. When: Tue. June 1, 7 p.m. Where: Savannah Arts Academy, 500 Washington Ave.
Wednesday Film: The Whip and the Body (Italy, 1963) What: When a sadistic
nobleman (Christopher Lee in one of his finest roles) returns to his castle after years of wandering, he finds himself at odds with his invalid father and spineless brother. When: Wed. June 2, 8 p.m. Where: The Sentient Bean, 13 E. Park Ave. Cost: $5 Info: http://www.sentientbean.com/ cs
Proud Sponsor of the Savannah Music Festival
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week at a glance
week at a glance | continued from page 6
news & opinion MAY 26 - JUN 1, 2010 | WWW.CONNECTSAVANNAH.COM
Blotter All cases from recent Savannah/Chatham Police Dept. incident reports
Is that a hotdog in your pocket?
Police arrested a man they found crouching behind a dumpster near a day care facility on the Southside. A concerned citizen had spotted the man and called police.
Officers found him looking at the playground area, and asked him what he was doing there. He replied “eating his wieners.” While patting him down, officers found a package of 22 hot dogs stuffed in his pants. The man also possessed several documents stating that he was a convicted sex offender, including one that clearly stated: “you shall not loiter at any child care facility, school or area where minors congregate.” The man had been dropped off in Chatham County at a shelter. The Sex Offender Unit was called and they said that he had not registered when he had arrived. He was arrested for loitering and prowling. Other charges could be pending.
• Police were called in regard to some disorderly conduct one morning. Upon arrival, they spoke with a man who said that his baby’s mother had left their child at his mother’s house the night before with no food and no diapers. His baby’s mother was there and said that she just wanted to pick up the child because the man was supposed to bring the child to her that day. After checking IDs the officer discovered that the woman had an outstanding warrant for harassing phone calls. The child was given to the man at that time and she was transported to CCDC. • Police were called by a store owner who suspected that a man was trying to pass a stolen check. The check was made out to the Days Inn. She called the business for authorization, but was sent to voicemail. Moments later, someone called back saying that they were a manager at the Days Inn and that it was ok give money to the man. The woman was suspicious. She called the finance office at the hotel and asked them. They advised the check had been stolen. The man who brought the check in was outside on the phone, so she called police. When they arrived he had
fled the scene, but left the check and his ID, which were logged into the evidence room. • A man approached an officer shortly after midnight and said that he’d been robbed. He told the officer that he’d been walking through the lane behind W. 42nd Street with two unknown females when two men approached him and started beating him with a pole or a stick. They took his wallet, his house keys, cell phone and yellow sneakers. The man said that he had met one of the women earlier, but did not know her name. He said both females were involved with the assailants because they all left together. The officer asked if he could provide any more info and he said that he couldn’t. His bike was found in the lane where the incident took place. He was transported to the hospital for his injuries.
• Officers responded to a call about a fight on West St. Julian Street. When they arrived the fight was over, but there were several individuals with minor injuries that appeared to have been sustained while fighting. Several guys said that anther group of guys had attacked them for no reason. The other group of guys said that they had been talking to some girls and that the first group took offense and started trying to initiate a confrontation. Both parties admitted to fighting, but both parties claimed the others started it. No officer witnessed the actual exchange of blows, so the groups were ordered to separate. CRN cards were issued and warrant procedures were explained. cs
Give anonymous crime tips to Crimestoppers at 234-2020
Why does a male feel nauseous, possibly to the point of vomiting, after being struck in the genitals? Is there some sort of gonadal-gastrointestinal connection? —John and Sheri, Charlottesville Why do virtually all male mammals keep their reproductive organs outside their body, instead of safely inside like a woman’s ovaries? Why didn’t evolution find it safer to keep male gonads inside instead of outside? —DSX What’s so tough to understand? The male apparatus is outside, the female components are inside. Not to get clinical, but this is a system that works. First let’s answer the more urgent question: why does a shot to a man’s precious make him want to throw up? It’s not complicated. You’ve heard the way to a guy’s heart is through his stomach? Turns out the route to his gonads goes through the stomach, too—more precisely, through the cluster of nerves called the celiac plexus, popularly known as the solar plexus. Some pain impulses race up to your brain to inform you that you’ve absorbed a jolt to the vitals, while others branch off to the gut and make you feel sick and possibly vomit, in case there was any doubt. It’s a bit of an overreaction, if you ask me. Serious testicular injury is, thankfully, fairly rare. The testes are flexible and move freely, enabling them to withstand rough treatment. A review of 5,400 reported sports injuries to boys aged five to 18 during the 1990s found hundreds of abdominal injuries but zero testicular ones (Wan et al, 2003). However, when injuries to the testicles do happen, they’re bad. Three main things can happen: blunt trauma, which is what it sounds like; penetrating trauma (gunshots and such); and degloving injury, which may occur when the scrotum is caught in machinery and about which I’ll say no more. Blunt trauma is what most guys worry about. In the medical literature
we find a typical story involving a 25year-old man who took a blow to the pelvis during a motorcycle accident. On examination he was found to have a ruptured testicle, which left unattended can lead to orchiectomy—and that doesn’t mean digging up orchids. Surgeons put everything back together and after three days he was . . . well, good as new probably overstates matters. On rarer occasions impact can result in a condition called testicular torsion—a twisting of one or more of the testes and spermatic cord—which may be accompanied (once again) by intense pain, nausea, and vomiting. Another relatively unusual one is dislocated testes, in which a testicle gets knocked out of the scrotum altogether, potentially winding up anywhere from up by your hips to partway down your thigh. Motorcycle accidents are good for this type of injury too, collision with the gas tank or handlebars commonly being the culprit. DSX: Not all male land mammals have external testicles. Most of those that do are members of the mammalian subdivision called Boreoeutheria, a large group that includes humans but not, for instance, elephants. The standard explanation for the trait is that the optimal temperature for sperm production is about five degrees Fahrenheit cooler than core body temperature. While this may be narrowly true, it’s unsatisfying. Elephants have undescended testicles but reproduce just fine, and as we’ve seen, the external arrangement poses some risk. The question remains controversial. Some theories: 1. Large testicles are attractive to potential mates. Can’t say I’ve observed much demand for this myself. 2. Large external testicles can store more sperm, increasing the chances of reproductive success. 3. Sperm are kept cool in the testicles to conserve their swimming energy; when they enter the vagina, the temperature jump gives them a temporary power boost for the brief but vital sprint to the egg. This is called the activation hypothesis (Gallup et al, 2009). In other words, the external testicles are the starting gate, the female reproductive tract the racetrack, and successful intercourse the equivalent of ready-setgo. What we call the climax is only the starter’s pistol. cs By cecil adams Comments, questions? Take it up with Cecil at straightdope.com.
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news of the weird Lead Story
American families from certain Asian and African cultures continue to ritually “circumcise” their young daughters, though the practice is illegal in the U.S. and most of the world. In May, the bioethics committee of the American Academy of Pediatrics changed its policy from absolutely banning such surgery to one which would sanction a minor “pinprick” on girls’ genitals (comparable, it said, to ear-piercing), with the hope of satisfying parents so they would not opt to send the girls to the home countries for full genital “mutilation.” U.S. anti-female-circumcision support groups were outraged. Said one advocate, “We don’t let (husbands) beat their wives a little bit” just because their cultures permit wife-beating.
Government in Action!
the courthouse’s second floor, which is accessible only by stairway. In defense, county officials said the fountain had several features for handicapped people other than those in wheelchairs. • Apparently, the death penalty is so important to Californians that they spend $125 million a year administering it, plus $400 million recently for a new death row and execution chamber even though the state is notoriously nearly bankrupt and even though, in a death-row population of more than 700, only 13 have been executed in the past 30 years. (As News of the Weird mentioned last year, one killer demanded the death penalty instead of life in prison because death row has better facilities and because, like nearly everyone on death row, he expects to die of disease or natural causes before the state can execute him.) Said the outraged mother of a raped-and-murdered teenage boy, of her son’s killer, “(Scott Erskine) is (in) there watching television knowing I am going to die before he does.”
• The local government of Bolton, England, responding in March to a citizen’s report of a discarded mattress on the side of a road, sent an official to assess the scene. He wrote a work order for four men (a driver, an Great Art! assistant and two supervisors) and a • Susan Collis’ conceptual art, “Since 1.7-ton construction vehicle, and the I Fell for You,” debuted at the Ikon pickup was scheduled for the following Gallery in Birmingham, England, in week, according to a report in the Daily May, consisting of an empty room with Telegraph. (When a Bolton councilman pieces of lumber on the floor, along saw the schedule, he, with the help of a with a broom propped against a wall friend, drove a council van to the scene and an empty laundry bag. Though and hauled the mattress to a dump site.) the Birmingham Mail quoted several • A Hollywood, Fla., leukemia patient annoyed visitors, Collis defended her on Medicaid had endured six months work. “Often a work that looks very of grueling chemotherapy in order to careless ... takes a long time to produce.” be healthy enough for a long-awaited • Just finishing up in May at New bone marrow transplant when, in York City’s Museum of Modern Art is March, a Social Security Administraa tribute to performance artist Marina tion caseworker called her up out of Abramovic for her lifetime achievethe blue to inform her that her son was ments in making patrons uneasy. eligible for disability payments, which Videos played, including one in which the woman immediately signed up the artist screams at the top of her for. However, almost as immediately, lungs until such time as she loses her Medicaid removed her from its rolls voice, and visitors faced unsettling because the disability check raised her live demonstrations, including income beyond the qualifying being asked to enter a room by maximum, and her transplant squeezing between a naked man was, life-threateningly, canceled. Happy and woman facing each other in (In April, the hospital persuaded Memorial the doorway. The artist herself Medicaid to cover the transDay! planned to attend the entire plant.) run sitting at a table in the • In April, officials in Hudmuseum’s atrium, silent and son, N.Y., proudly unveiled motionless, all day long, durtheir state-of-the-art water ing which time patrons could fountain for the disabled in the stare back at her. county courthouse, a fixture whose installation was agreed to in a 2003 settlement with federal officials enforcing the Americans with Disabilities Act. However, the fountain was installed on
• A 2009 Minnesota law gives local police the authority to make traffic stops to enforce the stand-alone offense of failure of a passenger to wear a seat belt. According to a report in the Pioneer Press, police in the St. Paul suburb of Maplewood take it seriously. An undercover cop, posing as a homeless man with a “will work for food” sign, roamed an intersection, peering into cars and secretly signaling colleagues, who subsequently pulled over violators, and all unbelted passengers were issued $108 tickets: $25 for the violation, $75 for a brand-new “surcharge” for petty misdemeanors, and an $8 general state fee (none of which, according to the legislative history, represented a “tax increase”). • Veteran Dallas attorney Sandra McFeeley, 67, was arrested in April after refusing to stop pruning the excess vegetation and dead tree limbs at her neighborhood’s Wynnewood Parkway Park, which she had been doing regularly for three years, thus violating a municipal trespass ordinance. McFeeley remained upbeat. “I met some neat people (at the police station). I’d never been in a perp walk before. It was cool.” Said a supporter, “It’s hard enough to keep that neighborhood nice without having the police haul people off for felonious gardening.”
• Galena Park, Texas, high school teacher Fernando Gonzalez, 35, was sentenced to seven years in prison in March as a result of his being caught using his classroom computer to watch child pornography from his many disks. He tried to explain that he had no other choice, in that his wife had already banned him from watching child porn at home. • Mary Merten, 43, pleaded guilty in March to four felonies in connection with an eight-year-long spree in which, as bookkeeper for a two-lawyer firm in Kingston, N.Y., she stole over $800,000 via embezzlement and theft of the lawyers’ identities. However, as she awaited sentencing, she wrote her former bosses: “I would ask that you consider keeping me employed. ... I truly enjoy my job and want to continue to work for the both of you to make up for my imperfections.” (At press time, she was still awaiting sentencing.) cs
By chuck shepherd UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATE
Skidaway Institute of Oceanography scientists answer questions on the local effect of the Gulf oil spill
Let’s cut to the chase and answer the questions foremost on your mind: Will oil from the BP Deepwater Horizon spill in the Gulf of Mexico make it to the Georgia coast? Probably. Will the oil get into our marshes? Unlikely, but possible. A recent talk with several Skidaway Institute of Oceanography (SKIO) experts shed some light on these and other pressing questions in the wake of news that the oil slick had entered the so–called “loop current,” which will likely take it into the Gulf Stream, on around Florida, and possibly up the east coast. “There have been documented cases where you can trace Mississippi River plumes around into the Gulf Stream and past Georgia and beyond,” explains Dr. Dana Savidge, associate professor at SKIO. “Given the quantity of oil from this spill, that does mean that it will probably get offshore of Georgia in the Gulf Stream,” she says. Savidge describes the situation as a race of sorts. As the oil slick travels with the prevailing current, “that oil is also being consumed and transformed by light and by microorganisms,” she says. “So there is some competition between how fast it gets here and how fast they are able to consume it.” Repeating the old adage that “the solution to pollution is dilution,” Savidge says everything depends on the sheer volume of the spill. “Small quantities that are naturally produced are consumed by organic microbiology. It’s a matter of this spill overwhelming the system’s natural ability to withstand things like that,” she says. “It’s the vast amount of oil that’s coming out now that is the problem,” agrees her fellow SKIO associate professor, Dr. Jay Brandes. “We’re reading stories today where the flow rate may be well in excess of 50,000 barrels a day. That’s an
Skidaway Institute graphic detailing prevailing currents and their relative depths
incredible volume.” If the spill does make it to the Georgia coast, its path to our marshes is more daunting because of the width of our Continental shelf. “The Gulf Stream of course is at the edge of the shelf 60 miles away. We have a nice wide shelf here that protects us from direct contact with the Gulf Stream,” Savidge says.
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Will the spill make it here?
images courtesy skio
“Once it got here it would have to somehow get across the shelf, or else enter the shelf water in Florida and get here that way somehow. Those processes are pretty poorly understood.” So who will get the brunt of the spill? We’ve already seen images of the thick crude sludge devastating marshes in Louisiana. The sensitive coral ecosystems of south Florida are likely next,
and possibly any deep coral formations along the way as well. And after that, the Tarheel State. “I’d say North Carolina is at great risk,” Savidge says. “Their shelf is so narrow, and the transport mechanisms are better defined there to get from the Gulf to their shore.” continues on p. 12
environment | continued from page 11
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SKIO scientists Dr. Jay Brandes and Dr. Dana Savidge
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A major wild card has to do with the depth of the oil penetration in the water column. “We don’t yet have an understanding of how much water is subsurface. There’s likely to be a fair volume subsurface that’s completely unquantified,” she says. “It could conceivably get here subsurface. The Gulf Stream extends 500–700 meters deep.” SKIO researchers gained insight into very large spills during the massive “Ixtoc 1” spill in 1979. That blowout at a well in the Gulf run by the Mexican national oil company Pemex dumped an estimated three million barrels during its incredible nine–plus months of uncontrolled spewing. Almost 200 miles of Texas coastline were affected. (Here’s something for your next trivia competition: The Ixtoc 1 spill remains the largest accidental oil spill in history so far, but the largest oil spill ever was Saddam Hussein’s 1990 intentional spill in the Persian Gulf to discourage a U.S. landing. That spill was twice the size of Ixtoc 1.) “After that spill, Skidaway scientists went off the Georgia coast to the edge of the Gulfstream to look for tarballs,” Savidge says. “They did find some tarballs well offshore, but none within 40 miles.” Another issue in the news is the matter of the dispersant agents that are being used to spread out and break up the oil slick. Unfortunately, the dispersant is sometimes as bad or worse for wildlife as the oil is. The Environmental Protection Agency last week demanded that BP switch to a less–toxic dispersant, with the oil company pushing back against that decision.
“Basically the composition of the dispersant has a lot of antifreeze in it,” says SKIO’s Brandes. “We know that’s very toxic to wildlife.” Brandes says the redemptive aspects of dispersant tend to be overrated in the media, and dispersant likely just moves environmental damage from the coast to deepwater habitats. “This isn’t removing oil — this is simply dissolving it in the water column,” he explains. “The compounds are still there and they’re still toxic. The tradeoff is they can disperse enough of it so the impact on the marshes will be limited, but it will increase the impact in the oceanic area,” Brandes says. So how do you handle the nimrod at the office water cooler who says, “Ah, it’s no big deal. Oil is a natural product, so how bad can it be for the environment?” It is true that oil is a natural product, and that small, naturally occuring leaks called “seeps” happen all over the world. “But there are many things that become extremely toxic when you have large amounts of it,” answers Brandes. “People also should understand when they go to the gas station and read those warnings about carcinogenic compounds in gasoline, those compounds are also present in oil,” he says. “There are things in oil which are toxic to people and animals, and the kind of amounts that are being put in to the Gulf of Mexico are a real problem,” Brandes concludes. “Hurricanes are natural too, yet they kill trees and people,” echoes Savidge. “It’s a matter of what specific ecosystems are capable of resisting.” cs
news & opinion
â€˜Robin Hood in reverseâ€™
Pending legislation could drain much needed revenue and hurt low-income families
by Patrick Rodgers | email@example.com
Included amongst the stack of bills passed by the Georgia legislature this session are several that could have a significant negative impact on the stateâ€™s revenue, shifting even more of the tax burden onto lowâ€“income families. There are currently 369 bills awaiting the Governorâ€™s signature or veto, and action must be taken on all of them within 40 days after the close of the legislative session, according to the Governorâ€™s Director of Communications, Bert Brantley. The Governor signed an initial batch of legislation two weeks ago, including House Bill 1055, which contains several key revenue gains for the state in the form of a new temporary tax on hospitals and permanent increases in fees for courts, specialized license plates and various permits. The bill also includes several tax cuts, eliminating the stateâ€“levied property tax and taxes on retirement income for wealthy senior citizens. â€œThe pressure was on,â€? says Brantley, for the bill to be enacted as quickly as possible so that the state courts and agency offices would be able to update the fees in a timely manner. â€œSigning this bill ensures a balanced budget and lays the groundwork for economic recovery,â€? said Governor Perdue in a press release issued by his office two weeks ago. â€œWe are also finally getting the state completely out of the property tax business and at the same time providing property tax relief for nearly all Georgians.â€? Despite ongoing complaints by legislators about revenue loss during the recession, state officials werenâ€™t dissuaded from playing politics with HB 1055 â€“ offering up short term revenue gains to balance next yearâ€™s budget, but serving them to their constituents with a spoonful of sugar in the form of tax cuts. The bill nets a $325 million gain for the FY2011 budget.
The $400 million in â€œtax relief â€? provided by HB 1055 will not only neutralize revenue gains, but will create an ongoing revenue drain by 2014 that will cost the state an additional several hundred million dollars per year â€“ a serious gamble if the economy doesnâ€™t improve significantly. â€œFrom my perspective, itâ€™s a political decision for them to be able to say in effect, we cut taxes this legislative session,â€? says Sarah Beth Gehl, the Deputy Director of the Georgia Budget and Policy Institute (GBPI). â€œFrom a policy perspective, thereâ€™s really no justification for it.â€? There are several other tax bills that are still sitting on the Governorâ€™s desk, which he and his policy staff are in the process of reviewing. Among them are HB 1023, known as the â€œJOBS Act,â€? which includes a triggered cut in the stateâ€™s capital gains tax, and HB 1069, which would eliminate the lowâ€“income tax credit in the state. HB 1069 would recoup about $21 million per year for the stateâ€™s coffers but would force lowâ€“income families to shoulder more of Georgiaâ€™s tax burden. If the remaining bills are signed, it will â€œshift the cost of government services on to middleâ€“ and lowâ€“income Georgians,â€? according to a budget analysis done by the GBPI. In a report issued last month, the Institute on Taxation and Economic Policy in Washington D.C. concurred. â€œThese changes would increase the taxes paid by the poorest ninetyâ€“five percent of Georgians, while cutting taxes for the bestâ€“off five percent,â€? said their report, which calls Georgiaâ€™s tax system â€œRobin Hood in reverse.â€? The lowest 20 percent of earners pay about 11.5 percent of family income in taxes, while the top one percent pay only about 6.5 percent, according to GBPI analysis. The deadline for the Governor to act on pending legislation is June 8. cs
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The final curtain
A teacher at Gadsden Elementary is fighting to save the school’s fine arts program by Patrick Rodgers | firstname.lastname@example.org
The row of lights over the stage in Gadsden Elementary’s cafeteria might not shine down on the aspiring young thespians and musicians at the May Street school next year. The props, scenery and musical instruments that have been a central part of the school’s two-decade tradition of fine arts programming might end up collecting dust in storage. “We;ve had a fine arts magnet here for 20 years. We’ve won awards for it,” says Heidi Lamb, an art teacher at Gadsden. “The district has had to make many difficult decisions because of the huge budget shortfalls.” A districtwide restructuring would send Gadsden’s fine arts programs to Garrison Elementary. Lamb is leading a campaign to try and save the arts at Gadsden by applying for a grant from Pepsi, whose “Refresh Everything” campaign is donating millions of dollars to causes selected through online voting. Lamb is hoping that if they can win one of two $250,000 prizes this month, the school will be able to continue offering classes in dance, drama and music to all their students, instead of just the few who are accepted to the new arts magnet school, Garrison Elementary, which will replace them. “With our program, all our students, K–5, participate in dance, drama, strings, art and music every week. Nobody is excluded,” Lamb explains. If their efforts are successful, the money will allow them to keep the three teachers who might otherwise lose their jobs next year, as well as fund field trips to local cultural events. Some of the money will also be used to create a non–profit dedicated to raising funds to sustain arts programming. “The ultimate goal is to keep the program running with private funding,” Lamb says. Although arts programming is often seen as expendable, losing the program at Gadsden could have significant long term impact. According to statistics compiled by Americans for the Arts, “low arts involvement” more than triples the likelihood of students dropping out of school. Other research has shown that arts education improves academic skills and test scores.
Kindergarten students in Ms. Osborne’s dance class, which would be eliminated in the restructuring
“A lot of the kids, these skills they pick up now, when they get into middle school and high school, are going to enable them to get into productive pursuits instead of getting in with the wrong crowd,” says Lamb. In the Savannah–Chatham County Public School System (SCCPSS), already plagued by a graduation rate several points below the state’s average (and Georgia’s rate has been among the lowest in the country), losing arts programming certainly won’t help. “Each dropout costs the public sector $209,100 over a lifetime as a result of reduced tax payments, increased public health and welfare costs, and heightened likelihood of criminal behavior,” says a policy paper prepared for the National Governor’s Association in October of last year. In 2007, the SCCPSS had a high school drop out rate around 9 percent. When applied to the population of 600 students at Gadsden, the 54 students who would be statistically likely to drop out of high school would cost taxpayers $11.3 million over their lifetime. Lamb refuses to give up hope. In the last few days, Gadsden has steadily climbed through the ranks, but with a week left, still has some ground to cover. “I truly believe we can do this,” she says. “It’s gonna take every effort we can put into it.” cs Voting for the Pepsi Refresh Grant ends May 31. Visit www.gadsdenfinearts.com
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best of savannah party
Best Local Blogger Jessica Leigh Lebos
Mike Hostilo and entourage Club One hosted Connect Savannah’s ‘Best of Savannah’ awards party last week. Here’s a look back in pictures, courtesy of local photographer Josh Branstetter.
Savannah’s loveliest ladies were in attendance
Cover girl Anna Fox Ryan, voted Best Local Painter
Our heartiest thanks goes out to all the attendees and winners
Ben Wolfe and friend
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best of savannah party | continued from page 15
Renata Duran and friend Steven Baumgardner of Dope Sandwich, aka Basik Lee All photos by Josh Branstetter
Keith Kozel was special guest DJ
Mitchell Hall and friends
The Hang Fire crew was in the house
Jim Reed with JinHi Soucy Rand
Jennifer Hagan, right, of Savannah Harley-Davidson and friend are the very models of perfection
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After a stint on the injured reserve list (guitarist Arleigh Hertzler had some back problems; a year ago, he broke his middle finger in a freak soccer accident) this hard–charging Charleston “greaser punk” trio is back in action, playing a pureed blend of ‘50s rockabilly, ‘60s country (only the good stuff) and ‘70s punk. Like a more electrified version of our very own Train Wrecks. The bill also includes the Bo–Stevens from Winston–Salem, a high octane honky tonk band complete with pedal steel, upright bass and chicken–pickin’ Stratocaster leads. Listen & learn: www.myspace. com/thedefilers, www.myspace. com/thebostevens. At 11 p.m. Saturday, May 29 at the Jinx, 127 W. Congress St.
Remember when the Stray Cats’ retro–rockabilly sound was all the rage in the early 1980s? Well, maybe you’re too young to remember, but that sort of tremolo–heavy electric guitar, slapping bass and punchy snare drum sound never really goes out of style – that’s why this Atlanta threesome, fronted by “Hot Rod Walt” on guitar, has been consistently popular since coming together 2002. It’s called psychobilly because of its greaser look and vaguely ominous sound – minor chords with surf–guitar reverb, right out of Pulp Fiction, with titles like “Six Beers in Six Minutes,” “Thrills For Sure” and “Roots Rock Ready.” It’s the dark underbelly of Happy Days. Listen & learn: www. myspace.com/psychodevilles. At 10 p.m. Saturday, May 29 at the Wormhole Bar, 2307 Bull St.
G. Love & Special Sauce
“I think of us as a rock and roll group,” said Garrett Dutton, the Philadelphia guitarist, singer and bandleader known professionally as G. Love. “We definitely incorporate a lot of different flavors ... Making sure the backbeats are funky.”
What Love and the Sauce serve up is a beefy blend of blues, funk, hip hop and Philly Soul. Dutton, who began his career as a street player, once recalled the band’s dubious beginnings this way: “There were definitely people that were like, ‘You’re white and you’re from Philly and you went to school and you’re a regular kid. How can you play blues? And how can you rap? What gives you the right to do it?’” A songwriter since his teens – inspired in equal measure by Bob Dylan and the Beatles – Dutton fell hard for the old Delta blues cats, and soon afterwards, the Beastie Boys. It wasn’t calculated, he said. “I wasn’t formulating in my head – ah, hip hop plus blues equals originality ... when I stumbled upon it, I knew it. ‘That’s the hip hop blues.’ “And I was like, no one can be doing this right now. There’s no way that anyone else is doing this.”
One of the tourist–ducking delights of after–hours River Street is the nightly Irish music show at Kevin Barry’s. And it’s a show, all right – the stage is in a room separate from the bar, so there’s no noise and clatter (although, in true pub fashion, you can certainly
With smooth and sinewy beats punctuated by standup bass, keyboards and Dutton’s Little Walter– inspired blues harmonica, Special Sauce somehow manages to incorporate inspired hip hop raps and riffs into the mix without sounding cheesy or forced. It’s an entirely original sound. The band hit the big time in the early ‘90s with G. Love and Special Sauce, Coast to Coast Motel and Philadelphonic. It was during the recording of the latter (in 1999) that Dutton first worked with guitarist Jack Johnson, who became a close pal. These days, Love and the boys are signed to Johnson’s Hawaii–based label, Brushfire Records. The band’s latest Brushfire release is Superhero Brother. Listen & learn: www.philadelphonic.com. SCAD’s annual “New Alumni Concert” at 6 p.m. Friday, May 28 in Forsyth Park, with Galactic and Crash Kings. Free.
order drinks and have them delivered to you in the music room). There’s not a television or video game in the place. Virginia’s Frank Emerson is a treasured troubadour – he plays everywhere in the country, and in Ireland as well – who’s been making regular appearances at Barry’s for nearly 30 years. “I
tried a few other things before this, and this was the only thing I was moderately good at,” he says. “I used to say ‘I drive for a living, and I get to play music at the end of the drive.’” Listen & learn: www. frankemerson.com. At 8:30 p.m. May 26–30 at Kevin Barry’s Irish Pub, 117 W. River St.
Dew Drop Inn Trivia Night (Other) 10 p.m. Fiddler’s Crab House (River Street) Voodoo Soup (Live Music) Jazz’d Tapas Bar Eddie Wilson (Live Music) Jinx Rock ‘n’ Roll Bingo Kevin Barry’s Irish Pub Frank Emerson (Wed) (Live Music) 8:30 p.m. Live Wire Music Hall Open Jam (Live Music) Mercury Lounge Hitman (Live Music) Savannah Smiles Dueling Pianos (Live Music) 8 p.m. Tailgate Trivia Night Warehouse Thomas Claxton (Live Music) Wild Wing Cafe Open Mic Night with Josh Wade (Live Music)
AVIA Hotel Gail Thurmond (Thurs) (Live Music) Piano & vocals 6 p.m. B&B Ale House Rick Preston (DJ) 9 p.m. Fiddler’s Crab House (River Street) Eric Culberson Blues Band (Live Music) Huc-a-Poos Tim Burke, Steve Horton and friends (Live Music) 9 p.m. Jazz’d Tapas Bar Trae Gurley (Live Music) continues on p. 24
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