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April 18, 2013 ✚ Volume 16 ✚ Issue 44 ✚ FREE

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POLITICAL

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Contents

VOLUME 16 THIS WEEK’S QUESTION: What’s your pimp name (courtesy of Playerappreciate.com)?

ISSUE 44

COVER: April 18, 2013 ✚ Volume 16 ✚ Issue 44 ✚ FREE

Best of Ballot Maui Page

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

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

PG.5

CLIMATE CHANGE

Art Director & Production Manager: Darris Hurst artdirector@mauitime.com / darrishurst.com Sheik Darris Flex Graphic Designers: Amy Mendolia (Vicious D. Amy Loco), Jenny Greene (Diamondtrim J. Glide) Contributors: Caeriel Crestin, Jory John, Avery Monsen, Ron Pitts, Chuck Shepherd, Barry Wurst II Photographer: Sean Michael Hower mauiweddingmedias.com / howerphotography.com Trick Magnet Hower Dazzle Advertising Executive: Brad Chambers (808) 283-3260 / brad@mauitime.com Big Playah Chambers Flash

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GO GREEN

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Culinary, Lifestyle & Business Editor: Jennifer Russo (808) 280-3286 / jen@mauitime.com @jenrusso on Twitter President Jen Jazz

Welcome to our annual 2013 Green Issue. Packed with tree stories about going green just in time for Earth Day. Cover Design by Darris Hurst

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 Master Fly K. Flash Calendar Assistant: Jenna Schamber calendar@mauitime.com Deacon Dr. Jenna Dogg Proofreader: Dina Wilson Admin Assistant: Jennifer Brown (Sugartastic Jenn Slim) (808) 244-0777 Interns: Axel Beers, Sarah Gerlach, 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

Platelet Rich Plasma Therapy Dr. Nathan Ehrlich, N.D. Licensed Naturopathic Physician Serving Maui since 1988

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News & Views

QUIZunderstood D. U.S. Congress. E. Hawaii state Legislature.

PHOTO COURTESY WIKIMEDIA COMMONS

2. Recently, a certain fast food franchise on Maui was the apparent target of an online hoax that seemed to show food from that restaurant containing the remnants of a small mouse. What was the fast food outlet? A. McDonalds. B. Panda Express. C. Quiznos. D. KFC. E. Ba-le.

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APRIL 18, 2013

1. At public meetings on April 10, Gary Gill, the deputy director of the state Department of Health’s Environmental Health Administration, told island residents that his office has stepped up reporting requirements on cane burning in response to myriad complaints but cannot ban the controversial practice. According to an April 12 Maui News story, who does have the authority to ban cane burning? A. President of the United States. B. Governor of Hawaii. C. U.S. Supreme Court.

3. According to an April 14 Maui News story on state tax credits for those who install photovoltaic systems in their homes, what percentage of the 4,000 or so Maui County homeowners who have placed solar panels on their roofs would have done so even if the credits didn’t exist? A. 64 percent. B. 49 percent. C. 30 percent. D. 24 percent. E. 12 percent. See answers, page 37


News & Views

Coconut Wireless

Talk of the Island

PHOTO COURTESY WIKIMEDIA

BY ANTHONY PIGNATARO

Tulsi talks tough

GABBARD RATCHETS UP NORTH KOREA RHETORIC

As far back as 2006, when North Korea held its first (though ambiguous) nuclear test, Slate.com’s very sober defense writer Fred Kaplan found the news bad, but certainly not apocalyptic. “The combination of Kim Jong-il and a nuclear arsenal is a nightmare,” Kaplan wrote in an Oct. 9, 2006 post. “It doesn’t mean he’s going to fire A-bombs at the United States or, for that matter, at South Korea or Japan. Kim may be a monster, but he’s not suicidal; his top priority is the survival of his regime, and he must know that a nuclear attack would be followed by obliterating retaliation.” Of course, Kim Jong-il is now dead and his scion-successor is obviously a lot younger than his old man, but his nation’s absolute self-interest in keeping itself from getting nuked by American bombs and missiles remains true. After all, North Korea’s fears over the survival of its regime are all too rational. Shortly after U.S. President George W. Bush included that nation in the nowinfamous “Axis of Evil” speech, U.S. tanks, warplanes and troops invaded and occupied Iraq, toppling Saddam Hussein’s regime. Though Bush cynically told the U.S. public (and the world) that we were invading Iraq to protect ourselves from a possible attack from weapons of mass destruction, it was the non-existence of such weapons that made the invasion and regime destruction so relatively simple (the resulting occupation was, of course, quite different). A North Korean nuclear arsenal gives pause to any American president seeking to use military power to, as Gabbard put it in her floor speech, “break the cycle of threats that has existed for far too long.” While this doesn’t mean the world should get used to the idea that Pyongyang is now part of the “nuclear

Overheard “He’s like the Mongolian Jesus. You just grab him and smack him.” -Guy at the Triangle in Kihei, April 13

club,” it should hopefully convince more officials that diplomacy, calling for the dismantling of all nation’s nuclear arsenals, is more important than ever.

ACLU HAWAII FILES SUIT TO GET PRISON RECORDS As though our state’s Department of Public Safety (PSD) doesn’t already have enough to worry about, what with prisoners escaping transfer on Oahu (apparently) because their guards weren’t following proper procedures, leading to all sorts of hearings and press conferences on things like new standards for our state’s prison guards, the ACLU’s Hawaii chapter has gone sued them over alleged violations of Hawaii’s open records law. On April 11, the law firm Rosen, Bien, Galvan & Grunfeld (RBGG) filed the suit in First District Court in regards to the ACLU’s so far unsuccessful attempts dating back to September 2012 at obtaining records pertaining to the deaths of two Hawaii prisoners that were held at Corrections Corporation of America prisons.

PHOTO BY JOHN DAWSON

There’s nothing like a just-before-goingto-sleep screening of the 1965 Sidney Poitier/Richard Widmark film The Bedford Incident to really put your mind at ease regarding nuclear war. Oh, you haven’t seen the flick (or read the 1963 James Poe novel of the same name)? Well, it’s really just Moby Dick, except Ahab is an American guided missile destroyer captain and the whale is a Russian submarine armed with nuclear torpedoes. For those who wonder what the practical application of military buzzwords like “deterrence” and “provocation” actually look like, it’s a disturbing film. It’s a film I hope Tulsi Gabbard, Hawaii’s freshman 2nd District Congressional Representative, will watch in the near future (or screen again if she’s already seen it). Especially given her April 11 House floor remarks on North Korea. Those remarks, distributed to members of the Hawaii press corps by her own office, seem rather alarmist, even when considering the chestthumping rhetoric we’ve been hearing from North Korean leader Kim Jong-un lately. “Today, we are seeing an increasingly belligerent, hostile stance by the North Korean regime toward its perceived enemies,” Gabbard said in her remarks. “For some, this may sound like a faroff annoyance, saber-rattling coming from the East. However, nothing could be farther from the truth for families in my home state of Hawai‘i and in Guam, who sit as named threats by the increasingly aggressive and unpredictable regime led by Kim Jong-un.”

Gabbard must know as we do that people in Hawaii aren’t exactly making a mad dash to Costco to stock up on rice (well, not more so than we do already) in response to Kim’s threats. But that didn’t stop Gabbard from ratcheting up her own rhetoric: “Along with Guam and Alaska, Hawai‘i has been placed in the crosshairs of this intensifying threat,” she continued. “It is crucial for the United States, and Hawai‘i in particular, to take threats from North Korea seriously. We cannot be complacent. We cannot afford a mistake that puts the lives of our families at risk.” Going by this speech, you’d think a North Korean invasion flotilla was just a few hours from landing at Waikiki. Yes, North Korea has put out statements over the last week threatening to launch nuclear strikes and turn the region into a “sea of fire,” but they’ve made threats like that for years. When coupled with the fact that every serious analyst (including, oddly enough, those at our own CIA) say that North Korea does NOT currently have the capability of hitting Hawaii with a nuclear-armed missile, the threats take on a more curious, even humorous appearance. For those actually on the Korean peninsula, of course, threats from any nation that employs a very large standing army and has done things like torpedo a South Korean warship without warning and uses phrases that include the words “sea of fire” are anything but humorous. But missing from Gabbard’s speech (and most media discussions of North Korea’s threats that include the descriptors “bellicose” and “mad”) is any perspective on why that grotesquely impoverished nation would further bankrupt its already pathetic state to build nuclear weapons.

ACLU not liking this

“Seven months later, and after RBGG pre-paid over $5,300 (as requested by PSD), not a single document has been produced,” stated an April 11 news release sent out by ACLU Hawaii Press Secretary Kit Grant. “The lawsuit alleges that the mainland CCA lawyers representing the State of Hawaii in the wrongful death cases instructed PSD not to release the documents, in violation of state law.” For their part, state officials had no comment on the lawsuit. “We were served the lawsuit and it is being reviewed,” Dept. of Public Safety spokesperson Toni E. Schwartz said in a statement emailed to reporters on April 12. “We have been advised by our Deputy Attorney General to refrain from commenting on the case since it is pending litigation.” ■ anthony@mauitime.com + @apignataro For more news articles, visit our news blog at: mauifeed.com

APRIL 18, 2013

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News & Views

NEWS OF THE WEIRD

FEATURING STYLIST:

JEFFIE HARRIS • SARAH NELSON EVANS • COLIN MESSER REBEKAH SARGEANT • JENNY ORIORDAN CHRISTINE WIGGINS • LAURA KENNEDY

BY CHUCK SHEPARD

POLICE BLOTTO In some jurisdictions, a driver can be presumed impaired with a blood alcohol reading as low as .07 (and suggestively impaired at a reading below that), but according to a WMAQ-TV investigation in February, some suburban Chicago police forces allow officers to work with their own personal readings as high as .05. While officers may be barred from driving at that level, they may not, by police union contract, face any discipline if they show up for work with a reading that high.

DEPENDS ON HOW YOU DEFINE ‘FREE’ During the massive February Southern California manhunt for former Los Angeles cop Christopher Dorner, nervoustriggered LAPD officers riddled an SUV with bullets after mistakenly believing Dorner was inside. Instead there were two women, on their early-morning job as newspaper carriers, and LAPD Chief Charlie Beck famously promised them a new truck and arranged with a local dealership for a 2013 Ford F-150 ($32,560). But the deal fell through in March when the women discovered that Beck’s “free” truck was hardly free. Rather, it would be taxable as a “donation,” reported on IRS Form 1099, perhaps costing them thousands of dollars.

GREAT ART! Sculptor Richard Jackson introduced “Bad Dog” as part of his “Ain’t Painting a Pain” installation at California’s Orange County Museum in February. Outside, to coax visitors in, Jackson’s “Bad Dog’s” hind leg was cocked, with gallons of yellow paint being pumped onto the building. “We’ll see how long it lasts,” he told the Los Angeles Times, “but you never know how people will react.” “Sometimes, people feel they should protect their children from such things, then the kids go home and watch ‘South Park.’”

VERY FASHIONABLE British “design engineer” Jess Eaton introduced her second “high-fashion” collection in December at London’s White Gallery, this time consisting of supposedly elegant bridal wear made in part with roadkill, cat and alpaca fur, seagull wings and human bones.

MORE GREAT ART! Australian dilettante David Walsh’s 2-year-old Museum of Old and New Art in Hobart is acquiring a reputation for irreverence. Among the exhibits is Greg Taylor’s “My Beautiful Chair,” which invites a visitor to lie next to a lethal injection chair and experience a countdown, mimicking the time it takes for execution drugs to kill (and then flashing “You Are Dead”). Also, at 2 p.m. each day, a “fresh

fecal masterpiece” is created by artist Wim Delvoye, in which a meal from the museum’s restaurant is placed into a transparent grinder that creates slush, turns it brown, and adds an overpowering defecation-like smell. The resulting “masterpiece” is channeled into (also transparent) vats.

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GOVERNMENT IN ACTION Among the lingering costs of U.S. wars are disability payments and compensation to veterans’ families, which can continue decades after hostilities end. An Associated Press analysis of federal payment records, released in March, even found two current recipients of Civil War benefits. Vietnam war payments are still about $22 billion a year, World War II, $5 billion, World War I, $20 million, and the 1898 Spanish-American war, about $1,700.

YOUR MONEY AT WORK Each year, Oklahoma is among the states to receive $150,000 federal grants to operate small, isolated airfields (for Oklahoma, one in the southern part of the state is so seldom used that it’s primarily a restroom stop for passing pilots). The payments are from a 13-yearold congressional fund for about 80 similar airfields (no traffic, no planes kept on site), described by a February Washington Post investigation as “ATM[s] shaped like [airports].” Congress no longer even requires that the annual grants be spent on the actual airports drawing the grants.

DEMOCRACY IN ACTION U.S. political consultants may recommend to their candidates gestures such as wearing an American flag lapel pin. In India, the advice includes creating the proper suggestive name for the candidate on the ballot. Hence, among those running for office this year (according to a February Hindustan Times report): Frankenstein Momin, Hamletson Dohling, Boldness Nongum and Bombersing Hynniewta, and several Sangmas (related or not): Billykid Sangma, Mafiara Sangma, Rightious Sangma and Winnerson Sangma. More confusing were Hilarius Dkhar and Hilarius Pohchen and especially Adolf Lu Hitler Marak. ■ chuck@mauitime.com

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Contributors: Axel Beers, Anthony Pignataro and Jen Russo

W

here environmental matters are concerned, Maui these days is a place of great contradictions.

As a relatively tiny rock in the middle of the vast Pacific, the island has extremely limited landfill potential–a reality everyone here is well aware of–yet the County of Maui’s curbside recycling program remains an isolated experiment. So-called “zero emission” electric cars, though still just a small percentage of vehicles on the road, are nonetheless

10 APRIL 18, 2013

gaining in popularity, even though the electrical power that charges them largely comes from island generators that burn fossil fuels and sugar cane bagrasse. Hawaiian Commercial & Sugar likes to advertise that its 37,000 acres of sugar cane are “keeping Maui green,” yet its sugar processing methods involving burning the cane in the fields, which produces choking smoke and particulates. We could go on, but you probably get the point. Regardless of any consensus among the county’s residents and officials about the imperative threats posed by

global climate change (rising sea levels, increasingly powerful storms and species extinctions being the most prominent), competing commercial motives and entrenched power structures will always slow true environmental reform. So this year, instead of providing tips on recycling or other such “green” fare, we’re giving you a few special reports on some green efforts around the county, state and nation. We talk to U.S. Senator Brian Schatz about some of the (for Washington) radical climate change solutions he’s proposing. Then we search for more information

as to why the State of Hawaii is pumping hundreds of thousands of dollars into a biofuel program they don’t really understand. And we look at how state tax credits are helping to pay for green development and retrofits at local resorts. Before contact with Western civilization, the island’s land, life and climate help special importance in Hawaiian society. While it’s nice to see modern society returning to some of that thinking, there’s much more we still need to accomplish if we’re to ensure that Hawaii’s climate and lifeforms are here for future generations. ■


Political Climate Change Talking story with U.S. Senator Brian Schatz about how Hawaii can lead the nation toward clean energy By Anthony Pignataro

PHOTO COURTESY WIKIMEDIA

erhaps because we live in a remote archipelago, surrounded by millions of square miles of ocean, we’re more sensitive to the changes that climate change will impose on all of us. We like to visit or even live at the beach, for instance, but what if rising sea levels over the next five decades replace our sandy coastline with rocks and thick walls? Such a future isn’t guaranteed, but the odds of its likelihood depend greatly on how our nation uses energy. Though he’s been in office just a few months, Democrat Brian Schatz, the senior U.S. Senator from Hawaii, is already attempting to quicken his colleagues’ pace on legislation that would deal with climate change. Specifically, Schatz would like see the Hawaii Clean Energy Initiative–a joint venture between the state’s government and companies that wants to see 70 percent of Hawaii’s energy in 2030 to come from clean sources–adapted for nationwide use. He’s also proposing legislation that would impose carbon fees on polluting industries that are making climate change worse. Last week, Schatz and I spoke by phone about these efforts...

P

MAUITIME: Thanks very much for talking with us on this. Let’s start with what aspects of the Hawaii Clean Energy Initiative would translate nationwide. BRIAN SCHATZ: There’s a fair amount of enthusiasm among my colleagues for what we’ve been able to accomplish in Hawaii. First, we’d like to decouple the utilities’ revenues from electricity sales. As long as a utility makes more money selling more energy, it’s difficult to give them incentives for efficiency. We need a new business model. Energy metering is working very well across the state of Hawaii. There’s been discussion of that on the national level for a while, but it hasn’t been picked up yet. Also, we want a national energy portfolio standard similar to the 70 percent in the Hawaii Clean Energy Initiative. MT: A 70 percent target seems rather ambitious for the nation, in my opinion. What kind of percentage are you discussing? SCHATZ: It’s too early to tell. But we need to invest in the next few years in research and development. We need potential game-changers. MT: Now part of that 70 percent target for Hawaii was an increase in efficiency. SCHATZ: The most straightforward way to clean energy in the economy is find

ways to consume less. The technology to make cooling systems and heating systems more efficient is already proven. We’re looking hard at pushing on the efficiency and conservation side. There’s also a pretty good opportunity for bipartisanship there. MT: Where else do find opportunities in the Clean Energy Initiative? SCHATZ: There’s a partnership between the Department of Defense and the Hawaii Clean Energy Initiative. Obviously the DOD spends a lot of resources on energy and fuel. Pacific Command is a real leader in this. Admiral [Samuel] Locklear has been tremendous in articulating climate change as a strategic importance in the Pacific Theater. Other commands, and the rest of the DOD, though they’ve made some progress, has not made as much progress as PACOM. MT: Ok, let’s talk about that proposed carbon fee. SCHATZ: I introduced, with [Rhode Island Democratic] Senator Sheldon Whitehouse a bill to assess a carbon fee. It’s still being discussed by my colleagues, and we’re getting input on what the best structure would be. We think this is an important discussion to have over the next year or two. MT: What would the fee entail? SCHATZ: The fee would be imposed on polluters. Right now we’re talking about

[potential fees of] $15, $25 or $35 per ton. We’re discussing how best to return that revenue to the American people, like help with their energy bills or an offset with taxes already paid. We’re trying to leave it relatively open-ended so we can hear from people on both sides of the aisle. MT: Considering that so-called “cap and trade” policies went nowhere in the last few years, and the Republican Party controls the U.S. House of Representatives, how much a chance does such a fee have? SCHATZ: I think where we are now is where we were a year or two ago on immigration. It’s fair to say we don’t have the votes now, but if a national politician doesn’t have a real proposal to deal with climate change, it’s almost disqualifying. I’m hopeful that, through the next election cycle, this becomes mandatory. MT: And yet some still deny the science that backs up climate change in the first place. How much of that have you faced in the Senate? SCHATZ: Not as much as before. There are plenty of Republicans who will quietly acknowledge the reality of climate change. We’re trying to create a political climate so they can come out of their shell and start voting with us on solutions. ■ anthony@mauitime.com + @apignataro

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Potential Energy How Hawaii Energy is helping consumers statewide including one big Maui resort - slash their electricity costs By Jen Russo Hawaii burned 11.3 million barrels of petroleum last year to make electricity. Consider it Hawaii’s contribution to global warming and climate change. Of course, the state of Hawaii isn’t too happy about that. In fact, it has a goal of reducing energy consumption by 30 percent by 2030–a reduction of 4.3 billion kilowatt hours in 17 years. That much change can only come through lifestyle changes, ranging from small stuff like turning off lights in rooms you’re not using and swapping incandescent light bulbs for CFL or LED bulbs to ditching your car in favor of public transportation and building a lot more solar and wind energy generators. To help, the state’s Public Utilities Commission (PUC) has contracted Hawaii Energy to run a ratepayer-funded energy reduction program that’s administered by the Science Applications International Corporation (SAIC). The program is paid for through the MECO (or HECO or HELCO) Public Benefits Fund (PBF), which constitutes about 1.5 percent of the total revenues for the state’s electric companies. This program monitors and distributes rebates that are available to household and business consumers. To qualify, you have to be a paying customer and satisfy items on the sanctioned list of available rebates: new energy efficient refrigerators, solar water heaters, ceiling fans, air conditioners and so forth. There are rebates ranging from $50 to $1,000 for households that purchase these items. The rebates are offered for companies as well, and in some cases rebate investments can add up to hundreds of thousands of

dollars, depending on the project. “Now that ARRA [American Recovery and Reinvestment Act] funds have run out, I think Hawaii Energy is the go-to source in Hawaii,” says Brian Fitzgerald of the Oahu PR firm MVNP. “Several businesses and organizations have received custom rebate incentives from Hawaii Energy. Castle Medical Center ($647,637) and Honolulu Museum of Art ($346,026) are recipients of the largest rebates given by Hawaii Energy to date. But many others have benefitted as well. Anything that helps a building run more energy efficiently is open for a possible rebate.” Hawaii Energy reports that Hawaii ranks first in electric energy rates, with Maui consumers paying 36 cents per kWh compared to the national average of just 11 to 12 cents per kWh. On the flip side, the state spends more than $5 billion a year on imported oil. Governor Neil Abercrombie says that by lowering water and electricity use, public and private sector innovators are helping reach the state’s goal of getting 70 percent of the state’s energy demand from clean sources by 2030. On April 26, he will recognizing the Westin Ka’anapali Ocean Resort Villas with the Kela Award for their green initiatives. He will also give the Hyatt Waikiki, Wyndham Waikiki and Aqua Aloha his administration’s Green Business Awards. The work at the Westin KOR makes up the largest Hawaii Energy projects on Maui. Begun in 2012, it’s cost $383,353 and saved an estimated 1.9 million kilowatt hours annually, reducing the resort’s electricity purchases by a third. For that,

Westin received $215,657 in state rebates. “We do work closely with Hawaii Energy on all of our energy projects,” says Sulinn Aipa, the Westin KOR Operations Coordinator. “You can absolutely consult with them before and anytime during projects. However, rebates and best options for maximization were not a deciding factor for us. We already knew what retrofits we wanted to do and we appreciated any incentives that were applicable.” Aipa says Westin’s drive for more energy efficiency began in 2008 when she pushed for a committee to reduce water and energy consumption and increase recycling and waste management. “I started in 2007 when they had just opened the North Tower,” says Aipa. “I was part of the Associate Development Program. You had to choose a project you were passionate about. For me, that was an energy committee to protect natural resources.” The efforts Aipa had already established led the way to the resort’s energy saving goals, but there is more to the efforts to get the resort to go green than just numbers. Aipa also promotes company environmental projects like reef and beach cleanups, as well as volunteering at Malama Honokowai. Westin KOR wants to reduce their energy consumption by 30 percent and water reduction by 20 percent by 2020. Their recent retrofit project included the installation of two cogeneration units that supply 80 percent of their own power. They also added irrigation controls that cut water use by 14,821 gallons and installed thousands of LED lights throughout the

resort. They even offer an incentive for guests to defer daily housekeeping: a complimentary breakfast buffet. They say that saves the resort about $65,000 a year. Aipa also gives a presentation every semester to the Island Sustainability class that’s part of University of Hawaii Maui College (UHMC) BAS Sustainable Science Management Program and sits on the advisory committee for their bachelor program. “We help inform the students mainly on sustainable hospitality and what the resort does,” she says. “I always stress building sustainable in turn-key is really important.” Aipa says the resort should hit 15 percent of their reduction goals this year. As far as the future goes, she says education will be the key to changing behavior. The rebates currently offered are on a first-come, first-served basis. Hawaii Energy also consults with companies considering investing in energy saving, offering the best ways to improve efficiency. “We have a Transformational Department that does training for the community,” says Malie Alsup, Marketing Manager for Hawaii Energy. “We have held various energy efficiency workshops on Maui, and generally it’s energy officials [who are] attending. The best way to get info on these is to sign up for our energy newsletter on our website.” For more information, check out hawaiienergy.com/business for a general overview on what they offer, then call them directly at 808-839-8880 for more specifics. ■ jen@mauitime.com + @jenrusso

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Running On Mangoes Why is the state of Hawaii investing in a biofuel project it knows so little about? By Axel Beers ummer on Maui means mangoes and, inevitably, scraping up those rotting, fallen fruits off the ground. But as you’re doing yard work this season, imagine a technology that would convert all that plant matter into something other than compost. In fact, the USDA Pacific Basin Agricultural Research Center (PBARC), along with Florida-based BioTork Hawaii LLC, did just that. More than $1 million later, they’ve successfully developed “an economically sustainable zero waste conversion project producing biofuel and high protein animal feed from unmarketable papaya,” according to an April 6 news release from the Governor Neil Abercrombie’s office. What’s more, the release said that “this technology can be applied to any plant material as a carbon source.” The promise of non-petroleum, cleanburning fuel is real, and is already pro-

S

viding great environmental benefits. The United States wastes up to 20 million metric tons of produce, states the news release, which could produce as much as 1.7 billion gallons of renewable lipids. The proposed program also plans to use invasive trees such as Albizia, of which the islands’ supply is plentiful. “This patented evolutionary technology is unique to the marketplace and places Hawaii in a leading position in the area of biofuel and feed research,” Abercrombie said in the statement. “With this technology, farmers can turn agricultural waste into an additional revenue stream, and local production of biofuel can lower dependence on Hawaii’s import of fossil fuels.” At the April 6 open house event, Abercrombie also presented the Hilo based PBARC “zero waste biofuel and high protein feed program” with a $200,000 check Continued on page 16

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Continued from page 15 from the state Department of Agriculture. “The state’s $200,000 investment will assist PBARC in moving the project to pilot scale as a prelude to commercial production,” said the news statement. “The State of Hawaii’s Agribusiness Development Corporation (ADC) will become a venture partner to globally export the rapid conversion technology in association with PBARC and BioTork Hawaii LLC. The state also hopes to develop a long-term revenue generator as a partner exporting this technology. At full scale, more than 1,000 jobs are projected.” The biological conversion process works using “organically optimized” algae and fungi-developed and patented by BioTork– and a specialized environment that does not require sunlight. As a by-product of this process, “high protein feed” is produced that can be used to feed animals. “Aside from the benefit of producing biofuel, this technology has the ability to create another revenue stream for papaya and other tropical agriculture farmers,” said Abercrombie in the release. “Local high protein feed production–another by-product of this process–can greatly benefit cattle, hog, chicken and aquaculture farms through competitive market pricing.” Of course, all this wouldn’t sound so ominous or even torn from a dystopian sci-fi story if either the news release or BioTork website had included research, details and data. Alas, science does not appear to be Abercrombie’s forte.

Indeed, the news release from his office included an erroneous tautology. It included the statement “heterotrophic environment, meaning no sunlight is needed…” when, in fact, “heterotrophic” means to consume organic compounds as opposed to autotrophs like plants that can produce them using

processes like photosynthesis. After asking Abercrombie’s office for further information on the program and the $200,000 contribution, they sent us a second copy of the press release and a reference to the Agribusiness Development Corporation (ADC), who sent us a copy of the three-page project request.

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That document included less substantive information than would be found in a passable high school biology lab report. When asked for more information, the ADC referred us to the PBARC, which was able to confirm that, in fact, that three-page document was all they need to formally submit in exchange for the $200,000 grant. This didn’t surprise Henry Curtis, executive director of Life of the Land. “There are a lot of unanswered questions about it,” he said. “Agricultural operations in this state tend to have a lot less scrutiny, a lot less oversight than other types of projects. The ADC, of course, is made up of the big, most powerful agricultural interests in the state. So the ADC does not represent the little company, they represent the big guys. It’s sort of a

quasi-government-private-public partnership type of thing.” So what would another private entity have to say about the ADC’s new venture? “The more people we bring into the mix into the process of developing feedstocks and processing oil, the better our state’s going to be,” said Pacific Biodiesel founder Kelly King. “We’re happy to be kept informed on all these different projects, and to be able to help wherever we can.” She continued, “They’ve been very successful in growing these algae from papaya waste; the challenge is getting the oil out of it economically. The oil would be processed at Big Island Biodiesel. Their [PBARC and BioTork] challenge is getting the oil out of the algae, and we stand ready to process that algae—it’s when we get it.”

According to King, Pacific Biodiesel has been told that the program has developed a feasible way of separating the oil from the algae, but, she says, “we’re still waiting for a sample of the raw algae oil, which, by the way we have not gotten from any of the algae companies in Hawaii. We have a standing offer of $500 for the first gallon of raw algae oil we can get from anyone in the state of Hawaii,” she added, laughing. What’s more, the proposal also has no plan for how all this oil, produced from GM papayas, will be separated from the algae. During the event, Abercrombie also declared April 6 to be “Dr. Dennis Gonsalves Day,” to honor Dr. Dennis Gonsalves for “his research efforts at PBARC to improve and develop sustainable agriculture crops and programs in Hawaii and around the world.” Gonsalves is

notably known for his efforts at creating the genetically modified rainbow papaya. GM papayas have drawn considerable criticism since they’re grown outside Hawaii with little analysis of their possible impact. Critics have alleged that the GM crop has contaminated organic seeds and believe that alternative forms of pest management are better. “To me it seems like the U.S. has been kind of twisting the arm of the Japanese personnel to try to get the papaya approved,” said Hector Valenzuela, a University of Hawaii vegetable extension specialist in an April 25, 2010 Honolulu Star Advertiser story With friends and honorees like that, you can see why we’re suspicious. ■ editor@mauitime.com + @axelbeers

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Best Of Maui Awards Ballot It’s that time again

A FEW NOTES ABOUT BALLOT STUFFING: While most people play it straight, every year a few nefarious folks attempt to stuff the ballot box. To cut down on this, and to ensure the results are fair and accurate, here are a few rules:

Time to cast your votes for our annual BEST OF MAUI. Usually, this ballot is decked out with whatever theme we’ve chosen. But this year, we’ve come up with another theme so cool, we want to keep it under wraps. Seriously, you’re gonna really dig it.

★ ONLY ONE (1) BALLOT PER PERSON ★ ALL BALLOTS MUST BE SIGNED ★ NO PHOTOCOPIED BALLOTS WILL

As usual, categories are organized into five sections: arts & entertainment; food & drink; goods & services; politics & environment; and sports & leisure. We’ve added some new categories this year to spice things up, but you’ll still find all the old standbys. Please VOTE IN AT LEAST 40 CATEGORIES iff you want your counted. you ballot to be count Voting ends May 31.

BE ACCEPTED

★ MULTIPLE BALLOTS IN THE SAME HANDWRITING WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED

★ BALLOTS MUST BE MAILED IN; NO MORE THAN THREE (3) BALLOTS PER ENVELOPE. ENVELOPES MUST HAVE A RETURN ADDRESS

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You may also notice these convenient ie en nt little QR codes throughout the ballot lo ott that you can scan with your smart phone at any time to take you to our online ballot.

Any ballots that violate these rules—or that sufficiently rouse our suspicion— will not be tallied. We hope it isn’t necessary, but if anyone does attempt to unfairly sway the outcome, we reserve the right to create a Best Ballot Stuffer category. This is not something you want to win—trust us.

YOU MUST FILL OUT 40 CATEGORIES FOR YOUR VOTE TO COUNT! NOTE: In categories with the LOCAL stamp, only votes for locally owned businesses will be counted; no corporate chains. VOTE ONLINE AT MAUITIME.COM OR YOU MAY MAIL YOUR BALLOT TO: 33 N. Market St., Suite 201, Wailuku, HI 96793

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10 Things To Do At The Haiku Ho‘olaule‘a & Flower Festival BY JEN RUSSO PHOTO COURTESY HAIKU HO‘OLAULE‘A & FLOWER FESTIVAL

an array of baked goods and treats from school parents, Four Sisters, Maui Specialty Chocolates and Wow-Wee Candy Bar. 5. SMILE AT THE VOLUNTEERS. It takes a village to put on this event. If you haven’t volunteered, take a moment to notice all the wonderful people who have. “What makes the Haiku Ho’olaule’a different from other school-related festivals on Maui is the involvement of our community in the process,” said Jennifer Oberg, Haiku School’s Parent-Community Networking Coordinator. “Haiku is a small, close-knit town that really cares about its school. Community members who have never even had children at the school come out to support us every year! We are truly grateful for that support, because we are not like a private school with a full-blown development department. We love having our community help us.”

HAIKU HO‘OLAULE‘A & FLOWER FESTIVAL Saturday, April 20 9am-4:30pm Haiku Community Center 1. BRING YOUR OWN WATER BOTTLE. The event is going green this year. The Haiku Elementary School’s fifth graders will man food waste collection bins, so cheer them on as they schlep the food waste at the top of the hour every hour to the Mala O Haiku School garden, where they will bury it with Bokashi. “I would love to see the students processing more of the cafeteria food waste at the school and diverting it into the school garden,” says former student Jennifer Tallman, who is helping organize the effort. “This food waste is a nutrient rich soil amendment if processed correctly. The students learn the value of turning waste into something wonderful!” Look for the food vendors that will be serving on banana leaf as a disposable plate replacement (Tallman is making 1,000 leaf plates). These naturally decomposing plates go right in with the food waste. There is also complimentary water for those who bring their own recyclable water bottle (while supplies last.) 2. SUPPORT THE KIDS. This quintessential North Shore event brings more than 7,000 attendees to connect with the Haiku community. But not everyone knows this is a vital fundraiser for the Haiku School PTA. Organizer Mike Gagne was president of the Haiku Community Association in 1992 when they began planning and threw their first event with plenty of trial and tribulation. Haiku Community Association eventually convinced the PTA to embrace it.

“The first event took place in September with no insurance or proper permits and was very seat of the Haiku pants style but so many people came out to help us that it was heartwarmingly successful,” Gagne says on the event website. “Success meant having $700 after it was all over to give to the PTA which would not have happened without the $1,000 grant that Lucienne DeNaie helped us coax out of the county.” 3. WIN PRIZES. The very first Haiku Ho’olaule’a and Flower Festival featured a flower arrangement contest, borrowed vases and a flower sponsor with judging by the Maui Flower Growers Association. This year, the festival is proud to continue their amateur floral design competition– adult and keiki divisions start at 10am. The Maui Flower Growers Association tent will have a lei making contest that starts at 9am. Paradise Flower Farms is also supplying flora and fauna for the contests. The pie contest is taking entries at 9am– just drop by the Bake Sale tent. The oneday-only Instagram contest will be tracking tweeters who use the hashtag #PeaceLoveHaiku and tags @HaikuHoolaulea and @ PiiholoZipline. The best photo of the event will be chosen on Sunday. 4. COME HUNGRY. The chow fun is coming from Mama’s Fish House, the nachos use Tiffany’s salsa and the chicken Caesar is coming from the new Haiku restaurant Nuka. Lifefoods will make the PTA’s vegan burgers and Las Pinatas will make their bean burritos. And that’s just the PTA food stand. There is also a whole restaurant row with food from the Daily Grindz, Cafe des Amis, Cafe Mambo, Moana Bakery, Flatbread and John Cadman’s Pies. Speaking of sweets, Da Local Banana and Shaka Pops will be slinging frozen treats. Oh, and the bake sale and sweet shop will have Anthony’s Coffee along with

6. LOUNGE AND LISTEN. Feel free to lounge all day in front of the stage. I know you’re looking forward to seeing Ekolu, Makana, Marty Dread, Eric Gilliom and Amy Hanaiali’i, but Ahumanu, Benny Uetake and the Kalama Ukulele Band are chicken skin. Plus, Donny Dovino and the Maui Ohana Band will also rock the event. The keiki stage will go off with the Konomi dance works, the Chi Ribbon dance and a live dance mob for everyone that sounds like chaotic fun. 7. BRING YOUR OWN BAGS. I hope you have been saving up for the Ho’olaule’a. The silent auction is huge, with more than 400 donated items to bid on. The list of crafters and artists spans so many pages I can’t possibly list them here. Barnes and Noble is coming with their own book fair, with donations going to Haiku keiki. The Haiku Living Legacy Project will have a special printing of Louis Baldovi’s Holoholo to Wen I Wuz for sale for 20 bones (its the last printing of this book!) along with their special display about the history of Haiku. And farmers will show off their Haiku bounty in the Farmers Market tent. 8. BRING A TOWEL. Yup, there’s a dunking booth, bouncy castle water slides for the kids and carnival games. Alexander

9. DON’T SWEAT THE PARKING. Seriously, where do more than 7,000 people park when they roll up to the humble Haiku Community Center and school grounds? Relax! A&B was very generous this year when they offered their adjoining property for parking. Expect to shell out two bucks to the great folks at the Boys and Girls Club who will sweat their butts off in the parking lot, keeping it smooth and organized. An even greener option is to take the Maui Bus. 10. KEEP IT GOING! Where do you go from here? To Luau Sunday, of course. Richard Ho’opi’i will be performing at the Haiku Homecoming Luau at the same location, so you can come back for more fun the next day. That starts at 11:30am and and runs till 2:30pm. Tickets are $25 at haikuhoolaulea.org. A Haiku historical display, talk story sessions and traditional luau menu await you. Still feel like giving? This year marks the establishment of the the Haiku Elementary School Foundation and their inaugural fundraiser Star Light Star Bright will take place on May 4, 6-10pm at the Maui Country Club. Imua Haiku School!■ jen@mauitime.com + @jenrusso For moreA&E news, visit MauiTime’s events blog at: mauivents.com

PHOTO COURTESY HAIKU HO‘OLAULE‘A & FLOWER FESTIVAL

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Picks

BY MARINA SATOAFAIGA @sandtothecity

FRIDAY, FR IID FR DAY AY, APRIL AP A PRI R L 19 9 THIRD FRIDAY – Just in time for spring is the Makawao Third Friday fling. Hey, that rhymes! Anyway, Pink By Nature will host a fashion show on the main stage while Kamehameha High School’s cheer team will get the audience hyped for the weekend. You can roam over to Maui Hands for an evening with bead artist Rona Smith and oil painter Claire Blahnik (5pm-8pm). Or take advantage of all the merchant specials. There will also be ono food from vendors and local restaurants Aloha Juice Hut, Da Local Banana, Da Puerto Rican Food Truck and more. Oh, and Soul Kitchen will jam on the Makai Stage. 6pm. Makawao Town, Mauifridays.com.

ART OF TRASH – In conjunction with island-wide Earth Day festivities, The Art of Trash Exhibit returns for three weeks to Maui Mall. Kicking off the showcase, Whole Foods will host an opening reception featuring the annual Trashion Fashion show and live music by the Junkyard Band. The exhibit challenges artists to reuse items that would otherwise end up in the landfill. Opening night will also feature artwork made of debris by Pomaika‘i Elementary’s educational beach clean-up. Sponsors SharingAloha, Community Work Day, and the County of Maui invite you to reuse, recycle and even wear your latest in trash fashion. 6pm. Maui Mall (70 E. Ka’ahumanu Ave., Kahului); Facebook.com/artoftrash. Photo: Tim Gunter

FRIDAY, FRID DAY A , AP APRIL PRIL 19 DALA – Amanda Walther and Sheila Carabine, who are both Canadian natives and best friends, make up the group Dala. Recipient of multiple Canadian Folk Music Awards, the well-traveled duo have graced the stages of The New Orleans Jazz Festival and Mariposa Folk Festival. The singersongwriters draw inspiration from Bob Dylan, Neil Young and The Beatles. $25. 7:30pm. Maui Arts and Cultural Center, McCoy Studio Theater (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808242-7469, Mauiarts.org. Photo courtesy MACC

SOJA – Finding a common ground in hip-hop, rock, Reggae and folk, the members of Soldiers of Jah Army (SOJA) are four albums deep and have toured in 15 countries. Spreading the message of love and unity, SOJA’s latest album Strength to Survive echoes the philosophy of Bob Marley. Originating in Virginia, SOJA has adjusted to life on the road by shining light on global disparities. Opening the show will be hip-hop band Atmosphere. Hailing from Minnesota, the alternative rap band has been making music since the late 1990s. $39.50 general admission/ $80 VIP ($5 increase on show day). 6pm. Maui Arts and Cultural Center, Pavilion/Amphitheater (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469, Mauiarts.org. Photo courtesy MACC

SATURDAY, APRIL 20

FRIDAY, APRIL 19 HAWAIIAN STEEL GUITAR FESTIVAL – The Ka’anapali Beach Hotel and Art Education For Children present the fifth annual Hawaiian Steel Guitar Festival. Over three days (April 19-21), you can enjoy free performances, workshops and presentations from the island’s best slack key musicians. Special guests include Alan Akaka, Greg Sardinha and Bobby Ingano. Friday evening, Akaka will play at 5:30pm. On Saturday, there are workshops on Hawaiian steel guitar (9am), recording tips, ukulele with Mele Fong (1pm) and hula with Leimomi Balcasco-Murray (2:30pm). Saturday evening will start with a steel guitar concert featuring Sardinha, Ross Ka’a’a and Geri Valdriz. Ka’anapali Beach Hotel (2525 Ka’anapali Pkwy);808-283-3576, Mauisteelguitarfestival.com. Photo: Drew Coffman/ Wikimedia Commons

HAIKU HOOLAULEA & FLOWER FESTIVAL – Bring your family ly and friends to the 20th Annual Haiku Ho’olaule’a and Flower Festival. There will be musical performances from Ekolu, Makana, Amy Hanaiali’i Gilliom and more. Children can enjoy the keiki zone, nibble on PTA baked goods and roam the silent auction. View the floral de-sign entrees, make a lei, or stroll the historical booths, where you can learn more about the Haiku community. Proceeds will help the Haiaiku Community Association, Haiku Elementary School and d m. Boys & Girls Club Haiku. Free (parking $2). 9am-4:30pm. Haiku community Center (Hana Highway at Pilialoha St., Haiku); Haikuhoolaulea.org. Photo: Wikimedia Commons

SATURDAY, APRIL 20 BANYAN TREE BIRTHDAY – The Lahaina Banyan Tree is turning 140 and the Lahaina Action Committee wants you to help celebrate during two days of merriment. Originally planted in 1873, the tree traveled from India at a mere eight feet tall. Today, the landmark is 12 trunks wide and spreads across nearly an acre. Saturday, guests can enjoy music from Uncle Louie and Upcountry Celtic. For the keiki there will be a magic show, birthday cake and a birthday card contest. Enjoy a selection of art, jewelry and crafts during the day as well. Benny Uyetake & the Kalama Kids and the Haiku Hillbillies will continue the celebration on Sunday for another afternoon of crafters and live music under the historic tree. Free. 9am-5pm daily. Banyan Tree Park (Front Street, Lahaina); Visitlahaina.com. Photo: Wikimedia Commons

LEILANI FARM SANCTUARY YARD SALE – Add the Leilani Farm Sanctuary yard sale to your list of stops this Saturday. Home to a slew of animals, the farm covers more than eight acres and serves as a refuge for abandoned and abused animals. Stop by the first annual charity yard sale at the address below (not the Leilani Farm Sanctuary location). All proceeds benefit LFS and its rescue and outreach programs. Encouraging positive interaction between human and animals, the nonprofit organization hosts at-risk youth, elderly and specialneeds children to teach relationship-building between humans and animals. 8am-4pm. Private Residence (3052 Kekaulike Ave, Kula); 808-2988544, Leilanifarmsanctuary.org. Photo courtesy Leilani Farm Sanctuary

SATURDAY, APRIL 20 CANNERY MALL GOES GREEN – The Lahaina Cannery Mall is inviting you to go green. As a prelude to Earth Day, the afternoon will host informational booths and displays that encourage reduction, reuse and recycling. Learn about green initiatives, Hawaiian plants and organic vegetable starter plants. Community recycling stations will be in the parking lot as Hammerhead Metals Recycling and Community Work Day Program collect scrap metal, green waste, household goods, cardboard, batteries, paint, books and more. (NOTE: The stations NOT accept hazardous fluids, car oil or tires.) A non-perishable can food drive will also take place. 10am-3pm. Lahaina Cannery Mall (1221 Honoapi’ilani Hwy, Lahaina) 808-877-2524, Cwdhawaii.org. Photo: Sean M. Hower

OCEAN VODKA COMMUNITY WORK DAY – Ocean Vodka Organic Farm and Distillery wants you to commemorate Earth Day with a roadside cleanup. The cleanup will begin at the Ocean Vodka farm and continue along Omaopio Road. A complimentary BBQ lunch will be provided to volunteers after the cleanup. Gloves, bags and water will be provided, so be sure to grab a friend and lend a hand in keeping our island clean. 7:30am. Ocean Vodka Farm and Distillery (4051 Omaopio Rd, Lower Kula); 808877-0009 Oceanvodka.com. Photo: Sean M. Hower

SATURDAY, APRIL 20 KAHULUI HARBOR CLEANUP – Need another opportunity to participate in Earth Day? Surfrider Foundation, +H20 and Community Work Day Project are doing a big cleanup of Kahului Harbor. These efforts are crucial at keeping the North shore viable for future generations. In return for your hard work, volunteers can enjoy raffles and a free lunch from Flatbread Pizza. Volunteers should bring a water bottle (water provided), bucket, reusable bag and gloves. Be sure to look for the +H20 and Surfrider Foundation banners at the harbor. 9am-12pm. Kahului Harbor (Hana Hwy past FHB), Positiveh2o.com, Surfrider.org. Photo: Jimmie Hepp

SATURDAY, APRIL 20 DIVERSITE – University of Hawaii Maui’s Fashion Tech Program is presenting Diversite (pronounced Diver-Sa-tay.) It showcases the work of 15 students, all varying in levels and experience, who are part of the six-decade old program. Pupu will be served prior to show, which will be divided into four segments. Proceeds will go toward show costs and current students. Tickets must be purchased prior to event (Tuesday-Friday between 1:30pm and 4pm) at the Fashion Tech Classroom (Ho’okipa Building). Doors open at 5pm/ Show 7pm. $20. University of Hawaii Maui Campus, Pa’ina Building (310 W. Ka’ahumanu Ave., Kahului), maui.hawaii.edu. Photo: Brandery/Wikimedia Commons.

RECORD STORE DAY – Here’s your chance to celebrate independent record stores around the world: attend Record Store Day at Request Music. Wailuku’s only record store wants you to snoop their expansive collection. You can also catch live performances by Flashdrive, MauiTime Best Of Maui DJ Blast and Jay P, among others. Don’t miss out on the load of giveaway and in store specials. Whether you’re into roots, Reggae or rock, take advantage of Request’s stock. 10am-6pm. Request Music (10 N. Market St., Wailuku); 808-244-9315, equestshawaii.com. Photo: Dubd Requestshawaii.com. Dubdem Sound System/Wikimedia Commons

SUNDAY, SUN ND N DA AY Y, AP APRIL A PRIL 21 THE LO LORAX – The MACC is presenting another Starry Night Cinema, th this time featuring Dr. Seuss’ The Lorax. In honor of Earth guests can enjoy pre-show dining, themed activities and live Day, gu music by b Dave Elberg. The 3D animation takes the audience on the adventure adven of Ted (Zac Efron) to meet the Once-ler (Ed Helms), stum who stumble upon the story of the Lorax (Danny DeVito). Free. Ope at 5:30pm/ Show 7:00pm. Maui Arts and Cultural Gates Open Center, (On (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469, Mauiarts. org. Photo courtesy of Maui Arts and Cultural Center.

APRIL 18, 2013 25


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Film

Earth’s Janitor ‘Oblivion’ is unoriginal but still entertaining BY BARRY WURST II

‘Oblivion’ ★★★★★

Rated PG-13 / 126 Min.

I

t’s the year 2077 and Earth is just barely surviving. In the aftermath of wars, viruses and the destruction of the moon, the planet still stands but most of its most famous monuments are rubble. Keeping an eye on the planet’s survivors and blasting away the “scavs” who defiantly attack is Jack Harper (played by Tom Cruise), who describes himself as “Earth’s janitor.” He lives in a literal high rise apartment, does day-today battle with the few left on the planet who oppose his mission and, layer by layer, discovers that, as the cliche goes, things aren’t what they seem to be. I normally don’t take notes during a movie but I made an exception for Oblivion–at the mid-point, I began listing all the other films this one steals from. A nicer way of putting it would be saying Oblivion pays homage to many other movies, many of them good, but the film’s biggest flaw is still its total

unoriginality. The story cribs ideas and whole scenes from Silent Running, Moon, The Matrix, I Am Legend, Mad Max, Terminator Salvation and, in an obvious nod to the film’s star, an aerial dogfight right out of Top Gun. Some won’t be distracted by how the story is made up from spare parts and, given the fact that is actually entertaining, many likely won’t care. This is the second film directed by Joseph Kosinski, a designer-turned-filmmaker whose debut was the underrated TRON Legacy. Kosinski demonstrates remarkable craftsmanship, creating gorgeous, precise and utterly cool visuals. The imagery and orchestral/electronica music score by M83 are so powerful, they overwhelm the movie’s all-too familiar story. At first, Cruise seems too self-aware (regarding his status as a massively popular actor and as an exceptionally goodlooking man for 50) for the lead, but he grows into the part. This is more of a movie star role than one of his truly great performances, but he typically and admirably gives it everything he’s got. Even better is Andrea Riseborough, a gorgeous,

immensely appealing actress, superb in her breakout role as Harper’s partner. Olga Kurylenko, in the pivotal turn as a mysterious survivor, has less to do but does it well enough (she’s far better opposite Ben Future toilet? Affleck in the current To The Wonder). Morgan Freeman’s role as Harper’s antagonist is tiny, though he gives it his usual panache and it’s amusing to see him play what’s an especially odd role for him. The credits only listed seven main actors and characters. Despite this, the film still manages to misuse Zoe Bell, the stuntwoman extraordinaire from Death Proof, in a dialog-free role where she stands around and watches the other actors talk. It’s kind of like hiring Jackie Chan to play a mute accountant. As with many sci-fi films, there’s more fiction than science at hand. The stun-

ning imagery of a post-apocalyptic New York make this a credible entry in the genre but it’s also more an above average action movie than a worthy successor to The Road Warrior. The scene-stealing, flying robotic drones and their itchy trigger fingers leave a bigger impression than the screenplay. Yet, this more than jump-starts the summer movie season a month early. Cruise and Kosinski may not have reinvented the wheel (more like borrowed the schematics) but their film is still riveting from start to finish.■

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Film

Showtimes

WHERE AND WHEN TO WATCH WHAT BY JENNA SCHAMBER

2:00, 4:45, 7:30.

MON-WED (2:00, 4:35), 7:10, 9:35.

Oblivion-PG13-FRI-SAT 10:45, 11:45, 1:30, 2:30, 4:15, 5:15, 7:00, 8:00, 9:45, 10:45. SUN-MON 10:45, 11:45, 1:30, 2:30, 4:15, 5:15, 7:00, 8:00. TUE 11:45, 1:30, 2:30, 4:15, 5:15, 7:00, 8:00. WED 10:45, 11:45, 1:30, 2:30, 4:15, 5:15, 7:00, 8:00.

Spring Breakers-R-THU (3:00).

Oz the Great and Powerful-PG-THU 11:00, 2:00, 4:45, 7:30. FRI-WED 11:00, 1:50, 4:45.

MAUI MALL MEGAPLEX Maui Mall, Kahului, 808-249-2222 (Matinees: M-Th until 6pm, F-Su until 3:30pm)

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

42: A True American Legend-PG13-THU (2:30, 5:30), 6:45. FRI (11:30, 12:00, 2:30, 5:30), 6:45, 8:30. SAT-SUN (11:30, 12:00, 2:30), 5:30, 6:45, 8:30. MON-WED (2:30, 5:30), 6:45, 8:30. Admission-PG13-THU (1:40, 4:05), 6:30. FRI (3:00), 9:40. SAT-SUN (3:00), 9:40. MON-WED (3:00), 9:40.

Cheech & Chong’s Animated Movie-R-THU 8:00.

Jurassic Park 3D-PG13-THU (2:25, 5:20). FRI (11:35, 2:25, 5:20), 8:15. SAT-SUN (11:35, 2:25), 5:20, 8:15. MON-WED (2:25, 5:20), 8:15.

Evil Dead-R-THU 10:30, 12:40, 2:50, 5:00, 7:10. FRI-SAT 10:30, 12:40, 2:50, 5:00, 7:20, 9:30. SUN-WED 10:30, 12:40, 2:50, 5:00, 7:20.

Life of Pi 3D-PG-THU (2:35). FRI-SUN (11:30, 2:15). MON-WED (2:15).

G.I. Joe: Retaliation-PG13-THU 10:50, 11:45, 1:15, 2:10, 2:25, 3:40, 4:35, 5:20, 6:05, 7:00, 8:30. FRI-SAT 2:10, 4:35, 7:45, 10:15. SUNWED 2:10, 4:35, 7:45. G.I. Joe: Retaliation 3D-PG13-THU 12:30, 7:45. FRI-SAT 11:45, 7:00, 9:25. SUNWED 11:45, 7:00. It Takes a Man and a Woman-UnratedTHU 10:45, 1:30, 4:15, 7:00. FRI-SAT 11:15, 2:00, 4:45, 7:30, 10:15. SUN-WED 11:15,

NEW THIS WEEK CHEECH & CHONG’S ANIMATED MOVIE

- R - Animation/Comedy - This movie is exactly what you think it is: a cartoon version of Cheech & Chong, probably because they’re too old now to play themselves in a live-action picture. 120 min. OBLIVION - PG-13 - Action/Sci-Fi - Tom

Cruise plays a lonely vet on an empty Earth who starts to question his job extracting planetary resources. Sounds like a big budget remake of WALL-E. See this week’s film critique. 126 min. SIDE EFFECTS - R - Crime/Drama Rooney Mara stars in this creepy Steven Soderbergh film about a suffering woman trying to have a baby. 115 min.

NOW PLAYING 42: A TRUE AMERICAN LEGEND - PG13

- Drama/Sports - Brian Helgeland directs this first major biopic of Jackie Robinson, who broke Major League Baseball’s loathsome “color barrier” in 1947. Stars Chadwick Boseman and Harrison Ford. 128 min. ADMISSION - PG13 - Comedy - Tina Fey

Olympus Has Fallen-R-THU (1:30, 4:20), 7:15. FRI (1:30, 4:20), 7:15, 9:55. SAT-SUN (1:30), 4:20, 7:15, 9:55. MON-WED (1:30, 4:20), 7:15, 9:55. Scary Movie 5-PG13-THU (2:40, 4:50, 5:25), 7:00, 7:45. FRI (12:30, 2:40, 5:05, 5:25), 7:20, 7:45, 9:30, 10:00. SAT-SUN (12:30, 2:40), 5:05, 5:25, 7:20, 7:45, 9:30, 10:00. MON-WED (2:40, 5:05, 5:25), 7:20, 7:45, 9:30, 10:00. Side Effects-R-FRI (11:35, 2:00, 4:35), 7:10, 9:35. SAT-SUN (11:35, 2:00), 4:35, 7:10, 9:35.

and Paul Rudd star in this look at a Princeton admissions counselor who finds herself connected to a prospective new student. 117 min. THE CALL - R - Thriller - A 911 operator faces

a killer from her past to save some girl who got abducted. 95 min. THE CROODS - PG - Animation - A prehis-

toric family goes on a road trip. 98 min. EVIL DEAD - R - Horror - This remake of the 1981 Sam Raimi flick involves a remote cabin, five friends and some demon who lives in the woods. 91 min.

The Call-R-THU (2:10, 4:25), 6:50. FRI (11:50, 2:10, 4:25), 6:50, 9:05. SAT-SUN (11:50, 2:10), 4:25, 6:50, 9:05. MON-WED (2:10, 4:25), 6:50, 9:05. The Croods-PG-THU (2:35, 5:00), 7:25. FRI (12:10, 2:35, 5:00), 7:25, 9:50. SAT-SUN (12:10, 2:35), 5:00, 7:25, 9:50. MON-WED (2:35, 5:00), 7:25, 9:50. The Croods 3D-PG-THU (2:05, 4:30), 6:55. FRI (11:40, 2:05, 4:30), 6:55, 9:20. SAT-SUN (11:40, 2:05), 4:30, 6:55, 9:20. MON-WED (2:05, 4:30), 6:55, 9:20. The Host-PG13-THU (3:15), 6:15. FRI (12:15, 3:15), 6:15, 9:15. SAT-SUN (12:15, 3:15), 6:15, 9:15. MON-WED (3:15), 6:15, 9:15. Tyler Perry’s Temptation-PG13-THU (1:35, 4:10), 7:05. FRI (1:35, 4:10), 7:05, 9:45. SATSUN (1:35), 4:10, 7:05, 9:45. MON-WED (1:35, 4:10), 7:05, 9:45.

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

42: A True American Legend-PG13-THU (12:45) 3:45, 6:50. FRI (12:45, 3:45), 6:50, 9:50. SAT-SUN (12:45), 3:45, 6:50, 9:50. MONWED (12:45, 3:45), 6:50, 9:50. Evil Dead-R-THU (2:00), 4:30, 7:05. G.I. Joe: Retaliation-PG13-THU (1:45), 4:15, 7:00. FRI (1:45, 4:15), 7:05, 9:30. SAT-SUN (1:45), 4:15, 7:05, 9:30. MON-WED (1:45, 4:15), 7:05, 9:30. Oblivion-PG13-FRI (1:00, 4:00), 7:00, 10:00. SAT-SUN (1:00), 4:00, 7:00, 10:00. MON-WED (1:00, 4:00), 7:00, 10:00.

saurs-are-chasing-us picture is back and in 3D. Stars Sam Neill, Laura Dern and Jeff Goldblum. 127 min. LIFE OF PI - PG - Adventure - A young man survives a shipwreck only to find himself trapped in a lifeboat with a Bengal tiger. 127 min. OLYMPUS HAS FALLEN - R - Action - A cashiered Secret Service agent helps save the president after terrorists hit the White House. 120 min. OZ THE GREAT AND POWERFUL - PG - Fan-

tasy - A small-time magician finds himself in Oz. Stars James Franco and Rachel Weisz. 130 min.

GI JOE: RETALIATION - PG-13 - Action Bruce Willis, Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson and elite military unit (based on old action figures) fights bad guys. 110 min.

SCARY MOVIE 5 - PG13 - Comedy - A

THE HOST - PG13 - Action/Romance - Some teen chick tries to save her friends (and the world, I guess) from an invisible force that erases peoples’ memories. 125 min.

TYLER PERRY’S TEMPTATION - PG13 Drama - A hot billionaire tempts an ambitious wife. Hilarity ensues. 111 min.

IT TAKES A MAN AND A WOMAN - NR - Romance/Comedy - This Filipino film, the third installment in the A Very Special Love series, tells the story of Laida (Sarah Geronimo) and Miggy (John Lloyd Cruz) following their breakup. 120 min.

LAST CHANCE

JURASSIC PARK 3D - PG13 - Action/

Sci-Fi - The 1993 Steven Spielberg dino-

couple with a newborn son realize a demon is stalking them. Starring Ashley Tisdale and Charlie Sheen, as himself. 85 min.

SPRING BREAKERS - R - Crime/Comedy - Harmony Korine’s newest movie is about bikini-clad hotties on Spring Break who find themselves doing the bidding of a drug dealer. 94 min.

APRIL 18, 2013 29


Calendar

THURSDAY

THURSDAY NIGHT BLUES

FRIDAYY

ELAINE ELAI EL AINE NE R RYAN YAN YA N

4/18

W/ MARK JOHNSTONE & LE LENNY ENN NNY Y CA CASTELLANOS AST STEL ELLA EL LANO LA N 6:30PM-8:30PM PM PM-8:30PM M 8: 8 30P 0PM M • NO N COVER COVER

4/19 4/ /19

6:00PM-8:00PM 6:0 00PM 0PM-8: 8 00P 00PM M • NO COV CO COVER ER

Da Kine Calendar BY JENNA SCHAMBER

BIG SHOWS

THE NEVERMINDS

HAWAIIAN STEEL GUITAR FESTIVAL - Fri, Apr 19 thru Sun, Apr 21. See This Week’s Picks. Free. Ka’anapali Beach Hotel, (2525 Ka’anapali Pkwy.); 808-661-0011; mauisteelguitarfestival.com

SATURDAY Q103, 94X & ALL ACCESS ENT.

SOJA WITH SPECIAL GUEST, ATMOSPHERE - Fri, Apr 19. See This Week’s Picks. $39.50/general, $80/VIP ($5 increase on show day). 6pm Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-SHOW (7469); mauiarts.org

WITH SPECIAL GUESTS THE WO WORRELL ORRE RR LL L FAM FAMILY ILY LY BA BAND ND 9:00PM • $10 COVER TICKETS AVAILABLE AT: WWW.CHARLEYSMAUI.COM

4/20

PRESENTS

420 FEST 2013

FEATURING MARTY DREAD W/ SPECIAL GUESTS TEOMON, BENGALI, ST NE & ROOTS STO ROOTS ROOT S N CREATION CREAT CR TION STONE 9:00PM • $15 LIMITED PRESALE • $20 DOOR TICKETS AVAILABLE AT: CHARLEY’S PAIA, MAUI MANA, TOBACCO KING, REQUESTS MUSIC

MONDAY

BREAKFAST SERVED AT 7AM DON’T MISS OUR BLOODY MARY BAR! CHARLEY’S CHARLE LEY’S Y’S LIVE LIVE BAND

TUESDAY

7PM-10PM • no COVER TACO TUESDAY W/

SSUNDAY SU UNNDDAY AY

4/21

OPEN MIC & JAM

4/22

ERIC DOTTERER

4/23

WEDNESDAY

& FRIENDS

SPECIALS ON TACOS & MEXICAN BEER 6:30PM-8:3OPM • NO COVER

EVAN DOVE

4/24

& FRIENDS 6:30PM-8:30PM • NO COVER

SUPPER CLUB WITH JOHN CRUZ - Fri, Apr 19. A 4-course dinner and show featuring Grammy award-winning singer/songwriter, John Cruz. $60 dinner & show at 6pm, and $30 show only at 7:30pm. Stella Blues Cafe, (1279 S. Kihei Rd., #201); 808-874-3779; stellablues.com DALA - Fri, Apr 19. See This Week’s Picks. $25. 7:30pm Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-SHOW (7469); mauiarts.org KIT KAT CLUB CABARET - Fri, Apr 19 and Fri, Apr 26. Maui’s own Kit Kat Club brings their Coconut Island cabaret to Fleetwood’s on Front St. $20 for VIP, up-close and personal, theater-style seating, and free for deck view. 9pm Fleetwood’s on Front St., (744 Front Street, Lahaina); 808669-6425; fleetwoodsonfrontst.com LUMINARIES - Fri, Apr 19. Tasty Pie and Om Concerts presents Luminaries (conscious hip hop & positive vibrations) with special guests Freeradicals Projekt DJ Sweet Beets. $10 tickets at door (arrive early). 9:30pm Casanova, (1188 Makawao Ave.); 808-572-0220; casanovamaui.com

$

YDAY 3PM-7PM HAPPY HOUR EVER $ $

2 BUD LIGHT • 3 WELLS • 5 JAGER

1 TACO SPECIAL

$

THURS

4.18

EVERYDAY 3-5PM • 10-11PM LIVE MUSIC @10PM

RAMPAGE

FRIDAY NEXT LEVEL 4.19 ENTERTAINMENT@9PM SAT ANNIE & THE 4.20 ORFINZ@6PM

DJ EMIT@9PM

GINA MARTINELLI @6PM

MON

4.22

LIVE MUSIC @10PM

4.24

4.21

GOMEGA

POOL TOURNAMENT WED

SUN

@6PM

TUES

4.23

JUKEBOX PARTY

MAUI’S COLDEST BEER • FOOD TIL MIDNIGHT OPEN 11AM - 1:30AM 1279 S. KIHEI RD. • 874.9299

30 APRIL 18, 2013

LUMINARIES - Sat, Apr 20. Conscious hip hop & positive vibrations. $10 tickets at door (arrive early). 10pm Three’s Bar & Grill, (1945 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-879-3133; threesbarandgrill.com 420 POWER-UP COMEDY SHOW - Sat, Apr 20. Voted High Times #1 Pot Comics, Comedy Central’s Greg Wilson takes the stage for a night of laughter with Maui comedians, Sunny Dennis, Chino LaForge, Doc Titanium and Jason Strahn. $15 cover. 10pm Stella Blues Cafe, (1279 S. Kihei Rd., #201); 808-874-3779; powerupcomedy.com 420 FEST 2013 - Sat, Apr 20. Q103, 94X and All Access Entertainment presents 420 Fest featuring Marty Dread with special guests Teomon, Bengali, Stone & Rootz N Creation. $15 limited presale, $20 at door. Tickets available at Charley’s, Maui Mana, Tobacco King and Requests Music. 9pm Charley’s Restaurant & Saloon, (142 Hana Hwy., Paia); 808-579-8085; charleysmaui.com

STAGE

MAPA PRESENTS “FRESHER AHI” - Fri, Apr 19 through Sun, Apr 28. The sequel to last year’s hit production of the local comedy Lesser Ahi, features the return of Andrew, Anden, Tutu, Jesse and the whole whacky Ahi ‘ohana. Written by and starring Derek Nakagawa and Francis Tau’a. Fri & Sat: 7:30pm and Sun: 2pm. Steppingstone Playhouse, (Queen Ka‘ahumanu Center, 275 W. Ka‘ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-244-8760; mauiacademy.org

FOODIE

VINEYARD FOOD CO. BENEFIT DINNERS - Fri, Apr 19 and Sat, Apr 20. The Vineyard Food Co. continues its dinner series with a delicious-sounding menu that benefits Ka Lima O Maui. Dinner includes an appetizer (choose caramelized maple bacon with mustard dip or

poutine with mozzarella), salad (choose spinach & strawberry salad with candied pecans, red onions, and goat cheese or mixed greens with pickled beets and chopped egg, cabbage soup, entree (choose tourtiere with red onion & apple compote or miso-maple glazed salmon), and dessert. BYOB. Seatings 5:30pm & 7:15pm. $37. (1951 E. Vineyard St., Wailuku); 808-243-3663; chefg@maui.net

TICKETS ON SALE

SUPPER CLUB WITH ANUHEA - Thu, Apr 25. Enjoy Hawaii’s hottest female artist up close and personal in this intimate acoustic setting. Dinner & show $60 at 6pm or show only at 7:30pm $30 Stella Blues Cafe, (1279 S. Kihei Rd., #201); 808-874-3779; stellablues.com JOSHUA NELSON & THE KOSHER GOSPEL SINGERS - Fri, Apr 26. Raised in a black Jewish community, singer/songwriter Joshua Nelson blends Hebrew texts with soulful African-American gospel music. $17, $12/students & seniors with valid ID. 7:30pm Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-SHOW (7469); mauiarts.org THE BROTHERS CAZIMERO LEI DAY CONCERT 2013 - Sat, Apr 27. Enjoy contemporary Hawaiian music and hula from the Brothers Cazimero. $12, $28, $37. 7:30pm Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808242-SHOW (7469); mauiarts.org SING THE BODY AND MOTH XP - Sat, Apr 27. TBA. 10pm Stella Blues Cafe, (1279 S. Kihei Rd., #201); 808-874-3779; stellablues.com AN EVENING IN EMERALD CITY - Sun, Apr 28. Women Helping Women’s 16th Annual Fundraiser takes a new path this year with An Evening in the Emerald City, featuring Glinda’s Silent Auction and Live Auction, delectable food catered by Chef Bev Gannon and fun entertainment. $120/ Poppy Field, $150/Emerald City (and $90 for standing room). 5:30pm A&B Amphitheater / Yokouchi Pavilion, MACC, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469 (SHOW); mauiarts.org RAPPER/MUSICIAN NAS - Thu, May 2. BAMP Project presents seven time platinum selling rapper/ musician Nas live on Maui. Nas last performed in Hawaii with Damian Marley for the Distant Relatives tour back in 2010. $45 (In advance plus applicable fees) - $5 increase day of show. 6pm A&B Amphitheater / Yokouchi Pavilion, MACC, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469 (SHOW); mauiarts.org GLENN FREY - THE AFTER HOURS TOUR Sat, May 4. Legendary Eagles singer-songwriter and co-founder, Glenn Frey, will perform one night only on Maui backed by his full band. Enjoy an unforgettable evening under the stars, featuring songs that span Frey’s entire career. $55, $79, $89 and a limited number of $129 premium seats. 7-10pm Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-SHOW (7469); mauiarts.org

ANNOUNCEMENTS

THEATRE THEATRE MAUI’S 2013 SUMMER PROGRAM - Enrollment is now open for TTM’s 21st annual summer youth program that features the Disney musical, The Little Mermaid, Jr., lead by returning Program Director, Kristi Scott. The musical is scheduled to run from June 10-July 21 to students entering the 4th grade in 2013/2014 school year up to 12th grade and the age of 18. $390 per student (early bird discount rate of $375 per student if paid by cash or check by May 20). A limited amount of financial aid may be available for eligible families. Theatre Theatre Maui, (505 Front

St., Lahaina); 808-661-1168; facebook.com/pages/Theatre-Theatre-Maui; ttmwestmaui@aol.com

EVENTS THURSDAY, APR 18 PICNIC FOR POKI - Roselani Place and Ola Na Mele Productions invite you to a live Hawaiian music concert featuring Pamela Polland, leader of the renowned traditional Hawaiian music group Keaolani. She will be joined by hula dancers from Wehiwehi O Leilehua of Kula. Free. Ka’ahumanu Hawaiian Congregational Church, (103 S. High St., Wailuku); 808-871-7720; roselaniplace.com; diane@roselaniplace.com HAIKU IN ENGLISH POETRY CLASS - 4:30pm Maui Friends of the Library bookstore, Queen Kaahumanu Center, (275 W. Ka‘ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-463-5145; rinko.jeffers37@gmail.com FOLK ARTS OF CHINA - Barbara Chung Ho will present an interactive and customized workshop on the folk arts of Chinese knotting and papercutting. The workshop is limited to 20 participants, ages 5 and older. Free. Registration is required; please call the Library to register. 6pm Wailuku Public Library, (251 S. High St., Wailuku); 808243-5766; librarieshawaii.org

FRIDAY, APR 19 “HALEAKALA: A HISTORY OF THE MAUI MOUNTAIN” PRESENTATION - Maui author Jill Engledow will present slide shows of vintage photos from her “Haleakala” book that tells the story of the mountain that makes up East Maui, the “crater” at its peak and the national park that protects its pristine lands and endangered species. Free. 2pm Hana Public & School Library, (4111 Hana Hwy.); 808-248-4848; librarieshawaii.org/locations/maui/hana.htm ART OF TRASH - See This Week’s Picks. Free. 6pm Maui Mall, (70 E. Ka‘ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-871-1307; facebook.com/artoftrash MAKAWAO THIRD FRIDAY - See This Week’s Picks. Free. 6pm Makawao Town, (Makawao and Baldwin Avenues); mauifridays.com PI‘IHOLO RANCH EVENT AT THIRD FRIDAY - Join the gang at Pi‘iholo Ranch Logo Store for a special town party event featuring live music from the Haiku Hillbillies, free apple and blueberry cobbler, and a free drawing for 2 on their 9-Line Zipline. 6-9pm Pi‘iholo Ranch Logo Store, (1156 Makawao Ave.); 808-357-5544; piiholo.com ALOHA FRIDAY MUSICAL JAM - In partnership with Hawai’i on TV, each Friday a different musical style is featured by local artists. Free. 11:30am-1:30pm Whole Foods Market, (70 Kaahumanu Ave #B, Kahului); 808-872-3310; wholefoodsmarket.com/maui WI-FI FRIDAYS AT QKC - Live classical guitar performances in the food court every Friday in April to celebrate the launch of free Wi-Fi access at Queen Ka‘ahumanu Center. Free. 12-1pm Queen Kaahumanu Center, (275 W. Ka‘ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-877-3369; goo.gl/NLb03ter.com

SATURDAY, APR 20 ‘IT’S ALWAYS OKAY TO BE ME’ BOOK SIGNING - Transgender author Danielle Bergan will be available to meet and sign her memoir, It’s Always Okay To Be Me: A Journey To Recovering Lost Hope. Free. 2-4pm Queen Ka‘ahumanu Center, (275 W. Ka‘ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-268-7470; facebook.com/ events/207966742661106


TheGRID

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

MONDAY-WEDNESDAY

4/18

4/19

4/20

4/21

4/22-4/24

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

DJ Kurt & Drew’s Birthday Bash 10pm; no cover

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

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

CASANOVA 1188 Makawao Ave., Makawao - 572-0220

CHARLEY’S 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

LEILANI FARM SANCTUARY YARD SALE - See This Week’s Picks. 8am-4pm Private Residence, (3052 Kekaulike Ave., Kula); 808-2988544, leilanifarmsanctuary.org NATIONAL PARK WEEK - You can enter the park free of charge Monday through Friday during National Park Week that runs April 20-28. Numerous free programs will be offered in the Summit District and in the Kipahulu District. See website for schedule of events. Haleakala National Park, (Haleakala National Park, Kula); 808-572-4400; nps.org/hale OCEAN VODKA COMMUNITY WORK DAY - See This Week’s Picks. 7:30am Ocean Vodka Farm and Distillery, (4051 Omaopio Rd., Lower Kula); 808-877-0009; oceanvodka.com KAMEHAMEHA SCHOOLS MAUI’S HO’OLAULE’A 2013 - A day of live entertainment, games, food, silent auction, country store, alumni rummage sale and much more. Be sure to check out their newest additions: The Teen Zone, The Sweet Shoppe, specialty drinks and a live auction. Free (scripts for purchase). 8am-3pm Kamehameha High School Maui, (275 Aapueo Pkwy., Makawao); 808-281-7531; oahu.ksbe.edu/high/home 21ST EAST MAUI TARO FESTIVAL - A cultural event focusing on Taro with 20 food booths, Ag tent with a farmers’ market (lots of taro, kulolo & poi), 40 arts & crafts, info and demo tents with poi-pounding, lauhala weaving, Hawaiian musical instruments & toys, and music & hula. Free. 9am5pm Hana Ballpark, (Hao’oli Rd. & Uakea St.); 808-264-1553; tarofestival.org HAIKU HO‘OLAULEA & FLOWER FESTIVAL - See This Week’s Picks. Free (parking $2). 9am4:30pm Haiku Community Center, (Hana Highway at Pilialoha St.); haikuhoolaulea.org KAHULUI HARBOR CLEANUP - See This Week’s Picks. 9am-12pm Kahului Harbor, (Hana Hwy past FHB); surfrider.org CANNERY MALL GOES GREEN - See This Week’s Picks. 10am-3pm Lahaina Cannery Mall, (1221 Honoapi‘ilani Hwy.); 808-8772524; cwdhawaii.org

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

Volcanic with DJ Playwfire Ono 10pm; no cover

MON - Drum & Bass Night w/ DJs LaRage, Kurt & TRVR, 10pm / TUE - Toxic w/ DJ TRVR 10pm / WED - DJ J-Zen, 10pm (no cover)

Salsa Night 9pm; no cover

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

CAPTAIN JACK’S ISLAND GRILL

Sunrize Saturdaze with DJ Decka 10pm; no cover

DJ Jamn J 10pm; no cover

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

Ladies Nite w/ DJ 10pm; no cover

Emily Joyce 7-9:30pm; no cover

Johnny Ringo 7-9:30pm; no cover

Will Hartzag 7-9:30pm; no cover

MON - Dave Carroll, 7pm / TUE - Jordan Cuddy, 7pm / WED - Justin Phillips, 7pm

Kaboom!! w/ DJ Irie Dole Reggae, Dance Hall, Island Vibes, 9:30pm; $5 cover

Luminaries, FreeRadicals Projekt & DJ Sweet Beets, 9:45pm; $10

The Return of Lee Kalt (NYC) and special guest Marasco, 10pm; $10

WED - Casanova’s Famous Ladies’ Night: Fast Forward with DJ Kurt, 10pm; $5 before 11pm, $10 after

Blues with Mark Johnstone & Lenny Castellanos, 6:308:30pm; no cover

The Nevermind with The Worrell Family Band 9pm; $10

420 Fest 2013 w/ Marty Dread and Special Guests 9pm; $15 presale, $20

MON - Open Mic & Jam, 7-10pm / TUE - Eric Dotterer, 6:30-8:30pm / WED - Evan Dove & Friends, 6:30-8:30pm (all sets no cover)

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

Next Level Entertainment 9pm; no cover

DJ Emit 9pm; no cover

Gina Martinelli 6pm; no cover

MON - Gomega, 10pm / TUE - Pool Tournament, 6pm / WED - Jukebox Party, 10pm

Quiz Night 8pm; no cover

Dance Party 9pm; no cover

Jordan T. 6pm; no cover

Sebrina Barron 6pm; no cover

TUE - Big John, 10pm / WED - Jessica & Kanoa, 10pm (all sets no cover)

Thunder & Lightning 6:30-9pm; no cover

Kit Kat Club Cabaret 9pm; $20 VIP; deck free

Closed

Avi & Indio 6:30-9pm; no cover

Jah Residentz 9pm-close; no cover

Dat Guyz 9pm-close; no cover

Ka’ale 9pm-close; no cover

Karaoke 8pm-close; no cover

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

Evan Shulman 6-9pm; no cover

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 Ka‘ahumanu Ave #B, Kahului); 808-446-4126; and 10am-4pm Petco, (270 Dairy Road, #144, Kahului); 808-8760022; hawaiiananimalrescue.org RECORD STORE DAY - See This Week’s Picks. Free. 10am-6pm Requests Music, (10 N. Market St., Wailuku); 808-244-9315; requestshawaii.com THE MAYOR’S CHALLENGE - A healthy adventure challenge that tests participants’ teamwork, mental and strategic skills. Free. 10am Queen Ka‘ahumanu Center, (275 W. Kaahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-877-3369; goo.gl/NLb03ter.com LOCAL FISHERMAN MEET & GREET - Meet one of Whole Foods Market’s fishermen they work closely with to supply their store with sustainably sourced seafood. Free. 11am Whole Foods Market, (70 Ka‘ahumanu Ave. #B, Kahului); (808) 872-3310; wholefoodsmarket.com/maui “SHARING LIFE STORIES OF ALZHEIMER’S AND DEMENTIA” - Learn About Alzheimer’s and Dementia at this free program for adults presented by Michael O’Brien, author of Having Fun with Alzheimer’s. Free. 1:30pm Lahaina Library, (680 Wharf St., Lahaina); (808) 662-3950 DIVERSITE - See This Week’s Picks. $20. Tickets must be purchased prior to event (ThursdayFriday between 1:30pm and 4pm) at the Fashion Tech Classroom (Ho’okipa Building). 5pm doors, 7pm show. University of Hawaii Maui College, Pa’ina Building, (310 Ka‘ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-984-3500; maui.hawaii.edu HAWAIIAN MOONLIGHT BENEFIT CONCERT - The Maui Historical Society and friends host their monthly fundraiser concert series featuring George Kahumoku Jr. and friends. $25 for general admission and $20 for Maui Historical Society members, which includes admission to the Bailey House Museum before and during the concert. Children under 12 are admitted free with a paid adult. 6pm Bailey House

Museum, (2375-A Main St., Wailuku); 808-2443326; mauimuseum.org; info@mauimuseum.org

Ka‘ahumanu Ave #B, Kahului); (808) 872-3310; wholefoodsmarket.com/maui

HALEAKALA SERVICE TRIP - Volunteer with the Friends of Haleakala National Park in Haleakala Crater and stay free at Holua Cabin Saturday and Sunday nights. Help their national park care for native vegetation, and also hike, take pictures or just relax in the wilderness. For registration and more information, see the service trip page of the website below. Free. Haleakala National Park, (Haleakala National Park, Kula); fhnp.org

STARRY NIGHT CINEMA: THE LORAX See This Week’s Picks. Free. 5:30pm A&B Amphitheater / Yokouchi Pavilion, MACC, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469 (SHOW); mauiarts.org

BANYAN TREE BIRTHDAY - See This Week’s Picks. Free. 9am-5pm Banyan Tree Park, (649 Wharf St., Lahaina); 888-310-1117; visitlahaina.com READ TO A DOG – PAWS for Reading and Hawaii Canines for Independence will be visiting the Kihei Public Library. They provide specially-trained dogs to those with physical disabilities. Keiki will be given the opportunity to read to a dog for 15 minutes. Keiki and their parents are encouraged to be on time for reading slots. For special accommodation, sign language interpreters and to reserve a spot, please contact the library ahead of time. Free. 3-4:30pm Kihei Public Library, (35 Waimahaihai St., Kihei); 808-875-6833; librarieshawaii.org

SUNDAY, APR 21 FREE THREE MILE STAND UP PADDLE DOWNWIND PRACTICE PADDLE - A free practice paddle in preparation for the 5th Annual Olukai Ho’olaule’a Fun Paddle from Maliko to Kanaha Beach Park. All levels of paddlers are welcome and no registration is required. Recommended board length is 10 ft or longer. You are responsible for board and transportation to and back to your car from initial starting point, the Paia Youth Cultural Center. Please do not contact PYCC. See website for details. 8:15am-11:30am Paia Youth and Cultural Center, (Hana Hwy., Paia); 808-283-2121 or 808-214-4349; standuppaddlingfitness.com; suzie@suzietrainsmaui.com MAUI BEEKEEPER MEET & GREET - Discover the secret life of bees, from Maui Beekeeper, Sam. Plus try free sample of his delicious honey. Free. 11am Whole Foods Market, (70

MONDAY, APR 22 HULA PERFORMANCE - Original hipster style performance. Free. 10:30am Queen Ka‘ahumanu Center, (275 W. Ka‘ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808877-3369; queenkaahumanucenter.com

TUESDAY, APR 23 MAUI WEIGHT LOSS ALLIANCE - Join Whole Foods for a very special class where participants will learn tools, techniques and strategies that are specific to, and effective for, permanent healthy weight. To sign up, visit their Customer Service or call. Free. 6pm Whole Foods Market, (70 Ka‘ahumanu Ave #B, Kahului); 808-872-3310; wholefoodsmarket.com/maui THE PARK IN OUR BACKYARD - Local author Jill Engledow will present “The Park in Our Backyard”, a short history of Haleakala National Park, the people and events that led to its establishment, and its growth and impact on the island today. The presentation will include slideshows of vintage photos from Engledow’s book Haleakala: a History of the Maui Mountain. Free. 6:307:30pm Kihei Public Library, (35 Waimahaihai St., Kihei); 808-875-6833; librarieshawaii.org THE BUTTERFLY EFFECT OPENING CEREMONY - A public event and fundraiser for Be the Effect Foundation, Maui Food Bank, and other local charities. They will have a Silent Auction with items from local surf shops and sponsors with proceeds going towards the event and other community programs. Flatbread will also donate a portion of the proceeds from that night. Everyone is invited to bring a non-perishable food item to donate to Maui Food Bank. 5-8pm Flatbread Company, (89 Hana Hwy., Paia); 808-579-8989; flatbreadcompany.com

APRIL 18, 2013 31


-- SKINCARE --

1188 MAKAWAO AVE, MAKAWAO, HI 96768 RESERVATIONS GUESTLIST@HOUSEMUSICTV.COM

Photo Courtesy of Jay Parco

SATURDAY APRIL 27TH

WILLIE K.

SPECIAL GUEST OPENING ARTIST TO BE ANNOUNCED

$5 COVER 21 AND OVER

8PM - 12AM

REGGAE REVUE

ALL NEW SHOW!

32 APRIL 18, 2013


TheGRID

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

MONDAY-WEDNESDAY

4/18

4/19

4/20

4/21

4/22-4/24

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

KAHANA GRILL 4405 Honoapiilani Hwy., Ste. 301, Kahana - 669-4000

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

Farzad & Mike Madden 7pm - close; no cover

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

Kawika’s Krew 7pm; no cover

Kenny Roberts 7pm; no cover

Eight Track Players 7pm; no cover

Johnny Ringo Acoustic Guitar, 7-9pm; no cover

Jazz feat. Ellen Bellerose & Shiro Mori, 3:30-6:30pm

Garrett Probst & Damion Emeson, 9:30-11:30pm

1810 6:30-8:30; no cover

Tolo 9-11pm; no cover

1810 8-10pm; 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

Maui Blues & Co. or Jarod 7pm; no cover

MON - Red Fish / TUE - Kihei Cowboys WED - Country Herb & Side Effects (7pm)

Benny Uyetake & Glenn Kakagawa, 6-8pm

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

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 2pm-2am; no cover

LILIKOI RESTAURANT & WINE BAR

TUE - Free Karaoke, 2pm-2am; no cover

Maui Blues Co. 7:30-10pm; no cover

810 Haiku Rd., Haiku - 575-2629

Live Music 7:30-10pm; no cover

LONGHI’S LAHAINA

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

888 Front St., Lahaina - 667-2288

LULU’S LAHAINA Lahaina Cannery Mall - 661-0808

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

MULLIGAN’S ON THE BLUE 100 Kaukahi St., Wailea - 874-1131

WEDNESDAY, APR 24 WOW! WAILEA ON WEDNESDAYS - The Shops at Wailea host their weekly arts and entertainment series, featuring a performance by Leokane and CJ “ Boom” Helekahi in the lower courtyard and a slew of shop-to-shop specials. Free. 6:30-8pm The Shops at Wailea, Lower Courtyard, (3750 Wailea Alanui); 808-8976770 ext. 2; theshopsatwailea.com; @ShopsAtWailea on Twitter. MAUI SMUG - The In-Real-Life Forum for All Social Media Users on Maui. Capacity is limited. Be sure to register early. Free (Not Catered). 4-6:30pm MEDB’s Malcom Center, (1305 North Holopono Street, Suite 1, Kihei); mauismug.com

DINNER MUSIC WEST MAUI CAPTAIN JACK’S ISLAND GRILL - 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; Tue, Jordan Cuddy 7-9:30pm. (672 Front St., Lahaina); 808-667-0988. COOL CAT CAFE - Wed, Jordan Cuddy 7:3010pm; Thu, Barefoot Minded 7:30-10pm; Fri, Jonny Ringo 7:30-10pm; Sat, Dave Carroll 7:30-10pm; Sun, Emily Joyce 7:30-10pm; Mon, Peter D 7:30-10pm; Tue, Jazz 7:3010pm. (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 Mon & Wed, Brian 3-5pm; Wed, Daniel & Kahala 6-8:30pm; Thu, Garrett & Peter 6-8:30pm; Fri, Garrett 3-5pm; Every Fri & Sat, Damon & Ron Oversize Productions 6-8:30pm; Sat, Tim 3-5pm; Sun, Fausto 3-5pm; Sun, Damon & Tim 6-8:30pm; Every Tue & Thu, Ben 3-5pm. (130 Kai Malina Pkwy., Lahaina); 808-662-2900.

MON-TUE - Farzad & Mike Madden / WED Tracy Stiles (all sets 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

Allure w/ DJ LX 10pm; $5

MON - SIN w/ DJ Blast, 8pm / TUE - Trivia Night, 8pm / WED - Karaoke w/ Dave, 10pm

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)

Murray Thorne 9pm-12am; no cover

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

Soul Kitchen Trio 6:30-8:30pm; no cover

The Celtic Tigers 6:30-8:30pm; no covr

TUE - Brenton Keith Magic Show, 7-8pm WED - Willie K, 7-9pm; $65 dinner & show

FIVE PALMS LAHAINA - Daily, Live Entertainment Nightly 5:30-8:30pm. (1450 Front St.); 808-661-0937.

8-10pm; Every Sun & Mon, Benny Uyetake & Glenn Kakagawa 6-8pm; Fri, Tolo 9-11pm. (845 Front St., Lahaina); 808-661-4811.

Island Sounds with Alika & Eddie 7-10pm; Wed, Jazz Sounds of Fulton Tashombe 6-9pm. (200 Kapalua Dr.); 808-669-9600.

FLEETWOOD’S ON FRONT ST. - Fri, The House Shakers 6:30-9pm; Sun, Avi & Indio 6:30-9pm; Sat, Salsa Saturdays w/ Dr. Nat: Latin/Salsa 6:30-9pm; Thu, Thunder & Lightning 6:30-9pm. (744 Front Street, Lahaina); 808-669-6425.

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.

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.

HARD ROCK CAFE - Fri, Evan Shulman 6-9pm. (900 Front St., Lahaina); 808-667-7400. HULA GRILL - Tue, Jarrett Roback 1:30pm; Daily, Hula Grill Happy Hour 3-5pm; Tue, Damon Parillo & Roy Kato 4pm; Tue, Wili Pohaku 6:30pm; Every Mon, Wed & Thu, Ernest Pua’a 11am; Wed, Kaniala Masoe 1:30pm; Wed, Peter DeAquino 4pm; Wed, Ernest Pua’a, Kamuela & Roy Kato 6:30pm; Thu, Alika Nakaoka 1:30pm; Thu, Kaniala Masoe 4pm; Thu, Damon Parillo, Ron Heeton and Keali’i Parillo 6:30pm; Fri, Kaniala Masoe 1:30pm; Every Sun, Fri & Sat, 1810 4pm; Fri, Kawika Lum Ho, Roy Kato & Albert Kaina 6:30pm; Sat, Damon Parillo 1:30pm; Sat, Danyel Alana, Derick Sebastian and Roy Kato 6:30pm; Sun, Danyel Alana 1:30pm; Sun, Derick Sebastian, Ryan Tanaka and John Kahaiali’i 6:30pm; Mon, Kawika Lum Ho 1:30pm; Mon, Armadillo & Derek 4pm; Mon, Derick Sebastian & Josh Kahula 6:30pm; Every Sun, Tue, Fri & Sat, Kawika Lum Ho 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. Honoapiilani Hwy. #203 & 204, Honokowai); 808-667-0787. KAHANA GRILL - Fri, Jazz Maui Featuring Ellen Bellerose and Shiro Mori 3:30-6:30pm; Thu, Johnny Ringo Acoustic Guitar 7-9pm. (4405 Honoapi‘ilani Hwy Ste. 301); 808-669-4000. KIMO’S - Every Tue & Wed, Sam Ahia 6:308:30pm; Thu, 1810 6:30-8:30pm; Sat, 1810

LAHAINA SPORTS BAR - Mon, Trivia 7-9pm. (843 Wainee St., Unit 1 & 2); 808-667-6655. LEILANI’S ON THE BEACH - Thu, Jarret & Wilson 3-5pm; Fri, JD & Friends 3-5pm; Sat, JD & Harry 3-5pm; Sun, Merv Oana 3-5pm; Wed, Jarret & Josh 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 - Daily (except Mon & Tue), Ranga Pae 5:30-8:30pm; Mon, David Wolfberg 5:308:30pm; Tue, The Benoits 5:30-8:30pm. (1 Bay Club Pl., Lahaina); 808-669-6400. OCEAN POOL BAR & GRILL - Mon, Ukulele/ Lounge 4-7pm; Fri, Ukulele/Lounge 4-7pm. (6 Ka’i Ala D., Lahaina); 808-667-3200. PAILOLO BAR & GRILL - Every Tue, Wed & Thu, Ukulele/Pop 5-8pm. (6 Ka’i Ala Dr., Lahaina); 808-667-3200. PARADISE GRILL - Wed, Gretchen 6-9pm; Thu, Harry Troupe 6-9pm; Fri, Gretchen 6-9pm; Sat, Justin 6-9pm; Sun, Deeson (Hawaiian Music) 6-9pm; Mon, Marvin Taraga 6-9pm; Tue, Johnny Ringo 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,

RB BLACK ANGUS STEAKHOUSE - Sun, Live Jazz 3-6pm. (4465 Honoapi‘ilani Hwy., Lahaina); 808-669-8889. 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 Mon & Wed, Albert Kaina 7-9pm; Every Sun & Sat, Andrew Kaina 7-9pm; Every Tue, Thu & Fri, Kincaid Kupahu 7-9pm. (5900 L. Honoapi‘ilani Hwy.); 808-669-1500.

SOUTH MAUI AMBROSIA - Thu, Jamie Gallo 7pm; Mon, Kanoa & Jessica Rabbitt 8pm; Wed, Red Carpet Movie Night: Bill & Ted’s Excellent Adventure 7:30-9pm. (1913 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-891-1011.

LOOKING FOR SOMETHING? CALENDAR LISTINGS

ON MAUITIME.COM APRIL 18, 2013 33


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34 APRIL 18, 2013


TheGRID

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

MONDAY-WEDNESDAY

4/18

4/19

4/20

4/21

4/22-4/24

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

PARADISE GRILL (MELLOS) Mellos Bar, 2291 Ka’anapali Pkwy., Lahaina - 662-3700

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

70s, 80s 10pm-1am; no cover

Club Night w/ DJ Ron 10pm-1:30am

Club Night w/ DJ Ron 10pm-1:30am

Karaoke 10pm-1am; no cover

MON - Big John / TUE - Industry Night / WED - Paradise w/ DJ Irie Dole, 10pm; no cover

Harry Troupe 6-9pm; no cover

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

Justin 6-9pm; no cover

Hawaiian Music w/ Deeson, 6-9pm; no cover

MON - Marvin Taraga, 6-9pm / TUE - Johnny Ringo, 6-9pm / WED - Gretchen, 6-9pm

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

Island Thursday w/ DJ Blast, 10pm; no cover

DJ Gemini & DJ Ynot 10pm; no cover

DJ Salvo 10pm-close; no cover

Rob+Ron=R2 9pm-midnight; no cover

Natalie 9pm-midnight; no cover

Industry Night 8pm-close; no cover

Danny Estacado & Friends 8:30pm; no cover

Ah-Tim 4-6pm; no cover Karaoke w/ Dudley 9pm-12am; 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 1945 S Kihei Rd., Kihei - 879-3133

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

WATERCRESS Waiehu Beach Center, Wailuku-243-9351

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. #1M); 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 Band 6pm; Sat, Annie and the Orfinz 6pm. (1279 S. Kihei Rd. #314); 808-874-9299. DOG & DUCK IRISH PUB - Sun, Sebrina Barron 6pm; Sat, Jordan T. 6pm. (1913 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-875-9669. 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. #E); 808-891-8010. JUST WING IT! - Every Fri & Sat, Chicken Boxing 5-7pm. (225 Piikea Ave., Kihei); 808-875-9464. KAMAOLE POOLSIDE CAFE - Wed, Steve Sargenti 6-9pm; Thu, Kawika Lum Ho 6-9pm; Fri, Gina Martinelli 6-9pm; Sat, Ron Shadian 6-9pm; Sun, Kenny Roberts 6-9pm; Mon, Rama Camarillo 6-9pm; Tue, Mike & Mark 6-9pm. (2259 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-891-8860. MAKENA BEACH & GOLF RESORT - Fri, Glen Kakugawa 6-9:30pm; Sat, Deason Baybayan 6-9:30pm; Sun, Craig Soderberg 6-9:30pm; Mon, Reiko Fukino 6-9:30pm; Every Tue & Thu, Clay Mortensen 6-9:30pm. (5400 Makena Alanui); 808-875-5888. MONKEYPOD KITCHEN - Tue, Kilohana 7-9pm; Wed, Alejandro 4-6pm; Wed, Jarret & Wilson 7-9pm; Thu, Tom Cherry 4-6pm; Thu, Tom Cherry and Mike Finkiewicz 7-9pm; Fri, Wolf 4-6pm; Fri, Alika Naka’oka 6:308:30pm; Fri, Alika 7-9pm; Sat, Randall Rospond 4-6pm; Sat, Randall Rospond 7-9pm; Sun, Alika Naka’oka 4-6pm; Sun, Kilohana 7-9pm; Mon, Tom Conway 4-6pm; Mon,

Kanoa 10pm-close; no cover

MON - DJ Big Mike / TUE - DJ Salvo / WED Ladies Night w/ DJ Decka (all sets 10pm)

Kekona Ohana 8:30pm; no cover

Karaoke 4pm; no cover

MON - Mahalo Monday / TUE - Pool Tournament / WED - Karaoke Party, 8:30pm

Supper Club w/ John Cruz, 6pm; $30-60

420 Power-Up Comedy Show, 10pm; $15

Jamie Lawrence 4-6pm; no cover

TUE - Comedy Open Mic, 8:30pm / WED Hale Manu and the Hui, 7-10pm; $5 cover

Haleakala Hillbillies, 5:307pm; no cover / Hot Apple Pie, 9pm-1am; $4 cover

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

Live Music 7pm; no cover

TUE - Free Arcade, 7pm / WED - Brenton Keith & His Bag O’Tricks; 7pm; no cover

Luminaries 10pm; $10

Louise Lambert 6:30pm; no cover

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

Karaoke 7pm; no cover Salsa Night w/ Ernesto and Barbara, 8pm Karaoke

Karaoke

Karaoke

Karaoke

MON through WED- Karaoke

Party Rock Krew 10pm; no cover

Party Rock Krew 10pm; no cover

Free Karaoke 9pm; no cover

Free Karaoke 9pm; no cover

MON-TUE - Free Karaoke, 9pm / WED - Singles Night, 10pm (All sets no cover)

Tarvin Makia 7-9pm; Tue, Tom Conway 4-6pm. (10 Wailea Gateway Pl., Unit B-201); 808-891-2322. MULLIGAN’S ON THE BLUE - Wed, Joel Katz 5:30-6:30pm; Wed, Willie K 7-9pm; Thu, Murray Thorne 5:30-6:30pm; Thu, Willie K 7-9pm; Fri, Sebrina Barron 6:30-8:30pm; Sat, Soul Kitchen Trio 6:30-8:30pm; Sun, The Celtic Tigers w/ Bagpiper Allison Jackson 6:30-9:30pm; Mon, Joyce and Gord 6:30-8:30pm; Tue, Brenton Keith and his Bag O’ Tricks 7-8pm. (100 Kaukahi St., Wailea); 808-874-1131. PITA PARADISE WAILEA - Mon, Twisted Hips Belly Dancing 6-8pm; Sun, Benoit Jazzworks 5:30-7:30pm. (34 Wailea Gateway Plaza, Wailea); 808-879-7177

Golf Club Drive); 808-875-8080. THREE’S BAR & GRILL - Every Sun, Mon & Wed, Hawaiian Music 5-8pm; Sun, Louise Lambert 6:30-9pm; Every Tue, Thu, Fri & Sat, Acoustic with Chad Kaya 5-8pm. (1945 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-879-3133. TOMMY BAHAMA’S TROPICAL CAFE - Every Thu & Fri, Margie Heart 5:30-9:30pm; Every Sun & Sat, Howard Ahia 5:30-9:30pm; Mon, Greg Di Piazza 5:30-9:30pm; Wed, Merv Oana 5:309:30pm. (3750 Wailea Alanui Dr.); 808-875-9983.

CENTRAL MAUI

WAILUKU COFFEE COMPANY - Fri, Live Music 4-6pm. (28 N. Market St., Wailuku); 808-495-0259.

SOUTH SHORE TIKI LOUNGE - 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; Tue, Sebrina Barron 4-6pm. (Kihei Kalama Village, 1913 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-874-6444.

CAFE DES AMIS - Mon, Mark Johnstone 6:30-8:30pm. (42 Baldwin Ave., Paia); 808-579-6323.

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

NORTHSHORE CAFE - Thu, Troublemakers Trio 7-10:30pm; Fri, Makana 7-9pm; Tue, Ryan - Keyboards from Brooklyn 7-9pm. (824 Kokomo Rd., Haiku); 808-575-2770. PAIA BAY CAFE - Sun, Hawaiian Steel Guitar w/ Joel Katz 9-11am. (43 Hana Hwy.); 808-579-3111. STOPWATCH SPORTS BAR & GRILL - Fri, Haleakala Hillbillies 5:30-7:30pm. (1127 Makawao Ave.); 808-572-1380.

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.

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Sign Language BY CAERIEL CRESTIN TAURUS (APRIL 20-MAY 20) In Greek myth Jason vanquished a dragon whose teeth, sown in earth, sprouted into thousands of armed warriors. He was ready to fight them all and surely be defeated, despite his prodigious swordsmanship, until his wily girlfriend, Medea, suggested something more realistic: Turn the unassailable might of that army against itself. Jason threw a rock amid the slow-witted troops, prompting them to destroy each other. Adopt a similar strategy. You’re preparing to take on foes (both tangible and abstract) that’d crush a frailer soul than yours. You might be able to slog through your adversaries, but instead, sow foment amongst your antagonists and save your strength for something you excel at: the triumphant race to the finish line. GEMINI (MAY 21-JUNE 20) There’ll be no better time this year to have your mouth wired shut. If you don’t somehow get it sealed, you’ll probably end up putting your foot in it before long, probably so forcefully that you’ll ultimately need to go under the knife anyway. Other possible solutions: Spend the week scuba diving, communicating via signed gestures. Take a vow of silence and correspond via hand-written notes. Go to a rock show and don’t stop screaming until your voice promises to vanish for an entire week. Whatever you do, shut your trap, baby. It’s for your own good. CANCER (JUNE 21-JULY 22) Unfortunately, Cancers have developed a reputation for meddling. They’ve been known, on many an occasion, to stick their noses into affairs that don’t concern them. This isn’t entirely unwarranted: one of your most publicized talents is the ability to solve others’ problems, even when yours leave you floundering. The problem lies, I believe, in determining which quandaries merit intervention and which should be left well enough alone, a knack many Cancers have yet to develop. Luckily, I’m here to help: This week’s probs could benefit from a motivating or pruning pinch from a discriminating Crab. LEO (JULY 23-AUG. 22) You respect strength. A forcefully expressed opinion wins points from you, whether or not you agree with its message. Unfortunately, truly thoughtful insights can rarely be boiled down to slogans and catchphrases, because, instead of basing themselves on knee-jerk emotional reaction, faith, or purposeful ignorance, they take into account all the different facets of a given situation. Since the predicament you’re embroiled in is as complicated as it gets, I’d suggest listening carefully to the rounded perspectives presented by your smartest friends. As satisfying as it may be to fall behind an opinion that can be summed up in half a sentence, get all the facts before you embarrass yourself by doing so. VIRGO (AUG. 23-SEPT. 22) Although I’d still argue that you’re the most resourceful of signs, able to respond to a myriad of unforeseeable situations with remarkable grace, this week I’m here to give you points for preparedness. Given the assignment to pack a small backpack with everything you might need for an epic journey around the world, you’d return in forty minutes with sensible shoes and room in your sack for a good paperback. Still, there are some things that you can’t possibly prepare for thoroughly, like the birth of a baby. Only if you forget that basic truth will you be flustered by this week’s events. LIBRA (SEPT. 23-OCT. 22) I apologize for forgetting the Libran constitution. Once again, I underestimated your powerful ability to let go of things; for some of you, it’s what you do best. Hence my recent suggestions that you disregard the handful of unattainables that vex you actually had the opposite of its intended effect. You’d already had the wisdom and grace to release any clingy thoughts that might have held you back. My proposed strategy only served to remind you of that one exasperating thing. So, I’m sorry. I promise not to tinker with your cerebral mechanics without good reason. And thank you for your wise rejoinder, which I’ve taken to heart: If it ain’t broke, don’t fix it.

QUIZunderstood ANSWERS

...to questions from page 4

1: E–Hawaii state Legislature. 2: B–Panda Express.

SCORPIO (OCT. 23-NOV. 21) The deep-sea anglerfish has evolved to address the challenge of finding a mate in the lightless depths where it makes its home. Only the (much larger) female is equipped to hunt (flashing her bioluminescent lure to attract prey). The tiny male, once he finds her, simply attaches himself with his specialized mouth (which is useless for feeding any other way) and is nourished directly through her bloodstream. He’s set for life, and she’s provided with a constant fresh supply of sperm whenever she needs it. Couldn’t something similar work for you? Although you may not currently need what’s being offered, you can certainly anticipate requiring it. At least consider the possibility that reeling in this fish now and keeping it around may be simpler than finding it again when you’re ready for it. SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22-DEC. 21) Although you’re riveted by the surprising performance of your dear friend, you shouldn’t forget the part you have to play in that show. Whether it’s curtain-pulling or back-up singing, you’d be disappointing too many people if you let your open-mouthed amazement make you miss your cue. Your role, albeit a supporting one, is just as vital to your friend’s success as the pieces she’s been practicing for ages. Shelve your amazement or jealousy until after you’ve done your duty. Besides the simple decency of supporting your companions’ dream fulfillments, there’s another compelling reason to come through: Your time to shine is coming up, and you’ll need friends to do the same for you. CAPRICORN (DEC. 22-JAN. 19) “Can’t you just give Caps a good horoscope for once?” pleaded one beleaguered Goat. I tried to point out that I always attempt to deliver a positive spin on things; it’s you that make it hard on yourselves. Believe me, I’d gladly join the legions who’d like to make your burden lighter, if only you’d let them. The truth is, if I wrote anything remotely along the lines of, “Your week will be filled with found treasure, butterflies, rainbows, and true love,” you’d never believe it—even if it was true. Let’s try, anyway: This week, the only things you have to dread are the ones you create. AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18) You trust your senses, but are notoriously skeptical of what lies beyond them, especially the supernatural. Try not to be so close-minded. There are many senses that humans lack: bats and elephants, for instance, can hear and make sounds that are hardly more than theories to us; insects can see well into the ultraviolet spectrum, and some sea creatures use purely electrical senses to locate their hidden prey. Remember: Just because you don’t see something doesn’t mean it’s not there, and just because you do see something doesn’t mean it is.

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PISCES (FEB. 19-MARCH 20) When you consider the enterprise ahead of you in its entirety, you’re exhausted to your core. No one can successfully tackle colossally ambitious undertakings like the one(s) you’re contemplating all at once. The Great American Novel isn’t written in an afternoon, nor is Rome built in a day. Instead, you take them one small part at a time. Break it down, baby, before you break down. What you want to do isn’t one big thing: it’s thousands of little ones. Finish the one you have on hand before picking up the next task, and never look more than two chapters ahead. ARIES (MARCH 21-APRIL 19) I’m lucky enough to be able to occasionally spend whole days mostly without shoes—not even flip-flops—on my feet. Having as much of my body exposed to sunshine and wind, and feeling tangible contact with the ground— especially when it’s warm sand or chilly ocean tides—is an important part of feeling contentment, for me. It brings my mind to you Rams, who could benefit from some concrete sensations of connection with community, geography, and the natural forces you treasure (but occasionally forget). This week, go barefoot (or, hell, naked) whenever and wherever you can.

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APRIL 18, 2013 37


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16.44 The Green Issue, April 18, 2013, Volume 16, Issue 44, MauiTime  

Leading up to Earth Day, The annual Green Issue is filled with the latest in green efforts on Maui. Senator Brian Schatz talkspolitical clim...