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see&be seen

lowcountry social diary stays busy with a going away party, tapas, and a vet’s office celebration, pages 8-9

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The Island News covering northern beaufort county

www.yourislandnews.com

BMH names first Chief Medical Officer To help meet the ever-increasing demands and challenges of today’s healthcare environment, Beaufort Memorial Hospital has hired its first chief medical officer (CMO), an intermediary between doctors and administrators charged with advocating for cost-effective, highquality patient care.

Kurt Gambla, D.O., an internist in the community for 24 years, was chosen for the position following a national search conducted by an external hiring firm. In addition to serving as a primary care physician, Gambla has been involved with virtually every administrative committee in the hospital.

“Kurt has always been a person who has looked at the big picture,” said BMH President and CEO Rick Toomey. “He is level-headed, highly respected and has a strong desire to work as a liaison between the medical staff, management Kurt and board of trustees.” BMH continued on page 5

Gambla

may 8 - 14, 2014

WHAT’S INSIDE?

GARDEN

Welcome columnist Susan Stone, the Garden Guru. see page 6

capt. william paxton at marine corps air station beaufort awarded

BRONZE STAR

PROFILE

Meet Maleia Everidge, Grayco’s in-house designer. see page 12

ARTS

‘A Piece of My Heart’ will be on stage at USCB Center for the Arts. see page 16 INDEX

ABOVE: Lt. Col. Joshua Riggs, left, commanding officer of Marine Fighter Attack Squadron 251, pins the Bronze Star to the uniform of Capt. William Paxton on Monday, May 5 at Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort. RIGHT: Capt. William Paxton, right, of Marine Fighter Attack Squadron 251, stands with wife, Ashleigh, baby son Tucker and daughter Regan after he received the Bronze Star with Combat Distinguishing device. FAR RIGHT: A close up of Capt. William Paxton’s Bronze Star. Photos by Bob Sofaly.

Congrats to the winner of our Mommy Makeover We received many wonderful nominations for The Island News’ 2014 Mommy Makeover contest, thank you to all the friends and family members who took the time to describe the amazing, deserving moms in your life. It was truly a difficult decision, but the winner of this year’s Mommy Makeover goes to Kathy Bauer. Her daughter described her as “a beautiful person who loves the Lord, loves her family and fiercely fights.” To read her full story, visit www.yourislandnews.com. She will receive hair and makeup from Lime Lite Salon and dinner for two at Saltus. Happy Mother’s Day to all the amazing moms in our community!

News 2 Health 5 Social 8-9 School 10-11 Sports 14 Arts 16-18 Community 19-22 Lunch Bunch 24 Wine 25 Obituaries 26 Games 27 Pets 28 Events 29 Directory 30 Classified 31


news

LIBPA sponsors forum for candidates for county auditor The May meeting of the Lady’s Island Business and Professional Association will consist of a political forum for Mr. Jim Beckert and Mr. George Wright, who are competing in the June 10 primary election to be the Republican candidate for the office of Beaufort County Auditor

in the November general election. The present auditor, Sharon Burris, who has held the office since 1997, has not declared her intention to seek reelection and no one has filed to run for the office as a Democrat. The meeting is open to the public and

will be at 8 a.m. on Tuesday, May 13 in the Beaufort County Association of Realtor’s Headquarters in the Palmetto Business Park on Lady’s Island Drive. For a full biography and background of the two candidates, visit our website at www.yourislandnews.com.

The Island News

Publisher

Sisters’ Publishing, LLC Elizabeth Harding Newberry Kim Harding

editorial/news Editor Pamela Brownstein theislandnews@ gmail.com 973-885-3024

County offers recycling, shredding event The Beaufort County Division of Solid Waste and Recycling is holding a special Electronic Goods Collection and Document Shredding event Saturday, May 17, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at two locations. Residents are encouraged to bring their broken computers, televisions, and other electronic items for recycling. S.C.

Law 48-60, enacted last year, prohibits dumping electronic items in the landfill or at County Convenience Centers. Secure shredding of residential documents will also be provided at no charge. The public can take items to the Public Works North site at 140 Shanklin Road near the Marine Corps Air Station

Beaufort, and the Public Works South site at 9 Benton Field Road off Burnt Church Road, Bluffton. If you have questions concerning the Electronics or Shredding Event, please call Carol Murphy at the Solid Waste and Recycling Division at 843-255-2734 or www.bcgov.net/recycle.

Commemoration identifies unknown soldier A two-day commemoration will reveal the identity of the only Confederate soldier interred at the Beaufort National Cemetery identified as unknown. Friday, May 9 at 6 p.m. outside at the USCB Center for the Arts will be

a dry encampment of Confederate reenactors, live music, and an informal talk on a Civil War era medicine. At 7 p.m. inside the Center for the Arts will be a symposium on the life of Pvt. Haywood Treadwell, the recently identified unknown

Confederate soldier. Tickets are $10 and available at 843-521-4145 or www.uscbcenterforthearts.com. On Saturday, May 10, at 10 a.m., there will be an unveiling of the new gravestone for Pvt. Treadwell by Treadwell descendants.

Sunday, May 4, Beaufort County Sheriff ’s Office deputies responded to four vehicle break-in incidents in the Marsh Hawk Plantation community located on Lady’s Island. iPhones and wallets were stolen. A resident also reported the theft of a white 2010 Honda Accord from the driveway. Aside from the stolen Honda Accord, all of the vehicles were unlocked. These incidents are believed to have occurred overnight. To report crime, citizens can call Crimestoppers at 1-888-CRIME-SC (274-6372) or text the word TIPSC with a message to CRIMES (274637).

BJWSA has customer appreciation day

Beaufort-Jasper Water & Sewer Authority (BJWSA) will hold its annual customer appreciation day on Friday, May 9 from 11 a.m. until 2 p.m. Customers are invited to stop by BJWSA’s main campus at 6 Snake Road in Okatie for hot dogs, giveaways, and a raffle. BJWSA staff will also be on hand to talk about drinking water related issues and visit with customers. Customer appreciation day coincides with National Drinking Water Week, an annual celebration of our most precious natural resource. This year’s Drinking Water Week theme is “What do you know about H20?”.

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advertising sales

General Manager

Nikki Hardison nikki.theislandnews@ gmail.com 843-321-8281

Irene Goodnight ireneicu@gmail.com 615-243-4684

Laura Fanelli laura.theislandnews@ gmail.com 860-543-0799

production

news briefS Several vehicle break-ins under investigation

BUSINESS/SALES

346

Number of new U.S. Marines graduating on Friday, May 9 from Parris Island. This includes 251 male Marines from Hotel Company, 2nd Recruit Training Battalion, and 95 female Marines from Oscar Company, 4th Recruit Training Battalion.

For more information, please contact Matthew Brady, communications manager, at 987-9213 or by email at matthewb@bjwsa.org.

Sheriff ’s Office investigating robbery

The Beaufort County Sheriff ’s Office is investigating an armed robbery that occurred May 1 at a Lady’s Island convenience store. Just before 11 p.m., deputies responded to the Tiger Express (1 Fairfield Road) in reference to a robbery occurring moments earlier. Upon arrival, contact was made with two employees who advised that the store had just been robbed at gunpoint by two unknown males. The female employee reported that she had been outside smoking a cigarette when two black males, both armed with handguns, suddenly approached her and forced her back inside the store. Once

the island news | may 8-14, 2014 | www.yourislandnews.com

inside, the suspects held her and a male employee at gunpoint and demanded cash. After taking an undisclosed amount of money from the register, both suspects fled the store in an unknown direction. Neither employee sustained any injuries as a result of the incident. The suspects were each described as black males between 16-19 years of age, both approximately 5’07”-5’11” and approximately 155 lbs. Both were wearing all-black clothing and black bandanas over their faces. One reportedly was wearing a black “skully” cap, and the other had an “afro” style haircut, according to witnesses. The Sheriff ’s Office is asking anyone with information to contact either Investigator Sgt. A. Boland at 843-2553707 or Crimestoppers.

SCDMV announces holiday closings

The South Carolina Department of Motor Vehicles will be closed on Friday, May 9 in observance of the Confederate Memorial Day and Monday, May 26 in observance of the Memorial Day state holidays. Offices that offer Saturday services will be open on May 17. Please remember that the days before and after a holiday are often extremely busy at DMV. Customers may want to choose another time to visit their local DMV office or process their transactions online at www.scdmvonline.com.

Hope Falls ads.theislandnews@ gmail.com

accounting April Ackerman 843-575-1816 aandb@hargray.com

graphic design Pamela Brownstein Jennifer Walker Hope Falls

Disclaimer: Unless otherwise credited, all content of The Island News, including articles, photos, editorial content, letters, art and advertisements, is copyrighted by The Island News and Sisters Publishing LLC, all rights reserved. The Island News encourages reader submissions via email to theislandnews@gmail.com. All content submitted is considered approved for publication by the owner unless otherwise stated. The Island News is designed to inform and entertain readers; all efforts for accuracy are made. The Island News provides a community forum for news, events, straight talk opinions and advertisements. The Island News reserves the right to refuse to sell advertising space, or to publish information, for any business or activity the newspaper deems inappropriate for the publication.

Deadline: Friday noon for the next week’s paper.


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business

Local Merry Maids expands Local Merry Maids owners Melina and Bob Cunningham are expanding their operations with the purchase of another Merry Maids office in the San Jose area of Northern California. The Cunninghams opened their first franchise in 1985 in Mountain View, Ca. With their move to Beaufort in 2007, they opened the Beaufort office in 2008 and then went on to add offices in Charleston, SC and Gilroy, Ca. Along with their business partner in California, they now have five offices and are the third largest owners in the Merry Maids Bob and Melina international franchise organization. Merry Maids is the largest Cunningham housecleaning company in the U.S. and Canada with over 800 offices.

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upcoming events Business After Hours: Thursday, May 8, 5:30 to 7 p.m., hosted by Summit Place of Beaufort, 1119 Pick Pocket Plantation Drive, Beaufort. Free, all are welcome. The chamber is collecting books for students at St. Helena Elementary School, so bring your favorite new or gently used children’s books to donate to the school’s library. Coffee With Colleagues: Friday, May 16, 8:30 to 9:30, hosted by CAPA’s Closet, 1340 Ribaut Road, Port Royal. Free networking opportunity for members. Bring business cards!

Saltus Mother’s Day Brunch May 11, 11a.m.-2p.m.

Enjoy an elegant brunch a la carte including classic eggs benedict, house ground burgers, shrimp and grits, full raw bar and other contemporary items.

Mimosas and Bloody Mary’s Available All Morning

Reservations: 843-379-3474 4

the island news | may 8-14, 2014 | www.yourislandnews.com


health

Wholehearted health: Cardiologists offer tips for your ticker In the time it takes you to read this story, five people in the United States had a heart attack. If that doesn’t get your attention, consider this sobering statistic: every minute, someone dies from a heart disease-related event. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, almost half of Americans have at least one key risk factor for heart disease. To help you understand your risk, Beaufort Memorial Hospital is presenting “Wholehearted Health: Tips for Your Ticker” on Thursday, May 15 in the Lakehouse at Sun City. During the free seminar, boardcertified BMH cardiologists Drs. Stuart

BMH

continued from page 1 A graduate of the Chicago College of Osteopathic Medicine, Gambla spent his first two years in the medical field working for Beaufort-Jasper Comprehensive Health Services. After six years in private practice, he took a position with Beaufort Memorial Primary Care. He also has served the last 16 years as hospice director of THA Healthcare. Gambla takes over as vice president, chief medical officer, on June 1.

Smalheiser and M. Shannon Shook will talk about medical conditions and lifestyle choices that make you susceptible to coronary disease and steps you can take to improve your heart health. The program will begin with a wine

and cheese reception at 4:30 p.m., the presentation at 5, and a time for audience questions after the discussion. ”Coronary artery disease is the most common type of heart disease,” said Dr. Smalheiser, a cardiologist with Beaufort Memorial Lowcountry Medical Group. “Your chances of developing the disease increase if you have diabetes, high cholesterol, high blood pressure or if you have a close family member who had heart disease at an early age.” You’re also at greater risk if you’re a man older than age 45 or a woman older than 55. While you can’t do anything about your age or family history, there are interventions you can make to help

improve your chances of staying healthy. Eating a nutritious diet, exercising, controlling the stress in your life and managing your blood pressure and weight can help you avoid heart problems. Lowering cholesterol levels is important because the buildup of cholesterol, called plaque, on the inner walls of your arteries reduces the flow of blood to your heart. Most heart attacks happen when a blood clot suddenly cuts off the heart’s blood supply. The “Wholehearted Health” seminar is free and open to the public, both Sun City residents and non-residents, but seating is limited and registration is required. To register, call 522-5585.

“The majority of hospitals across the country today have CMOs,” Gambla said. “With all the new regulations and the business of medicine growing more complex every day, you need to have a gobetween who can facilitate what doctors need and what the hospital has to do to comply with federal regulations and keep a healthy bottom line.” A long-time participant in the governance of the hospital, Gambla is uniquely qualified to serve as the voice of the medical staff. Since joining Beaufort Memorial in 1999, he has served on nearly a dozen hospital committees and was chief of staff from 2003 to 2005. He

also served as chairman of the Credentials Committee, responsible for reviewing and evaluating the qualifications of physicians applying for hospital privileges. “Over the years, through my experience on various committees, I’ve gained some valuable insights about the culture of the hospital and an appreciation for how the various departments can mesh,” Gambla said. In his new post, Gambla will collaborate with Beaufort Memorial’s medical staff to develop, implement and enhance clinical protocols and patient care services and programs. He will help recruit new physicians and

play an instrumental role in developing a strategic plan for the hospital as it continues to expand and improve healthcare services in the future. Among the areas of care the hospital may want to explore, Gambla said, are integrative medicine, non-emergent cardiovascular interventions and palliative care for patients with advanced chronic illnesses. “It’s inevitable that we will grow to keep up with the demographics,” Gambla said. “We need to decide where we want to be going as an institution. As CMO, I’ll work with the senior leadership team to make sure we’re all moving in the same direction.”

Drs. Stuart Smalheiser and M. Shannon Shook will be talking about heart health.

Lady’s Island Country Club Buy Your Rounds Cards Now!

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the island news | may 8-14, 2014 | www.yourislandnews.com

5


nature & gardens

Greetings from the Garden Guru The Garden Guru

By Susan Stone

In February, I was given the opportunity to offer some garden advice for The Island News. Thanks to all the folks who wrote in and requested additional information, I get to write a monthly column! First, a little background on my colorful career: My first garden was a humble little strawberry patch on the edge of my grandmother’s patio. I was about 3 years old. I had my very own miniature set of garden tools and took my responsibility very seriously. I could hoe and fuss for hours. I was one of those kids who loved dirt! To this day I love the way it smells, the way it feels — especially on my feet. I was born in the South but the military took our family all over the country. I had spent 26 years in southern Ohio before I came to the Lowcountry in 1996. After designing and gardening in northern landscapes for nearly 15 years, I was completely unprepared for the adventure of gardening in the South. In the first week at Haig Point on Daufuskie Island, I managed to get into a nest of fire ants (all the way up to my elbows), got chased by an alligator and had a Black Racer (snake) fall out of a tree, just inches from my head. Holy cow. Welcome to the Lowcountry: Not only is it challenging, but potentially

Susan Stone,

susan@outdoor architecture.com

Contact organic gardener and landscape designer Susan Stone with your lawn and gardening questions. dangerous! Gardening in the Lowcountry is definitely not for the faint of heart. As if the heat, humidity and biting insects aren’t enough, you have to have your wits about you and pay attention to your surroundings. After 26 years of grey skies and cold winters, the greatest thing about gardening here is the potential for four seasons of color. We can seamlessly move from season to season with a symphony of color and fragrance. As part of my continuing education, I participated in a chemical applicator class. Although I passed and received my license to spray, I had learned enough to know that I didn’t want anything to do with dangerous chemicals. So I began my own study of organic and sustainable practices.

monthly garden tip for may

Your Azaleas have finished their show for the year ... and what a show it was! It’s time to deadwood and prune. You have until the first of July to accomplish this task. Azaleas set their blooms early. If you prune too late, you will lose next year’s performance. Timing is everything in nature!

Everything you need to nurture your plants and keep everybody safe from harm is right in your kitchen pantry or bathroom medicine cabinet. Over the years, Jerry Baker became my best friend. You will hear more about Jerry and other influential gardeners later. My plan for the column is to offer monthly advice that may cover what to prune or what to plant. In addition, I will share recipes I’ve collected over the years to help you kill weeds, eliminate harmful insects, rejuvenate sick plants and treat diseases. Your questions and the wisdom you’ve collected concerning the landscape are most welcome. Although I cannot always guarantee it, I will do my best to publish the questions and advice I receive. Please direct your questions and advice to susan@outdoorarchitecture.com.

A RECIPE FOR MAY

I would like to thank my dear friend Rita for this wonderful recipe. If you have plants (including grass) that are struggling, this should help a great deal. INGREDIENTS: A handful of sheetrock mud (about $6 for a small bucket should last you all year) dissolved in a five gallon bucket of water. DIRECTIONS: Saturate the plant or plants. The calcium in the mud will act like a stint in the arteries to allow nutrients to flow and be absorbed. Following up with an organic fertilizer that now has an open pathway, should “jump” your plant. Warning: Overuse of this remedy can cause the opposite effect. You can harden the plant and soil around it if repeated too often.

Remember, when gardening and so it is with life ... too much of a good thing is still too much!

IDENTITY THEFT It’s scarier than you think!! DID YOU KNOW?

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the island news | may 8-14, 2014 | www.yourislandnews.com


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Bring Your Electronics Waste & Paper Shredding for Recycling

Two Locations, Sat., May 17 • 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.

Ask Andrea! Visit our garden center! We have a large selection of beautiful pots and plants including Orchids & Hydrangeas

Beaufort County is offering residents the opportunity to securely dispose of their documents, old computers and other electronic appliances on

Saturday, May 17th,from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the two County Public Works Sites Beaufort site at 140 Shanklin Road site off Hwy 21 near the Marine Corps Air Station Bluffton site at Ulmer & 9 Benton Field Road off Burnt Church Road. Electronic goods will be accepted free of charge including: • Computers, printers, scanners, power supplies, monitors, UPS, hard drives, servers, laptops, diskettes • Cables & wires, surge protectors, switch boxes, sound equipment, tape drives, power supplies, • Calculators, copy machines, VCRs, DVD players, electric motors, cash registers, overhead projectors, • Transformers, test equipment, telephones, cell phones and other goods. • Television sets and all items will be taken FREE

NOTE: SHREDDING for this event will be provided by Shred With Us and Cintas. Bring all of your paper for safe and secure shredding at both locations. Electronics Recycling keeps hazardous materials out of the waste stream while reusing valuable resources through recycling.

For additional information or for instructions regarding large quantities, please call the Beaufort County Division of Solid Waste and Recycling at 255-2734. www.bcgov.net Funding for event made possible through a grant from the SC DHEC Office of Solid Waste Reduction and Recycling

She’ll love a colorful, comfortable tunic! Looks great with jeans or as a beach & boat cover-up!

ENTER TO WIN a $20 GRAYCO Gift Card! To enter, simply send us an email to grayco.inc@gmail.com. One winner will be randomly selected on June 1st!

136 Sea Island Parkway, Lady’s Island follow us on Twitter Beaufort friend us on Facebook @GraycoBeaufort

843-521-8060


lowcountry social diary Showcasing the most happening events, people and gatherings Beaufort has to offer.

Penn Center holds going away party for Rev. Nan White By Lanier Laney

In 1862, Laura Towne, a member of the First Unitarian Church in Philadelphia, travelled to St. Helena Island to work with thousands of people newly freed from slavery and helped found Penn Center. During the last decade, Rev. Nan L. White, who founded the Beaufort branch of the Unitarian Universalist Church 15 years ago, has actively engaged members of her faith, both locally, regionally, and nationally, in support of Penn Center on all levels from volunteering to fundraising. Her church has

also been recognized for its volunteer work throughout the Beaufort area, whether tutoring students, feeding the hungry, nurturing local organic farming or cleaning trash from the roads and waterways. After 15 years, Rev. Nan is moving on to a new congregation in another part of the country, as is the Unitarian tradition. There was a Celebration of Thanks this past Saturday, May 3, at Penn Center as a goodbye party for Rev. Nan for all she has done for the community and several hundred people turned out

from all over the region. Rev. Nan and her spouse Sam Ballenger received bricks with their names on them to be included as part of the expanding church building. Nan also received a portrait that will be hung in the church as she was the founding “mother of the church� and its first pastor. She was also honored by Penn Center and inducted into the 1862 Circle last year. Thank you, Rev. Nan, for all you did for Beaufort. Your big heart will be missed. Here are some pics from the event.

Key Hanks, Jerri Meisner, Rev. Nan L. White and Sam Ballenger.

Thank you to all our wonderful Lulu customers for making us your favorite gift shop! You’re the bomb-diggity!

E: luluburgess@embarqmail.com F open seven days a week

Like us on Facebook. 8

the island news | may 8-14, 2014 | www.yourislandnews.com

County Councilwoman Laura Von Harten


social diary

Tapas and Tunes fundraiser benefits Spanish Moss Trail By Lanier Laney

The second fundraiser for the Spanish Moss Trail held at Breakwater Restaurant on Sunday, May 4, was a sell out. Actually, it over-sold out, showing the popularity of both the Spanish Moss Trail and special events at Breakwater. This one featured dozens of delicious Spanish tapas prepared especially by Chef Beth Shaw along with Sous Chefs Skye and Megan for the occasion. Plus, several yummy Spanish-themed drinks were served. Money raised will go toward connecting the next segment of the rail trail from 15th street in Port Royal to the existing segments. Founder of the nonprofit Friends of the Spanish Moss Trail and volunteer Executive Director Dean Moss said that if all goes as planned and the county finishes their segment on schedule, that everyone will be able to bike, hike or stroll from Port Royal all the way to Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort by the end of the summer. What an accomplishment! And big thanks go to Breakwater owners Gary and Donna Lang, Beth Shaw along with the staff of Breakwater, and the great local band Blue Mudd, and to everyone who attended this event for their donations and contributions to the building of this great addition to our community. Here are some pics:

Dean Moss and Wendy Zara.

The local band Blue Mudd performed.

Donna Lang and Chef Beth Shaw.

Animal Medical Center of the Lowcountry celebrates 25 years By Lanier Laney

Alison and Dr. Mark Guilloud, who started the Animal Medical Center of the Lowcountry 25 years ago, gave a party last Saturday, May 3, celebrating the milestone for all their clients — both two-legged and four-legged. Dr. Mark credits his wife Alison with the 25

year success of his practice. “Alison has a great deal to do with a smoothly run practice. She does everything from payroll to kennel care. She has always been my biggest cheerleader and motivator.” He also gives credit to his hard-working staff.“Without my superstar staff, our daily routine would be close to chaos. They are always in tune,

From left: Alison and Dr. Mark Guilloud, Marvin and Campbell Dukes.

Part of the Animal Medical Center team, from left: Ashley Murdoch, Dr. Mark Guilloud, Stephanie Klonis and Maloney Thull.

very obviously they have a way of making everyone feel special.” And he described his new associate, Dr. Wreden, as intelligent and confident. The job is still interesting after 25 years because, adds Dr. Guilloud with a smile, “You never know what’s coming through that door.”

the island news | may 8-14, 2014 | www.yourislandnews.com

9


school news

A focus on students, teachers and educational events in northern Beaufort County

School board announces 2014-15 teachers of the year Some very special Beaufort County School District teachers were treated with gift baskets of flowers, balloons and treats Friday, May 2 as Board of Education members made surprise visits to their classrooms to announce the 2014- 2015 Teachers of the Year. School Teachers of the Year are selected by their peers according to criteria established by the schools, the South Carolina Department of Education and the district’s Teacher Forum. Next fall, the teachers honored today will be eligible for District Teacher of the Year honors. “The teachers we’re honoring today have been selected by their peers, which makes their recognitions very special indeed,” said Board of Education Chairman Bill Evans. “It’s an outstanding group who should serve as terrific representatives and role models for the many wonderful teachers we have across our district.” “The board and I look forward to this day each year,” said Superintendent Jeff Moss. “Great teachers are the keys to great students.” Here are some of the 2014-2015 Beaufort County Teachers of the Year: • Makela Wilson: Battery Creek High

Congratulations to Beaufort High School’s Teacher of the Year, Ms. Shelia Cato. Ms. Cato has tirelessly advocated for students at Beaufort High for years by sponsoring the Umoja Ujima Step Team, planning numerous college visits, talent and fashion shows, and playing an integral part in the school’s annual graduation ceremonies. This year, she developed the highly successful Ladies First Club, a girls mentoring group. The school is so proud that Ms. Cato is a Beaufort High Eagle, and she richly deserves this honor. She is pictured receiving her award from Beaufort County School Board Member Michael Rivers, along with other Beaufort High School administrators.

• Debra Manyin: Beaufort Elementary • Sheila Cato: Beaufort High • Patricia Fidrych: Beaufort Middle • Lt. Col. John Carothers: Bluffton High School

• Sharon McMahon: Bluffton Middle • Debra Graf: Broad River Elementary • Nancy Norris: Coosa Elementary • Anthony Smith: H.E. McCracken Middle School

• Annette Lee: Hilton Head Island High School • Steven Moe: HHI Middle School • Cindy McKain: Joseph S. Shanklin Elementary • Lori Baggett: Lady’s Island Elementary • Eric Mohrman: Lady’s Island Middle • Robin Berkeley: M.C. Riley Elementary • Carol Pringle: Mossy Oaks Elementary • Maryanne Cherry: Okatie Elementary • Caroleen Hodge: Port Royal Elementary • Christina Cook: Pritchardville Elementary • Michelle Morrison: Red Cedar Elementary • Bob Prawel: Robert Smalls Middle • Christina Johnson: St. Helena Elementary • Michelle Henry: Whale Branch Elementary • Amy Simmons: Whale Branch Middle School • Yolanda Saunders-Polk: Whale Branch Early College High School • Brad Childress: Beaufort Jasper Academy for Career Excellence

on the steps of the statehouse

The Beaufort Academy third graders recently toured the SC Statehouse to supplement their curriculum on South Carolina history. During the tour, they were invited to view the House of Representatives by Rep. Shannon Erickson of Beaufort since it was in session. Rep. Erickson introduced the class to the House of Representatives and discussed what she does and how the House is run. The group took part in a guided tour to learn about the history of the Statehouse, then they viewed the chambers. Pictured above are the BA third graders, their teacher Mrs. Aivaz and Rep. Shannon Erickson on the steps of the Statehouse in Columbia, SC.

cheer-ful car wash The Lady’s Island Middle School Cougar Cheerleaders recently held a car wash fundraiser at Arby’s in order to raise money for cheer camp this summer. All the cheerleaders had a great time and worked hard. Pictured at left: Faith Houston, Aby Freeman, Leigha Greene and Katherine Larrow. Other girls who attended were Emily Merritt, Sydney Weiland, Dominique Barnes and Bella Gregory. 10

the island news | may 8-14, 2014 | www.yourislandnews.com


school news

New Coosa Elementary School principal selected The Beaufort County Board of Education approved the selection of a veteran North Carolina principal to take over as the leader of Coosa Elementary School. Charles DelForge, principal of Stony Point Elementary School in Stony Point, N.C., is a 20-year educator who began his career teaching second- and third-graders in Raeford, N.C. After two stints as an assistant principal in Raeford and Fayetteville, DelForge took over as principal of Mattamuskeet Elementary in Swan Quarter, N.C., for six years, and was principal of Mt. Gilead Elementary in Mt. Gilead, N.C., for four years. He has been principal at Stony Point Elementary for two years. DelForge replaces Carmen Dillard, who was promoted in February to become the school district’s Director of Elementary Academic Assistance.

“Charles has terrific leadership skills and a solid understanding of what it takes to operate a successful school,” said Superintendent Jeffrey Moss. “He relates well not only to faculty and staff, but also to his students and their parents. We’re excited to have him.” DelForge has bachelor’s and master’s degrees in elementary education from Appalachian State and Western Carolina universities, respectively, a master’s degree in school administration from Fayetteville State University, and an Ed.S. in school administration and supervision from East Carolina University. During the Coosa Elementary search process, after all applications were screened to make certain that the candidates met the basic qualifications, a screening team reviewed the applications in depth and recommended

candidates for personal interviews. Next, a six-member interview committee met with the recommended candidates. That committee was comprised of a parent leader selected by the School Improvement Council, the school’s teacher of the year as selected by the faculty, a principal of a similar or “feeder” school, district Chief Instructional Services Officer Dereck Rhoads, district Chief Administrative Services and Human Resources Officer Alice Walton, and Superintendent Jeff Moss. After each interview, committee members rated the candidate and those ratings were submitted to the superintendent. After the selected candidate’s personal references were called and verified, a recommendation was made to the Board of Education.

school notes BATTERY CREEK HIGH Battery Creek High School’s Spring Band and Chorus Concert will be Thursday, May 15, at 7 p.m. in the John J. McVey Performing Arts Center at the school. BEAUFORT ACADEMY • Thursday, May 8: AP Exams continue • Thursday, May 8: Sunset Celebration for Major Donors to the Annual Fund • Friday, May 9: PreK/K Hoedown • Friday, May 9: Middle School Social • Tuesday, May 13: Middles School and Upper School Academic Awards Assemblies • Wednesday, May 14: Lower School Variety Show • Thursday, May 15: Seventh graders perform Latin plays • Save the Date for Friday, May 16: Annual Lower School Spring Fling. BRIDGES PREP • Exit Realty will be sponsoring all of the awards for the Bridges Sports Camp program this summer. Exit Realty has sponsored several sporting events held in Beaufort over the last four years working jointly with Bridges Athletics Director Stephen Aldred. Greg and Shelia Bennett are “very excited to assist with our inaugural summer camp and are very proud to partner with Bridges Preparatory School.” The summer camps are open to the community and for grades K-8 offering the following sports: Badminton, basketball, chess, dance, soccer, swimming, table tennis, tennis, and also a supervised camp with learning and fun activities. For sign up information and forms, visit www.bridgesprep.org. Bridges will be using Basil Green Sports Complex, Bridges Preparatory School (1100 Boundary Street), Community Tennis Courts on Boundary Street and the Charles Lind Brown Swimming Pool. COOSA ELEMENTARY CAMP INVENTION is coming back. In partnership with the National Inventors Hall of Fame, Coosa Elementary School is pleased to offer the nationallyacclaimed Camp Invention program to children entering grades one through six. It’s an exciting, weeklong summer adventure in

Science, Technology, Engineering and Math (STEM) that’s all about big ideas. Children will work together to seek innovative solutions to real-world problems and sharpen critical 21st century learning skills as they rotate through four modules that reinvent summer fun. This unforgettable week begins on July 7, when Karyn Levesque will direct the Camp Invention MORPHED!™ program at Coosa ES. Availability is limited, so visit www.campinvention.org or call 800968-4332 to reserve your child’s spot today. LADY’S ISLAND MIDDLE Lady’s Island Middle School is sponsoring its annual Spring Carnival fundraiser Saturday, May 17, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. There will be fun for all ages and lots of food for sale. Free games and activities such as a bounce house and a dunking booth. Baskets will be for sale for silent auction. Free face painting and free health screening for adults. Admission will be $4 per person, or $20 for families with more than 5 people. TCL TCL announces May ceremonies • Health Sciences Pinning & Recognition Ceremony (honoring graduates of the associate degree nursing and physical therapist assistant programs) 1 p.m., Thursday, May 8, MacLean Hall Auditorium, TCL Beaufort Campus. TCL announces 2014 Commencement speaker The Technical College of the Lowcountry is pleased to announce Brigadier General Lori E. Reynolds, Commanding General of Marine Corps Recruit Depot Parris Island and the Eastern Recruiting Region, will deliver the 2014 Commencement address. Commencement will be held at 6 p.m., Friday, May 9 at the All Weather Training Facility on Parris Island. TCL will honor nearly 330 graduates receiving associate degrees, diplomas and certificates in arts and sciences, business technologies, health sciences and industrial technologies. Send information and pictures about events taking place at your school to theislandnews@gmail.com.

The 5th grade students at Beaufort Academy learned how to use a CAD (computer aided design) application, with help from Ms. Reilly and Mrs. Compton. Tinkercad is a web-based 3D design application that the students used to create bag tags for their book bags or luggage. They mastered many skills, such as measuring in mm, inserting text and shapes, creating negative spaces, grouping objects, and scaling. The 5th graders were very excited about the ability to go from design to print after seeing 3D printing in action at their STARBASE experience last month.

Beaufort High School is proud to announce the selection of Maureen Butler as “Support Staff Person of the Year.” Ms. Butler had been serving as attendance clerk, and streamlined the attendance processes over several years. She now works as the registrar. She is seen above with Dean of Students Herb Glaze, and Principal Corey Murphy.

The Beaufort Academy chess team placed 24th at the United States Chess Federation National Junior High Championship, held in Atlanta from April 25-27. BA was in the K-9 (Kinder – 9th grade) Under 1,250 division, and the BA team was the only one to have all of their players of elementary school age. Overall, the tournament hosted 3,000 players from 400 teams. Pictured above: Jack McDougall, Kevin Rogers, Whit Suber and Kendra Rogers. Not pictured: G Simmons.

Sixth grade science teacher Ms. Beach, based on a course she was attending via the Citadel, created “The Citadel Group” at Lady’s Island Middle School. The group, as a part of a term project, created an inclusive project where the students were responsible for the concept, design, implementation and distribution of their project. The students wanted to raise money to help support the school pantry. They did this by organizing a nursery in the school’s green house and raising seedlings and selling them at the school’s yard sale. Pictured above is Samantha Welty, Sarah Geisler and Madyson Kytovsky.

Battery Creek High School band students Jaleah Frazier and Gloria McCreary received a superior rating at solo and ensemble on Saturday, May 3, at a competition at Daniel Island Elementary School in Charleston.

BA was so grateful to the 40 Emeritus Board Members who attended the second Emeritus Board Breakfast. It was great to hear their support and enthusiasm about the upcoming 50th year. Pictured: George O’Kelley, Ervina Faulkner and Bill Robinson.

the island news | may 8-14, 2014 | www.yourislandnews.com

11


profile

An in-depth look at the people, businesses and organizations that shape our community

refined design

Meet Maleia Everidge, Grayco’s in-store home designer By Lanier Laney

O

ver the past few years, Grayco Hardware has been undergoing a dramatic transformation into Grayco Home and Hardware with the addition of beautiful decorative objects for home, garden and entertaining. The creation of this transformation has been a result of the hard work of Marjorie Gray and Maleia Everidge, Grayco’s in-house designer. Maleia, a North Carolina native, says, “Thanks to Marjorie, Grayco is a family owned local hardware store that has taken on a new image — not only as a place where you can find the tools to build or repair a home but beautifully decorate it as well.” The now-gorgeous home department that was started by Marjorie as a few humble shelves in the middle of the store four years ago has expanded to an entire furniture and lamp department in the back of the store. Maleia currently oversees and buys for this “Lowcountry Living Showroom.” Marjorie hired Maleia as her co-buyer and in-house designer two years ago. ”Maleia has been a very successful designer in Beaufort for years; I saw her work and loved it and what a wonderful fit it has been for us,” Marjorie said. Maleia got her design experience early, working in some of the best designer showrooms at the famous North Carolina furniture market in High Point during college. She started her first design business in the early 2000’s, a few years after graduating from the University of North Carolina. She also gained experience building and renovating numerous homes of her own and for friends and clients over the years. She’s a former associate of Beaufort’s prestigious M Home and Garden store on Bay Street, where she further refined her craft. Maleia “discovered” Beaufort through her good friends Francis and David Cherry. She and her husband moved here and raised three wonderful children. Zach, 21, is now at the College of Charleston; Addie, 19, attends Clemson University; and Emma,

Maleia Everidge is seen in The Lowcountry Living Showroom at Grayco on Lady’s Island.

17, goes to Beaufort Academy. Says Maleia about Beaufort, “I just love the sense of community we all have here and our beautiful setting on the coast.” Maleia has volunteered for more than 10 years with Historic Beaufort Foundation and has been an active contributor to many of the beautiful decorations at the organization’s annual soiree and other events. She is also very involved with St. Peter’s Catholic Church’s “Homes for the Holidays,” where she has decorated five acclaimed show houses. When it comes to her style, Maleia says, “Some people call it ‘Coastal Chic’, to me it’s more of a ‘Refined Rustic.’ For example, I’d put an elegant, modern, white lamp on a table with a driftwood finish. I love clean, modern, simple, sophisticated, and to me, the rustic part makes it approachable, warm and inviting, by using lots of natural materials and finishes and more casual and easy living for our seaside lifestyle. I like to make people feel good in a room and that it shows a part of their personality.” With so many people redoing their beach rentals this time of the year, Maleia specializes in the “quick refresher.” She

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keeps up with the trends in home design and says you can do it easily (without spending a fortune) with some new graphic pillows, a pair of modern lamps and maybe a mirror. In the Lowcountry Living Showroom, Maleia has worked hard to give customers a high-end chic look, at a great price. She points to a mirror and says, “That mirror on the wall looks exactly like a Mitchell Gold which retails for almost $1,000. Our version is $299.” The showroom also exclusively carries one of Maleia’s favorite High Point furniture collections called Braxton and Culler, made in the USA. (It’s proved to be so popular they can barely keep it in the store!) She brought modern graphic wallpaper and fabric to the store and several new lamp lines, to name just a few. She also loves the new Benjamin Moore paint line that Grayco owner Herb Gray has added “because of their beautiful coastal colors.” If a customer brings a picture of a room or a paint swatch to the store, Maleia will gladly give advice there. For larger jobs, she has a successful interior design business called ME Design where she does large and small residential and commercial projects. She recently did a very beautiful re-do of Dr. Karen Eller’s office in Port Royal. She’s been a great resource too for other top interior designers in the Lowcountry who visit her often for suggestions and help. It’s rare to find a place like Grayco that can meet all your decorating needs — from nails to designer sofas — under one roof. And with Maleia Everidge on the team as the in-store designer, the store has hit a “home run.”

to contact maleia Call her interior design business ME Design at 843-812-1814, visit her at Grayco Hardware and Home, 136 Sea Island Parkway, Lady’s Island, SC, 843-521-8060, or email meveridge@graycoinc.com.

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contact us at one of our three locations: 921 Magnolia Bluff circle, shell point: 843-525-1731 5 rue du Bois, Lady’s island: 843-986-1090 2409 oak Haven street: 843-524-361 or find us online at www.hobbithill.com


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Our nurses

Providing all-star care for Lowcountry residents since 1944

Congratulations to our outstanding nursing staff during

National Nurses Week!

National Nurses Week is celebrated annually from May 6 through May 12—the birthday of Florence Nightingale—to recognize nurses for their essential role in patient care and invaluable contributions to the well-being of communities everywhere. We are proud that for 70 years and counting, our nurses have led the way to fulfilling our mission by delivering superior healthcare to our patients and improving the health of our community. Thanks to their unwavering commitment, Beaufort Memorial was the first hospital in South Carolina to earn the coveted Pathway to Excellence® designation from the American Nursing Credentialing Center.

www.bmhsc.org

But from all those they’ve comforted and healed over the years, our nurses had already earned the ultimate designation: professional.


sports&recreation

From fishing to football, the hard work of athletes of all ages deserves recognition

high school softball

Dolphins outlast Edisto 13-12 in nine innings On the softball diamond, Battery Creek survived in the Class 2-A, District 5 Playoffs on Monday, May 5, outlasting visiting Edisto 13-12 in nine innings. In the circle, Battery Creek pitcher Kyleigh Peeples posted the win. Peeples recorded six strikeouts in nine innings for the Dolphins. The Battery Creek pitcher allowed 14 hits and two walks. Edisto pitcher Kayla Phillips suffered the loss.

Phillips fanned four in the setback. The Edisto hurler walked one and hit five in the postseason matchup. Battery Creek edged Edisto 4-3 in the ninth inning to earn the win. The Dolphins plated 13 runs on as many hits. Edisto scored 12 runs on 14 hits in the setback. Offensively for Battery Creek, Jessica Shipley and Michaux Gee each had three hits. Contributing at the

plate for Battery Creek, Julianne Greer went 2-for-3 with a home run and two RBIs for the Dolphins. Battery Creek notched its second win over Edisto. The Dolphins defeated Edisto 4-1 in the opening game. Taylor Proctor went 4-for-5 with a home run and six RBIs for Edisto in the loss. The two high school softball squads combined for nine errors. Edisto committed six errors in the loss.

Lady Warriors level Charleston Math and Science The Whale Branch Lady Warriors rolled in the 1-A Playoffs earlier in the week, defeating Charleston Math and Science 31-10 on Monday, May 5. Dominant Whale Branch pulled away from Charleston Math and Science early on in the contest. Following the win, Whale Branch improved to 10-11.

Whale Branch, making the most of its opportunities at the plate, used 12 hits and 25 walks to secure the lopsided win. The Lady Warriors thrived both offensively and defensively. Whale Branch starting pitcher Olivia Walker earned

the win. In a strong outing, Walker allowed just one hit and one earned run for the Lady Warriors. At the plate, Walker went 4-for-5 as the team excelled in an offensive onslaught. Karen Rivers was 3-for-5 while Shanelle Webb and Autumn Moon were each 2-for-3.

Beaufort High Lady Eagles suffer season-ending loss The Beaufort High softball team suffered a seasonending loss on Monday, May 5, falling to Lexington. In a high-scoring high school softball game, Lexington

pulled away to defeat the Eagles 13-11. Following the loss, Beaufort High fell to 16-12, concluding the campaign with a solid winning record.

WATER WORKS

But the team had an offensive-heavy effort with Savannah Mullen, Mari Cook, Krislynn Coolong and Molly Clark delivering three hits apiece.

high school baseball

Whale Branch knocks off Hemingway The Whale Branch baseball team pulled away to win in the Class 1-A Playoffs on Monday, May 5, defeating familiar foe Hemingway 7-4. By winning, Whale Branch improved to 14-7 overall and remained alive in the post-season. On the mound, Whale Branch starting pitcher Ryan Green only gave up two runs on two hits. Green registered 11 strikeouts for the Warriors. In addition to Green’s stout performance on the mound, Whale Branch also flourished offensively. More than one Whale Branch batter provided a big at-bat in the win. At the plate, seventh-grade Sam Stewart was 2-for2 with two RBIs while Jamar Scott was 2-for-3 with a double and a triple.

Jack Olsson, left, a mid-fielder for the Beaufort Academy boys soccer team, gets a face full of water while taking a drink from the spigot after soccer practice on Thursday, April 24, at BA’s Merritt Field on Lady’s Island. Photo by Bob Sofaly.

high school soccer

Beaufort Academy blanks Northwood

Four Beaufort Academy boys soccer players combined to score five goals as the Eagles shut out Northwood 5-0 in the playoffs on Monday, May 5. Drummond Koppernaes led Beaufort Academy with two goals, while George Sanford, Reyn Robinson and Clay Melville added one goal apiece. On the defensive side, Beaufort Academy goalkeeper Ashton Guest earned the shutout. Thriving, Guest recorded three saves in goal to get the shutout during his team’s win. 14

the island news | may 8-14, 2014 | www.yourislandnews.com

Battery Creek boys ousted from playoffs The Battery Creek Dolphins owned a sizable advantage in the hits column but couldn’t survive elimination versus Barnwell in the baseball playoffs on Monday, May 5. Productive Barnwell managed to double up Battery Creek, defeating the Dolphins 10-5. Despite falling and being eliminated from the postseason, Battery Creek outhit Barnwell 12-9. Battery Creek, however, couldn’t take advance of its offensive opportunities against a sound Barnwell team. Four different Battery Creek batters turned in multi-hit performances. Offensively for Battery Creek, William Powell was 3-for-4, Mark Hedrick was 2-for-3 with a double, and Michael Jennings and Zack Mahan finished 2-for-4 from the plate, With the season-ending setback, Battery Creek dropped to 15-10.


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arts & entertainment

‘A piece of my heart’

This play tells the stories of women who served in the Vietnam War Based on interviews with 26 women, “A Piece of My Heart” intermingles the stories of women who served in the Vietnam War. The play explores their lives before, during, and after their service. Though originally written for six women and one man to play multiple characters, the abundance of talent at the auditions led director Gail Westerfield to add a chorus/ensemble to join the six named characters, and cast two All-American guys to play the men in the show — love interests, military brass, wounded GIs, and more. Ensemble member Carol Miller said she finds it challenging “to try to create a number of completely different characters,” among them a child with Agent Orange disease, a backup singer in a USO show, an experienced war nurse, and an idealistic young Registered Nurse. Miller, whose older brother was a Recon Marine who did two tours in Vietnam, has had many memories resurface “about that time and emotions that have been buried for a long time.” She says she’s gained new insight into how women who served were affected in the same way as their brothers in arms. Seeing the play, she feels,“will help heal some, honor others, and give some insight into women who also played a real role in the Vietnam War.” Joellen Hirschey, one of the play’s younger cast members, said, “I wanted to do this play for my grandfather,” who served in Vietnam but, like most vets, spoke little of his experience there. “When the audience applauds, I want the vets in the audience to consider that applause to be for them, because they deserve it,” she said. Hirschey plays a sweet, naïve, but ultimately powerful nurse, Sissy. She feels her biggest challenge as an actor is imagining herself in a war zone. “Trying to find that fear and chaos inside yourself is a wonderful challenge and an exhausting task. My character watches men die right in front of her; getting yourself to that place without forcing it and seeming dishonest is a very difficult job.” “My character is a perfect example of how the human psyche can heal itself,” she continues. “Sissy, like many others,

The local cast members from “A Piece of My Heart.” Front row, from left: Margy Oehlert, Maria Combess, Carol Miller. Middle row: Kay Owen, Eddie Watson, Joellen Hirschey, Anne Helm. Back row: Karl Wells, Heather Szeder, Jill Sheldon, Jessica Lopes. Photo by Captured Moments Photography.

experienced hell on earth in Vietnam. She came out damaged in mind and body, but her inner strength is so beautiful, and I believe that inner strength is in us all: to adapt, to overcome. That is what is so beautiful about this show: we are reminded of how strong we can be.” Kay Owen, who is fairly new to the stage, said she is up for the task of playing Mary Jo Kincaid, lead singer of the Sugar Candies All-Girl Band, in a play that has it all: “Romance, treachery, good guys, bad guys, drama, comedy, music, interesting characters based upon real people, and, at least for some of us, it brings back memories.” She recalls her own opposition to the U.S. presence in Vietnam during the war, but says the play offers a sense of closure about “such a polarizing event that went on for so many years with tragic results all around.” Owen finds it “quite moving that the entire cast and crew is of one mind to tell the story of the characters’ lives truthfully and respectfully ... As my minister says, ‘You do not need to think alike to love alike.’ We all love our country.” Margy Oehlert, who is new to Beaufort but not to the stage, said she finds the play’s cast stellar. “They all have a professional attitude and have been a delight to work with. Without our fabulous teamwork,

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the island news | may 8-14, 2014 | www.yourislandnews.com

we could not be effective in telling this amazing story that needs to be told,” she said. Oehlert’s character, Martha O’Neill, is a Navy nurse — a take-charge officer who finds herself unprepared to handle the devastation of the war. An educator for 30 years, Oehlert stresses the importance of learning about “a history that is not often taught.” The child of a WWII vet and the sister of a Vietnam vet who returned from service only to die young of what was likely Agent Orange disease, Oehlert finds herself now “overwhelmed with the love and duty to our country by so many veterans who have been forgotten.” She states with pride that, as Martha says, “A Piece of My Heart goes out to each one of them.” Like Oehlert, Anne Valle Helm’s favorite thing about “A Piece of My Heart” is her castmates. “The play provides a wonderful opportunity to work with an interesting, diverse group of talented people,” she says. Helm plays Whitney, a wealthy, welleducated young woman looking for an adventure who signs up with the Red Cross to be a “Donut Dolly.” Noting that the women on whom her character is based are now her age, Helm says she was moved to learn about the brave and accomplished women who served in Vietnam. “In 1968,

I was carefree and hitch hiking through Europe, while she was concentrating on staying alive in a very controversial war.” “A Piece of My Heart” has further strengthened her love of her country, Helm says. And while she has found that those who served have some terrible memories of their time in Vietnam, “most of them also have stories of bonds with people and experiences that changed their lives for the better.” Like the play’s other actors, Maria Combess admires her character, a feisty former hippie-turned-nurse, Leeann, for both her strong will and her vulnerability. “I love the fact that it is a true story,” she adds. “People need to know about the women who served in Vietnam and how they were such an important part of the war, in spite of the terror and dismay they experienced.” Combess notes that, while the women who served can’t forget what they suffered, in the play they ultimately find a sense of peace. As a mother of a son, she finds it especially easy to empathize with her character’s pain and sadness at the fates of the men and boys she tries to save. While telling Leeann’s story in “A Piece of My Heart,” Combess finds satisfaction in channeling her sometimes overwhelming feelings in order to portray her. “They took care of our sweet boys,” Combess continues. “These women were the last people that some of these guys saw or talked to before they died. You couldn’t have that experience and be the same person ever again.”

IF YOU GO

“A Piece of My Heart” will be presented Friday, May 16 and Saturday, May 17 at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday, May 18 and Sunday, May 25 at 3 p.m. at the USCB Center for the Arts, 805 Carteret Street, Beaufort. On Thursday, May 15, a special performance will honor active duty military and veterans and their families with $15 tickets with a military ID. Tickets for other performances range from $15 - $22. For more information or for tickets, call the box office at 843-521-4145 or visit www. uscbcenterforthearts.com.


arts & entertainment

the indie film corner: ‘visitors’ The Indie Film “Visitors” will be shown at USCB Center for the Arts, 801 Carteret St., on Monday, May 12 at 7 p.m. Thirty years after “Koyaanisqatsi,” director Godfrey Reggio — with the support of Philip Glass and Jon Kane — once again leapfrogs over earthbound filmmakers and creates another stunning,

wordless portrait of modern life. Presented by Steven Soderbergh in Black and White digital 4K projection, “Visitors” reveals humanity’s trancelike relationship with technology, which, when commandeered by extreme emotional states, produces massive effects far beyond the human species. The film is visceral, offering the audience an experience beyond information about

the moment in which we live. Comprised of only 74 shots, “Visitors” takes viewers on a journey to the moon and back to confront them with themselves. Tickets are adults $7, seniors $6, and students $7. Contact the box office at 843-521-4145 or email Bonnie Hargrove at bhargrov@uscb.edu, or visit them online at www.uscbcenterforthearts.com.

Penn Center presents ‘In the Footsteps of My Ancestors’ The York W. Bailey Museum at the historic Penn Center on St. Helena Island presents, “In the Footsteps of My Ancestors,” a beautiful and soulstirring original art collection created by watercolorist and painter William Kwamena-Poh. The museum will introduce the artist and his collection at a “Meet-the-Artist” wine and cheese reception on Friday, May 16 at 6 p.m. William Kwamena-Poh is a native of Ghana, West Africa, who came to the United States in the early 1980’s and has lived in Savannah since 1995. He is an incredibly gifted self-taught artist who paints beautiful, vibrant and skillful works of art. “When looking upon William’s work, you notice immediately that he is greatly influenced by his Ghanaian culture and the love of his people and homeland,” states Victoria Smalls, Director of History, Art and Culture at Penn Center. Smalls

Serenity by William Kwamena-Poh.

says, “Cultural traditions look to the past for authenticity as cultural traits are handed down generation to generation. The Ghanaian, West African and Gullah Geechee cultures are one in the same and that fact is so evident in William’s work. This artist expresses his culture and has manifested it in many forms, perhaps in the cloth — a woman adorns on her body or as a headdress, in work — as a fisherman sews his cast net to catch fish for his family, in a name — on the side of

the bateau a man builds to cross the water or in the sweetness expressed on a child’s beautiful brown face. William KwamenaPoh does this wonderfully well and as if you are viewing a beautiful photograph or postcard from Ghana.” William states that “The sun’s strength is ever present, providing a colorful environment which is strongly reflected in Ghana culture..” When he visits Ghana, he takes several photographs of the places he grew up and then creates sketches that depict the natural and original feel of the scenes. He then transfers the drawing onto watercolor paper, manipulating the colors to add beautiful textures and emotional qualities of the scene. Known internationally for his series images of women, fishermen, children and market scenes, William’s work has been featured in numerous museums and galleries. His work is collected by private and well-known public figures in the U.S.

and abroad, and his award-winning works have even graced the sets of TV’s “The Cosby Show,” “Moesha,” “Living Single,” “Motown 30” and “South Central.” William’s father was aware of his artistic talent; however, wanted William to follow in his footsteps in sharing the history of his people as a historian, a wish and desire William did not possess. In time, divine intervention saw both a father’s wish and a son’s protest through an altered lens. William’s art is a gift and he shares the history and culture of his homeland and people through his paintbrush. “In the Footsteps of My Ancestors” will be on exhibit at the York W. Bailey Museum from May 16 through June 21. The York W. Bailey Museum is located at 16 Penn Center Circle West, St. Helena Island. For more information about the museum and the exhibit, contact Penn Center at 843-838-2432 or 838-2474 or info@penncenter.com.

Join the business at the

Community Corner and people of St. Helena Island this Memorial Day!

It’s coming, it’s coming!

“The Gullah Creole Caribbean Collection” featuring artists Diane Britton-Dunham and Bridget Murray

Featuring a special art exhibit at the Red Piano Too

Special performance by the East of the River Steel band from Washington D.C. Saturday, May 24th from 2:00-3:00 p.m.

The Mother of all holidays!! Don’t sweat it – Lulu’s got plenty of gift ideas to win Mom’s seal of approval. (Mother’s Day, Sunday, May 11th if you need a reminder!)

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arts & entertainment the met opera live in hd at uscb center for the arts

A preview of Rossini’s ‘La Cenerentola’ (Cinderella) By Alan Schuster The Met Opera: Live in HD will present Rossini’s “La Cenerentola” on Saturday, May 10 at 12:55 p.m. at USCB Center for the Arts, 801 Carteret Street, Beaufort. In searching for an assessment of this comic masterpiece that would easily surpass my best efforts, I came upon this fine expression written by Bryce Westervelt, a professional opera singer and author of numerous articles about the great composers. “A classic Rossini comedy with a heart, ‘Cinderella’ is an irrepressible take on the traditional fairy tale we all know and love. Rossini conjures up a handsome prince, a beastly stepfather, bickering stepsisters, a beautiful heroine — and sheer magic in the music. True love, goodness, and forgiveness win out with an unabashedly happy ending — even for the wicked stepsisters! ‘Cinderella’ brims with Rossini’s most brilliant coloratura writing and exuberant ensemble pieces. With its effervescent music and irresistible tunes, this zany romp is as much fun as opera can possibly be.” Act I: Cenerentola (a.k.a. Cinderella, Angiolina) sings a tale about a king who chooses a bride for love and goodness while her

Don Magnifico’s crazy dream.

stepsisters, Clorinda and Tisbe, ridicule her. Alidoro, Prince Ramiro’s tutor, appears disguised as a beggar. Cenerentola kindly feeds him, after which news arrives that the prince will pay a visit and will escort the ladies to a ball at which he will choose a wife. The stepsisters’ excited reactions awaken their father, Don Magnifico, who enters, telling them that he had a dream in which they would become queens. Learning that the prince is coming, he’s convinced that this will happen. The scene shifts as Prince Ramiro arrives — disguised as a valet — curious to see the ladies since Alidoro had said that one of them is worthy of being his bride. When he encounters Cenerentola, they are immediately attracted to each other. The charade continues as

Dandini, Ramiro’s valet, makes a pompous entrance posing as the prince, leading the sisters to fawn all over him. As they prepare to leave for the palace, Cenerentola pleads with Magnifico to let her go as well but he rebuffs her, telling his guests that she’s just an annoying servant. All depart except Alidoro who invites her to the ball, but only if she tells no one who she is. At the palace, Dandini tells the prince that neither sister is worthy to be his bride. Suddenly, a commotion erupts when the veiled Cenerentola, dressed in a gown, appears. While Magnifico notices a resemblance to Cenerentola, she and Ramiro share loving gazes as the act ends. Act II: Although they agree that the unknown lady looks a lot like Cenerentola, Magnifico remains convinced that the prince will marry Clorinda or Tisbe. When Dandini courts Cenerentola, she gently refuses him, declaring that she loves the prince’s valet. Overhearing this, the disguised Ramiro joyfully comes forward and declares his love as well. But she hesitates, giving him one of her bracelets and telling him to learn who she really is by finding who wears the one that matches it. Now Magnifico presses Dandini to choose

one of his daughters, forcing him to reveal himself as a mere valet, leaving Magnifico furious. Cenerentola is home when the others return and observe her suspiciously. In a thunderstorm, the prince’s carriage overturns and he and Dandini, no longer disguised, come to Magnifico’s home, seeking shelter. Ramiro and Cenerentola joyfully connect the bracelets and she agrees to marry him. At the palace, the wedding is taking place as her family watches grudgingly. Cenerentola asks Ramiro to forgive them, and as everyone praises her, she rejoices the end of her many years of heartache. The music: The opera starts with a first-class overture which brings forth Cenerentola’s pleasant ballad, “Una volta c’era un re” (Once there was a king). Dandini’s grand entrance “Come un ‘ape” (Busy as a bee) leads to a magical ensemble with plenty of patter and buffonery, ending in a thrilling crescendo. Cenerentola’s “Signor, una parola” (Signor, a word) opens an extraordinary stretch of Rossini magic as she pleads to attend the ball, and ends with a brilliant ‘thinks’ quintet. “Zitto, zitto, piano, piano” (Hush, hush, softly, softly) is a catchy tune shared by Ramiro and Dandini as they evaluate the

sisters’ qualifications — slim to none. Then Ramiro is off to find the matching bracelet in a threepart aria,“Si, ritrovarla io giuro” (I swear to find her...), impassioned with a generous run of high notes. Now comes one of the liveliest things Rossini ever composed. It’s a glorious sextet “Questo e un nodo avviluppato” (What a tangled knot) in which the singers display great comical fun with the Italian rolled ‘r.’ It’s not only strikingly original, but rarely if ever copied in its unique style. The grand finale begins when Cenerentola sings “Nacqui all’affanno” (I ascend the throne). It’s an affecting aria which turns into a splendid concerted rondo among the guests. Two outstanding Rossini virtuosos star in the leading roles, mezzo-soprano Joyce DiDonato as Cenerentola and lyric tenor Juan Diego Florez as the Prince. And two prominent basses, Alessandro Corbelli and Luca Pisaroni, sing the roles of Magnifico and Alidoro, respectively. Fabio Luisi will conduct. Tickets are $22 for adults, $18 for OLLI members, $15 for students under 18. All seats are assigned and the box office opens one hour before curtain time. Call 521-4145 or visit www. uscbcenterforthearts.com.

arts events Friday Organ Concert Series: Kevin Edens of Furman University will conclude this year’s series of free Friday organ concerts at noon on Friday, May 9 at the Parish Church of St. Helena, 505 Church St., Beaufort. Edens serves as organist and choral accompanist for the chancel, youth, and children’s choirs at Lee Road United Methodist Church in Taylors, SC. Visit www.sthelenas1712.org. Spring Lowcountry Chorale Concert: The Spring Lowcountry Chorale Concert will be performed at St. John’s Lutheran Church on Lady’s Island on Friday, May 16 at 7 p.m. and Saturday, May 17 at 3 p.m. The theme is “From Sea to Shining Sea”. The chorale will provide a musical potpourri for all tastes with

rousing anthems such as “America the Beautiful”, soul searching spirituals represented by “We Gather at the River”, a little Western, some blues and jazz and a very contemporary surprise. For tickets, call 843-522-9948 or 843-368-6544 or visit www.lowcountrychorale.com. “Highlights of the Lowcountry” exhibit: Beaufort Art Association presents a new exhibit of works by acclaimed watermedia artist Polly Swenson at the BAA Gallery, 913 Bay Street from May 12 through June 21. This new exhibit is called “Highlights of the Lowcountry.” An opening reception will be held on Friday, May 16 from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. The public is invited to attend for refreshments and to meet the artist. For more, visit www.BeaufortArtAssociation.com.

Featured artist Steve Weeks at USCB Center of the Arts: Steve Weeks is the featured artist at The University of South Carolina’s Center for the Arts in Beaufort. An oil painter, Steve’s exhibit includes over 40 paintings that range from the Lowcountry to Equine, Maine, and all the way to Italy. The exhibit opening will be held Friday, May 8, from 5:30 to 7 p.m. Painting has been a constant throughout Steve’s life. After graduating from University of Pennsylvania, he studied at Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Art and University of the Arts. He lived in the art museum district and joined ME Gallery in Philadelphia. For the past eight years, Steve has lived in Beaufort where he enjoys abundant subject matter and soft coastal light. He paints in his open-to-the-public second floor studio at Atelier on

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Bay, 203 West Street, Beaufort, in the restored Lipsitz Building. Steve’s work will be exhibited through May at the USCB Center for the Arts, 801 Carteret St. For more information, call 843-521-4145 or visit www. centerforthearts.com. A preview of Steve’s work can be viewed at www.weeksart.com. Gullah Celebration: In keeping with history and tradition, the Corner Community on St. Helena Island is gearing up to celebrate Memorial Day weekend with an array of activities to recognize a holiday the people of St. Helena Island have always celebrated as part of their American heritage. The Red Piano Too Art Gallery is hosting a special art exhibit on May 24, featuring the work of well-known Lowcountry artist Diane Britton Dunham. The theme of this show is “The Gullah Creole Caribbean Connection.” Gullah Creole is the term coined by Dunham because it best describes her artwork blending elements of her colorful Louisiana Creole roots with the rich historical Gullah culture of the Sea Islands. She will discuss the Gullah Creole Caribbean art connection and related history during the exhibit. Noted Beaufort musician and Dunham’s husband, Phil Griffin, will provide music for the Gullah side of the event from noon until 2 p.m., playing classic Southern Blues and traditional Gullah music. A collection of Gullah-themed needlework hangings by Bridget Murray will also be exhibited. These pieces emphasize the detail Murray incorporates in her work. The Red Piano Too Art Gallery will also present the East of the River Steel band from Washington, D.C. This band is made up of young people ages 6 to 19, in a program that enhances lives, builds confidence and fosters resiliency as it also develops a love and appreciation of the arts. The band will present a special concert from 2 to 3 p.m. This is a must see performance, according to longtime Caribbean resident Elayne Scott. An additional exhibit of Lauren DeLoach’s Lowcountry paintings celebrating regional natural beauty will be presented at Bella Vita and Octopuses, which are across the street and next door to the Red Piano Too Art Gallery. All activities are free and open to the public. For more information, contact the Red Piano Too Art Gallery, located at 870 Sea Island Parkway, St. Helena Island, S.C., 29920, by calling 843-838-2241.


community

A Taste of Beaufort was full of food and fun

By Captured Moments Photography Debbie and Greg Smith of Lexington, SC, prove that food served up during A Taste of Beaufort was “finger lickin’ good.” Photo by Bob Sofaly.

Mounds of freshly cut watermelon were on hand for participants in the annual Taste of Beaufort’s 5K run on Saturday morning. Photo by Bob Sofaly. Jennifer Mader of Plums makes a fried soft-shell crab sandwich during the annual Taste of Beaufort last Saturday. Looking on is Chip Dinkins, also of Plums. Photo by Bob Sofaly. It was full speed ahead as runners of all ages braved the Richard V. Woods Memorial Bridge during A Taste of Beaufort 5K last Saturday morning. Photo by Bob Sofaly.

By Captured Moments Photography

By Captured Moments Photography Members of the Amber and the Fossils band entertain the crowed during the annual Taste of Beaufort on Saturday at the Waterfront Park. Photo by Bob Sofaly.

Mayor Billy Keyserling, center, poses with Melissa and Stephen Murray and their adorable twins, Genevieve and Josephine. By Captured Moments Photography.

Trophies for A Taste of Beaufort’s 5K run were replicas of Atlantic Blue crabs. Photo by Bob Sofaly.

By Captured Moments Photography

Jason Bailey of Q on Bay, toasts buns for making slider sandwiches during the annual Taste of Beaufort last Saturday at Henry C. Chambers Waterfront Park. Photo by Bob Sofaly.

John Hartz of Gilligans, drops battered flounder into the hot oil during the 15th annual A Taste of Beaufort event last Saturday at the Waterfront Park. Photo by Bob Sofaly. the island news | may 8-14, 2014 | www.yourislandnews.com

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community

Come celebrate a baby shower for the birds Join the Town of Port Royal, the Fripp Audubon Club and other local birding clubs for the Second Annual Baby Shower for the Birds to celebrate the birth of hundreds of wading birds on Saturday, May 17 from 11 a.m. until 2 p.m. at the Port Royal Rookery and Cypress Wetlands Trail located on Paris Avenue in Port Royal. The event will feature a guest speaker, music by Billy Drysdale, a fun scavenger hunt, tours of the wetlands, birthday

cake, snacks, beverages, and of course a lot of fun for everyone. Volunteers will be on hand to assist with identifying birds and other wildlife along the trail so this is also a wonderful educational opportunity. One of the unique things about this trail is that it allows the possibility to witness a huge rookery up close. Bring binoculars for an even closer look, but they are not required due to the proximity of the birds from the trail. Walking along the

boardwalk of this trail is amazing, not only because of the number of birds, but also because of the beauty all around. Don’t miss this outstanding free opportunity to help celebrate the wonderful wildlife our area has to offer — especially the birds. John Muir said, “In every walk with nature one receives far more than he seeks.” The goal is that this event will help adults and children walk with nature and come away with more than they ever imagined.

The event is sponsored by the Town of Port Royal, Fripp Audubon and other area bird clubs, Lowcountry Master Naturalists, the YMCA, Applied Technology & Management, Port Royal Sound Foundation, Old Village Association, Historic Port Royal Foundation, Beaufort Chamber of Commerce, Lowcountry Estuarium, Drysdale Entertainment Unlimited, The Arts Council of Beaufort County, Murr Printing Beaufort and The Island News.

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community

HELP of Beaufort benefits from canned food drive Waters Edge Methodist Church created a lofty goal of raising 4,080 canned goods during the season of Lent from March 5 through April 19 to benefit the local nonprofit HELP of Beaufort. This small Beaufort-based church set a goal larger than the congregation of 75 families could ever have raise on their own knowing they would have to get help from the community. The goal of 4,080 canned goods was inspired from the size of Beaufort’s iconic Hunting Island Lighthouse. By stacking canned goods 10 cans wide, it would take approximately 4,080 cans to build a tower as high as the lighthouse. In order to achieve this lofty goal, the Waters Edge congregation reached out to schools, neighborhoods and work places asking for further help in gathering canned goods. In 40 short days during Lent, a time in which Christians focus on tending to those in need, Waters Edge Methodist Church was able to make their goal. “We talk a lot at Waters Edge about being a church that exists for our community, not so much for ourselves. Working together to build a tower of food as high as the Hunting Island Lighthouse has been an exciting challenge for our congregation, especially knowing how many people

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in our community need help with food every day. We are grateful to be able to partner with agencies like HELP of Beaufort that do so much to care for all who call this beautiful area home,” states Lane Glaze, pastor at Waters Edge.

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community

Take a Walking Tour of Sacred Sites downtown A Walking Tour of Sacred Sites in the Old Commons Neighborhood will be held Saturday, May 17, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sponsored by the Old Commons Neighborhood Association, the tour will open eight churches, a synagogue, and four historic churchyards to the public. Sacred music specific to each faith represented will be provided at four of the sites. A fish fry lunch will be served by members of the Sons of Beaufort Lodge #36, and its circa 1880 meeting hall will be open for the tour. The tour is a fundraiser to erect an

historical marker at Berean Presbyterian Church at 803 Carteret Street, now the newly restored USCB Art Studio. The church, erected in 1881, will be open on the tour. Built as an AfricanAmerican church, it was converted to use as a meeting hall and library in the 1930s and used as such until integration of the public library. Its Gothic revival architecture is typical of late 19th, early 20th century religious structures in Beaufort including Tabernacle Baptist, First African Baptist and Beth Israel Synagogue.

Others sites on the tour include Beth Israel Synagogue, circa 1905; St. Peter’s Historic Chapel and graveyard, circa 1846; the Tabernacle Baptist Church and graveyard, circa 1893; the Baptist Church of Beaufort and churchyard, circa 1844; the Carteret Street Methodist Church; the Wesley United Methodist Church and churchyard, circa 1849; the contemporary Beaufort Bible Chapel; and the Sons of Beaufort Lodge. Music will be provided by the Wesley United Methodist Church Choir at 11

Thumbs Up receives grant

FOR TECHNOLOGY

Thumbs Up, Inc. Children’s Learning Center recently received a $4,000 educational grant from the Dollar General Literacy Foundation to support literacy for its after-school program for elementary and middle school children in northern Beaufort County. Specifically, the grant, titled “The Digital Reading Launch Pad,” provides funds for new hand-held computer tablets and apps for an online library of hundreds of books to improve the reading skills of struggling students. Thumbs Up students have been working with Jill Brown, a teacher from Beaufort Elementary School, on using “Google Docs” in the classroom, soon to be introduced in all elementary schools by next year. Thumbs Up Director Rosalyn Browne said, “The grant from Dollar General has greatly helped to level the playing field by giving access to today’s technology to disadvantaged children who do not have computers in the home. We have seen the children enjoy using their tablets to do more homework and reading.” Celebrating its 20th anniversary in 2013, the Dollar General Literacy Foundation is proud to support initiatives that help others improve their lives through literacy and education. Rick Dreiling, Dollar General’s chairman and CEO said, “At Dollar

Educators teach elementary and middle school children how to use hand-held computer tablets to improve reading skills during the after school program at the Thumbs Up Children’s Learning Center in Beaufort.

General, we are passionate about our mission of serving others and it’s exciting to see the real difference literacy and learning makes in people’s lives.” Thumbs Up, Inc. was founded in 1995 by Sister Mary Trzasko, who started a small after-school homework assistance program for children whose parents were mentally disabled. These children were at risk of failing and “falling through the cracks” because they parents lacked the skills to help them with homework. Over the last 19 years, Thumbs Up

has been led by a volunteer Board of Trustees and operates a year-round learning center that offers educational and social services for children and families in northern Beaufort County at no cost. Thumbs Up is funded by private donations, the United Way of the Lowcountry and Coastal Community Foundation of the Lowcountry. It was also one of 10 local non-profit organizations to be selected for “Lift the Lowcountry,” part of a national philanthropy day on May 6. For more information, visit www. thumbsupbft.org.

a.m.; by Ben-Zion Bronstein, cantorial soloist at Beth Israel at 11:30 a.m.; by Mike McFee, soloist, at Carteret Street Methodist at noon; and by the Youth Bell Choir at the Baptist Church of Beaufort at 1 p.m. The fish fry, at $9 per person, will be at 607 West Street starting at 11 a.m. Parking is also at 607 West Street. Tickets for the tour are $15 and will be available the morning of the tour along with a walking tour guide at 607 West Street. Call Jerry Stocks at 524-6997 for more information.

beaufort’s best bets this weekend MAY 10: Annual Croquet Picnic fundraiser: The 23rd Croquet Picnic at Brays Island benefits AMIkids Beaufort, a facility in Dale that helps young men turn a troubled past into a brighter future. The tournament will be Saturday from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. The entry fee for teams is $400; a $50 spectator fee made out to AMIkids Beaufort is required for the croquet picnic. A silent auction helps raise money for the program. For more information, call Dr. Mike Harris at 843-524-3770 or Mike Ingram at 843-846-3149 or visit www. amikidsbeaufort.org. MAY 10: Run Hog Wild: On May 10, from 4 to 10 p.m., The Run Hog Wild event on Cat Island will benefit Lowcountry Montessori School. The event will kick off with a Kids Hog Jog, 5K and 10K, followed by post race concert and BBQ. The band Cranford Hollow will take the stage at 7 p.m. for a lively, family friendly concert. Treat yourself to a cold craft beer from River Dog Brewery. Catering being provided by Cat Island Grill with Big Pig BBQ or Little Hog Dog option. Concert is free, $20 for the Big Pig BBQ Platter or $10 for the Little Hog Dog. Find out more at www. lowcountrymontessori.com. MAY 10-11: Book signings: Author John Warley will be signing copies of his Southern saga “A Southern Girl” on Saturday, May 10 from 1 to 3 p.m. at Beaufort Bookstore located in Beaufort Town Center, near BiLo, on Boundary Street. For details, call 843-525-1066. Warley will be also be signing copies of “A Southern Girl,” his newest novel, on Sunday, May 11, from 1 to 3 p.m. at McIntosh Book Shoppe on Bay Street in downtown Beaufort. He will be joined by author Cassandra King signing her new book, “Same Sweet Girls’ Guide To Life.” For more information, call 524-1119.

HERITAGE SOCIETY MEETS On Wednesday, April 23 the Heritage Society of Beaufort held its 24th Annual Spring Luncheon at the Dataw Island Club. The Heritage Society brings together Beaufort’s five National Heritage Societies twice a year to discuss and plan for individual society community offerings such as scholarships, JROTC awards and the placement of historical markers. Outgoing President Wayne Cousar introduced this year’s guest speaker, David Reuwer of Camden, president of the American Revolution Association, editor of “Patriots of the American Revolution” magazine and adjunct professor of Historic Preservation at the College of Charleston. Seventyfive members and guests of the Colonial Dames XVII Century, Daughters of the American Revolution, Sons of the American Revolution, United Daughters of the Confederacy and Sons of Confederate Veterans listened to Reuwer discuss the American Revolutionary War battles and skirmishes fought in the Lowcountry. New officers were elected for the 2014-2015 year and are as follows: Nancy Crowther, president; Charlene Shufelt, vice president; Connie Tootle, secretary; and Nancy Hailston, treasurer. 22

the island news | may 8-14, 2014 | www.yourislandnews.com

Some of the attendees, Colonial Dames XVII Century members and guests are, from left: Priscilla Perkins, Priscilla Trask, Jeanne Aimar, Betty Waskiewicz, Jean Bye, Mary Severns, Eliza Oliwa and Anita Henson. Photo by Gladys Cousar.


community beaufort jasper hampton comprehensive health services, inc.

Graduation party held for medical students Beaufort Jasper Hampton Comprehensive Health Services, Inc. held a graduation party for the AT Still University School of Osteopathic Medicine in Arizona- SC campus at the Holiday Inn in Beaufort on March 29. The party was a celebration of the successful match of all nine fourth-year medical students to residency programs and their upcoming graduation on June 9.

Regional Directors Eve Ashby, far left, and Faith Polkey, far right, pose with graduates Kelli Harper, Vikash Patel and Charles Simerman. Photos by Bob Sofaly.

Lindsay Schroeder and Sana Waseem, second year students.

Roland Gardner and Nadia Thyberg, a third year medical student.

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lunch bunch Hop on over for fabulous views, fun vibes and fantastic food at

THE FOOLISH FROG

By Pamela Brownstein

Located on Sea Island Parkway on St. Helena Island, The Foolish Frog fulfills all the requirements of a memorable restaurant with beautiful views of the water and the marsh, indoor and outdoor seating, friendly staff, the option of a fun bar with a generous wine and drink selection, and above all, a commitment to quality ingredients and delicious food. The three of us gathered for Lunch Bunch sat at a little table by the big windows, and decided a glass of wine would be the appropriate way to enjoy our lovely surroundings. We ordered the Flash Fried Calamari Clockwise from above: Asian tuna salad; Flash fried calamari appetizer; Fried green tomato and the Fried Okra appetizers and BLT special with sweet potato chips; homemade creme brulee dessert with strawberries. both tasted amazing. The plates were enormous, and I couldn’t stop eating the spotted by lunch bunch: There’s a reason Chef Will McLenagan perfectly crisp little pieces of calamari was voted Favorite Chef for The Island Peggy Chandler and the lovely ladies dipped in sweet Thai chili dipping sauce. News’ 2014 Favorites awards. from Royal Pines. For an entree, Irene had the healthy, The locally owned restaurant also colorful Asian tuna salad with greens, I tried the Fried Green Tomato BLT often features live music on the weekends mandarin oranges, cucumbers, peanuts, special with sweet potato chips, and it as well as a spectacular Sunday brunch red onions, thick slices of tuna on top was very tasty. from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. and a ginger rice wine vinaigrette. When our friendly server Tom asked The Foolish Frog is at 846 Sea Island Nikki ordered the Mahi BLT — if we were interested in dessert, we all Parkway, St. Helena Island. Lunch is blackened Mahi Mahi with lettuce, felt so full, but we couldn’t pass up the Tuesday through Saturday, 11 a.m. to 3 tomato, bacon with Cajun remoulade on homemade creme brulee. I love that p.m.; dinner is Tuesday through Saturday, a crusty baguette — and she said it was “tap, tap, tap” sound on the top layer to 5 to 10 p.m. Call 843-838-9300 or visit an excellent sandwich. reveal the creamy custard underneath. www.thefoolishfrog.com.

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wine

Bon Marché: A great deal for all By Celia Strong

With all the new wines that are introduced every week, we have compiled quite the pile of information about wines. Most of the time, that information relates specifically to the featured wine of the week. But this week, I’m thinking we can discuss some more general topics that we can apply not only to this week’s one wine, but to many more wines to come. The idea for our discussion came to me because our wine is a blend from California. As we’ve looked at other wines, we’ve learned than in some places blends are normal — not only normal, but mandatory. European countries have wine laws that dictate what varieties grow where and what wines they make and what the wines are called. Some of these laws determine minimum or maximum percentages of grapes, for example Chianti from Tuscany, Rioja from Spain, red and white Bordeaux and Côtes du Rhône from France. In California, we’ve talked about blends many times, and a long time ago, about the name “Meritage” that was “invented” for higher priced, special blends using Bordeaux varieties only. Originally, this name and idea was limited to Napa, but now the Meritage Alliance has more than 250 members, not all just in California. While “official” Meritage wines are higher priced and limited in the grapes that can be used to make them, the idea of better wines being possible when made with an assortment of grapes took hold and grew and grew. Now, a majority of wineries in California make at least one blended wine. Since not all these blends qualify as “official” Meritage wines, we are going to look at the label regulations that let us know what’s in a wine bottle. Wine labels are the way we get to know as much as we can before tasting a wine. Label laws (and we’re talking California here) help inform the consumer what is inside the bottle. All wine labels have to show the brand name — the winery name. The exact detail here means the party responsible for the bottling, mostly, that is a winery. Vintage dating on the label means a minimum of 85 percent of the grapes had to be harvested in the

Celia Strong works at Bill’s Liquor & Fine Wines on Lady’s Island.

This week’s wine is from Buehler Vineyards winery in Napa Valley, California, founded by John Buehler, Sr. in 1978. The name, Bon Marché, is a French phrase that means not literally “good market,” but “great deal.” The wine is a blend of Zinfandel, Syrah, Merlot and Malbec, and is a great deal for an everyday red at $11.99. year marked. Alcohol content has to be shown all labels as well as the volume of wine in each bottle. “Contains sulfates” is a mandatory marking if 10 parts per million or greater are present. Health warning statements are mandatory. And, various phrases, almost always fine print on the back label, tell us how much control the bottler had in the whole process of getting wine into his bottle — growing the grapes, making the wine, aging the wine, bottling the wine, etc. Finally, what type of wine it is has to be on the label. Besides the brand name, this is probably the most important piece of information. In the United States, our wines are mostly labeled for the grape variety in them. This is called a “varietal” wine. The current legal minimum is 75 percent of one grape to name the wine for that grape. A “Cabernet” has to be

“Shopping and investing locally provides tax revenues that are used to finance our local schools.”

The Bon Marché is a California blend.

at least 75 percent Cab. The extra 25 percent can be Cabernet, or some of it, some of whatever else is needed, according to the winemaker, to make the wine taste better, an allowance for style and pricing. While that may seem like an easy formula, it can get more complex. A “California” Cab has to be 100 percent California grown grapes — no matter what percentages of different varieties. From smaller than a state designation, like counties (Napa Valley Cab), AVAs (Spring Mountain District Cab), specific vineyards (Three Palms Vineyard Cab), more precise rules with more restrictions come into play. All of this is done to help us know what we are buying. Backing up a bit, we have to look at what happens if a winemaker likes the wine he is making better if it is not falling into these label laws. Like, it tastes better with 74 percent Cabernet and some other grapes. And, further, if the wine does not fall into the guidelines of the Meritage Alliance. The winemaker has a blend, obviously, and is allowed to call it whatever he chooses. Hence, some of the names we have on some of our favorite wines — The Prisoner, Claret, Red Splash, Rouge, and on and on. All different blends of different grapes at different prices. We’re the lucky ones, though, because we get a much wider assortment of wines to choose from — one for every single whatever. All of which gets us to this week’s

wine: Buehler Vineyards Bon Marché. Buehler is a Napa Valley winery, which is why I used Napa references. The winery was founded by John Buehler, Sr. His retirement was buying a hillside Napa property, and having his son, John, Jr., get into grape growing with him. In 1978, Buehler hand crushed his grapes and produced his first 700 cases of wine. Good results with that vintage led to increased production, until 1982, when he hired Heidi Barrett as winemaker. Heidi became a superstar in Napa winemaking and moved on in 1988, but Buehler was firmly established with a superb reputation. Today, Buehler’s vineyards include 30-year-old Cabernet vines, 30-year-old Zinfandel vines, and Russian River (Sonoma) Chardonnay vines. Since this week’s wine is a blend, you’ve got to really love the name they chose for it: Bon Marché, a French phrase. “Bon” is French for “good” and “marché” means “market.” These two words together take on a new meaning, not literally “good market,” but “great deal,” meaning a deal for us! This wine is a blend of Zinfandel, Syrah, Merlot and Malbec. The exact percentages of each are not known, for us anyhow. We are allowed to know them from largest percentage to smallest percentage, but that’s all. Really, I’m not sure knowing the exact numbers will change how much I like this wine. Bon Marché is aged in American and French oak barrels, which is good to know because that explains the toasty vanilla flavors. The textures are juicy and mouth-filling. Dark red and black fruits bounce out at you — cherries, blackberries, plums, black currants. And mocha and cocoa and vanilla and cinnamon and, if you taste really, really hard, a little bit of black licorice. Which we all know I love! This new wine is very limited in South Carolina and it is a perfect name for what it is — a great deal in an everyday red wine at only $11.99. A great find for the coming months of grilling and salads and burgers and poultry and seafood and beef and pizza and cheeses and evenings on the docks and days on the boats. Enjoy!

When you shop and invest locally, it provides tax revenues that are used to help finance our local schools. Local merchants are the community’s strongest supporters. Shop in their stores. Buy their goods and services. The whole community will benefit.

Lady’s Island 145 Lady’s Island Drive 524-3300

Burton 2347 Boundary St. 524-4111

Hometown People Hometown Spirit HPHS 6 © Gary Michaels Online

the island news | may 8-14, 2014 | www.yourislandnews.com

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obituaries Frederick Norris

Fredrick W. Norris, Sr., 90, widower of Rosa V. Norris, formerly of Ridgeland, SC, died Monday, April 28, 2014 in Pensacola, FL. Graveside funeral services were held on Thursday, May 1, 2014 at 1 p.m. in Grahamville Cemetery in Ridgeland, SC. Anderson Funeral Home is serving the family.

Louis “Pee Wee” Rivers

Louis “Pee Wee” Rivers, Sr., 73, of the

Scott community on St. Helena Island and husband of Gloria Yates Rivers, died Thursday, May 1, 2014 at the Beaufort Memorial Hospital. Arrangements by Chisholm Galloway Home for Funerals.

Celeste Wills

Celeste Anastasia Wills, 12, of Beaufort, SC, died Wednesday, April 30, 2014 at her residence. The family received friends on Sunday, May 4, 2014 from 2-4 p.m. at Anderson Funeral Home.

honor loved ones OBITUARIES will be printed free of charge. Please email the information to Beaufortobits@gmail.com and include the name of the deceased, age, residence at time of death, date of death, name of funeral home and where to send flowers or donations. Limit to 50 words or less. Please note: Do not send attachments.

Memorial services were held on Monday, May 5, 2014, at 10:30 a.m. at

St. Peter’s Catholic Church. Celeste was born on October 8, 2001 in Beaufort. She is the daughter of Dale and Clarissa Wills. She was an honor student at Robert Smalls Middle School. She was a loving and happy child, with a love of music, arts and animals. There will be an empty void in our hearts and lives forever. Surviving in addition to her parents are two sisters, Raven and Zoe Wills of Beaufort, SC. Anderson Funeral Home and Crematory is serving the family.

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www.genegrace.com Importance of Dental Cleanings If you think about it, one of the quickest ways to the bloodstream and ultimately the body is through the gums, particularly bleeding gums. It only stands to reason with all of the different bacteria in the mouth that your whole health could be influenced by problems with your gums and underlying bone. Studies at the University of North Carolina and Michigan have linked heart disease, Alzheimer’s and even premature births to periodontal problems - thus, the importance of dental cleanings.

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BEAU KNOWS


games page

Stay busy and entertained with themed crossword puzzles and Sudoku THEME: U.S. GEOGRAPHY ACROSS 1. Prince or king in India 6. Bit of binary code 9. *Baltimore’s has deep enough water for largest ships 13. Ancient assembly area 14. Boy toy 15. Ancient Scandinavian characters 16. Bird action 17. Howard of “Happy Days” 18. To open 19. *Location of highest point in U.S. 21. Victorian era overcoat 23. William Penn to Sir William Penn 24. Civil rights concern 25. Watergate device 28. O. Henry’s “The Gift of the ___” 30. Baking soda 35. Seaward 37. Paris Hilton’s and Kelly Osborne’s dogs 39. Black cat crossing the street, e.g. 40. Try, as in a case 41. Wise guys 43. Frost-covered 44. *What Harvard Crew did on Lake Charles 46. Crystal ____ 47. Country alliance 48. Call for 50. Aforementioned 52. “... ___ he drove out of sight” 53. Retained 55. Strive 57. *The deepest lake 60. *Archipelago state 63. Disorderly disruption 64. Roswell subject 66. What sinners are expected to do 68. “The Waste Land” poet 69. Animal house 70. Pretend 71. Be dependent 72. Part of a hurricane 73. Absurd

DOWN 1. 50 Cent piece 2. Taj Mahal city 3. “Piano Man” Billy 4. Domains or expanses 5. Type of horse-drawn carriage 6. Creole vegetable 7. “New” prefix 8. Boredom 9. Often done on 4th down 10. Enough, for some 11. End of the line 12. Recipe amt. 15. *U.S. maritime neighbor 20. Breaks off abruptly 22. Dr. Frankenstein’s workplace 24. *Lake Superior holds this U.S. distinction 25. *Lake located on CA-NV border 26. Southeast Asia association 27. Active or lively 29. *Pacific Ocean territory 31. Sidewalk/road divide 32. Nimble 33. Word of mouth 34. *_____ Canyon 36. Singular of #4 Down 38. ___ _ good example 42. Judaic mourning 45. Stalin’s order, e.g. 49. Confederate general 51. Hindu Festival of Lights 54. One excessively concerned about decorum 56. Like yesterday’s meal? 57. Jazz musician Nat 58. Agitate 59. Call to matey 60. Use a whetstone 61. I, to a Greek 62. To let someone “__ __ it” 63. Joaquin Phoenix’ 2013 film 65. Whimiscal and otherworldly 67. Compass reading

last week’s crossword & sudoku solutions

(843) 812-4656

www.toddstowe.com todd.stowe@charter.net the island news | may 8-14, 2014 | www.yourislandnews.com

27


pets

Learn about canine behavior with Tracie Korol or adopt a furry friend

Do it now: Make a doggie first aid kit By Tracie Korol

My friend called me recently for first aid advice for his dog, William, who had caught a dew claw in the back seat car upholstery. Blood was involved but the dog was otherwise all right. However, he did need a little first aid. My friend had some of the supplies needed to care for his Best Friend, but not all and none in the same place! First aid kit instructions were emailed post haste. As a pet owners, we need to make sure to have basic first aid supplies for occasions such as this. Even the bestcared-for dog may become sick or get injured at some point in his life. If your dog falls victim to illness or accident, you will need to do what you can to get him out of immediate danger and keep him comfortable until you can get him to a veterinarian. You should also be prepared to care for you dog in the event of weather disasters occasional in this area. Of course, you can always buy a premade K9 Crash Kit but I’ve found that personalizing a kit for my Best Friend — because who knows him better? — gives me a level of confidence when crisis hits. I don’t want to be rummaging through myriad glassine packets looking for a particular item when time might be a factor. Your dog’s personal kit needs to be

BowWOW!

Facts, observations and musings about Our Best Friends

BowWOW! Is a production of Tracie Korol and wholeDog. She is a canine behavior coach, Reiki practitioner, a canine massage therapist (CMT), herbalist and canine homeopath. Want more information? Have a question? Send a note to Tracie at letstalk@wholedog.biz or visit www.wholedog.biz.

distinctive, easy to find, easy to transport and easy to use. I’ve had the same Huckleberry Hound metal lunchbox for just about as long as I’ve had dogs. Once a year I update the contents. I also have a smaller-size snap-lid box kit I keep in the car. Taped to the inside lid of my big kit is a card with the phone number of my current vet, the closest emergency vet clinic (address and directions) and the Animal Poison Control Center (888-4ANI-HELP or 888-426-2235). At the bottom of the box I include a copy of pertinent medical records (in a Ziploc and a current photo (in case he decides to run at an inopportune moment). Tucked along the side is a lightweight slip lead. Along the other side I keep the Dog Only digital thermometer. Mine is a kid version with a blue dog head handle that I found at the grocery store. You do not want to confuse your people thermometer and

PET OF THE WEEK Snickers is a playful charmer; his charismatic approach to visitors will make a lot of friends; but he needs a friend ready to take him home! Current on his vaccines, neutered, and microchipped. Come see him Monday-Saturday 12 to 7 p.m. Call 843-645-1725 or email info@ palmettoanimalleague.org for more information about Snickers.

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the island news | may 8-14, 2014 | www.yourislandnews.com

your dog thermometer. Next, I load the actual medical supplies: rolls of gauze — in a size relational to the size of the dog — for wrapping wounds or muzzling a panicked pet; a pair of blunt scissors; tweezers; nail clippers; and a Tick Key. Then, non-stick pads in a couple of sizes to control bleeding and protect a wound. I include a roll of adhesive tape AND a roll of duct tape for securing the gauze wrap. A dog may be able to tear through the adhesive tape in record time but duct tape will slow him down marginally. Also, a self-cling bandage that stretches and sticks to itself but not to fur. I also throw in a couple of baby-size sweat socks just in case I need to protect a paw or two. Grouped together in another Ziploc

is a tube of OTC antibiotic ointment, liquid diphenhydramine (Benadryl), saline solution (to clean a wound or flush grit out of eyes), travel bottles of Betadine, hydrogen peroxide (to induce vomiting if directed by Poison Control only), Milk of Magnesia (to absorb poisons) and a 10 cc syringe (no needle) to administer liquids. In the same bag I also include a bottle of arnica tablets (to reduce swelling), aconitum (for shock), calendula cream (for skin irritations) and bottle of Rescue Remedy that at a time of trauma we both can use. In the category of You Never Know: a travel bottle of Dawn dishwashing liquid to clean off oil or something sticky, an emergency foil blanket, a penlight (because emergencies happen at night, too), and a pair of needle nose pliers — there was that one time my lab thought touching a porcupine was a good idea. When you personalize your own kit you can include items specific to your dog: karo syrup for a diabetic emergency or an EPI pen if your pet has a severe reaction to stinging insects. And finally, take a pet first aid and CPR class to learn more. And remember — the life you save may be your dog’s!


what to do Sportfishing and diving club has May meeting

The Beaufort Sportfishing & Diving Club’s May meeting will be held Thursday, May 8 at the Beaufort Yacht and Sailing Club on Lady’s Island, off Meridian Road. The social begins at 6:30 p.m. followed by the meeting at 7 p.m. The meeting will consist of a round robin presentation lead by Captain Frank Gibson, Captain Wally Finney, and Vic Fehner. The topic will be on Spanish mackerel, whiting, and other bait fish of choice for live baiting. You do not need a reservation and guests are always welcome. For more information, contact Captain Frank Gibson at 843-522-2122.

Daughters of American Revolution has meeting

Plaza Stadium Theater Friday 5/9 - Thursday 5/15 The Other Woman “PG13” 1:30-4:00-7:00-9:15 Neighbors “R” 1:30-4:00-7:00-9:00 Heaven Is For Real “PG” Showing Daily at 1:30-4:00-7:00-9:15 Amazing Spider Man 2 2D 1:15-4:10-7:00-9:40 Amazing Spider Man 2 3D 1:15-4:10-7:00-9:40

Visit beaufortmovie.com for upcoming movies.

The May meeting of the Thomas Heyward, Jr. Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution will take place at 11 a.m. on Thursday, May 8 at the home of Mrs. Earl Hailston, 205 de la Gaye Point, Islands of Beaufort. The meeting will open with Installation of Officers for 2014-2016 followed by the annual Spring Luncheon. Please contact Regent Charlene Shufelt at 525-0158 for more information.

Volunteer citizens are critical to monitoring the reefs to increase our understanding of how best to restore oyster habitats. To volunteer or for more information, contact CCA SC by calling 803-865-4164 or email hsmith@ccasouthcarolina.com.

Hope Haven to hold volunteer training

Local Colonial Dames chapter holds meeting

Hope Haven of the Lowcountry, the Rape Crisis and Children’s Advocacy Center, is accepting applications for volunteers and interns to attend the Child Advocate volunteer training. Hope Haven will be holding a Child Advocate volunteer training on Tuesday, May 13 from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at Hope Haven. Child advocate volunteers will supervise Hope Haven’s lobby to greet families, clients, and other agency representatives visiting the office. When children are present, volunteers will interact with them to help reduce stress and anxiety related to separation from their caregiver, the forensic interview and treatment process. During the first two hours of the training, participants will receive training and certification in the Darkness to Light Stewards of Children child abuse prevention training. If participants wish to volunteer in Hope Haven’s lobby as a child advocate volunteer, participants may stay for the remaining 1.5 hours to receive specific training related to Hope Haven’s lobby. The training is 3.5 hours long and pre-registration is required. For more information and to register, please contact Leigh-Ann Shoupe at 843524-2256.

Volunteers can help build local oyster reef

Coastal Conservation Association (CCA), SC’s Topwater Action Campaign and SCDNR’s SCORE program need help with the Beaufort County Oyster Reef Habitat Build on Thursday, May 15, from 2 to 5 p.m. They will depart from Whitehall Landing on Lady’s Island. The build and restoration part of the SCORE program works with local citizen groups to conduct actual habitat restoration projects and to monitor the success of those efforts. Projects involved building new reefs with recycled shells for recruitment of oyster larvae. As these pilot reefs begin to recruit new oysters and attract other critters of the estuary, they are being used as living classrooms and research platforms.

41 Robert Smalls Pkwy, Beaufort (843) 986-5806

Volunteer with Friends of Caroline Hospice

FRIENDS of Caroline Hospice has cared for generations of Beaufort County residents nearing the end of their life’s journey. Volunteers fulfill critical roles providing support to the individuals as well as their families and friends. Friends of Caroline Hospice volunteers serve Beaufort County as patient volunteers, child bereavement team volunteers, drivers, office assistants, fundraising assistants, event planners, sales assistants at The Red Door Thrift Shop, and a variety of community awareness and outreach programs. All volunteers receive training for their roles. Volunteers work in conjunction with other volunteers and under the supervision and guidance of a staff member. they are in current need of patient and Red Door Thrift Shop volunteers. If you are interested in joining the team, please call Cristin Casper at 843-525-6257 or visit www.freindsofcarolinehospice.com.

Gamecock Classic Golf Tournament to be held

The Dr. Henry Woodward Chapter of the Colonial Dames XVII Century will meet at 2 p.m. on Thursday, May 15. The meeting will be held at the home of Priscilla Dukes located at 29 Burckmyer Drive, Lady’s Island, SC. The guest speaker is Dr. Travis Folk of Green Pond, SC, a biologist with Folk Land Management. Please contact Chapter President Anita Henson at 843-524-1256 for more information.

The Beaufort County Gamecock Classic Golf Tournament sponsored by DuPriest Construction Co. will be on Saturday, June 14. It will be held at the Sanctuary Golf Club at Cat Island. This is a 4 person scramble, Captain’s Choice format starting at 9 a.m. Proceeds benefit USC Scholarship Athletes. Entry fee of $100 per player includes a green fee and golf cart, gift bag, sausage or chicken biscuits for breakfast, awards lunch, beverages (on the course), and hole contests and prizes. If you would like to play or get a team together, please call Linda McCarty at 843-521-1445 or send to Beaufort County Gamecock Club, 2 Carolina Lane, Beaufort, SC 29907.

Program talks mental health in Lowcountry

Beaufort Citadel Club holds coaches night

The Mental Health Access Coalition of Beaufort County announces the second in a series of public conversations on“Creating Community Solutions for Mental Health in the Lowcountry”, to be held on Saturday, May 17 at Okatie Elementary School, 53 Cherry Point Road, Okatie, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The event is free but registration is required. The public is invited to participate in a moderated dialogue to discuss how mental health issues affect our communities. To register, contact Sarah Eliasoph at NAMI Beaufort County, 832681-2200 ext. 1# or nami@hargray.com.

Historical society to have author as speaker

The Beaufort County Historical Society, in a collaborative effort with the Beaufort District Collection at the Beaufort County Library, will bring noted speaker and author Dr. Shepherd McKinley, from UNC Charlotte, to talk about his newest book,“Stinking Stones and Rocks of Gold: Phosphate, Fertilizer, and Industrialization in Postbellum, SC” at the May 15 meeting of the Beaufort County Historical Society. The meeting will be held at the St. Helena Library, off Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard (just past Penn Center on the left hand side) at noon and is free and open to the public. For more information, contact Mary Lou Brewton at maryloubrew@aol. com or 912-604-3634 or online at www. beaufortcountyhistoricalsociety.org.

The annual Beaufort Citadel Club Coaches night will be held on Tuesday June 3 at the Beaufort Yacht & Sailing Club located at 30 Yacht Club Drive (off Meridian Road), Lady’s Island, SC. The new Citadel Football Head Coach Mike Houston will be the guest speaker, along with members of his staff. Houston spent the last three seasons as the head coach at Lenoir-Rhyne, leading the Bears to three consecutive South Atlantic Conference championships. Coach Houston ended 2013 with a school-record 13 wins and a trip to the Division II national championship game. He has earned three straight SAC’s Coach of the Year and was also named the Don Hansen Super Region II Coach of the Year in 2013. The social begins at 6 p.m., followed by a Lowcountry Boil served at 7 p.m. Dress is very casual and cost is $15 per person or $20 per couple. RSVP to Chris Gibson at 843-522-2020; cgibson@ insuranceserv.com.

Beaufort Church of Christ holding revival

The public is invited to the Beaufort Church of Christ, “Where All the Doors Swing Loose on Welcome Hinges to You and to Yours!” for the Gospel Meeting and Revival, June 8 to 13. The theme is “A Pure Fountain But A Contaminated Stream” Proverbs 3:5-6. Guest speaker will be Brother Samuell Pounds, Minister from Winter Haven, Fla. Sunday, June 8 is

Family & Friends Day, services are 11:15 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. Monday, June 9 through Friday, June 13, services will be 7:30 p.m. nightly. Host minister is Dr. Jonas Gadson. All services are held at the Beaufort Church of Christ, 170 Robert Smalls Parkway, Beaufort, SC, 29906, down the street from the Golden Corral. For more information, email jg@jonasbonus.com or call 843-5244281 or visit www.BeaufortCoC.com.

Mentoring group holds Young Men’s Conference

The Extra Mile Club (EMC) is a mentoring group in the Beaufort community. The club’s vision is to promote academics, leadership, discipline, selfesteem and sportsmanship in a safe, healthy and enjoyable environment while serving God and our community. EMC would like to extend an invitation to young men (ages 7-21) to attend a Young Men’s Conference on Saturday, June 7, 2014 at Mt. Carmel Baptist Church in Dale, S.C. The conference is from 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. There is no charge to attend. The speakers for the conference are: Pastor James E. Moore, Mt. Carmel Baptist Church; Pastor Michael Maybin, Kingdom Seekers Family Worship Center; Minister Kenneth Bush, Mt. Carmel Baptist Church; CDR Willie J. Brown, Director for Administration, Naval Hospital Beaufort; Mr. Aarron Bush, Fellowship of Christian Athletes; and Mr. Freddie Lawton Jr., Assistant Principal at Whale Branch Middle School. The conference is intended to encourage, motivate and inspire our young men to achieve greatness. Please RSVP by May 18 by calling Chris Dantzler at 843-812-3904 or Gaynelle Dantzler at 843-812-2056.

Habitat for Humanity holds High on the Hog

The third annual CBC National Bank High On The Hog BBQ Festival to benefit LowCountry Habitat for Humanity will be held the first weekend in June at the old Whitehall Plantation on Lady’s Island. Friday, June 6, from 6 to 10 p.m., will be “Everything Lowcountry” where teams cook their favorite dishes in the Lowcountry theme. The local band Deas Guys will take the stage at 7:30 p.m. Wristbands are $20, active military, $18. There will also be a VIP tent Friday night, sponsored by The Island News. Tickets are $50 per person and include seating under the tent, unlimited samples while they last, two drink tickets per person and a dessert. Saturday, June 7, is the barbecue competition and the South Carolina BBQ Association certified judges will start Saturday morning at 10 a.m. Gates open to the public 12 until 4 p.m. Broke Locals will entertain. Wristband price is $15, active military $14, kids under 12 free. Two-day ticket price is $30, active military $27. For more information, visit www. highonthehogbeaufort.com. For more information on sponsorships, volunteer opportunities, or build partnerships, call Habitat at 843-522-3500.

SEND YOUR EVENTS Send us the important facts: don’t forget to include what, where, when, who and any other details or contact information by Monday to see it run in the upcoiming issue. Please send all emails and inquiries to theislandnews@gmail.com

the island news | may 8-14, 2014 | www.yourislandnews.com

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service directory AIR CONDITIONING/HEATING

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antiques & consignment

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For All Your Insurance Needs

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auction/estate sales

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Collins Pest Control

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CLEANING SERVICES

Furbulas Dog Grooming and Pet Sitting

Merry Maids

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The Island News www.yourislandnews.com

community rejoices over return of american idol’s candice glover

may 9-15, 2013

WHAT’S INSIDE?

Sanford wins 1st Congressional seat Former South Carolina Governor Mark Sanford was chosen by voters to fill the U.S. House of Representatives, District 1, seat in the special general election held Tuesday, May 7. Unofficial results, with all five counties reporting, show the Republican Sanford at 54 percent

over his opponent Democrat Elizabeth Colbert Busch. In Beaufort County, Sanford collected about 53 percent, with Colbert Busch at nearly 47 percent. With all 80 precincts reporting, voter turnout was deemed high by election officials at 33 percent. Sanford beat out 15 other

the island news | may 8-14, 2014 | www.yourislandnews.com

candidates in the primary to represent the Republican Party in his first return to politics since he resigned as governor in 2009. He previously served as the First Congressional District representative from 1995-2001. Sanford grew up in Beaufort and his family still lives in the area.

Mark Sanford

The Island News covering northern beaufort county

www.yourislandnews.com

58TH ANNUAL BEAUFORT WATER FESTIVAL

NEWS

july 18-24, 2013

WHAT’S INSIDE?

HEALTH

HEALTH

PROFILE

ARTS

Photos by Captured Moments Photography

Viruses, Slowdowns or other issues? Or mabye your issue is m ore specific? We can help with just about anything.

Follow us on facebook for the latest Tech tips!

Beaufort named “America’s Happiest Seaside Town.” see page 3

New column teaches some helpful, basic yoga poses. see page 4

see more photos and stories, pages 11-13

Digital_Remedi@yahoo.com

FREE

Beaufort Children’s Theatre presents Little Mermaid, Jr. see page 18 INDEX

News Health Social Diary Sports School Lunch Bunch Wine Dine Guide Obituaries Games Pets Events Directory Classified

2-3 4-5 11-13 14 16-17 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31

Beaufort Memorial nurse honored with DAISY award. see page 3

southern side of summer music

WF2 13

covering northern beaufort county

Amazing Idol

DigitalRemedi.com

mayhem

magic It’s the start of Beaufort’s signature event! See pages 16-21 for what to do, where to go and who is responsible for making this a fabulous festival for the community

Call us for ALL of your roofing needs. New Construction, Residential and Commercial, Shingles, Metal, Hot Tar & Hydrostop.

All repairs and new additions. FREE ESTIMATES 524-1325

tree service

Southern Tree Services of Beaufort, Inc. Ronnie Reiselt, Jr. P.O. Box 2293 Beaufort, SC 29901 843-522-9553 Office 843-522-2925 Fax

websites

Beaufort Mobile Website Design Paul Richardson 843-441-8213

beaufortwebsitedesign@gmail.com http://beaufortmobilewebsitedesign. com

zumba classes

Broad Marsh Animal Hospital

CONSTRUCTION

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realtor LURA HOLMAN McINTOSH Carolina Realty of the OFF Broker-In-Charge Lowcountry FAX E-Mail: lura@palmettoshores.com Bill Hatcher www.palmettoshores.com 843-521-7429

Andy Corriveau phone: (843) 524-1717

Attorney at Law, LLC Criminal Defense & Civil Litigation Located on the corner of Carteret and North Street Office: 843-986-9449 Fax: 843-986-9450 geierlaw@gmail.com http://geierlaw.com

843-271-2396 1400 Ribaut Road, Unit C • Data recovery and retrieval from any media: desktops, servers, laptops, tablets, PDAs • Retrieve deleted, erased or formatted business or personal files, emails, texts, pictures, etc. • 20 years of experience. Affordable and confidential

property managment

Lura Holman McIntosh, BIC Telephone: 843-525-1677 Website: www.palmettoshores.com PROPERTY MANAGEME Email: marshview@palmettoshores. com

Amy Bowman phone: (843) 524-7531

Attorney

Computer Forensics

Palmetto Shores

For All Your Insurance Needs

We handle deceased and living Estate Sales. Store full of Furniture/ Accessories/ Gifts Consignment 60% to you 1013 Charles Street, Beaufort, SC 843-812-8899 ask for Kathy Hours: Tues-Sat 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.

computer repair

property management

INSURANCE

Consignment Gallery & Estate Sales Of Beaufort

PLUMBING Brett Doran Serving the Lowcountry for over 20 years. Service, New Construction, and Remodeling. (843) 522-8600 www.lohrplumbing.com

Lime Lite Salon

Jane Tarrance Furniture, Glassware, Collectibles 843524-2769 102 C Sea Island Parkway, Lady’s Island Center Beaufort, South Carolina 29907

843-524-5455 www.wernerandroyal.com We’re now providing a new level of patient comfort.

Lohr Plumbing, Inc.

hair stylists

The Collectors Antique Mall

Randy Royal, MD- OBGYN and Pelvic Surgery

Discover what makes Southern Graces so unique. see page 22

FOOD

Serving up down home goodness at Smokin’ Planks. see page 23 INDEX

News Health Business Sports Arts Profile Lunch Bunch Wine Dine Guide Games Pets Events Directory Classified

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GG’s Zumba Fit

www.ggmack.zumba.com ggzumbafit@gmail.com 843-473-8222 Held at TCL, 921 Ribaut Rd, Continuing Education Building 22

Visit The Island News online at www.yourislandnews.com to see news and community events. You can also view the paper online, catch up on past articles by local columnists or post your comments.


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PLACE YOUR AD IN 107 S.C. NEWSPAPERS

and reach more than 2.5 million readers using our small space display ad network

Statewide or regional buys available Donna Yount 888.727.7377 scnewspapernetwork.com South Carolina

Newspaper Network

Attention! Federal Workers If you have or wish to file a claim for work-related hearing loss with the U.S. Department of Labor - OWCP.

Order by 5-9 ~ Delivery on 5-13 • French Onion Salisbury Steak • Mediterranean Turkey Stew • Southwest Chicken Casserole • Chicken Cacciatore • Tuna Salad over Fresh Greens and a side • Salmon Quinoa Cakes • Lentil Soup with Ham n’ Cheese Quiche

Don’t want every meal every week? Pick and order only the meals you want.

You may be eligible for compensation and continuing benefits Eligible Civil Service Employees, Naval Shipyard, Air Force Base, FBI, etc. should

Call our S.C. toll-free 1-866-880-8666. the island news | may 8-14, 2014 | www.yourislandnews.com

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www.bmhsc.org

Doctor’s Referral Line – 888-522-5585

May 8 final  

The Island News May 8, 2014