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Contents VOLUME 16

READER FEEDBACK

ISSUE 30

BY READERS LIKE YOU December 27, 2012 ✚ Volume 16 ✚ Issue 28 ✚ FREE

ON THE COVER: J January 10, 2013 ✚ Volume 16 ✚ Issue 30 ✚ FREE

Publisher: Tommy Russo (808) 283-0512 / tommy@mauitime.com @tommyrusso on Twitter

Graphic Designers: Amy Mendolia (Laura Mendolia), Jenny Greene Contributors: Caeriel Crestin, Jory John, Avery Monsen, Ron Pitts, Chuck Shepherd, Barry Wurst II Photographer: Sean Michael Hower mauiweddingmedias.com / howerphotography.com Officer Keith Taguma Advertising Executive: Brad Chambers (808) 283-3260 / brad@mauitime.com Me

4 10 15 17 19 21 22 23 28 29 31

MAUI"S

DRUGS

PLUS

VERSION 2.0

BEST

PG.5

PG.15

RESTAURANT

PG.10

PROMISED PG.19

LAND

THANK YOU!

NEWS & VIEWS FEATURE STORY EAT & DRINK THIS WEEK’S PICKS FILM CRITIQUE FILM TIMES DA KINE CALENDAR THE GRID CLASSIFIED HOROSCOPE MIND, BODY & SPIRIT

Admin. Executive: Keo Eaton (808) 244-0777 Mikeydizzle Calendar Assistant: Jenna Schamber calendar@mauitime.com Anthony Simmons Proofreader: Dina Wilson Bus drivers Admin Assistants: Sara Riley, Jennifer Brown (Tommy Russo) (808) 244-0777 Interns: Axel Beers, Sarah Gerlach (Amber Garcia), Lauren Hecker, Marina Satoafaiga

MauiTime is published every Thursday by MauiTime Productions, Inc. Its contents are Copyright © 2013 by MauiTime Productions, Inc. All rights reserved. Subscriptions are available at $70 per year. Reproduction or use without permission is strictly prohibited. MauiTime may be distributed only by MauiTime’s authorized independent contractor. MauiTime is valued at $.50 per copy and permits one complimentary copy per person. No person may, without written permission of MauiTime, take more than one copy of each weekly issue. All opinions expressed throughout MauiTime are those of the authors and not necessarily the same opinions as MauiTime Productions, Inc. and MauiTime. MauiTime 33 N. Market St., Ste. 201, Wailuku, HI 96793 office (808) 244-0777 • fax (808) 244-0446 www.mauitime.com @mauitime on Twitter Deadlines: Display Advertising: Friday Noon Classified: Monday 4pm Calendar: Monday Noon Circulation: 18,000 copies of MauiTime

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YEAR IN

LETTERS

PG.5

FOODIE PG.13

NEWS

Art Director & Production Manager: Darris Hurst artdirector@mauitime.com / darrishurst.com Woody Harrelson

CHECKING OUT TED XMAUI

ARE

TedXMaui event organizers (L to R) Katie McMillan, Sara Tekula, Danielle Vieth and Peter Liu. Photo and cover design by Darris Hurst.

REVIEW

Culinary, Lifestyle & Business Editor: Jennifer Russo (808) 280-3286 / jen@mauitime.com @jenrusso on Twitter My Uncle J Boy

BIG

IDEA?

DRUGS

Editor: Anthony Pignataro (808) 283-1308 / anthony@mauitime.com @apignataro on Twitter Penny Dearborn

WHAT'S THE

2012

Who on Maui do you think deserves his or her own reality show?

PLUS

THIS WEEK’S QUESTION:

One day our local media are going to understand that Kahului and Wailuku are not the only center of the Maui universe. More and better coverage of West Maui–one of our strongest economic engines–should be a goal of every Maui journalist. -Norm Bezane, via email

BEST OF THE PG.19

WURST

YOU COULD AT LEAST HAVE THE PAPERS RECYCLED How many excuses are you going to make for your publisher to act like a total jerk interfering with officers while they are on duty and obviously busy? Today I picked up the first issue of your magazine since his offensive behavior only to see you defending him once again (Year in Review, Dec. 27, 2012). Your paper is now ripped to pieces and I’m going to ask corporate if I can throw your publication out of my building. Act like adults. -Lee Coziar, via MauiTime.com

YEAR IN REVIEW Impressive front page with your great MauiTime covers shown (Dec. 27, 2012). Beg to differ on your choice of Ka’ahamanu bookstore as number four good news story. The number one good news story which may soon garner national publicity was the $300,000 no-costto-public restoration of the Lahaina Library by Rotary Club of Lahaina and the Maui Friends of the Library. Friends opening of two book stores in Kahului AND Lahaina was indeed big news. The Ka‘ahumanu store is doing great, attracting hundreds of customers weekly. But the restored library with its 5,000 borrowers is guaranteed to be a showplace for decades to come. Perhaps the number one good news story should have been both.

I wanted to get back to you and say what an amazing job you did on the article about Maui Adult Day Care Centers (“Dancing, Dolls and Dementia,” Dec. 6, 2012)! I also wanted to share that many people have commented to me about how well written your article was and how much they enjoyed reading it. Thank you so much for doing a story on MADCC and our kupuna. You’re an amazing person to care so much about others. Thanks from the bottom of our hearts. I hope your Christmas was amazing and blessed and that your New Year will be the same. God bless you. -Kathy Couch, MADCC, via email

PRAISE AND CRITICISM Few responsible journals print unsigned letters. That begs writers to make unfounded allegations, and to offer wild surmises (see particularly the two totally unsigned letters making unsubstantiated allegations about the police in the Dec. 6, 2012 issue.) Few papers are nearly so cynical, or encourage that to such a degree. No matter how clever one is or how quickly one can write in a caustic, witty way, the quality of mercy is still seldom strained. Holding office or having police or other institutional input might do the perspective of the paper a world of good. It is easy to demean publicly. The paper is informative. Yet so much muckraking to the point of muck creation would find welcome surcease. Your graceful words about Felix Krall plus Jory John’s and Avery Monsen’s funny Open Letter were most welcome. The paper is on occasion courageously creative, such as with regard to cane burning. You can serve a great purpose more often, you may agree. A great New Year to you. -J. Eagle, via email

Send your feedback

to the editor

editor@mauitime.com, MauiTime 33 N. Market St., Ste. 201, Wailuku, HI 96793, twitter.com/mauitime, or facebook.com/mauitime. We reserve the right to edit feedback. Views expressed do not necessarily reflect those of MauiTime.

JANUARY 10, 2013

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News & Views

QUIZunderstood E. Convicted Felons Who Get Their Own Shows, Part Deux.

2.

On Friday, Jan. 4, newly appointed U.S. Senator Brian Schatz announced his new assignment to three committees. What are they? A. Appropriations, Finance, Judiciary. B. Commerce, Finance, Judiciary. C. Energy and Natural Resources, Indian Affairs, Commerce. D. Indian Affairs, Judiciary, Commerce. E. Commerce, Appropriations, Armed Services.

1. On Jan. 7, the same day Hawaii Gover- 3. nor Neil Abercrombie announced that Gil Keith-Agaran was the new state senator for District 5 on Maui, the Honolulu StarAdvertiser reported that CMT was giving former Hawaii bounty hunter Duane "Dog" Chapman a new show–basically, a rip-off of Gordon Ramsay's Kitchen Nightmares, except instead of rescuing failing restaurants, Chapman will help out bounty hunters. What will the new show be called? A. Bounty Hunters! B. Mullet Man! C. Who Let The Dog Out? D. Dog.

Hawaii Governor Neil Abercrombie has released $6 million in construction funds for the new Airport Access Road in Kahului, reported The Maui News on Jan. 6. The funds will pay for the road from the Pu'unene Avenue/Kuihelani Highway intersection to Hana Highway. According to the story, when will construction start? A. Early spring. B. Late spring. C. Early summer. D. Late summer. E. Next year sometime.

See answers, page 29

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News & Views

Coconut Wireless

Talk of the Island

BY ANTHONY PIGNATARO

PHOTO COURTESY WIKIMEDIA

Attorneys not included

NEW FREE, CONFIDENTIAL MED. MARIJUANA NETWORK

WHEN FAKE REEFS ATTACK REEL CORAL REEFS Sometimes it’s the smallest stories in a newspaper that prove the most interesting.

“These early efforts at establishing artificial reefs in Hawaii used the technology then available as did other reef programs in the U.S.,” stated the report. “Initially these reefs worked well, but over a long period of time many have proved to be relatively poor fish attractants because of the common practice of using unmodified scrap materials (here car bodies and concrete pipe) that are just dumped at sea. The resulting reefs have had low profiles, little refuge space, poor stability characteristics (pipes roll and crush benthic organisms) and/or short life expectancies. If they remain in one location, car bodies usually corrode away in 3 to 5 years... The lack of stability in the materials used means that benthic communities which serve as a food source to many fish cannot become permanently established. The lack of refuge space provided by the materials used allows spear and net fishermen to over-exploit resident fishes; the absence of adequate topographical relief, translates into less than maximal enhancement.” In any case, Planning Solutions is recommending that the state move the 125 misplaced modules. They’ll present their plan on Thursday, Jan. 10 at the Hawaiian Islands Humpback Whale National Marine Sanctuary education center (726 S. Kihei Rd.). The meeting will last from 6-8pm.

NEED HELP? CALL LARRY! PHOTO COURTESY WIKIMEDIA

The use of cannabis for strictly medical reasons is legal in the State of Hawaii since 2005, but good luck to patients out here who want it. As far as law enforcement is concerned, drugs are drugs. Brian Murphy, the director of Patients Without Time, a Maui-based medical marijuana co-op, found this out the hard way. In November 2008, the Maui Police Department launched Operation Weedkiller, which led to the arrest of Murphy on charges of selling marijuana and the confiscation of his group’s plants. Now there’s a new FREE and CONFIDENTIAL support network with branches across the state for those who need medical cannabis. It’s called the Medical Cannabis Coalition of Hawaii (MCCHI), and the ACLU’s Hawaii office absolutely loves it, as they stated in a Jan. 3 blog post: “The Coalition will strengthen the voices of the thousands in Hawaii who are impacted by the medical marijuana law and support the needs of this growing community. We encourage people to join to show support, learn more, and stay informed about medical cannabis best practices in Hawaii.” According to the MCCHI website, the network will offer a variety of services to patients across the state: • “Stay informed about the latest developments in Hawaii’s medical cannabis program, including proposed changes or threats to existing law. • “Learn how you can help expand the medical cannabis program, and fight back dangerous restrictions. • “Share best practices with other patients, caregivers and doctors. • “Access information on the latest medical cannabis laws and research in Hawai‘i and from around the world. • “Receive a yearly reminder via email, phone, or mail–whatever works best for you–when your medical cannabis registration is due to be renewed.

• “Have the opportunity to amplify YOUR voice to ensure that the medical cannabis program effectively serves the people of Hawai‘i.” There will also be organizational meetings on Oahu, Maui, Hawaii Island and Kauai. For more information, check out mcchi.org or email info@mcchi.org. And remember, it’s free and confidential.

On Jan. 5, I was skimming through The Maui News when I found the small, unbylined article “DLNR to present plan for repairing coral off Kihei” on page A3. The headline is unremarkable, but the story below it was anything but. I had no idea that on Dec. 2, 2009 (according to a 110-page report on the subject written by Honolulu-based Planning Solutions, Inc.), an American Marine barge above the Keawakapu Artificial Reef Site began dumping 1,400 “Z” block modules– which weigh about 1,200 kilograms–as part of a state Department of Land and Natural Resources (DLNR) effort to increase the size of the artificial reef there and, thus, attract more fish to the area. But something went wrong, and the barge ended up dropping approximately 125 of those modules on actual, living coral. There’s grim humor in this. For marine biologists, this kind of thing is pretty close to a crime. Indeed, the state levies heavy fines on those found to have damaged living coral regardless of whether the damage was done accidentally or on purpose. But to injure a coral reef while trying to build an artificial reef? That’s too much. Then again, the construction of artificial reefs in Hawaii, which have been going on since the 1960s, used to be a far more haphazard and questionable affair. Here again is the Planning Solutions report:

Keawakapu beach

Overheard “I hardly ever go to Kihei. I’ve been to that side of the island maybe five times in the last 10 years.” -Guy at the Honua Kai Resort in Ka‘anapali, Jan. 4

Even if he only rarely (or never) pops his head up in Hawaiian waters, just having Oracle founder/billionaire Larry Ellison owning the island of Lanai is a tremendous asset for everyone in the state who wants to make a quick buck. Not only is he one of the richest guys on the planet, but he also loves to buy things–sports teams, yachts, islands, etc. Loves it. So I wasn’t really surprised when I read in The Maui News on Jan. 6 that Lahaina Welding owner Drake Thomas, who just got smacked down hard by the Weinberg Foundation (they didn’t much care for his plan to cut Front Street and build a 22-acre harbor on the nonprofit’s land in Lahaina near the Cannery Mall) talk about running off to Ellison for help. “Thomas said that the new West Maui Harbor could be an asset for ferry services from Lahaina to Lanai,” the News reported. Because when you’re Larry Ellison, and you’ve already purchased 98 percent of an entire island that’s home to roughly 3,000 people, I guess anything’s possible. ■ anthony@mauitime.com + @apignataro To share or save this article, type: mt.hy.pr/1630n1

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Deadline: Jan. 18th Publishes: Jan. 24th


News & Views

MauiSphere

LOCAL PLUGS BY AXEL BEERS

energy production model” remains the same. “We’re moving as we always have with the opening of the Hilo biodiesel plant,” she said. “We’re increasing production.The need is already there. We hope more people are seeing how well biodiesel will work in their vehicles.” PHOTO COURTESY PACIFIC BIODIESEL

Pacific Biodiesel's Maui plant

CONVICTED FELON DUANE ‘DOG’ CHAPMAN GETS NEW REALITY SHOW Fans of Dog the Bounty Hunter left fiending for a fix since the cancellation of his eponymous reality show, wait no more. Hawaii’s most famous bounty hunter, Duane “Dog” Chapman, is returning to television with a new reality show promising all the capitalization of criminals in unfortunate circumstances and unsolicited bar-side style

of Commerce and Consumer Affairs (DCCA) announced the launch of a public campaign intended to inform Hawaii’s homeowners of possible options they have when facing mortgage foreclosure and fraud. The campaign is aimed towards the many people who are in fear of losing their homes as a result of the “Great Recession.” It will be played on television and radio. A new website, the Hawaii Foreclosure Information Center (HFIC.Hawaii.gov) is also part of the campaign and is designed to “be a hub for foreclosure information for homeowners.” The site includes a question and answer section as well as contact information for legitimate and free housing counselors partnered with the state. “We want them to know there is hope,” said DCCA Director Keali’i S. Lopez.

TESORO HAWAII CLOSES OAHU REFINERY WHILE PACIFIC BIODIESEL EXPANDS PHOTO COURTESY US NAVY

Return of the Dog

advice from that woman-you-wish-you-never-started-a-conversation-with (or made eye contact with) of his first show, with the added dynamics of a Gordan Ramsay kitchen. Dog’s new show, which will be premiering in April on CMT (Country Music Television, a better fit for the Chapmans than AMC), is tentatively called Dog and will follow the Chapmans as they travel the country to visit struggling bail bondsmen and share their invaluable wisdom. Dog says in a Jan. 7 Honolulu Star-Advertiser article that he “wanted to do this series to help bounty hunters deal with an increasingly dangerous profession that had claimed lives in recent months.” The show has been ordered for 10 episodes by CMT and will reach 92 million homes that will either be entertained by the practical bail bondsman advice or enraptured by the misfortune of fellow human beings. Country Music Television knows its audience well.

Office of Consumer Protection (OCP) Executive Director Bruce Kim agrees. “Many people who have fallen behind in their mortgage payments have stopped opening their mail and answering calls from the bank,” he said in a Jan. 7 news release. “These people need to get in touch with their lenders, particularly those involved in the national settlement, to see what they can

editor@mauitime.com To share or save this article, type: mt.hy.pr/1630n2

PHOTO COURTESY WIKIMEDIA

Tesoro Hawaii announced on Jan. 8 that the company will be converting its Oahu crude oil refinery to a terminal, effectively ceasing the Kapolei facility’s refinery operations. The announcement comes after Tesoro Hawaii stated that no potential buyer had been found for the 94,000-barrel-per-day refinery, which was put on the market early last year. Company officials said that the Kapolei terminal will remain an import, storage and distribution facility. The shutdown of the Tesoro refinery will leave just one crude oil refinery left in Hawaii, Chevron’s 54,000-barrel-per-day facility based in the Campbell Industrial Park, also on Oahu. This would, at first glance, seem to be bad news. Indeed, U.S. Senator Mazie Hirono said in a Jan. 8 Hawaii News Now story that the closure and its 200 or so job losses was “terrible” news for the state. But it might not be all bad. In fact, the closure might be a sign that we’re actually moving towards energy independence. Hawaii Governor Neil Abercrombie thinks so. “The 21st Century has arrived when it comes to energy and the importation of oil,” said Abercrombie in a statement shortly after Tesoro’s announcement. “The changing petroleum landscape underscores the urgency for the State of Hawaii to move rapidly on meeting our Hawaii Clean Energy Initiative objectives. Essential to our economic recovery is taking control of our state’s energy future. We currently send billions of dollars a year outside of our islands to meet our energy needs.” Maui-based Pacific Biodiesel, which makes petroleum-free diesel fuel out of used restaurant cooking oil, certainly sees things that way. Beth Mathias, the company’s director of sales and marketing, said that while they were curious to see what will happen now, the company’s focus on a “community-based

do to improve their situation.” The campaign also targets the growing problem of mortgage rescue fraud. Recently scammers posing as legitimate businesses have been taking advantage of distressed homeowners. “They deliberately target homeowners who are worried about losing their homes and give them a message of hope while they plot and scheme to take their money,” Kim said, adding “HUD-certified housing counselors in Hawaii actually provide help to distressed homeowners at no charge.” Wailuku attorney Jim Fosbinder, who has handled many foreclosure cases, said he was unfamiliar with the new campaign but remains skeptical about what effect it may have on homeowners who have lost their homes or are at serious risk of losing their homes. He said the most successful cases have involved lots of time and effort. In these cases, he said, success hinged on not following the state’s advice to contact lenders, because the lenders themselves were the ones committing fraud. Fosbinder maintained that government aid generally has amounted to $8,000 at most per foreclosed family (though that varies), and refinancing benefits a $150,000 house by about $20 per mortgage payment—pocket money, and hardly enough to actually keep struggling families in their homes. “Banks are winning the propaganda war at every level,” Fosbinder said, saying efforts like these were just another example. While banks have been bailed out and are receiving zero percent interest loans from the Fed, American families are left scrounging for support, he said. “It’s bottom up socialism,” he said: money from the people is redistributed to the banks. Depressed? We certainly are. But you can find more details regarding recent settlements at HFIC.Hawaii.gov, though victims of fraud may find it wise to also contact an attorney. ■

WILL NEW STATE FORECLOSURE CAMPAIGN DO ANY GOOD? On Jan. 7, the Hawaii State Department

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FRAGRANCE OF WAR A cosmetics company in Gaza recently began selling a fragrance dedicated to victory over Israel and named after the signature M-75 missile that Hamas has been firing across the border. “The fragrance is pleasant and attractive,” said the company owner, “like the missiles of the Palestinian resistance.” It comes in masculine and feminine varieties, at premium prices (over, presumably, the prices of ordinary Gazan fragrances). Sympathizers can splash on victory, he said, from anywhere in the world.

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The Philadelphia Traffic Court has been so infused with ticket-fixing since its founding in 1938 that a recent Pennsylvania Supreme Court report on the practice seemed resigned to it, according to a November Philadelphia Inquirer account. One court employee was quoted as defending the favoritism as fair (as long as no money changed hands) on the grounds that anyone could get local politicians to call a judge for him. Thus, said the employee, “It was the [traffic] violator’s own fault if he or she didn’t know enough” to get help from a political connection. Traffic Judge Christine Solomon, elected in November 2011 after a career as a favordispensing “ward healer,” said the ticketfixing was “just politics, that’s all.”

NOT SO SMART MONEY More than 200 school districts in California have covered current expenses with “capital appreciation bonds,” which allow borrowers to forgo payments for years–but at some point require enormous balloon payments. A Los Angeles Times investigation revealed that districts have borrowed about $3 billion and thus are on the hook for more than $16 billion. “It’s the school district equivalent of a payday loan,” said California State Treasurer Bill Lockyer, a former school board member who said he’d fire anyone who sought such loans. (Some defenders of the loans pointed to schools’ occasional need for immediate money so they could qualify for federal matching grants–which, to the districts, would be “free” money.)

WHAT’S THE FREQUENCY, KENNETH? One of the principal recommendations following the Sept. 11 attacks was that emergency and rescue personnel have one secure radio frequency on which all agencies that were merged into the Department of Homeland Security could communicate. In November, the department’s inspector general revealed that, despite $430 million allotted to build and operate the frequency in the last nine years, it remains almost useless to DHS’ 123,000 employees. The report surveyed 479 workers, but found only one who knew how to find the frequency, and 72 percent

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JANUARY 10, 2013

did not even know one existed (and half the department’s radios couldn’t have accessed it even if employees knew where to look).

HARBOR FOR NO ONE? In November, the Anchorage Daily News reported the Army Corps of Engineers is building a harbor on the Aleutian native community’s island of Akutan, even though there is no road away from it. Thus, reported KUCB Radio, the only way to get into or out of the harbor is by boat. Any connector road to the only town on the island is “likely years in the future,” according to the Daily News. As well, there is no assurance that the largest business in the area, Trident Seafoods, would ever use the harbor.

GREAT ART! In October, Austrian artist Alexander Riegler installed a one-way mirror in the ladies’ room at a cafe in Vienna to allow men’s room users to peer inside (in the name of “art,” of course). Riegler said he wanted to start a “discussion of voyeurism and surveillance.” Men could see only the faces of women standing at the lavatories, and he said then that in January, he would reverse the process and allow women to peer into the men’s rooms. (The cafe had posted a sign advising restroom users that they would be part of an “art” project.)

PEOPLE WITH ISSUES Justin Jedlica, 32, of New York City, bills himself as the “human Ken doll” after a 10year odyssey of cosmetic surgery (90 procedures) to achieve the “perfect” body. “I love to metamorphosize myself, and the stranger the surgery, the better,” he told ABC News in October, even though the amount of silicone in his body, say doctors (when told of Jedlica’s various implants), has reached a dangerous level. He dismisses actually “earning” the body, through gym workouts, as just “not exciting, not glamorous.”

EDITORIAL PRIVILEGE This, the 1,300th edition of News of the Weird, marks birthday No. 25. So, what was happening in 1988 in that first batch of stories published by that first adventurous editor? Well, there was the Alton, Ill., woman who died with a will specifying that her husband, who was an enthusiastic transvestite, was to receive not a penny of her $82,000 cash estate -- but all of her dresses and accessories. And there was Hal Warden, the Tennessee 16-year-old who was granted a divorce from his wife, 13. Hal had previously been married at age 12 to a 14-year-old, who divorced Hal because, she told the judge, “He was acting like a 10-year-old.” Happy Birthday to News of the Weird. ■ chuck@mauitime.com To share or save this article, type: mt.hy.pr/1630n3


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Send anonymous thanks, confessions or accusations, 200 words or less (which we reserve the right to edit), changing or deleting the names of the guilty and innocent, to “Eh Brah!” c/o MauiTime, 33 N. Market St, Ste. 201, Wailuku, HI 96793 or send an e-mail to

SIZES 28-56, A TO DDDD+

ehbrah@mauitime.com Women must meet the eligibility requirements for the Breast and Cervical Cancer Control Program.

I

took my garbage out last night and once again, the can was overflowing with your trash. Then again, I’m not sure why this angered me, since you also use my garbage can, park your trucks in my driveway, throw your bottle caps in my planter, take my plants from my property, throw cigarette butts onto my driveway and sing karaoke in your carport until 2:30am. Oh, and even though we live in a residential area, you also keep about two dozen roosters that you torture (which disturbs the entire neighborhood). After living in Lahaina for 34 years, I can honestly say that I’ve never had a neighbor who was so rude, thoughtless, selfish and arrogant. Congratulations! You’ve won the WORST NEIGHBOR AWARD for the entire state! ■

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Celebration of the life of Kenny Hultquist After an active life of art, music, video, letter writing, and cruising Maui, Kenny has passed on to another dimension. Friends are invited to meet each other, tell Kenny stories, play music, & bring a yummy pupu.

on Sunday, January 13th from noon until sunset at Hanakao’o Beach Park by the canoe hale. If you can’t attend, cards may sent to: Ellen at P.O. Box 1666, Lahaina, HI 96767

JANUARY 10, 2013

9


WHAT'S THE

BIG IDEA? CHECKING OUT TED XMAUI

VERSION 2.0 BY JEN RUSSO PHOTOS BY PETER LIU AND JESSICA PEARL

10 JANUARY 10, 2013


A

t first glance, it’s easy to assume TEDxMaui might be another kooky, selfhelp kind of conference. Wrong. Actually, the talks are less about you and more about the planet. Sure you may come back from it with all kinds of great ideas for improving your life, but the speakers and conference dig deeper into humanity, offering 20 different world experiences from 20 different perspectives. TEDxMaui ignites a greater global purpose, so it’s understandable why many attendees consider that life-changing stuff. “TED stands for ‘Technology, Entertainment and Design,’ but it’s really much more than that,” says Sara Tekula, one of TEDxMaui’s founders. “I feel that TED is about the human need to learn, teach and share. We all want to know more about our world. We want to understand how things work, or how they can work better or differently. TED really offers a vast educational library of brief ‘talk story’ moments where incredible people are given 18 minutes or less to share their big idea with the world. And because of the power of the TED brand (one billion viewers can’t be wrong), these ideas DO get shared with the world.” The process of selection is egalitarian; anyone can apply. Applications are submitted by people interested in sharing something, and the review team searched through them diligently to select TED talkers for the Maui stage. The core people behind TEDxMaui are Katie McMillan, Sara Tekula, Peter Liu and Danielle Vieth. Speakers don’t have to be living on Maui, but many have a connection one way or another to the island. “For me, there were several factors that I looked for,” says McMillan of the search for presenters. “We had an advisory board that reviewed our applications in addition to our core team. The most important for me was passion. And next was the idea itself. I also was looking to balance the program with a diversity of subject matter and a mix of talks and artistic performances. I also looked at the entire body of work of each speaker. I wanted people that stand

out as revolutionary in their field.” Maui’s TED talks are a satellite version of the original conference held annually in Long Beach, California. TED sanctioned “x” conferences encourage localities to create their own versions using their model, short talks and demonstrations with no political, religious or commercial agenda. The first TEDx events started in 2009. Today there have been more than 5,000 of them in more than 1,500 localities spread over 137 countries. TED is holding their annual event this year Feb. 25Mar.1. Tickets were $7,500–the event is already sold out. But TEDxMaui offers our own community the chance to get in the mix at a fraction of the price, ($100/person, with discounts for some students and seniors available), but with just as many “ideas worth spreading”–the mantra behind TED–as the original conference. “When the annual TED conference started back in 1990, TED was simply an elite ideas-sharing gathering,” says Tekula. “It was selective (even for attendees) and expensive–nearly impossible to gain access to. When Chris Anderson acquired TED and became the curator in 2001, he brought a new nonprofit idealism to the table and shifted the mission of TED to ‘ideas worth sharing.’ In 2006, TED harnessed the power of the Internet by offering TEDTalk videos

Scientist and photographer Gary Greenberg

“The Dream is Real.” The conference will feature 20 speakers throughout the day on Sunday, Jan. 13. The order, topics and schedule for the talks remains undisclosed until the morning of the event. Some of the speakers include physicist Garrett Lisi, National Geographic cinematographer

This year's speakers will tell stories that bring a wealth of knowledge and experience from different walks of life, from being on the ocean to urban beautification, from the beauty of the spoken word to the beauty of music and dance. on the web for the first time. I think once they were online, it was only a matter of time. Talks on TED.com have reached over one billion views.” The theme for this year’s Maui’s TEDx is

Slavery activist Lisa Kristine

Paul Atkins and renewable energy pioneer Quayle Hodek. Also in the lineup is recording artist Makana, legendary Hawaiian waterman Archie Kalepa, Honolulu artist and master of Polynesian navigation Kalepa Baybayan, renowned humanitarian and author Reverend Dr. Michael Beckwith and “designpreneuer” Graham Hill. Lisi, a Maui resident, describes himself as a “geek for life.” Invited to speak at the main TED conference in 2008 about a new unified theory in physics, he describes his experience at TED as surreal and intimidating. Lisi says he has been trying to figure out “how the universe works, mathematically, on a fundamental level” his whole life. He moved to Maui after earning his PhD in theoretical physics to enjoy the waves and ocean sports. The first TED talk Lisi saw was Hans Rosling, who spoke on worldwide statistics, but he says in 2006 he watched every talk that came out online. Last year, Lisi went to Switzerland to visit CERN and the large Hadron Collider. He was impressed by the way thousands of people came together from different nations to spend their lives discovering how the universe works at the tiniest scale. He was also a part of their headline-making discovery of the Higgs Boson, what Lisi calls “the most

important particle in the universe.” “I don’t know if you’ve noticed, but Maui has a bit of a woo-woo problem,” says Lisi. “A lot of people here believe funny things about aliens, crop circles, extra spiritual dimensions, ESP and all sorts of silliness. Maybe the natural universe that actually exists seems too boring for some people. But I’ve done a lot of hard work, including decades of study, looking into what the world is actually made of–and it’s beautiful! Most of the mathematics is too complicated to describe quickly, but I can try to get some of it across with pictures and diagrams, without resorting to bad analogies. If people leave my 10-minute talk understanding our universe and the Higgs particle a little better, I’ll be happy.” Another presenter, Graham Hill, spends part of the year in Haiku and part in New York City where he works on building LifeEdited.com, a website that centers on minimizing and streamlining your lifestyle. Beautiful, convertible, modern apartments will transform before your eyes on the site. The site’s value for those living in an urban area is obvious, but here on an island with limited space it also makes perfect sense. Hill makes the approach even more viable with economic and community sharing. “I love Maui and NYC but I’m always looking for NYC in Maui and Maui in Continued on page 13

TEDxMaui Sunday, Jan. 13 $100/person (limited no. of $75/students & seniors available–must be purchased in person at Box Office with ID) 9am-5pm Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului) 808-242-7469 Mauiarts.org

JANUARY 10, 2013

11


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home. That’s like “asking why you should get into the ocean when you can see it from the window,” says Tekula. The conference itself generates a melting pot of ideas, created when people come together with the speakers. Breaks in between talks encourage TEDxMaui participants to discuss topics with each other. “Watching a talk online only offers a smidge of the magic that you get when you actually attend,” says McMillan. “Attending means you get to network, connect with friends, meet the speakers, enjoy all of the engaging outdoor activities and dance the night away with some of Hawaii’s most revered musicians. You will laugh, you will cry and you will renew your spirit. Guaranteed.” Registration starts at 7:30am. There will be coffee and a few breakfast items avail-

SPEAKERS

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2013 TED MAUI

Continued from page 11 NYC,” he says. “To me, TedX is NYC in Maui so I’m excited! I am now building LifeEdited.com whose focus is creating compelling, fulfilling lives within our financial and environmental means. This translates to small spaces paired with sharing systems and community as well as products that enable this way of life.” Hill hopes that he can express “simply that we can design our lives to be smaller and it’ll make us and the planet happier. I’d love them to consider editing their possessions and even downsizing their homes. Done right this can lead to saving money, reducing environmental impact and give one more time.” The conference will be live-streamed, but that’s not necessarily a reason for people to skip out and just watch it from

able for purchase. The speaking begins at 9am. Kainoa Horcajo returns as a host this year, with newcomer Lia Krieg. The day progresses with speaker discussion breaks, lunch and an evening reception with live performances. Boxed lunches catered by Vasi, a welcome gift bag that includes snacks from Whole Foods, coffee, tea and water are all included with your ticket. Following TED protocol, the speakers must keep their presentations to 18 minutes or less. All 20 speakers are new to TEDxMaui. In 2012, two of the speakers’ talks (Lisa Kristine, who spoke on slavery in the modern world, and Gary Greenberg, who talked of the beauty of the microscopic world) made it onto the TED website that features TEDx events from around the world. “TED is very discriminating in their choice of talks that go on their website,”

says Liu. “It’s an honor to see the fruits of your labor end up there. Last year we had two. Not bad for our first time out.” Liu says this year’s speakers will tell “stories that bring a wealth of knowledge and experience from different walks of life, from being on the ocean to urban beautification, from the beauty of the spoken word to the beauty of music and dance.” McMillan has another vision for the day. “At the heart of TED is it’s mission,” she says. “It’s all about the power of sharing great ideas and making them available to the world for free. The speakers have the opportunity to light a spark in someone’s mind and forever change their lives.” ■ jen@mauitime.com + @jenrusso To share or save this article, type: mt.hy.pr/1630L

Makana

Alex Grey

Archie Kalepa

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Reverend Dr. Michael Beckwith

Graham Hill

Paul Atkins

Quayle Hodek

Garrett Lisi

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Jim Channon

Wenlu Duffy

Kamea Hadar

Sean Connelly

Brian Kennedy

Sherry Lynn

Rachel Deboer and Next Level Theatre

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JANUARY 10, 2013 13


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Food & Drink

Best Restaurant Open Table bestows top honor on Maui Culinary Academy’s Leis Family Class Act BY JEN RUSSO

Leis Family Class Act Maui Culinary Academy 310 W. Kaahumanu Ave., Kahului, 808-984-3690

I

emplary restaurant in our guests’ eyes, we are gonna be a successful restaurant.” Leis Class Act might be one of Kahului’s best kept secrets because it only runs during the fall and spring semesters. Maui Culinary Academy opens it for lunch dining on Wednesdays and Fridays and reservations are highly recommended. Seating in the dining room (which can serve up to 75 patrons) starts at 11:30am. Open Table does around 200 reservations a month at Leis Class Act, and the students serve about 400 customers every month. It’s often sold out. “The experience for MCA students in the Leis Family Class Act is ultimately a stepping stone to their future success in the Academy and our industry,” says Speeres. “MCA students that successfully navigate the high performance requirements of the Leis Family Class Act have proven to move through

PHOTO COURTESY SHERATON MAUI RESORT

t’s not often that a classroom wins Best Restaurant. But here on Maui, it’s happened. Open Table recently bestowed the Best Restaurant title on Leis Family Class Act at the Maui Culinary Academy. When Maui Culinary Academy moved into the Pa’ina building a decade ago, they took up planning and executing the food service on campus at the food court that features several different fast/casual outlets that offer sushi, sandwiches and other prepared hot foods. If that wasn’t enough for the culinary students to manage, they also have an upstairs fine dining establishment called the Leis Class Act that they must operate as well. “MCA students fill all professional service and culinary positions to operate the Leis Family Class Act (LFCA),” says Chris Speere, the External Coordinator for Maui Culinary Academy. “These include table servers, back servers, bus service, bar service, hosting and assistant dining room manager positions. In the kitchen, MCA students lead station assignments on the grill, broiler, saute, pantry, staff meal, dessert and stewarding stations. Chef Instructor Tom Lelli oversees all kitchen instruction. Juli Umetsu is our Dining Room Service instructor. Amuse Bouche Course Both Tom and Juli have highly qualified backgrounds and exceptional industry experience which provides the driving the program to attain program degree offorce behind the LFCA success.” ferings in culinary, baking and pastry and At Leis Class Act, students get experirestaurant supervision. The Leis Family Class ence in the back and front of the house. You Act provides a benchmark for consistency, might think that would make for inconsispersistence, guest service and teamwork that tent service. Not according to folks who use students can apply and carry into the world Open Table. The restaurant ranks number of work to meet employer expectations.” one on the list of Best Hawaii Restaurants The menu at Class Act reflects modern on their website, beating big-name estabfine dining cuisine. Chef Instructor Tom lishments like Mama’s Fish House (3rd) Lelli creates the menu based on a variety of and Merriman’s (10th). Open Table says the fundamental and advanced skills the green results are the result of 110,000 votes that chefs need to undertake to hone skills. You have come in so far, and that they continuwill find many major world cuisines repreously update them, but Leis Class Act has sented, usually themed by the week. remained on top for the last quarter. Students create a full five courses that Juli Umetsu, the Leis Class Act Dining include three choices of entrees. Items like Room Instructor, attributes it to her emPate de Champagne, shiitake mushroom phasis on the students grasping what the and salmon potstickers, seafood gratin with restaurant’s guests need. “We are in the mushroom duxelles and tarragon grace the business to satisfy and serve our guests,” appetizer preparations. Items like grilled lamb she says. “If they can understand what the with porcini red wine sauce, crispy five-spice guest needs and what it takes to be an expork belly, spiced and roasted pumpkin crepe

with preserved lemon are some of the entrees you might find in a semester. The dishes are always on the cutting edge. Lelli pushes the envelope with his students, just as they would have to do in the real world. Pastry Arts Chef Instructor Teresa Shurrilla collaborates with Lelli to create the dessert menus in the appropriate theme. In the French menu, you might see a duo of creme brûlée, while the Moroccan menu could offer almond and sesame baklava with orange water ice cream. Speere says the menu becomes more challenging for the students as the semester progresses. The students have just eight weeks to master the major cuisines featured in their “global table” menu. The restaurant also offers the best views of any place in Central Maui, giving diners a chance to see the dramatic and tempestu-

ous North Shore coastline from its second story vantage. The oceanside of the restaurant is flanked with floor to ceiling windows. Modern furniture and high ceilings round out the dining room, but the exhibition kitchen opposite the ocean view can steal the show. Not only do these fledgling chefs have to pull out all the stops, but they must do it in front of their customers. Lunches are set at $30, and you can bring your own bottle of wine, as they do not serve alcohol. They do have tea and coffee. “Keeping cost in line and operating at a acceptable level of required profit margin is constantly a challenge in the educational environment of our Culinary Academy,” says Speere. “As a program we know that students must understand the financial responsibility of operating a profit business venture. Our faculty are tasked with instruction, management of their labs, preparing and creating safe, wholesome

and innovative cuisines and controlling cost. This is no easy task as our students move from kitchen to kitchen, in some instances every five weeks. We keep costs low without the normal cost for labor but we are faced with many other challenges that reduce our efficiency to generate revenues in a consistent manner. It’s our goal to mirror industry standards toward profitability and to remind our students that to add value to the workplace they will be required to understand and practice works skills that provide positive financial results for their employers. In other words, we all must earn our keep!” The Maui Culinary Academy has been successful in turning out students that go on to make make their name in the industry both here on Maui and on a national level. “John Mizukami is working as the longest standing sous chef in our nation’s most prestigious restaurant–Thomas Keller’s The French Laundry–in Yountville, California,” says Speere. “Jeff Scheer owns Maui Executive Catering, one of Maui’s most progressive catering firms, focusing on fresh locovore driven menus. James McDonald continues to push the culinary envelope with his distinctive flair as owner/chef of Pacifico, I’O, the Feast at Lele and O’O farms. Sheldon Simeon has gained national recognition as a competitor on Food Network’s Top Chef program, and was a James Beard “Rising Star Chef” semi-finalist last two years. Brandon Shim serves as Corporate Chef for Tommy Bahamas restaurants in Hawaii.” Not only have the students done well but the academy is gaining recognition in its own right: the American Culinary Foundation recognizes it as one of the 71 “Exemplary” culinary programs in the nation. The program is also working on expansion with a Food Innovation Center that will assist local small businesses and chefs with specialty food concepts. The old student cafeteria in the Pilina building will be renovated to create the space for this plan. For more information on Maui Culinary Academy, check their website at mauiculinary-campusdining.com. For Class Act reservations, call 808-984-3690. ■ jen@mauitime.com + @jenrusso For more foodie news, visit MauiTime’s food blog at: mauidish.com To share or save this article, type: mt.hy.pr/1630d1

JANUARY 10, 2013 15


MAUI FOOD + DRINK WITH MAUITIME

FLAVOR

.com 16 JANUARY 10, 2013


Picks

BY MARINA SATOAFAIGA @sandtothecity

FRIDAY, JAN. 11

THURSDAY, TH HU UR RS SD DAY AY, JA JJAN. 10 LEDW LEDWARD KA‘APANA – Raised in the bay of Kalapana, Ledward “Led” Ka‘apana grew up surrounded by famil family and music. The slack-key legend picked up pointers from his mother and uncle while incorporating his ow own rock riffs and bluegrass tunes. His baritone and ki’eki’e (falsetto) have made him a musical legend, and his kolohe (rascal) charm made him a favorite of audiences around the world. With four Grammy nominations and more than 40 years performing professionally, Led was a member of Hui Ohana, which played pivotal roles in the restoration of traditional Hawaiian music during the 1970s $25 standard/ $45 VIP with talk-story session at 6:30 pm. 7:30pm. Maui Arts and Cultural Center, McCoy Studio Theater (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 809-242-7469, Mauiarts.org.

WARREN MILLER’S ‘FLOW STATE’ – Flow State takes you on the ultimate winter experience. “The Flow State exists anywhere crisp winter air shocks your lungs and sunlight refracts off snowflakes, allowing you to emerge from this state improved happier, more confident and more aware of your surroundings,” Warren Miller says of his 63rd ski and snowboard film. Buckle up! $12 adults/ $10 12 yrs & younger. 7:30 pm. Maui Arts and Cultural Center, Castle Theater (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7649, mauiarts.org.

FRIDAY, JAN. 11 THE RANDALL TRIO – Here’s a chance to catch the Randall Trio, featuring singer Randall Rospond, Danny M on bass and Kerry Sofaly on drums. They’ll perform original music plus covers of the Rolling Stones, the Meters, John Prine, Norah Jones and the Temptations. Rospond’s newly released CD, The Legendary Unknown, has been described as “gently spiritual” with a twist of hillbilly. 9pm-1am. Stopwatch (1127 Makawao Ave.); 808-572-1380

LAHAINA SECOND FRIDAY – Learn the history of slack key music, take part in a chicken wing eating contest and/or donate non-perishable food to the Maui Food Bank during this month’s Lahaina Second Friday town party. The cast of ‘Ulalena Maui’s annual opening blessing will kick off the festivities. Catch live music at the Pioneer Inn, Kimo’s or Campbell Park, where guest Maui Jam will play. Grab a treat from Ono Gelato Co. or Captain Jack’s Island Grill. Stroll through art galleries and take in history via Lahaina Restoration Foundation’s Ha’ina Hou at the Baldwin Museum. Guests who bring a nonperishable food item for Maui Food Bank will receive a complimentary Fleetwood’s appetizer card! Come out for fun while donating to a local cause! 6pm. Lahaina (Front Street), Mauifridays.com.

FRIDAY, JAN. 11

SATURDAY, JAN. 12 KURT SUZUKI YOUTH BASEBALL CLINIC – The Kurt Suzuki Family Foundation is a non-profit dedicated to supporting the scientific research of chronic illnesses as well as encouraging healthy lifestyle choices. One of the events that help to support this mission is the Kurt SuzukiAll Pono Baseball Clinic. The schedule is as follows: 9am to 12:30pm. for youths ages 8-12, 1:30pm to 4pm for youths 13-18. All participants will receive an autographed item as well as a gift bag. For more information call or email the number below. Free. 9am-4pm. Iron Maehara Stadium (700 Halia Nakoa St., Wailuku); 808-264-1717, suzukiallponoclinic@gmail.com, kurtsuzukifamilyfoundation.org.

PHOTO BY JOHN FROSCHAUER

AMPERSAND DANCE COMPANY DEBUT – Time for the debut of MAPA’s new professional, adult dance company. Founded by five alumni (four of which are MAPA instructors), Ampersand is ready to unleash its own art. Pieces are aimed to inspire audiences of all ages with Maui’s exceptional dance talent. Come watch the brain behind MAPA’s madness. $15 adults/12 students under 18. Jan. 11 & 12 at 7:30pm; Jan. 13 at 2pm. Queen Ka’ahumanu Center, Stepping Stone Playhouse (275 West Ka’ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-244-8760, mauiacademy.org.

SATURDAY, JAN. 12 PAIA BAY BEACHFEST – In Hawaii, winter means peak surf season. So Maui’s young bodyboarders and surfers can show off their styles, tricks and barrel-riding abilities, Paia Youth and Cultural Center is presenting their 16th Annual Paia Bay Beachfest. The original Beachfest was a result of an ambitious group of young bodyboarders, and has kept its energy ever since. The entry fee includes lunch by the PYCC Paia Bay Cafe program, an event T-shirt and awards ceremony at sunset. You can enjoy music by a DJ all day while soaking up the sun and surf. Registration starts at 7am and the first heat begins at 8am. $20. 7am. Paia Youth and Cultural Center (28 Hana Hwy, Paia); 808-579-8354, pyccmaui.org.

HALIIMAILE COMMUNITY GARDEN PROJECT – Since 2006, Haliimaile Community Garden has helped bring about self-sufficient food sources and a better connected community. Plots are available for purchase in the hopes of creating collective effort to make the garden a beautiful, productive place. Can’t commit to buying a plot? The garden will host a community work day recruiting volunteers to clean and prune the native fence line. Come out and do your kuleana in creating a more sustainable environment. For more information, call or visit the website below .9am-noon. Haliimaile Community Garden (Aoiki St., Hali’imaile); 808-280-1098, haliimailegarden.com.

SATURDAY, JAN. 12 HAWAII STATE SCIENCE OLYMPIAD – The Hawaii State Science Olympiad 2013 commences this Saturday with the Maui Regional Tournament. Dedicated to improving the quality of science education, HSSO has grown to serve more than 70 teams representing 65 different public, private, charter and home schools in Hawaii. UH Maui will be hosting the 2013 HSSO Olympiad, where middle school and high school students can compete in one or all of the following categories: Life, Personal, Social Science; Earth & Space Science; Physical Science & Chemistry; Technology & Engineering; and Inquiry & Nature of Science. Certain competitions are open to the public so be sure to visit the website below. University of Hawaii, Maui College (310 Ka’ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-282-9454, hsso.org.

TURNBULL FINE ART SHOW – Turnbull Fine Art is celebrating jewelery designer Lisa Svedburg and Maui painter Christina DeHoff. All are invited to indulge in Svedburg’s gold and platinum jewelry embellished with gemstones from all over the globe. Also during the show, DeHoff will unveil her original oil painting, “Lumerian Love.” While the jewelry and artwork fulfill the visual palette, attendees can treat their taste buds to John Hanhauser’s boutique wine, Smuggler’s Son. A wine tasting by Hanhauser of the California boutique winery Virgil’s Vineyard will add to the evening’s feast of the senses. 6pm-9pm. Turnbull Fine Arts (37 Hana Hwy., Paia); 808-579-9385, turnbullfineart.com.

MONDAY, JAN. 14 DISASTER PREPARATION – We’re lucky to live in a state that experiences few natural disasters, but it’s still important to be prepared. To help in this, the Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) will offer a free presentation on how to prepare for an unexpected disaster. Nancy Kala, CERT Upcountry Branch Director, will explain potential hazards that may occur and discuss fire safety, light search and rescue, team organization and disaster medical operations. The 45-minute program is suitable for ages 12 and older. If a sign language interpreter or other special accommodation is needed contact the library as soon as possible. Free. p Makawao Public Library y ((1159 Makawao Ave.); 808-573-8785. 6:30pm.

ART BY YAZMIN RESA – MauiOnStage is presenting its ONO (One Night Only!) free theater series with the play Art by Yazmin Resa. The production features Don Carlson, Brian Connolly and Bob Wills. It’s a comedy is about three middleaged men, one of whom has decided to become an amateur art collector, spending 200 grand on an all white painting. Hilarity ensues. Free. 6:30pm Maui Onstage, Historic Iao Theater (68 N. Market St., Wailuku); mauionstage.com.

WEDNESDAY, WEDNES ES E S DA D Y, JAN. 16 CH CHICAGO – Chicago’s musical triumphs are considerable. They include 21 Top 10 single five consecutive No. 1 albums and 11 No. 1 singles. Chicago is also the first Amergles, ic band to chart Top 40 albums in five decades. The group landed in the 13th spot ican o a list of Top 100 artists of all time. The band’s long list of hit songs includes, “Does on Anybody Really Know What Time It Is?” “Make Me Smile,” “25 to 6 or 4,” “Saturday in the Park,” “Just You ‘N’ Me,” “Old Days,” “Hard to Say I’m Sorry,” “Look Away” and “Feelin’ Stronger Everyday.” And now, they’re coming to Maui. $45- $125. 6pm gates open/7:30pm show. Maui Arts and Cultural Center, Pavilion/Amp phitheater (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469, mauiarts.org.

GEORGE CLOONEY MOVIE NIGHT – Every Wednesday night is Red Carpet Movie Night at Ambrosia in Kihei. This month it’s all things George Clooney, and this Wednesday’s screening will be Leatherheads, Clooney’s take on the early years of the NFL. So go munch on free popcorn and take advantage of the Happy Hour prices until 9pm. No cover. 7:30pm9:30pm. Ambrosia’s Martini Lounge (1913-H S. Kihei Rd.); 808-891-1011, ambrosiamaui.com.

JANUARY 10, 2013 17


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You know Maui Time Weekly’s Mind, Body & Spirit section is the island’s only weekly guide to alternative health care, fitness, nutrition and lifestyle.

Deadline: Jan. 18th Publishes: Jan. 24th

Now get ready for our tenth annual special Mind, Body & Spirit Issue, where we will explore some of the fascinating and revolutionary ways in which you can enhance your health and soul.

Call and reserve your space today! Brad Bradat at808-283-3260 808-283-3260or orbrad@mauitime.com brad@mauitime.com Tommy Tommyat at808-283-0512 808-283-0512or ortommy@mauitime.com tommy@mauitime.com

18 JANUARY 10, 2013


Film

Fracking Movie Promised Land has a message and solid entertainment BY BARRY WURST II

Promised Land ★★★★★ Rated R / 110 Min.

T

he controversial issue of “fracking” the land to mine natural gasses becomes a drama from director Gus Van Sant, one of our most versatile filmmakers. Like Norma Rae, Silkwood and The China Syndrome, this is a “message movie” that’s also solid entertainment. The film’s stars and screenwriters, Matt Damon and John Krasinski, aren’t interested in preaching to their audience or creating something heavy handed. Instead, they show all sides of the argument and make persuasive cases, but this is more about embracing what’s true and not being a patsy for what sounds like the truth. Damon and Frances McDormand play Steve and Sue, employees of Global, a natural gas company whose fracking practices are possibly damaging the environment. We see the teamwork involved as Damon and McDormand’s characters go into a small town and make a doorto-door salesman pitch to homeowners

that, if they sign over their land, they will become millionaires. After gaining enough support from the community by about “60 percent,” their mission appears successful, until an earnest environmentalist named Dustin (played by Krasinski) arrives and sets out to sabotage all the progress made by Global. Anyone who’s already made up their mind about the subject matter might accuse this of being “tree hugger” propaganda from liberal filmmakers. What cuts away that argument is a clever choice made by the screenwriters: Steve, the pro-fracking corporate man played by Damon, is a likeable, genuine soul who questions his job as much as he excels at it. Krasinski, on the other hand, is playing the green thumb environmental activist and, while the character would usually be the “good guy” of most films (and the symbol of liberal righteousness), here he’s smarmy and obnoxious. We’re on Damon’s side, even as we question his choices, while Krasinski, who is best known for playing loveable characters, portrays Dustin as a cold, self-righteous prick. Being a longtime fan of Krasinski’s work on The Office, I found it refreshing to

see him play a complex character that you’ll be hoping someone will slap. Hard. Damon gives a perfectly understated perMatt being pensive. formance that could have been played as a flat out villain but way you’d expect, like a bar encounter that instead he stands as someone who’s recfeels like the set-up for a fight but ends up ognizably real and “just doing my job” as giving Damon a terrific barstool speech his conscience creeps in. Even the underabout the benefits of selling out. There’s also developed love story subplot comes off, a stunning third act reveal that I didn’t see due to the unforced banter between Dacoming and a juicy role for the wonderful mon and his co-star Rosemarie DeWitt. Hal Holbrook, effortlessly magnetic as the Another smart choice is how McDortown’s smartest citizen. mand’s character never wavers in finding The ambiguity of the film’s overall mesa separation between her job and her sage is a great touch, as Van Sant, Damon morals. This contrasts nicely with Daand Krasinski want their film to start a mon’s character, who is as on the fence conversation, not talk down to its audiabout what he feels as some audiences ence. Only at the end, with a stump speech, unfamiliar with “fracking” may be if this does it briefly turn to a formula climax. is their introduction to the topic. The director’s gentle stylizations, solid perThe script plays to the well established formances and the careful finessing of the formula of the slick outsider finding himsubject matter make this beautifully crafted self in America’s heartland (Doc Hollywood, little sleeper go down easily. ■ Witness and Leap of Faith spring to mind). The strength of the story is how many To share or save this article, type: scenes feel familiar but don’t go down the mt.hy.pr/1630f

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Issue 06 ✚ FREE July 26, 2012 ✚ Volume 16 ✚

FRIDAY. JANUARY 11TH

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f b k facebook.com/mauitime / iti 20 JANUARY 10, 2013


Film

Showtimes

WHERE AND WHEN TO WATCH WHAT BY JENNA SCHAMBER MAUI MALL MEGAPLEX Maui Mall, Kahului, 808-249-2222 (Matinees: M-Th until 6pm, F-Su until 3:30pm)

Gangster Squad opens this week KA’AHUMANU 6 Queen Ka’ahumanu Shopping Center, Kahului, 1-800-326-3264 (Matinees: Every day until 4pm)

Argo-R-FRI-SAT 7:00, 9:35. SUN-WED 5:10, 7:45. Django Unchained-R-THU 12:00, 3:20, 7:10. FRI-SAT 12:00, 3:20, 7:00, 10:30. SUN-WED 12:00, 3:20, 7:00, 10:30. Les Miserables-PG13-THU 12:30, 3:45, 7:20. FRI-SAT 12:30, 3:45, 7:20, 10:35. SUN-WED 12:30, 3:45, 7:20. Parental Guidance-PG-THU 10:45, 12:50,

NEW THIS WEEK GANGSTER SQUAD - R - Crime/Drama -

Sean Penn and Ryan Gosling star in this look at how the LAPD fought East Coast organized crime in the 1940s and ‘50s. Think LA Confidential, but based on a true story. 113 min. A HAUNTED HOUSE - R - Comedy - When

a guy and girl move into a haunted house, hilarity ensues. 95 min. ZERO DARK THIRTY - R - Action/Drama

- The story of the raid that killed Osama Bin Laden. 120 min.

NOW PLAYING ARGO - R - Thriller - A CIA guy concocts a risky plan to save six Americans during the 1979 Iranian Revolution. Ben Affleck stars and directs. 120 min. CIRQUE DU SOLEIL: WORLDS AWAY

- PG - Fantasy - Two young people look for each other. Sure, why not? 91 min. DJANGO UNCHAINED - R - Action, Drama -

Quentin Tarantino gives us Jamie Foxx as a slaveturned-bounty hunter trying to rescue his wife from a Mississippi plantation owner. 141 min. THE HOBBIT: AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY - PG-13 - Fantasy - Some Hobbit teams

up with a few dwarves to reclaim some treasure from a dragon. 169 min.

2:55, 5:00, 7:05. FRI-SAT 10:45, 12:50, 2:55, 5:00, 7:30, 9:40. SUN-WED 10:45, 12:50, 2:55, 5:00, 7:30. The Guilt Trip-PG13-THU 10:50, 12:55, 3:00, 5:05, 7:25, 9:30. FRI-SAT 10:45, 12:50, 2:55, 5:00, 7:25, 9:30. SUN-WED 10:45, 12:50, 2:55, 5:00, 7:25. The Hobbit-PG13-THU 11:10, 12:10, 2:35, 3:35, 7:00. FRI-SAT 11:10, 12:10, 2:35, 3:35, 7:00, 10:25. SUN-WED 10:30, 12:10, 1:55, 3:35, 7:00. The Hobbit 3D-PG13-THU 6:00.

THE IMPOSSIBLE - PG-13 - Drama Story of a family caught in the 2004 Asian tsunami. 107 min. JACK REACHER - PG-13 - Action - Tom

Cruise plays detective Jack Reacher from Lee Childs’ popular series. 130 min. LES MISERABLES - PG-13 - Drama/Musical

A Haunted House-R-THU 10:00. FRI (11:45, 2:15, 4:45), 7:25, 9:40. SAT-SUN (11:45, 2:15), 4:45, 7:25, 9:40. MON-WED (2:15, 4:45), 7:25, 9:40. Cirque Du Soleil: Worlds Away-PG-THUWED (2:20). Cirque Du Soleil: Worlds Away 3D-PG-THU (4:40), 6:55, 9:25. FRI (12:00, 4:40), 6:55, 9:25. SAT-SUN (12:00), 4:40, 6:55, 9:25. MON-WED (4:40), 6:55, 9:25. Gangster Squad-R-THU 10:00. FRI (1:50, 4:35), 7:15, 9:55. SAT-SUN (1:50), 4:35, 7:15, 9:55. MON-WED (1:50, 4:35), 7:15, 9:55. Jack Reacher-PG13-THU (3:15), 6:15, 9:15. FRI (12:10, 3:00), 6:30, 9:45. SAT-SUN (12:10, 3:00), 6:30, 9:45. MON-WED (3:00), 6:30, 9:45. Life of Pi-PG-THU-WED (2:45). Life of Pi 3D-PG-THU (5:45), 8:45. FRI (11:50, 5:45), 8:45. SAT-SUN (11:50), 5:45, 8:45. MONWED (5:45), 8:45. Lincoln-PG13-THU-FRI (1:45, 5:05), 8:15. SAT-SUN (1:45), 5:05, 8:15. MON-WED (1:45, 5:05), 8:15. Monsters Inc.-G-THU (2:05). Monsters Inc. 3D-G-THU (4:15), 6:40. Not Fade Away-R-THU (1:50, 4:35), 7:15. Promised Land-R-THU (2:00, 4:30), 7:00, 9:30. FRI (11:30, 2:00, 4:30), 7:00, 9:30. SAT-SUN (11:30, 2:00), 4:30, 7:00, 9:30. MON-WED (2:00, 4:30), 7:00, 9:30. Rise of the Guardians-PG-THU (1:55, 4:20). Silver Linings Playbook-R-THU (1:35, 4:25), 7:10, 10:00. FRI (1:40, 4:25), 7:10, 10:00.

WHARF CINEMA CENTER 658 Front St., Lahaina, 808-249-2222 (Matinees: Tue all shows, until 6pm every other day)

Gangster Squad-R-FRI (1:00, 4:00), 7:00, 9:35. SAT-SUN (1:00), 4:00, 7:00, 9:35. MON-WED (1:00, 4:00), 7:00, 9:35. The Hobbit-PG13-THU (12:50, 4:15), 8:00. Jack Reacher-PG13-THU (12:30, 3:30), 6:30, 9:30. FRI (12:50, 4:15), 8:30. SAT-SUN (12:50), 4:15, 8:30. MON-WED (12:50, 4:15), 8:30. Parental Guidance-PG-THU-FRI (12:45, 3:45), 6:45, 9:15. SAT-SUN (12:45), 3:45, 6:45, 9:15. MON-WED (12:45, 3:45), 6:45, 9:15.

and goes there with her naive friends. We think you can fill in the rest... 92 min.

form a rock band in suburban 1960s New Jersey. 112 min.

THIS IS 40 - R - Comedy - Consider this a sequel to Judd Apatow’s Knocked Up. 134 min.

RISE OF THE GUARDIANS - PG - Ani-

LAST CHANCE

- Hugh Jackman and Russell Crowe star in this epic musical taking place in the French Revolution. 158 min.

MONSTERS, INC. - G - Animation - Mon-

LIFE OF PI - PG - Adventure - A young man

NOT FADE AWAY - R - Drama - Friends

survives a shipwreck only to find himself trapped in a lifeboat with a Bengal tiger. 127 min.

SAT-SUN (1:40), 4:25, 7:10, 10:00. MON-WED (1:40, 4:25), 7:10, 10:00. Texas Chainsaw-R-THU-WED (2:50). Texas Chainsaw 3D-R-THU (5:10), 7:30, 9:50. FRI (12:30, 5:10), 7:30, 9:50. SAT-SUN (12:30), 5:10, 7:30, 9:50. MON-WED (5:10), 7:30, 9:50. Twilight: Breaking Dawn Part 2-PG13-THU 6:45. The Impossible-PG13-THU (1:30, 4:10), 6:50, 9:35. FRI (1:35, 4:10), 6:50, 9:35. SAT-SUN (1:35), 4:10, 6:50, 9:35. MON-WED (1:35, 4:10), 6:50, 9:35. This Is 40-R-THU (2:30, 5:30), 8:30. FRI (11:35, 2:30, 5:30), 8:25. SAT-SUN (11:35, 2:30), 5:30, 8:25. MON-WED (2:30, 5:30), 8:25. Zero Dark Thirty-R-THU 10:00. FRI (1:30, 5:00), 8:30. SAT-SUN (1:30), 5:00, 8:30. MONWED (1:30, 5:00), 8:30.

sters generate power by scaring kids. Well, except for one kid... 92 min.

mation - Immortal Guardians protect innocent children after an evil spirit attacks Earth. Pretty much like Red Dawn, only more believable. 97 min. TWILIGHT: BREAKING DAWN PART 2 PG-13 - Drama/Fantasy - It’s the end of the Twilight franchise, and that means no more hot teen vampires. 115 min.

LINCOLN - PG-13 - Drama - Steven Spiel-

berg directs this sweeping look at Abraham Lincoln (Daniel Day-Lewis) and his decision to emancipate the slaves. 149 min. PARENTAL GUIDANCE - PG - Comedy Billy Crystal and Bette Midler look after the grand kids when the parents take off on a work trip. 105 min. PROMISED LAND - R - Drama - Matt Damon plays a gas company salesman who experiences life-changing events in some small town. See this week’s film critique. 106 min. SILVER LININGS PLAYBOOK - R - Drama/

Comedy - Jennifer Lawrence and Bradley Cooper star in this look at what happens when a former teacher moves back in with his parents after a stint in a mental institution. 122 min. TEXAS CHAINSAW 3D - R - Horror - A

Last chance to see Monsters Inc. in 3D

young woman inherits an old house in Texas

JANUARY 10, 2013 21


Calendar

Da Kine Calendar BY JENNA SCHAMBER

BIG SHOWS

HAPA - Thu, Jan 10 through Sat, Jan 12. Stella Blues presents three live performances from music troupe, Hapa. Barry Flanagan and Ron Kuala’au bring a mixture of traditional Hawaiian sounds, defined by slack key guitar, with more current American folk and rock music to the stage. The Jan. 10th and 11th show starts with a 6:30pm seating and includes a special pupu menu. $25 (show only, does not include food). The Jan. 12th show is a supper club which includes a 4-course meal and a hula performance. $30 show only or $60 dinner & show at 6:30pm. Stella Blues Cafe, (1279 S. Kihei Rd., #201); 808-874-3779; stellablues.com SLACK KEY MASTERS WITH LEDWARD KA’APANA - Thu, Jan 10. See This Week’s Picks. $25/standard, $45/VIP with talk-story session at 6:30 pm. 7:30pm Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469; mauiarts.org WARREN MILLER’S FLOW STATE - Fri, Jan 11. See This Week’s Picks. $12/adults, $10/ kids 12 years & under. 7:30pm Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469; mauiarts.org NAVID NAJAFI - Fri, Jan 11 Inside Out Universe present 2012 Hip Hop Na Hoku Honohano Album of the Year Winner, Navid Najafi with special guests Flashdrive, The Unsung Mighty Few, Illis It, DJ Scott Ohtoro and Poets with Power B. Noble & Skeptic. $10 cover. 10pm Casanova, (1188 Makawao Ave.); 808-572-0220; casanovamaui.com BROWNCHICKEN BROWNCOW STRING BAND - Fri, Jan 11 and Sat, Jan 12. The quirky gang from BrownChicken is back on Maui for their Shoyo Chicken Tour 2013 with special guests Steve Sargenti on Friday at 9pm and Mbay Louvouezo and Hannibal on Saturday at 10pm. $15. Charley’s Restaurant & Saloon, (142 Hana Hwy., Paia); 808-579-8085; charleysmaui.com WILLIE K’S BLUES ON THE BLUE BBQ - Sat, Jan 12. An afternoon and evening of blues, blues and more blues. Uncle Willie has put together an amazing show and will feature legendary performers, Elvin Bishop, Angela Strehli and Mick Fleetwood. Special guests include Tom Conway Band, The House Shakers, Bobby Ingram, Mike Carroll and more! Music starts at 4pm. $20 advance / $25 day of. $15 BBQ plates will be served by Smokehouse BBQ. 3-10pm Mulligan’s on the Blue, (100 Kaukahi St., Wailea); 808-8741131; mulligansontheblue.com TEDXMAUI 2013 - Sun, Jan 13. TEDxMaui is an independently organized event licensed by TED. TED stands for technology, entertainment and design, and is a national nonprofit organization devoted to “Ideas Worth Spreading.” This daylong event will feature presenters and performers from Maui and beyond who have the passion, curiosity and creativity to change the world with their revolutionary ideas. A no-host reception will follow the presentations from 5-7pm, with food and drinks available for purchase in the courtyard. $100/person and a limited no. at $75/students & seniors (must be purchased in person at Box Office with ID). 9am-5pm Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469; mauiarts.org CHICAGO IN CONCERT - Tue, Jan 15. See This Week’s Picks. $45, $55, $75 and a limited number of premium seats at $125. 7:30pm Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469; mauiarts.org HALE MANU AND THE HUI - Wed, Jan 16. Tap your toes, get up and dance with the jazz

22 JANUARY 10, 2013

infused rock n roll with Hawaiian soul tunes from Hale Manu and The Hui. $5 cover. 7-10pm. Stella Blues Cafe, (1279 S. Kihei Rd., # 201); 808-874-3779; stellablues.com

FRIDAY TOWN PARTIES

LAHAINA SECOND FRIDAY - See This Week’s Picks. A monthly town party featuring live music, history, culture, art and foodie specials and discounts. 6pm. Lahaina (Front Street), mauifridays.com LIVE MUSIC - Pioneer Inn: Live Hawaiian entertainment 6-9pm, Kimo’s: Willie K 9-1pm (pick up your stamped Hula Pie card at the Lahaina Visitor Center for free admission or otherwise it’s $5), Moose McGillycuddy’s Lahaina: Live entertainment 9:30-11:30pm, Longhi’s: Live jazz overlooking the water 7-10pm, Hard Rock Cafe: Evan Shulman 6-9pm, The Wharf Cinema Center: Uncle Lui Williams on center stage 5-7pm, Captain Jack’s Island Grill: Bob Jones and the Drive 8-10:30pm, Cool Cat Café: Live music overlooking the Banyan Tree - Johnny Ringo 7:30-10pm, Campbell Park (across from the Pioneer Inn): Live Hawaiian Music with Maui Jam 5-6:30pm and Na Kupuna Ohana Serenaders 6:30-7:30pm. ART NIGHT - Banyan Tree Gallery: Opening reception of “E’Komo Mai” by Karen Camera 6-8pm, Kai Pua Gallery: Special deals, fabulous Seconds Sale and serving wine, Peter Lik Gallery: DJ Scotty D playing, special promotions on art, serving wine and light pupu, Maui Hands: Refreshments from 4:30-7:30pm, Lahaina Galleries: Serving wine from 5-10pm, The Village Galleries: Exhibition of recent works by Carleton and Michael Clements and refreshments, Images Fine Art Gallery: Complimentary wine and live music, Longhi’s Artisan Fair: Showcasing Made on Maui artwork, jewelry, photography, clothing and more 5-10pm, The Passman Gallery: Pupu, drinks and live music 6-9pm, Sargents Fine Art: Music of Curt Lee and Martin Lawrence Gallery: DJ Ron 7-10pm.

STAGE

ONO (ONE NIGHT ONLY): ART BY YASMINA REZA - Mon, Jan 14. See This Week’s Picks. Free (donations accepted). 6:30pm Iao Theater, (68 N. Market St., Wailuku); 808-2426969; mauionstage.com ‘ULALENA - Mon-Fri. A nonpareil portal to Hawaiian history and kanaka maoli lore; what ‘Ulalena accomplishes–five night a weeks for 12 years strong–is without a doubt the most powerful cultural education available for our visitors (and ourselves). Starting at $24.50 keiki / $59.50 adults. Dinner and VIP packages available. 6:30pm Maui Theatre, f.k.a. Maui Myth & Magic Theatre, built specifically for ‘Ulalena, (Old Lahaina Center, 878 Front Street); 1-877-688-4800; mauitheatre.com MAPA PRESENTS AMPERSAND DANCE CO. - Fri, Jan 11 through Sun, Jan 13. See This Week’s Picks. Fri & Sat show 7:30 pm and Sun show at 2:00 pm. $15 for adults and $12 for students under 18. 7:30-9pm Steppingstone Playhouse in Queen Ka’ahumanu Center, (275 Kaahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-244-8760; mauiacademy.org

FOODIE

GREEN HAPPY HOUR - Fri, Jan 11. Each Friday sample green smoothies that revitalize and re-energize. Kick off your weekend with a healthy shot of veggies. 3pm Whole Foods Market, (70 Ka‘ahumanu Ave #B, Kahului); 808-872-3310; wholefoodsmarket.com/maui DETOX TUESDAY - Tue, Jan 15. Detox Every Tuesday at noon, sample green juices, 365 Organic samples, superfoods and more! 12pm

Whole Foods Market, (70 Ka‘ahumanu Ave. #B, Kahului); 808-872-3310; wholefoodsmarket.com/ maui CAKEBREAD CELLARS DINNER - Tue, Jan 15. Kicking off its 40th anniversary celebrations in Hawaii, Dennis Cakebread will host a six-course Cakebread Cellars Dinner at the Makena’s Molokini Bar & Grille. The menu features five Cakebread wines, and dishes such as Truffle Egg Custard with Veal Glace and Crisp Prosciutto, and seared Prosciutto-Wrapped Sea Scallops. $100 per person. 6:30-11pm Molokini Bar & Grille at the Makena Beach & Golf Resort, (5400 Makena Alanui, Wailea-Makena); 808-874-1111; makenaresortmaui.com/dining/molokini-en.html GIRLS NIGHT OUT - Tue, Jan 15. You know, ‘cause girls just wanna have fun. This four-course fondue extravaganza features a martini bar, trunk shows and the chance to win lots of goodies. What are you waiting for? This night is a blast. Reservations recommended. $35 per person. 5-9pm The Melting Pot, (325 Keawe St., Ste. A202, Lahaina); 808-661-6181; meltingpot.com

TICKETS ON SALE

KEIGWIN & COMPANY - DANCE - Thu, Jan 17. Founded in 2003 by Artistic Director Larry Keigwin and former Associate Artistic Director Nicole Wolcott, Keigwin & Company creates and presents Keigwin’s electrifying brand of contemporary dance. $12, $32, $45. 7:30pm Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469; mauiarts.org MAT KEARNEY - Fri, Jan 18. Oregon-born and Nashville-based singer-songwriter Mat Kearney takes the stage at MACC. He is signed with Aware/Columbia Records and has toured with everyone from John Mayer and Sheryl Crow to Keane and The Fray. His music is described as “acoustic base fused with hip hop.” $20/in advance, $25/on show day. 7:30pm Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469; mauiarts.org WOVEN ROOTS - Roots Reggae band Woven Roots from Humboldt County performs live on Maui while on their “Respect All Things Tour - Hawaii 2012” in support of their brand new album “Respect All Things.” Free: Save the date. 10pm Diamonds Ice Bar & Grill, (1279 S. Kihei Rd. #314); 808-874-9299; facebook.com/wovenroots SOLO SESSIONS: KUANA TORRES KAHELE - Fri, Jan 18. As part of MACC’s Solo Sessions series, Kuana Torres Kahele will be performing a solo set and discussing his music/songwriting with the audience. $25/standard, $45/VIP with talk-story session at 6:30 pm. 7:30pm Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469; mauiarts.org HALIE LOREN IN CONCERT - For one night, meet at Gannon’s for an intimate evening with International award-winning jazz artist Halie Loren. Seating is limited. Purchase tickets early. $25/advance, $35/door. 8:30pm Gannon’s, (100 Wailea Golf Club Drive); 808-875-8080; gannonsrestaurant.com BROWNCHICKEN BROWNCOW - Sat, Jan 19. The quirky gang from BrownChicken is back on Maui for their Shoyo Chicken Tour 2013. Get your tickets now! $15. 8:30pm Fleetwood’s on Front St., (744 Front St., Lahaina); 808-669-6425; fleetwoodsonfrontst.com PATO BANTON AND THE NOW GENERATION - Sat, Jan 19. Q103FM and Maui Wowie Kava Bar are presenting the legendary artist Pato Banton and the Now Generation at

Stella Blues. Hosted by local comedian Sunny Dennis. $20 presale/$25 at the door. 10pm Stella Blues Cafe, (1279 S. Kihei Rd., # 201); 808-874-3779; patobanton.com MAUI POPS ORCHESTRA - BROADWAY POPS - Sun, Jan 20. Enjoy a real Broadway treat for Maui. Broadway stars Gary Mauer and Elizabeth Southard join the Maui Pops Orchestra for Broadway Pops to present a collection of memorable Broadway songs from hit shows such as Les Miserables, Show Boat, West Side Story, Chicago and more. $10, $25, $35, $45. 3pm Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469; mauiarts.org NEW SHANGHAI CIRCUS - Mon, Jan 21 and Tue, Jan 22. Three beautifully orchestrated shows that include complex yet daring Chinese acrobatic acts and stunts. $12, $22, $28. Mon 4pm & 7pm and Tue 7pm. Castle Theater, Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469; mauiarts.org HAWAIIAN MOONLIGHT CONCERT - Fri, Jan 25. Join George Kahumoku Jr. and friends for a moonlight concert featuring live Hawaiian music. Grass seating (bring a blanket or low-back beach chair), and coolers will be allowed if you wish to bring a snack. Local artists will be present to show and sell their art. $25. Soda and water will be available for sale. 6pm Bailey House Museum, (2375-A Main St., Wailuku); 808-244-3326; mauimuseum.org; baileyhousemuseum@clearwire.net ONE HOT WINTER’S NIGHT - Fri, Jan 25. Maui OnStage presents their second annual burlesque fundraiser. Following last year’s sell-out performance, join the Kit Kat Club, Jim Oxboro, and host Charlie Dungans for an evening of sizzling hot entertainment. Doors at 6:45pm. Not suitable for children. $17-$28. 7:30pm Iao Theater, (68 N. Market St., Wailuku); 808-242-6969; mauionstage.com ANNUAL SHINNEN ENKAI DINNER - Sat, Jan 26. The Japanese Cultural Society of Maui (JCS Maui) welcomes the Year of the Snake at its annual Shinnen Enkai (New Year) dinner. The Shinnen Enkai will begin with the traditional otoso (sake welcome) with no-host cocktail hour and dinner to follow. $50 Adults, $20 Children (5-10 years old), free for children ages 5 and under. Tickets are available through the Maui Box Shop and Credit Associates in Wailuku, and Sanrio at Queen Kaahumanu Center. Tickets are limited. 5pm Elleair Rainbow Room, Maui Beach Hotel, (170 W. Kaahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-877-0051 KINIMAKALEHUA: LIVING WATERS - Sat, Jan 26. Maui Arts & Cultural Center’s original hula drama that includes dance, chant, storytelling and dramatic interpretation by Na Kinimakalehua returns to Maui for a final curtain call. $12, $32, $40. 7:30pm MACC, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469; mauiarts.org

ANNOUNCEMENTS

MAUI ROLLER GIRLS: NEW GIRL BOOT CAMP - Thu, Jan 10. Think you have what it takes to be a derby girl? Then join the Maui Roller Girls for a boot camp where basic skating and roller derby skills will be taught by some of the league’s finest athletes. It’s free and no experience is necessary. Typical boot camps last eight weeks. New skaters are accepted throughout the month of January, so act fast! 3-5pm Central Maui Boys and Girls Club, Outdoor Basketball Courts, (100 Kanaloa Ave, Kahului); 808-573-2984; facebook.com/mauirollergirls; mauirollergirls@gmail.com


TheGRID

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

MONDAY-WEDNESDAY

1/10

1/11

1/12

1/13

1/14-1/16

FIND THE GRID ONLINE AT MAUITIME.COM/GRID OR TO HAVE YOUR BUSINESS ADDED TO OUR WEEKLY GRID SEND YOUR INFORMATION TO CALENDAR@MAUITIME.COM

ALE HOUSE

Envy Nightclub 9pm; $10 cover

355 E. Kamehameha, Kahului - 877-9001

AMBROSIA 1913 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 891-1011

DigiLuxe w/ DJ Kurt 10pm; no cover

Get Your Sexy On with DJ LaRage 10pm; no cover

BLUE LAGOON Wharf Cinema Center, 672 Front St., Lahaina - 667-0988

Ladies Nite w/ DJ 10pm; no cover

1188 Makawao Ave., Makawao - 572-0220

142 Hana Hwy., Paia - 579-8085

COOL CAT CAFE Wharf Cinema Center, Front St., Lahaina - 667-0908

DIAMONDS ICE BAR 1279 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 874-9299

DOG & DUCK IRISH PUB 1913 S. Kihei Rd. - 875-9669

FLEETWOOD’S ON FRONT ST. 744 Front St. (Rooftop), Lahaina - 669-6425

HAUI’S LIFE’S A BEACH 1913 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 891-8010

HARD ROCK CAFE 900 Front St., Lahaina - 667-7400

EVENTS

Emily Joyce 7-9:30pm; no cover

MON - Dave Carroll, 7pm / TUE - Jordan Cuddy, 7pm / WED - Justin Phillips, 7pm WED - Casanova’s Famous Ladies’ Night: Fast Forward with DJ Kurt, 10pm; $5 before 11pm, $10 after

NFL

MON - Open Mic & Jam, 7pm / TUE - Eric Dotterer & Friends, 6:30pm / WED - DJ Blast, 10pm; $5 before 11pm, $10 after, ladies free

Barefoot Minded 7:30-10pm; no cover

Jonny Ringo 7:30-10pm; no cover

Dave Carroll 7:30-10pm; no cover

Justin Phillips 7:30-10pm; no cover

MON - Peter deAquino, 7:30pm / TUE - Jazz, 7:30-10pm WED - Jordan Cuddy, 7:30-10pm

Rampage 10pm; no cover

I Want Candy 10pm; no cover

DJ Illz 10pm; no cover

Gina Martinelli Band 6pm; no cover

MON - Gomega, 10pm / TUE - Pool League, 10pm / WED - Jukebox Party 10pm (no cover)

Quiz Night 7pm; no cover

Dance Party 10pm; no cover

Jordan, 6pm / Dance Party, 10pm; no cover

Nara Boone & Scott Baird 6-9pm; no cover

Live DJ 9pm-12am; no cover

Live DJ 9pm-12am; no cover

Dr. Nat Duo 6-9pm; no cover

MON - Mallori Danielle Duo, 6-9pm / TUE TBD, 6-9pm / WED - Gene & Shiro, 6-9pm

Jah Residentz 9pm-close; no cover

Dat Guyz 9pm-close; no cover

Rootz N Creation 9pm-close; no cover

Karaoke Industry Night 8pm-close; no cover

MON - Karaoke, 8pm / TUE - Luau Night, 9pm WED - Open Mic Night, 9pm; no cover

Evan Shulman 6-9pm; no cover

Foods Market, (70 Kaahumanu Ave #B, Kahului); 808-872-3310; wholefoodsmarket.com/maui

16TH ANNUAL PAIA BAY BEACHFEST - See This Week’s Picks. $20. 7am. Paia Youth and Cultural Center, (28 Hana Hwy, Paia); 808-5798354; pyccmaui.org. HALI‘IMAILE COMMUNITY GARDEN - See This Week’s Picks. Free. 9am-12pm Hali‘imaile Community Garden, (Aoiki Street, Hali‘imaile); 808-280-1098; haliimailegarden.com; haliimailegarden@gmail.com

WEST MAUI TAXPAYERS ASSOCIATION ANNUAL MEETING - A special presentation on affordable housing, healthcare, West Maui Hospital and more. Food service by Paradise Grill and Round Table Pizza will begin at 5pm, followed by a short business meeting at 5:30pm. Free (membership donations accepted). Lahaina Civic Center, (1840 Honoapiilani Hwy.); 808-661-7990; wmta@maui.net; westmaui.org

STANDARD FIRST AID WITH CPR/AED ADULT - Get trained to recognize and care for victims of illness and sudden injuries and learn how to use an AED for life-threatening respiratory or cardiac emergencies on adults. American Red Cross certification upon completion. Jan. 12 & 16 9am–3:30pm. This course will also be held as an online/classroom blended learning course on 12-1:45pm on Jan. 23. Classes are based on availability and subject to change. $90 (register online or call). American Red Cross, (45 N. Market St, Suite A, Wailuku); 800-733-2767; redcross.org

ALOHA FRIDAY MUSICAL JAM - In partnership with Hawai’i on TV, each Friday a different musical style is featured. Free. 11:30am-1:30pm Whole

Will Hartzag 7-9:30pm; no cover

BrownChicken BrownCow w/ Mbay Louvouezo & Hannibal, 10pm; $15

SATURDAY, JAN 12

FRIDAY, JAN 11

Johnny Ringo 7-9:30pm; no cover

MON - Open Mic w/ MT, 10pm-close; no cover

BrownChicken BrownCow w/ Steve Sargenti, 9pm; $15

“COLOR” VIDEO-LECTURE SESSION - A lecture and conversation on Color led by Dick Nelson in relation to the “Color. Light. Space.” show, a launch exhibit project “designed to promote visual literacy in a duet combining an educational program.” Free. 4-5:30pm University of Hawaii Maui College, Heona 2 classroom, (310 Kaahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-984-3500; maui.hawaii.edu

STARGAZING CRUISE - An evening cruise narrated by special guest Harriet Witt, an international award winning astronomy writer & speaker, known for her entertaining an informative commentary on the stars. Apps, dessert & drinks are included. See website or call for details. $59.95 for adults and $39.95 for children. 8-10pm Pacific Whale Foundation’s Lahaina Ocean Store, (612 Front St.); 808-249-8811 ext. 1; pacficwhalefoundation.org

MON - DJ Skinny Guy, 10pm / TUE - Toxic w/ DJ TRVR, 10pm / WED - Special Guest DJ, 10pm (all sets no cover)

Mark Johnstone & Lenny Castellanos Blues Duo 6:30-8:30pm; no cover

THURSDAY, JAN 10

TEA PARTY MAUI - TEA Party Maui’s core principles are constitutionally limited government, fiscal responsibility and the free market system. Come meet your fellow Maui patriots, discuss current events, and listen to knowledgeable and motivational speakers. Free. 6:30pm Kalama Heights Garden Room, (101 Kanani Rd., Kihei); teapartymaui.com

Volcanic w/ DJ Playwfire Ono 10pm; no cover

Navid Najafi w/ Flash Drive, Unsung Mighty Few & More, 10pm; $10

CASANOVA CHARLEY’S

WED - Karaoke w/ Sista Deva, 8pm-12:30am (all sets no cover)

Salsa Night 9pm; no cover

Wharf Cinema Center, 658 Front St., Lahaina - 661-4900

CAPTAIN JACK’S ISLAND GRILL

Sunrize Saturdaze w/ DJ Decka 10pm; no cover

DJ Jamn J 10pm; no cover

KURT SUZUKI YOUTH BASEBALL CLINIC See This Week’s Picks. Free. 9am-4pm. Iron Maehara Stadium, (700 Halia Nakoa St., Wailuku); 808-264-1717; suzukiallponoclinic@gmail.com, kurtsuzukifamilyfoundation.org SECOND SATURDAY ART - Get crafty with your keiki at this swanky art event held every 2nd Saturday of the month. Free. 10am-12pm Maui Thing, (7 N. Market St., Wailuku); 808-249-0215 PET ADOPTIONS WITH HARF - Join the Hawaii Animal Rescue Foundation (HARF) for a very special opportunity to rescue your next best friend! Every Saturday, HARF will bring animals in need of a good home. For more info, see websites or call. 10am-4pm Whole Foods Market, (70 Kaahumanu Ave #B, Kahului); 808-446-4126; and 10am-4pm Petco, (270 Dairy Road, #144, Kahului); 808-876-0022; hawaiiananimalrescue.org

MON - Amy’s Mix, 10pm / TUE - Big John, 10pm / WED - Dance Mix, 10pm (no cover)

Willie K 11am-2pm; no cover

R.E.A.D. TO A DOG - The Hawaii Canines for Independence will present the Reading Educational Assistance Dogs (R.E.A.D.) program for keiki in grades 1-6 which is said to improve children’s reading and communication skills. Free. Pre-registration is required. Parents should contact the Library to sign up their children for 10-minute reading sessions. 3-4pm Tutoring Room at Makawao Public Library, (1159 Makawao Ave.); 808-5738785; librarieshawaii.org HAWAII STATE SCIENCE OLYMPIAD - See This Week’s Picks. University of Hawaii, Maui College, (310 Ka’ahumanu Ave.,Kahului); 808-282-9454; hsso.org. CPR/AED FOR THE PROFESSIONAL RESCUER & HEALTH CARE PROVIDER - Learn the skills needed to respond appropriately to respiratory and cardiac emergencies and get trained how to operate an AED in case of a sudden cardiac emergency; Included with this course is a rescue mask. This course will be held as an online/classroom blended learning course. Classes are based on availability and subject to change. $130 (register online or call). 5:30-8pm American Red Cross, (45 N. Market St, Suite A, Wailuku); 800-733-2767; redcross.org TURNBULL FINE ART SHOW - See This Week’s Picks. 6pm-9pm. Turnbull Fine Arts, (37 Hana Hwy., Paia); 808-579-9385; turnbullfineart.com

SUNDAY, JAN 13 WHALE PHOTO SAFARI CRUISE - Join professional wildlife photographer David Fleetham on a cruise, featuring hands-on training on capturing whale images with state-of-the-art digital cameras. This at-sea workshop takes place on PCF’s high-tech, ultra-stable raft Ocean Freedom. This trip is ideal for beginning and advanced photographers. $99.95 plus taxes/fees. Includes dry bag for your camera, plus refreshments. Pacific Whale Foundation’s Lahaina Ocean Store, (612 Front St.); 808-249-8811 ext. 1; pacficwhalefoundation.org MICHAEL K & THE CHAPMAN STICK - A Whalers Village Shopping Center Concert Series.

Free. 6-8pm Whalers Village, (2435 Ka’anapali Pkwy.); 808-661-4567; whalersvillage.com

MONDAY, JAN 14 HULA PERFORMANCE - Original hip-ster stylie performance. Free. 10:30am Queen Kaahumanu Center, (275 W. Kaahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808877-3369; queenkaahumanucenter.com ‘KILLER DRONES IN PAKISTAN, AFGHANISTAN, GAZA AND THE US’ TALK - Retired Army Col. and former State Dept. diplomat Ann Wright’s slide-talk will focus on US drone strikes: their increasing use, the dire effects on civilian populations, and implications for US domestic and foreign policy. Sponsors are Maui Peace Action and the UH Maui College Peace Club. Free to the public. 6pm University of Hawaii Maui College, Noi’i Bldg. (Old Science Bldg.), Room 10A, (310 Kaahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-878-8015; maui.hawaii.edu DISASTER PREPARATION - See This Week’s Picks. Free. 6:30pm. Makawao Public Library, (1159 Makawao Ave.); 808-573-8785

TUESDAY, JAN 15 ‘A NEW YEAR, A NEW YOU’ YOGA CHALLENGE - Think you can do 13 classes in 20 days? The crew at Body Alive Yoga think you can! Starting today you have 20 days to participate in 13 (or more) classes. For every class you do you get 1 point, and will get an extra point every time you bring a friend. The person with the most points wins! $10/class. Body Alive Yoga & Movement Studio, (1995 Main St., Second floor, Wailuku); 808-359-1060; bodyaliveyoga.com; bodyaliveyoga@gmail.com ULTIMATE WHALE WATCH - Learn firsthand what it is like to be a whale researcher on a personally guided group tour. This is a special opportunity to interact with Pacific Whale Foundation’s researchers and marine biologists. For info and reservations, please call. 7:30-11:30am Pacific Whale Foundation’s Ma‘alaea Ocean Store, (300 Ma‘alaea Rd., Ste. 100); 808-280-3163; pacificwhalestore.org

JANUARY 10, 2013 23


RESPECT ALL THINGS TOUR - HAWAII 2013 -

THURSDAY MARK JOHNSTONE

1/10

& LENNY CASTELLANOS BLUES DUO

FRIDAY

BROWNCHICKEN BROWNCOW STRINGBAND

6:30-8:30PM 6 6:30 30-8:30 30PM PM • NO COV COVER! ER!

1/11

SHOYU CHICKEN TOUR • WITH SPECIAL GUESTS

STEVE SARGENTI 9:00PM 9 00PM • $15 COVER

ROOTS REGGAE FROM

HUMBOLDT COUNTY

SATURDAY

1/12

BROWNCHICKEN BROWNCOW STRINGBAND

SHOYU CHICKEN TOUR • WITH SPECIAL GUESTS

MBAY LOUVOUEZO & HANNIBAL 10:00PM 10: 0 00P 00PM M • $15 CO COVER VER

Photo Courtesy of Jay Parco

SUNDAY 11:00AM - 2PM NO COVER

KAMA’AINA SPECIALS ALL DAY

WILLIE K.

FRIDAY JANUARY 18th

1/13

MONDAY

NO COVER

Armadillo

“Mermaid” Featuring the single

“Cycle Of Love” with

Erin Smith

New release now available on itunes

& BLOODY MARY BAR OPEN FOR BREAKFAST AT 7AM

CHARLEY’S LIVE BAND OPEN MIC & JAM

TUESDAY

TACO TUESDAY

7PM-10PM • NO COVER

WITH ERIC DOTTERER & FRIENDS SPECIALS ON TACOS & MEXICAN BEER

6:30PM-8:3OPM • NO COVER

1279 S. KIHEI RD KIHEI, HI

FACEBOOK.COM/WOVENROOTS

The

NFL PLAYOFFS

1/14

1/15

IN SUPPORT OF THE BRAND NEW ROOTS REGGAE ALBUM “RESPECT ALL THINGS AVAILABLE NOW IN STORES & ITUNES!

24 JANUARY 10, 2013

SUNDAY

WEDNESDAY

1/16

CHILLTOWN PRODUCTIONS & CHARLEY’S PRESENTS

SUPER LOVE

WEDNESDAYS W/ DJ BLAST LADIES FREE • $5 MEN B4 11PM • $10 AFTER


TheGRID

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

MONDAY-WEDNESDAY

1/10

1/11

1/12

1/13

1/14-1/16

FIND THE GRID ONLINE AT MAUITIME.COM/GRID OR TO HAVE YOUR BUSINESS ADDED TO OUR WEEKLY GRID SEND YOUR INFORMATION TO CALENDAR@MAUITIME.COM

ISANA 515 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 874-8199

JAVA JAZZ 3350 L. Honoapiilani Rd. - 667-0787

Karaoke

Karaoke

Karaoke

Rick Glencross 7pm - close; no cover

Guest Performer 7pm - close; no cover

Rick Glencross 7pm - close; no cover

JAY’S PLACE

1913 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 875-7711

KIMO’S 845 Front St., Lahaina - 661-4811

WED - Live Music, 10pm-close; no cover

Kawika 7pm; no cover

Kenny Roberts 7pm; no cover

Eight Track Players 7pm; no cover

John Grover 7pm; no cover

MON - That’s What I’m Talking About TUE - Da Ha-y-ans / WED - Herb Anderson (all sets 7pm; no cover)

1810 6:30-8:30; no cover

Willie K 9-11pm; $5

1810 8-10pm; no cover

Benny Uyetake & Glenn Kakagawa, 6-8pm

MON - Benny & Glenn, 6-8pm / TUE-WED Sam Ahia, 6:30-8:30pm (both sets no cover)

Karaoke w/ “Auntie” Toddy Lilikoi, 9:30pm; no cover

Karaoke w/ “Auntie” Toddy Lilikoi, 9:30pm; no cover

KOBE STEAKHOUSE 136 Dickenson St. (Lounge Area), Lahaina - 667-5555

LAHAINA SPORTS BAR

MON - Trivia Night, 7pm; no cover WED - Ladies Night, 10pm; no cover

843 Waine’e St., Lahaina - 667-6655

L‘AVA SPORTS BAR & KARAOKE 1088 Lower Main St., Wailuku - 244-4888

Free Karaoke

LILIKOI RESTAURANT & WINE BAR

TUE - Free Karaoke

Blues Jam hosted by Maui Blues Co., 7:30-10pm

810 Haiku Rd., Haiku - 575-2629

Open Mic Night 7:30-10pm; no cover

LONGHI’S LAHAINA

TUE - Johnny Ringo, 8-10pm; no cover

888 Front St., Lahaina - 667-2288

LULU’S LAHAINA

MON - Farzad & Mike Madden / TUE Farzad & Mike Madden / WED - Tracy Stiles (all sets 7pm-close; no cover)

Farzad & Mike Madden 7pm - close; no cover

Live Music 10pm-close; no cover

Wharf Cinema Center, Front St., Lahaina - 661-6699

KAHALE’S

WED - Karaoke

Howard Ahia 6-9pm; no cover

Blaze It Up w/ Mele Pono, J. Tatofi & DJ $ Mike 10pm

Allure - DJ LX, DJC & Jay.P 10pm; $10

Ranga Pae 5:30-8:30pm; no cover

Ranga Pae 5:30-8:30pm; no cover

Ranga Pae 5:30-8:30pm; no cover

Ranga Pae 5:30-8:30pm; no cover

MON - David Wolfberg / TUE - The Benoits WED - Ranga Pae (all 5:30-8:30pm)

MULLIGAN’S ON THE BLUE

Willie K, 7-9pm; $65 dinner & show; Pub Quiz Night w/ Trish da Dish, 9:30pm-12am

Sebrina Barron 6:30-8:30pm; no cover

Willie K Blues Festival 4-10pm; $20 advance, $25 day of, $15 bbq plate

The Celtic Tigers 6:30-9:30pm; no cover

MON - Joyce and Gord, 6:30-8:30pm / TUE - Brenton Keith, 7-8pm / WED - Willie K dinner, 7-9pm; $65 / Pub Quiz, 9:30pm-12am

OCEANS BAR & GRILL

Live Salsa Music w/ Neito & Barbara, 7:30-10pm

S.W.A.T. w/ Boss Lady Ent., 10pm; no cover

Sato’s Ret. Party - Rampage, J. Tatofi, Jordan T. 10pm; $10

NFL

Lahaina Cannery Mall - 661-0808

MERRIMAN’S 1 Bay Club Pl., Kapalua - 669-6400

100 Kaukahi St., Wailea - 874-1131

1819 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 891-2414

HALI‘IMAILE COMMUNITY GARDEN Community project day volunteers are needed to clean up and prune the fruit orchard. The mission of the Hali‘imaile Community Garden is to build community around food selfsufficiency. Garden plots are now available to community members. For more information, call or e-mail. Free. 2-5pm Hali‘imaile Community Garden, (Aoiki Street, Hali‘imaile); 808280-1098; haliimailegarden.com; haliimailegarden@gmail.com ‘UKULELE LESSONS - Learn some strumming techniques and impress your friends. Free. 5:30pm Lahaina Cannery Mall, (1221 Honoapi‘ilani Hwy.); 808-661-5304; lahainacannerymall.com POLYNESIAN PERFORMANCES - Come see Maui’s most talented halaus perform center stage. Free. 7pm Lahaina Cannery Mall, (1221 Honoapi‘ilani Hwy.); 808-661-5304; lahainacannerymall.com

WEDNESDAY, JAN 16 SEA WEES: OCEAN EDVENTURE FOR PRESCHOOLERS - A program for children ages 3-5 (must be accompanied a parent or caregiver). The program features developmentally appropriate early-childhood practice including music/movement, demonstrations and guided exploration. The cost of the entire five-week session is $40 for Pacific Whale Foundation Members, and $50 for non-members. If you wish to enroll in just a single class (“drop-in”), the fee is $12. A second child in the same family is 50% off. 9-10am Pacific Whale Foundation’s Ma‘alaea Ocean Store, (300 Ma‘alaea Rd., Ste. 100); 808-280-3163; pacificwhalestore.org OCCUPY MAUI MEETING - The group’s focus is on foreclosure laws and environmental problems. They want to hear about your

MON - S.I.N. w/ DJ Blast, 10pm; no cover WED - Krazy Karaoke, 10:30pm; no cover

issues. Simply attend one of their weekly Wednesday meetings to get involved. Free. 5-7pm At Freedom Lawn or Pavilion at UH Maui College, (310 Ka‘ahumanu Ave., Kahului); occupymaui.com

Fri & Sat, Damon & Ron Oversize Productions 6-8:30pm; Sat, Tim 3-5pm; Sun, Fausto 3-5pm; Sun, Damon & Tim 6-8:30pm; Every Mon & Wed, Brian 3-5pm. (130 Kai Malina Pkwy., Lahaina); 808-662-2900.

WOW! WAILEA ON WEDNESDAYS - The Shops at Wailea hosts their weekly arts and entertainment series, featuring a performance by Bobby Moderow Jr. of the award-winning band Maunalua in the lower courtyard, artist appearances and a slew of shop-to-shop specials. Free. 6:30-8pm The Shops at Wailea, Lower Courtyard, (3750 Wailea Alanui); 808897-6770 ext. 2; theshopsatwailea.com / @ ShopsAtWailea on Twitter

FLEETWOOD’S ON FRONT ST. - Thu, Nara Boone & Scott Baird 6-9pm; Fri, Jordan T. 6-9pm; Sat, Barefoot Minded 6-9pm; Sun, Dr. Nat Duo 6-9pm; Mon, Mallori Daniella Duo 6-9pm; Tue, TBD 6-9pm; Wed, Gene Argel & Shiro Moro 6-9pm. (744 Front St., Lahaina); 808-669-6425.

DINNER MUSIC WEST MAUI CANOES - Sun, Live Jazz 3-6pm; Fri, Howard Ahia 5:30-8:30pm. (1450 Front St., Lahaina); 808-661-0937. CAPTAIN JACK’S ISLAND GRILL - Tue, Jordan Cuddy 7-9:30pm; Wed, Justin Phillips 7-9:30pm; Thu, Adam Masterson 7-9:30pm; Fri, Emily Joyce 7-9:30pm; Sat, Jonny Ringo 7-9:30pm; Sun, Will Hartzag 7-9:30pm; Mon, Dave Carroll 7-9:30pm. (672 Front St., Lahaina); 808-667-0988. COOL CAT CAFE - Tue, Jazz 7:30-10pm; Wed, Jordan Cuddy 7:30-10pm; Thu, Barefoot Minded 7:30-10pm; Fri, Jonny Ringo 7:30-10pm; Sat, Dave Carroll 7:30-10pm; Sun, Justin Phillips 7:30-10pm; Mon, Peter D 7:30-10pm. (Wharf Cinema Center, 658 Front St., Lahaina); 808-667-0908. DUKE’S BEACH HOUSE - Every Mon & Tue, Eddie & Alika 6-8:30pm; Daily, Hula Performance 6:30pm; Every Tue & Thu, Ben 3-5pm; Wed, Daniel & Kahala 6-8:30pm; Thu, Garrett & Peter 6-8:30pm; Fri, Garrett 3-5pm; Every

HARD ROCK CAFE - Fri, Evan Shulman 6-9pm; Sun, Willie K 11am-2pm. (900 Front St., Lahaina); 808-667-7400. HULA GRILL - Mon, Kawika Lum Ho 1:30pm; Daily, Hula Grill Happy Hour 3-5pm; Mon, Armadillo & Derek 4pm; Mon, Derick Sebastian & Josh Kahula 6:30pm; Every Sun, Tue, Fri & Sat, Kawika Lum Ho 11am; Tue, Jarrett Roback 1:30pm; Tue, Damon & Ron 4pm; Tue, Wili Pohaku & Peter DeAquino 6:30pm; Wed, Kaniala Masoe 1:30pm; Wed, Peter DeAquino 4pm; Wed, Ernest Pua’a & Friends 6:30pm; Thu, Alika Nakaoka 1:30pm; Thu, Kaniala Masoe 4pm; Thu, Kulewa 6:30pm; Fri, Kaniala Masoe 1:30pm; Every Sun, Fri & Sat, 1810 4pm; Fri, Kawika, Roy & Albert 6:30pm; Sat, Ron, Ikaika & Damon 1:30pm; Sat, Damon/Ron/ Keali’i 6:30pm; Sun, Danyel Alana 1:30pm; Sun, Derick Sebastian Trio 6:30pm; Every Mon, Wed & Thu, Ernest Pua’a 11am. (Whaler’s Village, 2435 Ka‘anapali Pwy., Bldg P); 808-667-6636. JAVA JAZZ/SOUP NUTZ - Every Thu & Sat, Rick Glencross 7pm; Fri, Guest Performer 7pm; Fri, Tracy Stiles 7pm; Every Sun, Mon & Tue, Farzad & Mike Madden 7pm. (3350 L. Honoapi‘ilani Hwy. #203 & 204, Honokowai); 808-667-0787. KIMO’S - Every Tue & Wed, Sam Ahia 6:308:30pm; Thu, 1810 6:30-8:30pm; Fri, Willie K 9-11pm; Sat, 1810 8-10pm; Every Sun & Mon, Benny Uyetake & Glenn Kakagawa 6-8pm. (845

Front St., Lahaina); 808-661-4811. LAHAINA PIZZA COMPANY - Every Wed, Thu & Fri, John Kane 7:30-9:30pm; Sat, Harry Troupe 7:30-9:30pm; Sun, Greg Di Piazza 7:30-9:30pm; Every Mon & Tue, Martin Tevaga 7:30-9:30pm. (730 Front St.); 808-661-0700. LAHAINA SPORTS BAR - Mon, Trivia 7-9pm. (843 Wainee St., Unit 1 & 2); 808-667-6655. LEILANI’S ON THE BEACH - Fri, JD & Friends 3-5pm; Sat, JD & Harry 3-5pm; Sun, Merv Oana 3-5pm; Thu, Jarret & Wilson 3-5pm. (Whaler’s Village, 2435 Ka‘anapali Pkwy. Bldg. J); 808-661-4495. LONGBOARDS KA’ANAPALI - Every Tue, Wed, Thu & Fri, Solo guitarist 5:30-8:30pm. (100 Nohea Kai Dr.); 808-667-1200. LULU’S LAHAINA SURF CLUB & GRILL Thu, Howard Ahia 6-8pm; Wed, Kenny Roberts 6-9pm. (Lahaina Cannery Mall, 1221 Honoapi‘ilani Hwy. #A1); 808-661-0808. MERRIMAN’S - Tue, The Benoits 5:308:30pm; Daily (except Mon & Tue), Ranga Pae 5:30-8:30pm; Mon, David Wolfberg 5:30-8:30pm. (1 Bay Club Pl., Lahaina); 808-669-6400. PARADISE GRILL - Tue, Johnny Ringo 6-9pm; Wed, Heather & Scott 6-9pm; Thu, Harry Troupe 6-9pm; Fri, Scotty Rotten 6-9pm; Sat, Kory Kukahiku 6-9pm; Sun, Hawaiian Music Night 6-9pm; Mon, Marvin Taraga 6-9pm. (2291 Ka‘anapali Pkwy.); 808-662-3700. PINEAPPLE GRILL - Thu, Island Rhythm Sounds of Josh Kahula of Nuff Sedd 7-10pm; Fri, Brother Damien’s Ocean Beach Party 7:30-10pm; Sat, Island Sounds with Alika & Eddie 7-10pm; Wed, Jazz Sounds of Fulton Tashombe 6-9pm. (200 Kapalua Dr.); 808-669-9600.

JANUARY 10, 2013 25


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PARADISE GRILL 2291 Ka’anapali Pkwy., Lahaina - 662-3700

Harry Troupe 6-9pm; no cover

Dance Party w/ DJ Ron 10pm-1:30am

Dance Party w/ DJ Ron 10pm-1:30am

Salsa Dance Party w/ Rafael, 10pm, $5 cover

Salsa Dance Party w/ Rafael, 10pm, $5 cover

MON - Whiskey Pimps, 10pm-1am WED - Johnny Ringo (acoustic), 9pm-12am Hawaiian Music 6-9pm; no cover

RB STEAKHOUSE

WED - Open Mic Night, 9:30pm; no cover

4465 Honoapiilani Hwy., Lahaina - 669-8889

SANSEI - KAPALUA 115 Bay Dr., Lahaina - 669-6286

SANSEI - KIHEI 1881 S. Kihei Rd., Ste. KT116, Kihei - 879-0004

SOUTH SHORE TIKI LOUNGE 1913 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 874-6444

Free Karaoke 10pm-1am; no cover

Free Karaoke 10pm-1am; no cover

Free Karaoke 10pm-1am; no cover

Free Karaoke 10pm-1am; no cover

Free Karaoke 10pm-1am; no cover

DJ Blast 10pm; no cover

DJ Gemini & DJ Ynot 10pm; no cover

DJ Salvo 10pm-close; no cover

Robin & Ron 9pm-midnight; no cover

Natalie 9pm-midnight; no cover

Open Mic Night 7pm; no cover

Just Us 8:30pm; no cover

Hapa Pupu Show 6:30pm; $25 show only

Viva La Rumba 4-6pm; no cover

MON - DJ Salvo, 10pm / TUE - LX, 10pm WED - Decka, 10pm (all sets no cover)

Kekona Ohana 8:30pm; no cover

Karaoke 4pm; no cover

MON - Mahalo Monday WED - 80’s Night, 7pm, no cover

Hapa Pupu Show 6:30pm; $25 show only

Hapa Supper Club 6:30pm; $30 show only; $60 dinner, hula & show

Jamie Lawrence 4-6pm; no cover

MON - Mike Finkiewicz, 4-6pm / TUE - Power Up Comedy Open Mic, 8:30pm / WED Halemanu & The Hui, 7-10pm; $5 cover

Karaoke w/ Dudley 9pm-12am; no cover

Randall Rospond Trio 9pm-1am; $4

Karaoke w/ Dudley 9pm-12am; no cover

Karaoke/Family Night 6pm; no cover

Live Music & Dancing 8pm; no cover

Live Music 5:30-7:30pm; no cover

WED - Brenton Keith & His Bag O’Tricks; 7pm; no cover

SPORTS PAGE GRILL & BAR 2411 S. Kihei Rd. #B4 - 879-0602

STEEL HORSE SALOON 1234 L. Main St., Wailuku - 243-2206

STELLA BLUES CAFE 1279 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 874-3779

STOPWATCH SPORTS BAR 1127 Makawao Ave., Makawao - 572-1380

R.S. SHARKY’S 41 E. Lipoa St., Kihei - 874-6115

THREE’S BAR & GRILL

NLE Doll House w/ DJs LX Gemz, 10pm; no cover

Ashley Swan Fund. w/ Satterday Saints, 10pm

Louise Lambert 6:30pm; no cover

WED - Blues with The House Shakers, 8:30pm; no cover

Karaoke

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MON through WED- Karaoke

Twisted Thursdays w/ Party Rock Krew 10pm; no cover

Forbidden Fridays w/ Party Rock Krew 10pm; no cover

Free Karaoke 9pm; no cover

Free Karaoke 9pm; no cover

MON - Free Karaoke, 9pm / TUE - Free Karaoke, 9pm / WED - Singles’ Night w/ X-Klusive Sounds Productions, 10pm (All sets no cover)

1945 S Kihei Rd., Kihei - 879-3133

TIFFANY’S 1424 L. Main St., Wailuku - 249-0052

WATERCRESS Waiehu Beach Center, Wailuku-243-9351

PIONEER INN GRILL & BAR - Wed, JD on the Rocks 5-8pm; Thu, Greg di Piazza feat. Alana Cini 5:30-8:30pm; Tue, Ah-Tim Elenicki 5:30-8:30pm. (658 Wharf St., Lahaina); 808-661-8881.

Girls Night Out with Gina Martinelli 6-9pm; Sat, Ron Shadian and Friends 6-9pm; Sun, Kenny Roberts 6-9pm; Mon, Music by Rama 6-9pm. (2259 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-891-8860.

RB BLACK ANGUS STEAKHOUSE - Sun, Live Jazz 3-6pm. (4465 Honoapi‘ilani Hwy., Lahaina); 808-669-8889.

MONKEYPOD KITCHEN - Tue, Kilohana 6:30-8:30pm; Wed, Jarret & Wilson 6:308:30pm; Fri, Wolf 3-5pm; Fri, Alika Naka’oka 6:30-8:30pm; Sat, Randall Rospond 3-5pm; Sat, Randall Rospond 6:30-8:30pm; Sun, Alika Naka’oka 3-5pm; Sun, Kilohana 6:30-8:30pm; Mon, Ron & Tarvin 6:30-8:30pm. (10 Wailea Gateway Pl., Unit B-201); 808-891-2322.

RUTH’S CHRIS STEAK HOUSE - Every Sun & Sat, Live Jazz 6-9pm. (900 Front St., Lahaina); 808-661-8815. SEA HOUSE RESTAURANT, NAPILI KAI BEACH RESORT - Every Tue, Thu & Fri, Kincaid Kupahu 7-9pm; Sat, Coelho Morrison 7-9pm; Sun, Andrew Kaina 7-9pm; Every Mon & Wed, Albert Kaina 7-9pm. (5900 L. Honoapi‘ilani Hwy.); 808-669-1500.

SOUTH MAUI AMBROSIA - Mon, The Jonah Project Live 8pm; Thu, Jamie Gallo 7pm; Wed, Red Carpet Movie Night: Leatherheads 7:30pm. (1913 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-891-1011. BEACH BUMS BAR & GRILL - Every Sun & Wed, Mark Burnett 5-8pm; Every Thu & Sat, Kenny Roberts 5-8pm; Fri, Tom Cherry & Mike Finkiewicz 5-8pm; Tue, Randall Rospond 5-8pm. (300 Ma‘alaea Rd.); 808-243-2286. CAPISCHE? - Sat, Mark Johnstone with Marcus Johnson 7-10pm; Fri, Mark Johnstone 7-10pm. (555 Kaukahi St., Kihei); 808-879-2224. DIAMONDS ICE BAR & GRILL - Sun, Gina Martinelli 6pm. (1279 S. Kihei Rd. #314); 808-874-9299. HAUI’S LIFE’S A BEACH - Thu, Emily Joice 4-8pm; Sat, Ryan Robinson 4-8pm; Every Tue, Wed & Fri, Rick Glencross 4-8pm. (1913 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-891-8010. JUST WING IT! - Every Fri & Sat, Chicken Boxing 5-7pm. (225 Pi‘ikea Ave., Kihei); 808-875-9464. KAMAOLE POOLSIDE CAFE - Tue, Mike & Mark 6-9pm; Wed, Steve Sargenti 6-9pm; Thu, Island favorites with Kawika Lum Ho 6-9pm; Fri,

MON - Marvin Taraga, 6-9pm / TUE - Johnny Ringo, 6-9pm / WED - Heather & Scott, 6-9

MONSOON INDIA - Sat, Cambria Moss & Ricardo Dioso 6:30-8:30pm; Tue, The Hula Honeys 5:30-8:30pm. (760 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-875-4555. MULLIGAN’S ON THE BLUE - Wed, Hawaiian Steel Guitar with Joel Katz 5:30-6:30pm; Mon, Joyce and Gord 6:30-8:30pm; Tue, Brenton Keith and his Bag O’ Tricks 7-8pm; Wed, Willie K 7-9pm; Thu, Murray Thorne 5:30-6:30pm; Thu, Willie K 7-9pm; Fri, Sebrina Barron 6:30-8:30pm; Sun, The Celtic Tigers w/ Mad Bagpiper Roger McKinley 6:309:30pm; Sat, Willie K Blues Festival 4-10pm. (100 Kaukahi St., Wailea); 808-874-1131.

TAQUERIA CRUZ - Every Tue & Sat, Live Music Reggae, Jazz, Blues 5:30-8:30pm. (2395 S. Kihei Rd. #112); 808-875-2910.

MOANA BAKERY & CAFE - Thu, Ukulele with Eric Dotterer 6:30-8:30pm. (71 Baldwin Ave., Paia); 808-579-9999.

THE RED BAR AT GANNON’S, A PACIFIC VIEW RESTAURANT - Thu, Fulton Tashombe & Special Guests 6-8pm; Tue, Braddah Larry Golis 6-8pm. (Wailea Golf Club House, 100 Wailea Golf Club Dr.); 808-875-8080.

NORTHSHORE CAFE - Fri, Makana 7-9pm; Tue, Ryan - Keyboards from Brooklyn 7-9pm. (824 Kokomo Rd., Haiku); 808-575-2770.

THREE’S BAR & GRILL - Every Tue, Thu, Fri & Sat, Acoustic with Chad Kaya 5-8pm; Sun, Louise Lambert 6:30-9pm; Every Sun, Mon & Wed, Hawaiian Music 5-8pm. (1945 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-879-3133.

STOPWATCH SPORTS BAR & GRILL - Thu, Sheron Deponte & Juan Ramos 7-9pm. (1127 Makawao Ave.); 808-572-1380.

TOMMY BAHAMA’S TROPICAL CAFE - Wed, Merv Oana 5:30-9:30pm; Every Thu & Fri, Margie Heart 5:30-9:30pm; Every Sun & Sat, Howard Ahia 5:30-9:30pm; Mon, Greg Di Piazza 5:309:30pm. (3750 Wailea Alanui Dr.); 808-875-9983.

CENTRAL MAUI CAFE O’LEI AT THE DUNES AT MAUI LANI - Every Fri & Sat, Phil and Angela Benoit 5:308pm; Thu, Reiko Fukina 5:30-8pm. (1333 Maui Lani Pkwy., Kahului); 808-877-0073. WAILUKU COFFEE COMPANY - Fri, Live music 4-7pm. (28 N. Market St., Wailuku); 808- 495-0259

PITA PARADISE WAILEA - Sun, Benoit Jazzworks 5:30-7:30pm; Fri, Twisted Hips Belly Dancing 6-8pm. (34 Wailea Gateway Plaza); 808-879-7177.

UPCOUNTRY MAUI

SOUTH SHORE TIKI LOUNGE - Tue, Sebrina Barron 4-6pm; Wed, Mark Johnstone 4-6pm; Thu, Jaime Gallo 4-6pm; Fri, Randall Rospond 4-6pm; Sat, Tom Conway 4-6pm; Sun, Viva La Rumba 4-6pm; Mon, Kanoa 4-6pm. (Kihei Kalama Village, 1913 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-874-6444.

CHARLEY’S RESTAURANT & SALOON Tue, Eric Dotterer & Friends 6:30-8:30pm; Thu, Mark Johnstone & Lenny Castellanos Blues Duo 6:30-8:30pm; Mon, Live Band Open Mic & Jam 7-10pm. (142 Hana Hwy., Paia); 808-579-8085.

STELLA BLUES CAFE - Tue, Tom Conway 4-6pm; Wed, Randall Rospond 4-6pm; Thu, Ah Tim 4-6pm; Fri, Ahumanu 4-6pm; Sat, Vince Esquire & Kaulana 4-6pm; Sun, Jamie Lawrence 4-6pm; Mon, Mike Finkiewicz 4-6pm. (1279 S. Kihei Rd., #201); 808-874-3779.

PAIA BAY CAFE - Sun, Hawaiian Steel Guitar w/ Joel Katz 9-11am. (43 Hana Hwy.); 808-579-3111.

CAFE DES AMIS - Mon, Mark Johnstone 6:308:30pm. (42 Baldwin Ave., Paia); 808-579-6323.

HANA HOU CAFE - Tue, Hipnautical 6-9pm. (810 Haiku Rd.); 808-575-2661. LILIKOI GRILL RESTAURANT & WINE BAR - Sat, Open Mic Night 7:30-10pm; Fri, Blues Jam hosted by Maui Blues & Co. 7:3010pm. (810 Kokomo Rd., Suite 186, Haiku); 808-575-2629.

JANUARY 10, 2013 27


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Horoscope

Sign Language BY CAERIEL CRESTIN CAPRICORN (DEC. 22-JAN. 19) In one sweaty fist, you’ve got a handful of keen, probably profitable ideas. In your other slick mitt you clutch some of your most beloved, if somewhat unrealistic, dreams. Unlikely doesn’t mean unachievable, however. Now that you’re being forced to choose which hand you’ll play this round with, consider these astrological facts: 1)Either hand could lead to the same place, depending on how you play it. 2)Your whimsical ambitions would be lucrative, if you poured your heart and soul and time into them. 3)Contrarily, the “quick buck” ideas could free you up to pursue your true ambitions. 4)The best parts of life usually involve how you get someplace, not where that place is. AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18) Need an energy boost or release from stress? Dash from an intensely warm environment to a powerfully cold one for a couple minutes. The chill stimulates a rush of endorphins, so you feel upbeat and energized for hours afterwards. Your rising internal temperatures might make you wish for access to some arctic chill. Ride your soulful heat over the mental mountain you’ve been dreading. If you really feel in danger of burnout, I hear oral sex with ice cubes is an effective cure. If that’s not available, a cold shower will work, too. Just stay out of the freezer. It’s not big enough for two—and you’ll want company where you’re going. PISCES (FEB. 19-MARCH 20) I apologize for warning so many people about you. It’s for your own good—by your own admittance, you’re a handful. Please just consider this a huge favor I did you, out of the goodness of my heart. By screening out the wimps, I’ve spared you at least some heartache and disappointment. And those who are still interested know your immense passion, kinky imagination and phenomenal intuition more than compensate for any tough aspects of being intimate with you. Don’t harp bitterly about the ones who passed you over; sparkle for those contemplating making a pass. ARIES (MARCH 21-APRIL 19) You could be about to open the door to the culmination of months’ worth of effort. Would you be disappointed to discover that it’s just a closet full of stuffed animals? What if you gave up at that point? You’d never learn that they’re filled with money. However, the disappointment could mount when you found that although the cute little toys were crammed with genuine United States $100 bills, someone shredded them first. That’s not to say you did all that work for nothing. You could still try to painstakingly reconstruct and tape together the thin strips of cash, and probably recover quite a bit of it, given enough time. But my point is clear: what you thought was the end of the road isn’t, quite. TAURUS (APRIL 20-MAY 20) Don’t crumple under the pressure. It’s almost more important to appear confident right now than to get the answers right. If your teammates, friends, or lovers begin to mistrust you, it’ll more likely be based on your own self-doubt than any actual failing of yours or gap in your knowledge. It may sound like a strategy for a once-popular TV game show, but it’ll work in your life, too. Chin up, baby—face your challenges squarely and without questioning yourself, and you won’t have to face the crushing condemnation: “You are the weakest link. Goodbye.” GEMINI (MAY 21-JUNE 20) I just overheard a conversation that made me depressed. Two men in their thirties spent an hour consoling themselves for not doing anything interesting with their lives. Their actual words, “Life is supposed to be boring,” summed up their entire talk. I don’t mention it because I worry you’d ever leap to such a morose, uninspired conclusion. Yeah, right. Actually, I think it should be your purpose in life (especially this week) to go around disabusing people of such tedious notions. I don’t care if they’re nineteen, thirty-nine, or ninety-nine—if anyone thinks it’s too late to do something interesting with her life, I want you to be there to convince her otherwise.

QUIZunderstood ANSWERS ...to questions from page 4

1: D–Dog. 2: C–Energy and Natural Resources, Indian Affairs, Commerce.

CANCER (JUNE 21-JULY 22) Learn to drive, old lady. Put the goddamn pedal to the metal. Or something like that. I don’t want you to take unnecessary risks. But life without hazard is boring, almost pointless. “But I take risks!” you protest. Yes, but unavoidable perils don’t count. I’m talking about choosing to take a chance. It’s choices like those that ultimately truly define us—by avoiding them, you’re really limiting yourself and you’re life’s experienced. Lose control a little. This is a good week to do that—for every halfway reasonable risk you take, payout is 30 to 1. LEO (JULY 23-AUG. 22) Asia was the adventure I craved. Basking in the unpredictability and chaos of travel there, my friends and I also reveled in a sense of freedom simply not available here. We got to live out some of our larger-than-life fantasies. Trekking around sporting motorcycle goggles, demon horns, glittered crevices, and wild outfits, we looked like glamorous, (if a bit unwashed) superheroes. The venues for true adventure grow few, although they can still be found. This week, seek out someplace you can have a wild adventure, or at least someplace where it’d be fun to dress as if you’re having one. VIRGO (AUG. 23-SEPT. 22) Some buzz-savvy parents named their new baby Hashtag, and of course caused quite a stir amongst the Twitter crowd. Whether their child will be upset or pleased by their choice once she’s old enough to understand what her name signifies, we’ll have to wait and see. To me, regardless of her parents’ intentions and motivations, it seems as good a name as any other. Like everyone who was named by their parents, she needn’t be limited or defined by it. She’ll be whoever she makes herself to be—and so will you, if you remember to. The labels given you by other people aren’t even affixed with sticky tape—if they’re not serving you, shed them. LIBRA (SEPT. 23-OCT. 22) Your boots are ankle deep in the muck. That’s okay. You’ve let yourself sink so deep in the sucking mud of routine because you’re happy here. You like where you’re at, at least for now. It’s better than living in your car or working the street corner, things you might not have turned your nose up not long ago. It’s healthy to do the “same ol’, same ol’” thang occasionally. Allow yourself to gear up for the next magnificent leap forward through this boggy patch. The fen’s fickle pathways are shifting. Don’t vary your routine yet—but maybe start poking the ground ahead of you with a long stick—figure out in advance the driest spot to put your feet when it’s time to move on.

3: D–Late summer.

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120 HANA HWY • UPSTAIRS PAIATATOOPARLOR.COM

SCORPIO (OCT. 23-NOV. 21) Your feeble ambition this week is akin to: “If I concentrate hard enough, I just might be able to punch through a single sheet of paper!” Wow, underachiever, much? Could it be that you’re not aiming your sights high enough? (The answer is yes.) I’m not suggesting that you have the power to smash brick walls with your fist (though I won’t swear you don’t, either). I’m tired of repeating myself, so please, please get the message this time: You can absolutely accomplish anything you set your mind to, and not the tiniest bit more. SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22-DEC. 21) You’re toothier than a shark, faster than a cheetah, and sexier than a mermaid in heat right now. I feel sorry for any prey on your hit-list this week: they’re not likely to escape unless they’re very lucky. But act fast. You could soon (at least temporarily) lose some of these stunning attributes. Anything you can’t accomplish as a crippled, toothless old woman, you’d better do this week. If you’re swift and ruthless enough now, you could have someone to spoonfeed you then, which will make gumming your food in a wheelchair not nearly so bad.

sign.language.astrology@gmail.com

JANUARY 10, 2013 29


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NOTICES ALOHA VALUED READERS We would like to let our readers know that we try to screen most of our ads. We read back the ad copy to ensure that it is the correct information that advertisers want. If you see the acronym (AAN CAN) that ad is a national ad and was not submitted directly to us. If you have a question directly concerning AAN CAN, please check out aancan.org KNOW YOUR STATUS Maui Aids Foundation; call for details @ 808-2424900 FREE, anonymous & confidential 20 min. HIV oral swab Testing sites Island wide; Lahaina, Kihei, Haliโ€™imaile &

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JANUARY 10, 2013 31


a few weeks later

I’ll pawn loan my stuff to Kama’aina Loan for cash.

I got a problem I need cash now!

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MEDICAL USE of MARIJUANA CERTIFICATES & RE-CERTIFICATION The Office of

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16.30 Checking Out TedxMaui Version 2.0, January 10, 2013, Volume 16, Issue 30, MauiTime