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November N No vember r 27 27, 7, 20 2013 013 ✚ Vo V Volume olu lu ume m 17 ✚ IIssue ssue e 24 ✚ F FREE

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Contents VOLUME 17 ✚ ISSUE 24

THIS WEEK’S QUESTION:

ON THE COVER:

What are we all thankful for? November N No vember r 27 27, 7, 20 2013 013 ✚ Volume Volu Vo lu ume m 17 ✚ Issue Issue e 24 ✚ FREE

Publisher: Tommy Russo (808) 283-0512 / tommy@mauitime.com @tommyrusso on Twitter Editor: Anthony Pignataro (808) 283-1308 / anthony@mauitime.com @apignataro on Twitter Bosses’ two-week vacations

Welcome to our annual Charity Gift Guide Cover Design By: Darris Hurst Images Courtesy: Shutterstock.com

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Culinary, Lifestyle & Business Editor: Jennifer Russo (808) 280-3286 / jen@mauitime.com @jenrusso on Twitter Art Director & Production Manager: Darris Hurst artdirector@mauitime.com / darrishurst.com Special Brownies Graphic Designers: Shane Fontanilla (LSD), Amy Mendolia Contributors: Jenn Brown (My family), Caeriel Crestin, Jory John, Suzanne Kayian, Alex Mitchell (My puppy Luna), Avery Monsen, Ron Pitts, Marina Satoafaiga, Chuck Shepherd, Barry Wurst II, Dayna Yamasaki

4 10 17 19 21 22 23 28 29 30

NEWS & VIEWS CHARITY GIFT GUIDE THIS WEEK’S PICKS FILM CRITIQUE FILM TIMES DA KINE CALENDAR THE GRID CLASSIFIED HOROSCOPE MIND, BODY & SPIRIT

Photographer: Sean Michael Hower mauiweddingmedias.com / howerphotography.com My family Advertising Executive: Brad Chambers (808) 283-3260 / brad@mauitime.com Overworked customs inspectors Admin. Executive: Sarah Gerlach (808) 244-0777 Marijuana Proofreader: Dina Wilson Living on Maui

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 www.mauitime.com @mauitime on Twitter Deadlines: Display Advertising: Friday Noon Classified: Monday 4pm Calendar: Monday Noon Circulation: 18,000 copies of MauiTime

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2. On Nov. 22 Coral Andrews, an official with the State of Hawaii, announced her resignation on a conference call with reporters. What job did she hold? A. Governor Neil Abercrombie’s Communications Director B. Department of Hawaiian Homelands Director C. Deputy State Attorney General D. Hawaii Health Connector Executive Director E. All of the above

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At press time, eBay bids on Maui’s own Shane Victorino’s “Authentic 2013 Championship Beard Ball”–which he wore on his own face during the 2012-2013 season with the Boston Red Sox–have topped $2,000 (bidding closes on Nov. 30). What nonprofit gets the proceeds from the sale? A. The Shane Victorino Foundation B. Movember C. American Cancer Society

Alexander & Baldwin is selling the Maui Mall, which it has owned for more than 40 years, to Mainland investors, reported The Maui News on Nov. 23. According to the article, what was the sale price? A. $12.5 million B. $16 million C. $21.5 million D. $29 million E. The price was not made public

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NOVEMBER 27, 2013


News & Views

by Anthony Pignataro

Coconut Wireless PHOTO COURTESY MAUI POLICE DEPARTMENT

ABERCROMBIE APPOINTS JEFF PORTNOY TO UH REGENTS

Size matters

MAUI POLICE OFFICER NELSON JOHNSON ARRESTED FOR ASSAULT

PHOTO COURTESY HAWAII GOVERNOR'S OFFICE

Shortly before noon on Wednesday, Nov. 20, the Maui Police arrested one of their own–Nelson Johnson–for allegedly assaulting his teenage daughter the night before, according to a Maui PD press release written by Maui PD Lt. Jayson Rego. Here’s how Rego’s press statement described Johnson’s alleged actions: “On November 19, 2013, at 9:40 p.m., The mother of the victim reported that her 13-year old daughter of Wailuku was slapped by her father following a verbal argument, which caused the victim to fall backward and hit her head on a wall mounted A/C unit. The fall resulted in the victim being transported to the Maui Memorial Medical Center for treatment, where it was learned that she had sustained a concussion. The victim was later released from the hospital in good condition.” The press statement adds that Johnson, an 18-year veteran of the PD, posted his $2,000 bail on the charge of Abuse of Family and Household Member and was released. Lt. William Juan, Maui PD’s public information officer, says Johnson is now on administrative leave. Wailuku attorney David Cain, who is representing Johnson, had no comment for this story. In case Johnson’s name sounds familiar, it’s because he’s the same Maui Police Officer who MauiTime Publisher Tommy Russo says assaulted him back on April 12, 2011 in the Wailuku Municipal Parking Lot. If you’ll recall, Russo was out there that night attempting to photograph Duane “Dog the Bounty Hunter” Chapman, who was filming for his since-cancelled A&E show when members of Dog’s security team assaulted Russo. Russo then called 911, and Officer Johnson rolled up soon after. When Russo attempted to photograph Johnson, the cop then assaulted Russo. Russo later filed a civil lawsuit against the County of Maui and Johnson, which is pending in federal court. Of course, none of that stuff involving Russo made it into either the Maui Now or Maui News stories on Johnson’s arrest–

which, as I expected, were pretty thin and lacked bylines (in contrast to the positive portrayals of police officers that both media outlets typically run, which always carry an author’s name). Hell, The Maui News even buried its Johnson arrest story inside on page A4 of the Nov. 21 edition–the front page story that day was about how local retailers would be open on Thanksgiving. Not to harp too much on this, both The Maui News and Maui Now gave far more prominent play to the Russo’s own arrest a year ago (which is still pending in District Court), which came about while he was trying to photograph two police officers who were conducting a traffic stop on Haleakala Highway. Given such play, it’s fair to conclude that The Maui News and Maui Now feel that the arrest of a newspaper publisher while he’s photographing cops is more important than the arrest of a law enforcement officer for assaulting a teenage member of his own family. Of course, the Maui PD made that judgment very easy for those news outlets. When they arrested Russo, the MPD sent out a detailed press release and a large booking photo. As for Johnson, check out the postage stamp mug shot the PD emailed to the press, which we’re running here in actual size.

Speaking of the media, Jeffrey Portnoy– a longtime friend of us reporters in Hawaii– just got himself appointed to the University of Hawaii Board of Regents. The appointment, while not nearly as shocking as, say, Family Guy’s killing off Brian the dog, was also certainly more substantial than, say, Mayor Alan Arakawa’s recent Memorandum of Understanding with Monsanto over their disclosing restricted-use pesticides (which are already regulated by the State of Hawaii). “Jeff is a champion of the University of Hawaii and a respected leader in our community,” Governor Neil Abercrombie said in a Nov. 22 press release sent out by his office. “He has always been a great friend to the university community, and his leadership, insight and expertise within and beyond his field will prove a valuable asset to the UH system.” For journalists statewide, Portnoy’s greatest accomplishment was the part he played in helping draft Hawaii’s old media shield law (which the state Legislature very nicely let expire this summer). But Portnoy also played a key role in the old SHOPO case from the early 1990s, in which a bunch of UH journalism students–assisted by their instructor, Gerald Kato–sued the Honolulu Police Department to get them to release the identities of cops who’d been sanctioned by Internal Affairs. The students made it all the way to the state Supreme Court, where they prevailed in a hollow victory–the state Legislature had already caved to State of Hawaii Organization of Police Officers (SHOPO) lobbying and passed a law specifically protecting IAsanctioned cops statewide from having their

names released to the public. The SHOPO Case was actually on my mind recently. See, Abercrombie is now taking from former Hawaii Governor Ben Cayetano, who a week ago announced his opposition to Abercrombie’s reelection, even though the two have reportedly been bros for about 40 years. “Since he’s become governor he’s reversed himself on principles he used to fight for,” Cayetano said in a Nov. 18 Hawaii News Now story. “[In the past] We would take on the big guys, the unions, big business. He used to be a strong voice for the little guy. He’s not now.” Ouch! But Cayetano is being a tad

Jeff Portnoy

WOMAN: “I know it sounds strange, but every time I back out of a parking space in the garage I start singing ‘Away in the Manger.’” MAN: “You start singing it?” WOMAN: “I used to sing it when I’d walk into a bathroom.”

bit selective in his memory of taking on all those “big guys” back when he was governing. See, the Legislature passed that little SHOPO-inspired exemption for cops while Cayetano was in office. And since Ben Cayetano was such a thorn in the side of unions, he did the only thing he could: let it pass without his signature. There’s not a word about Cayetano’s decision to cave to SHOPO in Ben, his supposedly truth-talking memoir that came out in 2009 (though it does contain an embarrassingly fawning introduction from Abercrombie). Now to be fair, when Honolulu Civil Beat asked Cayetano earlier this year about the vote, he did say that he should have vetoed the exemption. So the lesson here is that Cayetano can make mistakes as governor, but Abercombie can’t. Seems fair, right? ■

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For more news articles, visit our news blog at: mauifeed.com

NOVEMBER 27, 2013

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News & Views

by Suzanne Kayian

PHOTO OURTESY WIKIMEDIA COMMONS

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Table coral

UH RESEARCHERS HAVE BAD NEWS FOR CORAL

the new station with a ribbon-cutting ceremony at the shopping center’s main parking garage entrance. “Range anxiety, or the fear of running out of a charge, seems to be one of the biggest roadblocks to those considering an EV both here in Hawaii and nationwide,” said Arden Penton, Volta’s Director of Media and Operations. “As we expand this free charging network, that anxiety diminishes and people are more likely to turn to EVs, which are much better for the environment. We never want drivers to feel stranded and work to position our stations in locations with easy access and open availability.” The emerging technologies company operates Hawaii’s only free-to-use EV charging stations and is the largest network of free-to-use EV charging stations nationwide. The Volta network operates nearly 40 free EV charging stations throughout Hawaii, California and Arizona. The firm expects to have 150 EV charging stations in five states by the end of next year. This year, Volta is opening its sixth station on Oahu, which will be located at the Ward Centers. Volta has given away more than 600,000 miles of charging in the past two years, during more than 20,000 free charging sessions. The EV stations, designed and constructed by Volta, are able to provide approximately 20 to 25 miles worth of range per hour of charging. The EV stations are funded by sponsorships. In Hawaii, sponsorship companies include First Insurance of Hawaii, Central Pacific Bank, Honolulu Ford, Blue Planet Foundation and Solar Help Hawaii. The charging kiosks showcase the sponsor on both the front and the back of the stations. “Thanks to our sponsors, EV drivers in Hawaii, Arizona and California have saved the equivalent of $100,000 in gasoline charges, offsetting enough CO2 to fill 117 Washington Monuments,” said Scott Mercer, Volta’s Founder and Chief Ex-

ecutive Officer. “With new stations being installed each month on Oahu, California and Arizona, and our first station being installed next month on Maui, we expect that number to shoot even higher. In fact, with our planned nationwide roll-out in 2014, we hope to have given away 5 million miles in five states by year’s end 2014.”

KEKOA YAP HONORED BY POZ MAGAZINE Local AIDS activist Kekoa Yap was named to POZ Magazine’s top 100 list of national “Unsung Heroes.” POZ–an awardwinning print and online brand for those affected by and living with HIV/AIDS–included Yap on the 2013 POZ 100 list which honors those who are making a tangible difference in their respective communities. “Each person—in his or her own unique way—is taking a brave stand against the virus,” POZ editor-in-chief Oriol Gutierrez said of the individuals named on the fourth annual list. Gutierrez said they may not consider themselves heroes, but POZ does. “They are fighting back,” he said. “From people who volunteer for AIDS service organizations or work as policy advocates, to those who act as educators to promote prevention and treatment, this list represents an incredibly diverse spectrum of people living with HIV and making a difference on the front lines in their communities.” For the first time in the history of the POZ 100, all of the people on the list are inflicted with the virus. This year’s Unsung Heroes list includes individuals of all ages, ethnicities, genders and sexual orientations from across the United States and Puerto Rico. They come from a variety of careers ranging from bloggers and activists to doctors and educators–and represent a diverse population of people affected by the virus. ■ editor@mauitime.com + @apignataro For more news articles, visit our news blog at: mauifeed.com

PHOTO COURTESY VOLTA INDUSTRIES

New research shows that ocean corals previously thought to be at low risk of extinction may be facing risks after all. A team of scientists are challenging the traditional assumption that corals do not face a risk of extinction unless they become very rare or have a very restricted range. Some coral species are abundant across a broad geographic range, but the new findings show that this does not safeguard them against global threats, including changing ocean chemistry and rising temperatures. Last week a team of researchers from the University of Hawaii at Manoa (UHM), Joint Institute for Marine and Atmospheric Research (JIMAR) and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) revealed that global changes in climate and ocean chemistry affect corals whether scarce or abundant. They have also determined that often it’s the dominant, abundant corals with wide distributions that are affected the most. Traditionally, the risk of extinction for a species of coral was made on the basis of how scarce or restricted its range. But the new findings show that abundant and widely dispersed corals–as well as corals that are rare and/or have restricted ranges–may be vulnerable. The researchers looked at both past extinctions and recent major events to determine the characteristics of dominant corals under various conditions. They concluded that–during periods advantageous to coral growth–natural selection favors corals with traits that make them more vulnerable to climate change. Various species of corals have been fairly stable for the last 10 thousand years. Certain types of coral–including acropora species (table coral, elkhorn

coral and staghorn coral)–were favored in competition due to their rapid growth. The rapid growth may have been advantageous due in part to neglecting investment in few defenses against predation, hurricanes or warm seawater. Acropora species have porous skeletons, extra thin tissue and low concentrations of carbon and nitrogen in their tissues. The abundant corals have taken an easy road to living a rich and dominating life during the present interglacial period, but there may be negative consequences when the climate becomes less hospitable. Researchers from the UHM School of Ocean and Earth Science and Technology (SOEST); the National Marine Fisheries Service (Southeast Fisheries Science Center, Northwest Fisheries Science Center and Pacific Islands Fisheries Science Center); NOAA National Ocean Service; and NOAA Coral Reef Watch propose that the conditions driven by excess carbon dioxide in the ocean cause mortality at rates that are independent of coral abundance. This density-independent mortality and physiological stress negatively affect reproduction, leading to the decline of corals. The scientists hope to strengthen the case for directly addressing the global problems related to coral conservation.

IT'S BEEN WEEKS SINCE THE MAUI NEWS PUT UP THEIR ONLINE PAYWALL

VOLTA INSTALLING NEW EV CHARGING STATION Those hesitant to purchase an electric vehicle for fear of not having enough charge to cross the island can rest a bit easier. Volta Industries–which designs, installs and maintains EV charging stations free of charge–is installing its very first charging station on Maui next month. The charging station will be located in Ka‘anapali in front of Whaler’s Village parking garage. Volta plans to celebrate

Coming soon to Whaler's Village

NOVEMBER 27, 2013

7


by Chuck Shepard

News & Views

News Of The Weird EVERYBODY NEEDS A HUG After its launch was delayed for a month by the Madison, Wis., city attorney, the Snuggle House was cleared and scheduled to open on Nov. 15 to provide in-bed, pajama-clad “intimate, non-sexual touch[ing]” for $60 an hour. “So many people,” said assistant manager Emily Noon, “don’t have a significant other in their lives” and “just need to be held” (including, she said, the elderly and hospice patients, who are part of the target clientele). The city’s delay was, a spokesman said, to assure that Snuggle House had protocols for dealing with “risky” situations in which a customer refuses to take “no sex” for an answer. Snuggle House has prominent surveillance cameras and panic buttons for the staff.

OH, DEAR! Among the underreported catastrophes caused by Hurricane Sandy in the New York-New Jersey area in October 2012 was the tragedy that befell the 27,000-case WineCare storage cellar in Manhattan. Though it claimed to have lost only about five percent of its inventory when waters from the Hudson River flooded its supposedly secure warehouse, that number apparently did not count the many preserved bottles whose labels washed off, dramatically reducing the value of customers’ toweringly priced grape and forcing WineCare into bankruptcy court, according to a New York Times report in July.

NEEDS BETTER EXCUSE In July, just days after the one-year anniversary of the spree killing of 12 people at the Century 16 Theaters in Aurora, Colo., Cassidy Delavergne was arrested after he entered the NCG Trillium theaters in Grand Blanc Township, Mich., wearing full body armor and carrying a loaded gun and a fake CIA badge (and alarming some but not all bystanders). Delavergne explained that he wore the equipment only because he did not want to leave it in his car while he watched the movie–and thought the badge might alleviate other patrons’ fears.

UPDATE! Person-to-person fecal transplants have been mentioned here several times for

the bizarre but therapeutic idea that gastrointestinal illness results from an imbalance between healthy and unhealthy gut bacteria–and that a transplant of healthier antigens may relieve the sickness. But what happens if no “compatible” donor is available? Emma Allen-Vercoe and her team at Canada’s University of Guelph are thus creating artificial gut bacteria (“robogut”) under demanding control conditions, for implantation. (Allen-Vercoe grumbled to Popular Science in August that the most disagreeable part of the job is disposing of excess sludge–the process for which causes “the whole building” to “smell like poop.”)

SUPER PROTESTS Artist David Cerny, fed up with the collapse of the governing parties in the Czech Republic, launched a barge on the River Vitava in Prague in October, holding a gigantic purple hand with middle finger extended, aimed at Prague Castle (the office of President Milos Zeman). And in a November protest against Russia’s “police state,” artist Pyotr Pavlensky, in front of horrified tourists at Moscow’s Red Square, nailed the skin of his scrotum into cobblestones near Lenin’s Mausoleum. Pavlensky, who was arrested, earlier called his stunt “a metaphor for the apathy, political indifference and fatalism of contemporary Russian society.”

LEAST COMPETENT CRIMINALS Steven Campbell, 51, entering a courthouse in Kelso, Wash., in November for a hearing on his previous arrest for possession of methamphetamine, apparently failed to consider that he would be searched and was forced to hand over to courthouse screeners a three-inch methamphetamine pipe with suspected meth residue on it. And Andrew Laviguer, 57, was captured and accused of robbing several banks in Oregon and Washington in September, including the Wells Fargo branch in Portland, Ore., that ended the spree (and on whose counter he had mistakenly left his car keys when he fled). ■

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DR.UPPER ERIN ELSTER, D.C. CERVICAL CHIROPRACTOR Published research articles by Dr. Elster:

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

ehbrah@mauitime.com

T

o the newbie spear-fisherman at the Westside beach: Wow, you had a big new shiny gun but the fish that was dangling from it was quite manini! A snapper you say? Review your fishing regs, friend–even though you went “way out,” that was no snapper you caught. It was what we call a “kumu” and is not a snapper of any kind. The whiskers might have clued you in if you’d checked the pretty colored pictured in your copy of the regulations. Luckily, the fish you caught was within the size limit but if it HAD been the snapper you thought it was, it would have been about five inches under the limit! Maybe you should stick to snorkeling for a while until you get the hang of fish I.D. We’ve got enough people messing up the resources already, thanks! ■

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13 20 EAST MAUI ANIMAL REFUGE WHAT THEY DO:

For more than 35 years, the Boo Boo Zoo has taken in orphaned, injured and otherwise distressed animals that have had no other person or facility to be brought to, and if necessary supplied a lifetime home for those animals. The Boo Boo Zoo has been so busy caring for over 400 animals that we have not had available personnel to do fundraising. That is one of the greatest needs we face today–raising funds to keep the facility alive. The Boo Boo Zoo is a non-profit organization funded solely by public support and is an all-volunteer organization. Though the majority of animals brought to the Refuge are from Maui, we have received and cared for distressed animals from all the islands. WHAT THEY NEED:

• Financial donations • Any type of animal feed • Medical supplies and equipment • Farm supplies, tools, equipment CONTACT:

Sylvan J. Schwab–Pres/Exec Dir 25 Maluaina Pl., Haiku 808 572-8308 booboozoo.org sylvan@booboozoo.org

We live in tough times for nonprofit organizations. Government spending is drying up, and that means they’re increasingly being forced to take up the slack. Otherwise, the neediest individuals in society will be left on their own. Year in and year out, we’ve watched these charitable organizations attempt to do more with less funds. Even here on Maui, the sight of Santa Claus clad in a pair of board shorts does little to temper the depression we get when thinking of those who lack houses,

• Silent Auction items • Gift cards to thank volunteers • Digital camera • K-cups Sandi Reynolds J. Walter Cameron Center 95 Mahalani St., Suite 25, Wailuku 808-244-5744 mauimediation.org sreynolds@mauimediation.org

THE FRIENDS OF MOKU‘ULA WHAT THEY DO:

The Friends of Moku‘ula are preparing for a new archaeological dig for Maui’s sacred island of Moku‘ula in 2014. They want this Native Hawaiian cultural site restored and recognized as a world heritage site. Currently buried beneath dirt and coral in Lahaina Town, for 500 years Moku‘ula was the residence for the chiefs of Maui and Hawaiian royalty. Fresh water Mokuhinia ponds once surrounded the sand/silt island. WHAT THEY NEED:

MEDIATION SERVICES OF MAUI WHAT THEY DO:

CONTACT:

WHAT THEY NEED:

• Couch and/or loveseat for the waiting room • Room divider/screen • Four matching conference table chairs • Artwork • Two desk chairs

10 NOVEMBER 27, 2013

55 N. Church Street, Suite A4, Wailuku 808-244-7570 maui-tomorrow.org director@maui-tomorrow.org

CONTACT:

• Help keeping the site at the corner of Front and Shaw Streets watered and free of weeds and debris • Gardening tools (shovel, hoe, trowels), 5-gal. buckets, 100-ft. water hose and gardening gloves in various sizes • Laptop computer

Our caseload is growing as we assist more members of our community to resolve a wide variety of conflicts. MSM is expanding their programs in the areas of workplace conflict, youth peer mediation and elder abuse. They have begun small improvements to our offices and hired additional staff. They also added Shadow, our canine conflict mediator in training. “MSM is committed to bringing people together to find their own best solutions, a process that promotes respect, communication and peace,” states the organization. They also provide professional training for new mediators, businesses and agencies as well as help groups resolve disputes in the areas of landlord/tenants, homeowners associations, divorce mediation and parenting plans and elder care.

proper medical care and simple nutrition. As we’ve done in years past, we offer this wish list from a few dozen of the county’s nonprofit organizations. They all need money, sure, but many would like other things–stuff you might even have at home, gathering dust in the closet. So please go through the list, and see what you can give. It’s entirely possible that some of the junk in your garage that you’re not using might actually make someone’s holiday just a bit more memorable.

Friends of Moku‘ula, Inc., Lahaina Mokuula.com Facebook.com/mokuula MauiNei.com @MauiNei friends@mokuula.com

IMUA FAMILY SERVICES WHAT THEY DO:

Imua Family Services is the only program in the State of Hawaii to offer services to keiki three to five with developmental delay who do not otherwise qualify for DOE services. They work hard to provide comprehensive services to keiki (birth to six) with special needs, disabilities or developmental delays so they may reach their fullest potential in life. They strive to provide them with highly trained and qualified therapists who specialize in speech language pathology, physical therapy, occupational therapy and care coordination services. Children who do not receive these criti-

HABITAT FOR HUMANITY WHAT THEY DO:

cal services in the first five years of life will grow to have a much harder time to succeed in many areas of life, often these children become abused, neglected and suffer extreme low self-esteem which can lead to other problems. WHAT THEY NEED:

• Toys • Monetary donations • Office equipment • Waiting room furniture • Keiki furniture • Baby changing tables CONTACT:

Marina Satoafaiga 95 Mahalani St. Suite 19A, Wailuku 808-244-7467 imuafamilyservices.org facebook.com/imuafamily msatoafaiga@imuafamilyservices.org

MAUI TOMORROW WHAT THEY DO:

Maui Tomorrow is an environmental advocacy organization dedicated to the preservation of Maui’s natural and cultural resources. We serve as a watchdog for enforcement of Hawaii’s environmental and land use laws. They conduct community forums and workshops and provide input into the planning process and engage in legal actions when necessary. They also have a new CleanAirMaui smartphone app which lets the community report excessive smoke, ash and dust violations over the phone with accurate GPS location, time and date stamp and photo. This information goes directly to EPA Region 9; the state Department of Health’s Clean Air Branch, and the Office of the Mayor. WHAT THEY NEED:

• Financial donations • Volunteers to serve on Maui Tomorrow committees CONTACT:

Irene Bowie, Executive Director Maui Tomorrow Foundation, Inc.

Habitat for Humanity is currently working on a 16-unit condominium project in Happy Valley. This is the first time in Hawaii an affiliate is building a multi-family project to serve more people. Habitat is also renovating nine units at Harbor Lights for homeownership. Their Brush With Kindness program does critical repairs for houses that need work to assure the safety of its occupants. Habitat recently completed a house renovation in Kahului where we repaired a roof, the interior ceilings and laid flooring so that the kupuna could age in place. WHAT THEY NEED:

• Fork Lift • Scaffolding • Donations for their ReStore CONTACT:

970 L. Main St., Wailuku 808-242-1140 habitat-maui.org facebook.com/habitat.maui info@habitat-maui.org

PAIA YOUTH AND CULTURAL CENTER WHAT THEY DO:

For 20 years, the youth center has been “building community through our youth.” This means they offer life-skills programs that prepare about 500 youths for a successful future and increased self awareness. They

offer daily cooking classes, RadiOpio 88.9FM youth radio broadcasting, video, photography, music, outdoor leadership activities, daily recreation and the StoneWave Skatepark. WHAT THEY NEED:

• Financial donations


• Drinking fountain • Bodyboards, good-quality, with leashes • Art Supplies: canvases, brushes, acrylic paints, charcoal, inks and everything else • Photography equipment: Canon lenses, film, camera bodies and lighting • Recreation and sports equipment: balls, gloves and any other lightly used equipment • XBOX 360 and video games CONTACT:

Susun White or Peter Swanzy PO Box 790999, Paia, HI 96779 808-579-8354 pyccmaui.org facebook.com/pycc.maui hekili@pyccmaui.org or admin@pyccmaui.org

• Beads, yarn, string, elastic for stringing, etc. • Sports equipment; basketballs, footballs, jump ropes, hula hoops, etc. • Pool, goggles, floaties, rafts • Anything related to arts & crafts, sports or pool activities would be great CONTACT:

arts-oriented universities or private art schools on Maui, the Hui No‘eau provides Maui residents and visitors with a unique and essential arts education resource, fostering a mutual passion for preservation, commitment to excellence in education and advocacy for the arts. WHAT THEY NEED:

HALIIMAILE GARDEN WHAT THEY DO:

The mission of Hali‘imaile Community Garden is to build community around food self-sufficiency. Through educational outreach and provision of garden space, Hali‘imaile Community Garden aims to increase access to fresh and healthy produce, encouraging food self-sufficiency and reducing hunger. Organic gardening and the food it provides families goes a long way towards bettering the environment, building community involvement, improving family finances, increasing good health, and reducing stress through better nutrition. Statistics show that one out of seven people in the world go to bed hungry. Hali‘imaile Community Garden’s newest project directly addressing this challenge is the Goodwill Garden–a dedicated space where produce is grown specifically for making weekly donations to Hale Kau Kau and the Maui Food Bank, organizations that feed the hungry. Since the Goodwill Garden was established last April, the garden has provided several hundred pounds of fresh produce each month to help feed the hungry. WHAT THEY NEED:

• Garden Tools • Pickaxe • Chainsaw • Rolls of commercial weed mat • 20’ x 12’ or larger tarps • PVC Pipes and Fittings (1 1/2 inch and 2”) • Postage stamps, envelopes, copy paper • Garden furniture (tables, chairs) • Volunteers • Cash donations CONTACT:

Kevin Harrington, President PO Box 1296, Puunene, HI 96784 415-480-4769 haliimailegarden.com haliimailegarden@gmail.com

HUI NOEAU WHAT THEY DO:

The mission of the Hui No’eau Visual Arts Center is to unlock creativity through exceptional visual arts education and to enhance this endeavor through the preservation of the historic Kaluanui estate. One of the last of its kind, the Hui’ is a non-profit, non-degree granting, community arts education organization offering open access to quality arts instruction by teaching artists. Hui programs, exhibitions, facilities and projects benefit over 16,000 artists, youth, educators, community members annually. Without

• Cash donations towards their Gallery Restoration project • Volunteers for special events • Donations of merchandise or services for the silent auction at the upcoming Art Affair celebration on Feb. 22, 2014 CONTACT:

Shay Belisle, Senior Development Officer 2841 Baldwin Ave, Makawao 808-572-6560 huinoeau.com facebook.com/hui.noeau info@huinoeau.com

Maile John 95 Mahalani St. Suite 19A, Kahului 808-283-5155 imuafamilyservices.org facebook.com/PaddleImua mjohn@imuafamilyservices.org

MAUI FOREST BIRD RECOVERY PROJECT They are a research and management organization dedicated to the recovery of Maui’s native forest birds. They focus our efforts on the current most endangered bird–the Kiwikiu (Maui Parrotbill). There are only 500 of them left in the world and they are only found on Maui. They study the bird’s breeding biology, population status and productivity each year. They are also working to restore the leeward dry forest of Haleakala–planting about 7,000 trees this fall– where Kiwikiu were once found. They will reintroduce the birds there once the forest is ready.

• Salmon and sweet potato dog food (Costco) • Kirkland brand canned dog food • Towels, blankets and or comforter bedding • Dog beds, preferably large • Standard printer paper • Printer ink • Fosters and volunteers willing to spend time and energy with the animals CONTACT:

Penny Dearborn or Dawn Hall P.O. Box 515, Puunene, HI 96784 808-876-0022 hawaiianimalrescue.org penrescue@aol.com or halldawn@live.com

CAMP IMUA WHAT THEY DO:

Camp Imua is a true Maui Tradition and demonstrates the meaning of Aloha. For the past 37 years, it has provided a summer camp experience for children with special needs and developmental delays. The annual summer camp creates a safe and loving environment for children with special needs to experience activities that they normally would not engage in and brings out true confidence for the children. Camp Imua is the only camp of its kind in the State of Hawaii and many local business and community members come together to make this time memorable for the children who attend. WHAT THEY NEED:

• Colorful construction paper, poster boards • Color pencils, pens or chalk • Glue, glitter, foam cut crafts • Fabric pens, glitter pens

• New van • Shredder • Paper goods for serving meals • Toilet paper • Laundry soap • Gift certificates for food and gas • Cleaning supplies CONTACT:

Jackie Harp 95 S. Kane St. Kahului 808-877-0880 ext. 213 jackieh@flcmaui.org

WOMEN HELPING WOMEN WHAT THEY DO:

They provide support and services to victims of domestic violence, primarily women and their children who are fleeing for their safety. They also offer support for people obtaining temporary restraining orders (TROs). Women Helping Women has offices in Lahaina and on Lanai to provide services in those communities as well. WHAT THEY NEED:

• Financial contributions • Laundry soap, toilet paper, toothbrushes, toothpaste, hair brushes, combs and bath towels • Gift cards for gas, food and activities • New packets of women’s and children’s underwear (all sizes), rubber slippers and socks

WHAT THEY DO:

WHAT THEY NEED:

WHAT THEY NEED:

WHAT THEY DO:

HAWAII ANIMAL RESCUE FOUNDATION They’re a no-kill animal rescue on the island of Maui that serves all of Maui county. They are funded entirely by donations and grants. They can be seen outside of Whole Foods at the Maui Mall on Saturdays and Sundays from 10am to 3pm.

“No one is ever turned away,” they say. “Taking people off of the streets improves the quality of life for everyone.”

CONTACT:

808-242-6600 admin@whwmaui.net This past season, their team put in 3,300 hours of research, re-sighting 17 individual Kiwikiu and banding eight new ones. Overall, they located and monitored 21 Kiwikiu pairs to gain more information about this population and what can be done to help them. WHAT THEY NEED:

• Rain gear (pants, jackets) • Fuel for field vehicles • Oil and brake changes for field vehicles. • AA/AAA batteries • Field camp consumables (TP and biodegradable dish soap) • Insoles for boots • Office supplies (Copy/printer paper, mechanical pencils, Sharpies) • Rubber Boots (all sizes) • Rite in the Rain field notebooks • Foldable hand-saws • Kitchen items for camps and intern housing • Landscaping help • Printing services • Work gloves • Graphic design services CONTACT:

Hanna Mounce or Laura Berthold 2465 Olinda Rd., Makawao 808-573-0280 Mauiforestbirds.org info@mauiforestbirds.org

FAMILY LIFE CENTER WHAT THEY DO:

Stabilize the lives of people of all ages with food, shelter, the necessities of life and counseling. They’ve placed a number of families in permanents housing and provided food and clothing for 925 people–a total of 26,609 meals.

HANA YOUTH CENTER WHAT THEY DO:

HYC strives to provide an environment free from the influences of drugs, alcohol and violence. While trying to make positive impressions on our youth through programs and activities, tools and life skills are offered to assist them in decision making now and into the future.

As a drop-in after school program, we offer various activities in education, recreation, prevention, social and cultural awareness. HYC serves as the home base for Hawaii Tech Academy for Hana, an alternative to the normal public school and GED offering. HYC collaborates with several other organizations, one notable is Movies in the Park, a community and family building activity held monthly. WHAT THEY NEED:

• Cash donations, which will be matched dollar for dollar for our Computer Lab • A new vehicle CONTACT:

Hana Youth Center 5091 Uakea Rd., Hana P.O. Box 464, Hana, HI 96713 808-248-8504 Facebook.com/pages/Hana-Youth-Center Hanayouthcenter@netscape.net Continued on page 12

NOVEMBER 27, 2013

11


Continued from page 11

CONTACT:

BIG BROTHERS BIG SISTERS OF MAUI

Char Tomas, Operations Manager 200 Waimaluhia Ln., Wailuku 808-242-9754 Bigsofmaui.org char@bigsofmaui.org

WHAT THEY DO:

Big Brothers Big Sisters of Maui’s mission is to provide children facing adversity with strong and enduring professionally supported one to one mentoring relationships that change their lives for the better, forever. The organization says that all Big Brothers Big Sisters’ matches are “carefully administered and held to the strictest standards. Agency staff strives for matches that are not only safe and well suited to each child’s needs, but also harmonious and built to last. The entire matching process, from the initial screening to the final pairing—and beyond—is made possible by corporate sponsors and individual donors.” They also provide ongoing support and supervision to the Big, the Little and the Little’s family. They offer training and advice to help ensure that the match is working for everyone involved. “It is this web of support that helps maximize the likelihood that a Big Brothers Big Sisters relationship will thrive,” they say. WHAT THEY NEED:

• Mentors • Landscapers to assist with yard work • Maintenance help • Sponsors for their Bowl for Kids’ Sake Event and Gingerbread House Event • Arts & Crafts for their after school programs • Snacks & Drinks for their after school programs • Match activities for the Big & Little • Gift cards • Cash donations • Van to transport children to programs

GIVING BACK WHAT THEY DO:

Their mission is to enhance the lives of all older adults by pairing active seniors with frail elders in loving intergenerational relationships. They do this by offering learning opportunities that include integrated movements, vision training, focusing and balance exercises in hopes of preventing injuries from falls and enhancing cognitive skills. They also have an intergenerational mentoring program with seniors and children, and are developing a new program. “We operate on grants,” they say. “We are very small and do not have the staff to hold a fundraiser.”

MAUI AIDS FOUNDATION WHAT THEY DO:

Maui AIDS Foundation Case Managers work with HIV/AIDS positive clients. They offer detailed information about HIV/ AIDS medical care options and help access the MED-Quest state health insurance program. They discuss the importance of linking to a doctor who specializes in HIV and schedule appointments on behalf of the client if needed. They also provide Ryan White financial assistance to ensure clients receive proper medical and dental care, financial housing assistance through available housing programs and access to entitlement programs through the Social Security Administration. Their Food Pantry is open five days a week and offers clients various types of food, including fresh fruit, fresh produce, and other essential foods.

CONTACT:

Karen Peterson PO Box 791339, Paia, HI 96779 808-573-3109 MoveWithBalance.org facebook.com/movewithbalance KP@GivingBackMentoring.org

WHAT THEY NEED:

• AED Defibrillator • White copy paper • Stamps for mailing letters • New reception area furniture • Corner desk with hutch • Doctors stool • iPad for patient check-in • Financial donations CONTACT

WHAT THEY NEED:

• Help in creating training webinars • Marketing assistance • Help in understanding Facebook and social media • Computer help in general

every week. They also offer tests in Hana and on Molokai twice a year. For positive results, they provide post-counseling and link the client with HIV medical care and case management. For those testing negative, testers offer counseling on safe sex practices to ensure their status remains negative. Prevention workers also distribute Safe Sex Kits (SSKs) that include condoms, lubricants and safe sex information to thousands of people living on and visiting Maui each year. They also provide speaking engagements to schools, the Maui Police Department and other community groups.

Maui AIDS Foundation also provides many programs for the community including educational programs to inform them about HIV/AIDS, its transmission, prevention and the impact on the residents of Maui County. They offer free anonymous and confidential HIV and Hep-C testing, with test results in 20 minutes, five days a week at our office in Wailuku, and at outreach sites–Kihei, Lahaina and Hali’imaile

Steve Hire, Executive Director 1935 Main St., Suite 101, Wailuku [Mailing address: P.O. Box 858, Wailuku, HI 96793] 808-242-4900 MauiAIDS.org Steve@mauiaids.org

MAUI FOOD BANK WHAT THEY DO:

The Maui Food Bank is Maui County’s primary safety net for providing food for people in need. They currently serve about 10,000 people a month who are at

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risk of going hungry–40 percent of those we serve are children and youth. It’s the goal and mission of the Maui Food Bank to help the hungry by providing safe and nutritious food to everyone who is in need of hunger relief. WHAT THEY NEED:

• Financial contributions • Canned meat and tuna • Canned fruits and vegetables • Canned meals and soups with protein • Cereal • Rice • Pasta CONTACT: 808-243-9500 Mauifoodbank.com

THEATRE THEATRE MAUI WHAT THEY DO:

Theatre Theatre Maui provides creative performing arts training and experience to the youth of West Maui throughout the calendar year and during school instruction. TTM teams with other organizations and schools such as the Boys and Girls Club Maui, Lahaina Intermediate School, Lahainaluna High School to provide theatre arts tutors and instructors to work with the youth of West Maui. They also hold an annual six-week summer theater camp that culminates with a live production of a summer musical. Each year, TTM provides moderate tuition fees for their summer camp and even financial aid for tuition for qualifying families.

• Costumes • Paint • Paint brushes • Tools such as drills and circular saw, hammers, etc • Ladders • Craft supplies for props and tutor program CONTACT:

Angela Thompson–Executive Director PO Box 12318, Lahaina, HI 96761 808-661-1168 ttmwestmaui@aol.com

HUI HO‘OLANA WHAT THEY DO:

They provide an environment where teachers can bring their students–who are not only impacted by the class itself, but by the container in which they are held–Hui Ho‘olana, it’s staff, the grounds and the buildings. Their native restoration efforts have intrinsic benefits to the ‘aina and all the plant and animal species that a healthy native ecosystem

supports. Prior to this project, only a limited few invasive plant species grew on the land; now there is a diverse native plant community in which species flourish, produce flowers and seeds, and new native seedlings recruit without being planted by people. Native forest birds have been spotted among the restored native areas, and it is likely that native insects and other pollinators are returning as well. In addition, all the people involved in the project benefit from the educational experience of growing native plants and actively participating in ecological restoration.

GROW SOME WHAT THEY DO:

Now in it’s sixth year,Grow Some is a nonprofit community program dedicated to creating hands-on, outdoor learning experiences that cultivate curiosity about

WHAT THEY NEED:

• Solar array project making it so they can be off the grid • Water catchment systems to add to the one they already use CONTACT

Bronwyn Cooke PO 280, Kualapuu, HI 96757 808-646-0034 Huiho.org hui@aloha.net

natural life cycles, connect students to their food sources, and inspire better nutrition choices. In addition to helping establish food gardens and living science labs in local schools, they provide resources and curriculum support through community partnerships in agriculture, science, food education and nutrition. Continued on page 14

WHAT THEY NEED:

• Financial donations

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Continued from page 13 Throughout the school year and during summer camps, students learn to grow, maintain and harvest organic produce and prepare healthy recipes with local chef mentors. Activities are incorporated into curriculum, such as math, science, history, Hawaiian studies and social studies. Students and parents can also participate in plant adoption events to encourage home gardening.

facebook.com/lahainaartsassociation info@lahaina-arts.org

HAWAII WILDLIFE FUND WHAT THEY DO:

We are a small but mighty communitybased non-profit organization (established in 1996) that is dedicated to the conservation of Hawaii’s native wildlife through

WHAT THEY NEED:

•Financial donations CONTACT

Kirk Surry 808-269-6300 GrowSomeGood.org

KA LIMA O MAUI WHAT THEY DO:

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They try to provide self-reliance through employment programs and adult living skills for persons with disabilities. They believe that employment provides dignity, self-respect and independence. They assist a portion of Maui’s community that’s often ignored by putting paychecks into their hands. WHAT THEY NEED:

• Batteries for golf cart • Welding equipment • Miscellaneous landscaping tools • Used grumman box truck • Tents for our camping excursions • Board games • Musical instruments • Exercise equipment CONTACT:

Chantal Ratte–Executive Director 95 Mahalani St., Ste 19B, Wailuku 808-244-5502 kalimaomaui.org Chantal@kalimaomaui.org

LAHAINA ARTS ASSOCIATION WHAT THEY DO:

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Lahaina Arts Association is dedicated to providing Maui County youth access to the creative arts through education and artistic opportunities. LAA provides weekly, no-cost children’s art classes on Maui and Molokai. LAA’s art programs benefit Maui County’s Youth by providing art education opportunities in accessible locations. They provide no-cost art instruction and art supplies so that children can learn and express their creativity. They also offer a Youth Mentoring Program and Scholarship Program.

WHAT THEY NEED:

• Boat storage area (for our 22’ Bayliner) • Inexpensive small office space • Storage area for research gear and supplies • Industrial printer for brochures and data photos • Local silk screening or embroidery services for uniforms (garments and hats) • Certified accountant to volunteer with some light bookkeeping • Teachers who want their classrooms to participate in our marine debris education activities • Student interns from Maui and worldwide who want to experience the conservation field firsthand • Restaurant(s) that can host volunteer-appreciation parties and donate food/drinks during certain events • Miscellaneous boat, research, field, office and cleanup gear/equipment/supplies • Financial donations • Dedicated volunteers CONTACT:

Hannah Bernard PO Box 790637, Paia, HI 96779 808-280-8124 wildhawaii.org facebook.com/hawaiiwildlifefund wild@aloha.net

MAUI CHORAL ARTS

WHAT THEY NEED:

WHAT THEY DO:

• Art surfaces such as canvas, watercolor paper, thin wood boards, plexi-glass, etc. • Stretcher bars, framing bars or frames • Watercolor paints and watercolor pencils • Loose glitter, glitter glue or glitter paint • Clay • Silk, silk dye • Glue, glue guns and glue sticks • Matting supplies • Child-size scissors • Paintbrushes

Their mission is to enrich Maui’s cultural landscape with the highest level of artistic performance while elevating our community through the joyful art of music and song. They believe that music is the singular thread to keep communities together. Through their singers, we know that the time spent with us leaves people feeling good about life and feeling proud of what our Maui community can accomplish. They look to bring in younger generations to choral music to keep the art thriving in our community for many years to come, both singers and attendees. They currently range in age from 13 to 83. “Each brings a unique perspective that

CONTACT:

Priscilla Gonzales, Executive Director 648 Wharf St. #103, Lahaina 808-661-0111 Lahaina-arts.org

14 NOVEMBER 27, 2013

research and education. Hawaiian endangered species and their habitats benefit from our many ongoing protection projects. The Maui community and travelers benefit from HWF’s enriching projects, as getting involved creates a sense of stewardship that will be sustainable since it’s fueled by diverse enthusiasm.


blends beautifully,” they say. “Whether we sing selections from Glee or Monteverdi’s Magnificat, everyone has something to learn, everyone grows.”

GRAND OPENING!

WHAT THEY NEED:

• Financial donations CONTACT:

Carolyn McCammon PO Box 111, Kihei, HI 96753 Mauichoralarts.org Facebook.com/MauiChoralArts Mauichoralarts@gmail.com

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for generations in windowless rooms. The Sanctuary is an entirely volunteer, nonprofit organization and is not open to the public.

WHAT THEY DO:

WHAT THEY NEED:

They inspire young people in our community to realize their full potential as productive, responsible and caring citizens. “We keep kids off the street, away from violence, and from drugs and alcohol,” they say. “We give them a safe and positive place, in a fun environment, where they can be themselves and where they are treated with respect. “We give kids a safe and positive place to gather after school and during school breaks. We give them a sense of belonging, a sense of purpose and responsibility, and a positive outlet for their vibrant energy. The Boys & Girls Clubs of Maui show youth the importance of being part of something greater, through doing community service on a regular basis, playing on teams, valuing their education, taking care of their bodies, being active, eating healthy food, creating art projects and being involved in leadership programs.”

• Alternative energy systems • Sewing machine • Powerwasher • New telephone with answering machine • Gardening/grounds-keeping equipment and tools • Pet carriers • Baby blankets • Pillowcases • Gift cards to local stores (Costco, Lowes, Home Depot, Safeway, etc.).

WHAT THEY NEED:

• Folding tables • Stackable chairs • Outdoor sports equipment • School supplies • Couches • Lockers and cubbies for storing backpacks • Child-size blank, solid color t-shirts • Audio/Video equipment • Stand-up paddleboards • Apple desktop computer • Gym equipment • Movie tickets • Art supplies • New refrigerator • Bumper pool table • ITunes gift cards CONTACT:

Kim Abrahamson–Director of Resource Development 100 Kanaloa Ave., Kahului 808-242-4363 x226 BGCMaui.org KimA@BGCMaui.org

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CONTACT:

Erin Olson–Operations Manager 808-572-8089 Pacificprimate.org Facebook.com/PacificPrimateSanctuary Pps@pacificprimate.org

SPCA MAUI WHAT THEY DO:

They are an all-volunteer, nonprofit organization with no other affiliations. Their mission is to create a “no more homeless pets” Maui and to stop the killing of companion animals as a means of population control. They’ve sterilized well over 2,000 cats and dogs. As of July 1, 2013, the County of Maui awarded them the contract to run the county’s Spay/Neuter Incentive Program (SNIP). These vouchers provide a discount on cat and dog sterilization surgeries at a veterinary office of your choice. Their Pet Food Program has distributed an average of 110 pounds of pet food per month to needy families for their pets since May 2012.

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WHAT THEY NEED:

• Donated office space • Dog and cat food • Vehicle for transporting clinic equipment • Financial donations for medical equipment • Volunteer tattooists • Volunteer veterinary technicians • Volunteer QuickBooks expertise • Volunteer Excel expertise • Volunteer website development/management expertise CONTACT:

PACIFIC PRIMATE SANCTUARY WHAT THEY DO:

The Pacific Primate Sanctuary, Inc. works all day, every day to stop the suffering of primates. They offer refuge and protection to Central and South America primates from research labs, tourist attractions and the pet trade. Their work includes providing rehabilitative care, which enables primates to recover from the trauma and abuse they’ve suffered. The monkeys are able to live outdoors in enclosures planted with trees, vines and flowers similar to their native habitat. Some of them have lived

PO Box 1679 Wailuku, HI 96793 808-280-0738 SPCAMaui.org Facebook/SPCA Maui Info@SPCAMaui.org

MAUI NUI MARINE RESOURCE COUNCIL WHAT THEY DO:

Their mission is to bring human actions into balance with ecological principles so that near-shore waters will be restored to health with abundant life and sustained Continued on page 16

NOVEMBER 27, 2013 15


Continued from page 15 for future generations. “Maui’s coral reefs and waters are the cornerstone to our lives both culturally and economically,” they say. “They attract millions of tourists to our island each year and provide millions of dollars in revenue for our communities. Healthy reefs also protect our shoreline, roads and homes from potentially devastating impacts large waves.” WHAT THEY NEED:

• Program and office supplies (printer ink, copy paper, poster board, lamination) • GoPro accessories for water and reef monitoring (LCD screen back, antifog inserts, floaty backdoor, pole mount) • Water quality test kits • Handheld GPS device • Financial donations • Volunteers • Laptop • Pop-Up tent for outreach events • Large cooler for feeding volunteers • Occasional donated rental SCUBA gear CONTACT:

MT 11/28

Amy Hodges PO Box 532533 Kihei, HI 96753 Mnmrc.org Facebook.com/MNMRC Hodges@mnmrc.org *Second combo of equal or lesser value. Not valid with other offers or kamaaina discount. One coupon per person. Must present coupon. Expires 12/12/13

Open Thanksgiving Day 10am to 2pm

AINA HAUMANA WHAT THEY DO:

They work hard to educate kids and young adults that it’s important to grow local organic, sustainable food and treat the aina with care. They also show them that there’s a future in farming here on Maui and give them the tools to learn the business side of farming. Kids of all ages, as well as parents, learn from

MAPA has developed a broad array of educational performing arts programs that engage, enrich and educate people of all ages, enhance the community and add significantly to the economic life of Maui. “Individuals of all ages, beginning at three years, old benefit from MAPA programs,” they say. “Some programs are tailored for specific age groups and others are open to individuals of all ages. In addition to teaching skills in dance, drama and singing, MAPA’s educational performing arts programs increase self-esteem, confidence, teamwork, critical thinking, communication, perseverance, creativity, tolerance, and self-discipline. They nurture the innovative thinking, problem-solving, and collaboration necessary for a healthy community in the 21st century.” WHAT THEY NEED:

• Financial donations • Auction donations for Spring Gala in March and Garden Party in September • Volunteers of all kinds CONTACT:

81 N. Church St., Wailuku 808-244-8760 Mauiacademy.org Friendsofmapa@mauiacademy.org

A CUP OF COLD WATER WHAT THEY DO:

They launched their outreach ministry on Oct. 13 of this year. Basically, they say that they drive a van to the west, south and central areas of Maui and deliver basic needs of water, nutrition, clothing and comfort to anyone they encounter that is in need. Based out of the Church of the Good Shepherd in Wailuku, they “seek to create a reliable distribution system to bring aid to our most needy citizens,” states one of their brochures. “The Care Van runs on weekends and holidays when other services do not. Each church will develop runs in its own areas.” WHAT THEY NEED:

seeing how to grow good food. They become conscious of what we put into our bodies and into the earth. Their tours, workshops and classes show people how to repair soil, crop rotation, land rehabilitation and responsible farming, as well as feeding the community and ourselves. WHAT THEY NEED:

• Volunteers • Pedal-powered blender for educational classes • Garden classroom supplies • Solar equipment • Farm tools for kids • Financial donations CONTACT:

100 Ridge Rd. #1822, Kapalua 808-250-7669 Ainahaumana.com ainahaumana@yahoo.com

MAUI ACADEMY FOR THE PERFORMING ARTS WHAT THEY DO:

MAPA enriches individuals, builds community and connects our world through the performing arts. Over the past 39 years,

16 NOVEMBER 27, 2013

• Plastic bottled water • Non perishable food items that have a long shelf life • New or gently used caps, hats, head cover (washed) • New or gently used rubber slippers, shoes, footwear • New or gently used clothing and socks (washed) • New rain ponchos, light rain gear • Towels and blankets (washed) • Hygiene items to include new toothbrushes and toothpaste, small soaps, shampoos, alcohol wipes, plastic razors, q-tips, women’s hygiene items, alcohol wipes • Toilet paper • Basic first aid items to include new band aids, anti-bacterial wipes, sunscreen, lip balm • Baby diapers • Feminine hygiene items (napkin and tampon) • New or gently used Bibles and New Testaments • Baggies, paper sacks (lunch bag size) CONTACT:

Church of the Good Shepherd 2140 Main St., Wailuku 808-419-1637 Acupofcoldwatermaui@gmail.com. ■ editor@mauitime.com For more news articles, visit our news blog at: mauifeed.com


Picks

by Marina Satoafaiga

This Weeks Picks THURSDAY, NOV. 28 KAANAPALI BEACH HOTEL THANKSGIVING – The Ka’anapali Beach Hotel invites you to a Thanksgiving Holiday feast featuring a rotisserie roasted turkey complete with all the traditional trimmings. There will also be islandinspired treats like Kiawe roasted prime rib, crab legs, poke and more. The feast continues with live music (5pm-8pm) and hula show (6pm-7pm). Early bird seating is from 11am1:30pm with pricing of $43.95 for adults and $24 for children (ages 6-12). The Dinner Feast is from 3:30-7pm with pricing of $48.95 for adults and $24 for children (ages 6-12). Children five years and younger dine free (one child per paid adult). Reservations required. Ka’anapali Beach Hotel (2525 Ka’anapali Pkwy.); 808-667-0124, TikiTerraceRestaurant.com. Photo: Wikimedia Commons

FRIDAY, NOV. 29

WESTIN KA‘ANAPALI THANKSGIVING – The Westin Ka’anapali Ocean Resort Villas invites visitors and locals alike to dine on a traditional holiday meal. Pulehu will serve a four-course prix fixe meal complete with Roasted Butternut Squash Soup with Crispy Duck Dumplings, Persimmon Flat Bread with House-Cured Bacon, Orange Thyme-Scented Roast Turkey and Mini Pumpkin Pecan Pie for $56 (add $30 for additional for wine pairings). The children’s menu (4 to 12) is $15, and it’s available from 5-8:30pm. Over at the resort’s Ocean Pool Bar & Grill, the buffet will include Herb Roasted Prime Rib, a seafood bar with Chilled Snow Crab and Tiger Shrimp, a cold station with Cheese Platters and Salads and hot selections with Alae‘a Salt Cured Ham, Herb Roasted Turkey, Island Catch. That’s $52, with children (4 to 12) $26. Children three and under eat free. That runs 3-8pm. The Westin Ka’anapali Ocean Resort (6 Kai Ala Dr., Ka’anapali), westinkaanapali.com. Photo courtesy Westin

SATURDAY, SATURD RD R DAY AY, N NO NOV. OV. 30

GABRIEL IGLESIAS – Gabriel Iglesias (aka Fluffy) is returning to the Maui Arts and Culture Center this Friday. He’s the recipient of Comedy Central’s “Favorite Comic” and “Special of the Year” awards and is an ALMA nominee for Favorite TV Reality, Variety, or Comedy Personality or Act. His PG material and high octane show has won him a diverse fan base. His latest projects included two DVDs as well as shows on Comedy Central like Gabriel Iglesias Presents Stand-Up Revolution and Aloha Fluffy 2012. Back and ready to make you laugh, Iglesias breathes new life into his “Stand Up Revolution” routine. $41. 7:30pm. Maui Arts and Cultural Center, Castle Theater (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469, mauiarts.org. Photo courtesy MACC

C CHARLIE IWATA JR. MEMORIAL BASKETBALL CAMP – Keikki fifth grades and up are welcome to attend the Charlie Iwata JJr. Memorial Basketball Camp this Saturday. The senior project w will allow the kids to participate in a day-long basketball clinic with c coaches like Bill Naylor of King Kekaulike, Jonathan Furtado o of Upcountry Elite, Fred Crowell of NBC Camps and Ben P Pragnell from Basketball Maui. Keiki are welcome to bring a ball, packed lunch and a willingness to learn. Donations can b be made to King Kekaulike Basketball. Free. 9am-3pm. King K Kekaulike Gym (121 Kula Hwy., Pukalani), Chaseiwatabartelme@gmail.com. Photo: Wikimedia Commons a

SATURDAY, NOV. 30 GANNON’S WINTER WONDERLAND – Gannon’s After Dark goes white for its premiere holiday “Winter Wonderland” event this Saturday. Dress to impress in your best white threads and dance the night away to beats by DJ Joe Cortez. MC Jay J will make sure the party doesn’t stop. You can also make it a date night and grab dinner before the music starts. Dance the night away in style at the hottest spot on Maui’s south shore. $15. 9pm-1am. Gannon’s (100 Wailea Golf Club Dr.); 808-8758080, gannonsrestaurant.com. Photo: yellowcloud/flickr.com

SING NOEL – What better way to get in the spirit than with Maui Choral Arts Association’s Sing Noel at the Maui Arts and Cultural Center? The holiday concert features holiday favorites, traditional carols and a hallelujah chorus. The 60-voice chorus will engage the audience in a sing-along with offerings from around the globe. Maui Choral Arts Association is made up of various skill levels and genres. Don’t miss the festive concert sure to set the tone for this year’s holiday season. $25 adults. $10 for students with ID and children. Seats are limited. 7:30pm. Maui Arts and Cultural Center (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469, mauiarts.org. Photo courtesy MCAA

SATURDAY, NOV. 30 E PULAMA MAU O MAUI – The Maui Historical Society (which oversees the Bailey House Museum) will host its 12th annual fundraising concert E Pulama Mau O Maui, which benefits the museum. Enjoy entertainment by Halau Na Hanohano Kulike o Pi‘ilani, Kumu Kapono‘ai Molitu & Kumu Sissy Lake-Farm, George Kahumoku, Halau Hula o Keola Ali‘I o Ke Kai, Kumu Iola Balubar, The Hawaiian Serenaders and ‘Ahahui ‘O Ka‘ahumanu. Kathy Collins will serve as Mistress of Ceremonies. Begin your holiday shopping at the evening’s various local vendors and let your keiki enjoy traditional games and crafts. $10 presale. $15 at door. 9am-3pm. Bailey House Museum (2375-A Main St., Wailuku); 808-244-3326, info@mauimuseum.org. Photo courtesy Bailey House

CELEBRATE LOCAL ART AND MUSIC – Diamonds Ice Bar and Grill in Kihei is highlighting local artists and musicians this Saturday and you’re invited. The evening will feature Enjoy-ology, The Glass Hole, Mercy Palmer Designs and Painted Seahorse Studio. There will also be music by Little Sister and the Black Sheep Nephews along with TOLO. Celebrate local talent unique to our island and all in one location. Free. 8pm. Diamonds Ice Bar and Grill (1279 S Kihei Rd.); 808-874-9299, diamondsicebar. com. Photo courtesy Mercy Palmer Facebook page

SATURDAY, NOV. 30

SUNDAY, DEC. 1

CHRYSANTHEMUM FESTIVAL – Maui’s Sons and Daughters of Nisei Veterans are presenting the 61st Annual Chrysanthemum Festival. Rich with culture and history, the Chrysanthemum Festival has traditionally honored the American-Japanese ancestry (Maui AJA Veterans Inc.) and heritage. Proceeds benefit their historical preservation projects, the Nisei Veterans Memorial Center and scholarships for 10 graduates of high schools on Maui. Contestants are responsible for representing the Sons and Daughters and the NVMC at various events throughout the year. A formal coronation of the queen will occur along with a full court presentation. Enjoy exhibits and entertainment centered around American-Japanese heritage. Dinner is available for purchase. Free Admission. 4:30pm. Wailuku Community Center (395 Waena Pl, Wailuku), nvmc.org. Photo: Fir0002/Flagstaffotos/Wikimedia Commons

WORLD AIDS DAY – Join the Maui Aids Foundation n as ella they commemorate World Aids Day 2013 this Sunday at Stella /Aids Blues in Kihei. Show your support in the fight against HIV/Aids vasand pay homage to those who lost their battle with the devasnd tating disease. Enjoy complimentary pupus, a no-host bar and n special performances by Louis and Lewis. The afternoon provides a time for community and sharing. All ages. Free. 3pm-6pm. Stella Blues (1279 S Kihei Rd.), MauiAids.org. Photo: Amada44/Wikimedia Commons

MONDAY, DEC. 2

SUNDAY, DEC. 1 HARPS AND HORNS – The holiday season continues with the sound d of harps and horns this Sunday at the Maui Arts and Cultural Center.r. Harps and Horns–also known as The Festival of Harps–boasts one of le the island’s most festive events. Journey through time, from the middle ay ages to the present, as this year’s program spans the history of holiday onmusic. A benefit for the band’s student scholarship fund, the program conan tinues to invest in its young talent. An early dinner by Star Anise Indian m. Cuisine will be available for purchase prior to the show. $8-$25. 3:00pm. ay, Maui Arts and Cultural Center, McCoy Studio (One Cameron Way, Kahului); mauiarts.org. Photo: Mtorrite/Wikimedia Commons

FARMERS MARKET – This Monday, UH Maui’s College of Agriculture and Natural Resources invites you to shop their locally grown and fresh produce. The weekly farmers market boasts a colorful variety of sustainably grown goodies including tomatoes, lettuce, eggplant, squash, kale, beets, radish, herbs, Asian greens, daikon, chard, flowers and more. The UH Maui student garden practices organic methods. Proceeds from the market benefit the school’s agriculture department. Support local farming and invest in our island’s future. 12pm-1:30pm. University of Hawaii Maui Campus, Pa’ina Building (310 Ka’ahumanu Ave., Kahului), renesouz@hawaii.edu. Photo: NatalieMaynor/Flickr.com

WEDNESDAY, DEC. 4

TUESDAY, DEC. 3 DANCE FOR TOTS ZUMBATHON – Rayo’s Latin Fitness presents the fifth annual Dance for Tots ZumbaThon this Saturday. Sweat out the holiday stress by giving back. The event has collected over a thousand toys for Maui’s less fortunate during its previous years. Bring a new, unwrapped toy and the event’s beneficiary, Toys for Tots, will distribute it to our keiki. Enjoy prize giveaways throughout the evening. Can’t make it to the event? Prize and ticket donations are always welcome. $5 Pre-sale; $10 Door. 5:30pm-7:30pm. Wailuku Community Center (395 Waena St., Wailuku), Rayozumba@yahoo.com. Photo courtesy of Rayo’s Latin Zumba Facebook page

HOLIDAY MOVIE – Ambrosia Martini Lounge’s Red Carpet Movie Night med officially kicks off the festivities by dedicating December to “Holiday” themed flicks. Enjoy a festive movie all month long to distract from your mid-week woes. Visit their website for more information on the film of the week! Free popcorn and Happy Hour prices until 9pm await your libation needs. No cover. 7:30pm-9:30pm. Ambrosia’s Martini Lounge (1913 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-891-1011, ambrosiamaui.com. Photo: Go_Offstation/Flickr.com com

NOVEMBER 27, 2013

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Film

by Barry Wurst II

Instant Classic ‘Dallas Buyers Club’ is an acting triumph Dallas Buyers Club

★★★★★ Rated R / 117 Min.

D

uring my days in acting school and the many theater classes that followed, my classmates and I moaned about the lack of great roles in movies. Like many whiny, Stanislavskifueled Brando-wannabees, we’d say, “They don’t make movies like Midnight Cowboy anymore,” “Why can’t every movie be as good as Heat?” and/or “Will there ever be a movie as good as The Godfather again?” I suspect the next generation of acting students, Method-taught and otherwise, will one day ask aloud, “When will there be acting on the level of Dallas Buyers Club again?” This is one of those movies with performances so vivid and emotionally affecting, it will likely inspire young people to pursue acting the way One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest made me pursue stage performance. Along with recent films like Blue Valentine, Magnolia, Black Swan and The Master, the work on display from the lead actors is of a staggeringly high caliber. When we first meet Ron Woodruff, he’s

at the rodeo, barely hiding behind the bleachers, having sex with two women. The camera cuts back and forth between the wild snorting of a wild bull in the arena and Woodruff’s testosterone-driven excess. We immediately make the connection between the man and the wild animal on display, noting there may be little difference between the two. As played by Matthew McConaughey, Woodruff’s skeletal appearance might be the first thing you notice, as McConaughey’s famously healthy frame now resembles a scarecrow. More than the shock of seeing his external look, McConaughey captures the wily, spitfire demeanor of an angry, carefree cowboy. Woodruff appears to have nothing to lose, as his gambling debts and sexual acrobatics swirl into an endless cycle. Until Woodruff discovers that he’s HIV-positive. Taking place in 1986, right before AIDS went beyond its reputation as a “gay cancer,” we see the ultra-masculine, passionately homophobic Woodruff horrified to be diagnosed with a disease he associates with homosexuals. Worse still, once Woodruff investigates his options, he finds little in the way of medication and his doctors tell him he has a month

Love me for what I am

to live. But instead of giving into his selfdestructive ways, Woodruff focuses his fury on finding AIDS medication, first for himself and then for others like him. It’s been 20 years since the release of Philadelphia, the breakthrough Hollywood film with Tom Hanks as a gay lawyer diagnosed with AIDS. I still love that film, but the benefit of making a movie about the disease decades later provides not only a greater, less naive understanding of the symptoms but allowing a post-modern, dark sense of humor to creep in. My plot description may sound maudlin but Dallas Buyers Club is as frequently hilarious as it is emotionally stirring. While it manages to be surprisingly funny, it also never gives into sappy sentimentality. Here’s a tough but accessible, prickly but crowd-pleasing character study of a wild animal who is too stubborn and

strong-willed to die with delicate dignity. McConaughey never sugar coats Woodruff and neither does the film, which is passionately told and always entertaining. Jared Leto’s stunning turn as Woodruff’s unlikely pal, the transgendered Rayon, is another miracle. There really hasn’t been a performance like Leto’s since Jaye Davidson in The Crying Game. But Leto’s performance is no cabaret act. Rayon is a complex and beautiful soul, embodied by a fearless actor whose body of work continues to be dazzling in its versatility. Jennifer Garner, Dennis O’Hare, Steve Zahn and Griffin Dunne are also first-rate, but it’s McConaughey and Leto who create the modern day equivalent of Joe Buck and Ratzo Rizzo. Director Jean-Marc Vallee’s The Young Victoria was one of my favorite films of 2009. Here’s one of my favorite films of 2013. ■

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Film

by Jen Russo

Showtimes KA‘AHUMANU 6 Queen Ka‘ahumanu Shopping Center, Kahului, 1-800-326-3264 (Matinees: every day until 4pm) Cloudy With A Chance Of Meatballs 2 2D-PGTHU-WED 10:30 12:45 3:00 5:25 7:30 9:35 Dallas Buyers Club-R-FRI- THU 11:10 1:50 4:30 7:10 9:50. FRI-WED 11:10 1:50 4:30 7:10 9:50 Free Birds-PG-THU-WED 10:30 12:30 Gravity-PG13-THU 10:35 1:30 4:25 7:20 10:10

Philomena-PG13-THU-WED 10:30 12:45 3:00 5:15 7:30 9:45 The Book Thief-PG13-THU-WED 10:45 1:30 4:15 7:00 9:45 Thor: The Dark World-PG13-2D- THU-11:30 2:00 4:30 7:00 9:30 FRI-WED 11:30 2:00 4:30 7:00 9:30 3D- THU- 10:30 12:30 3:00 5:30 8:00 10:30 FRI-WED 3:00 5:30 8:00 10:30 Wedding Palace-PG13-THU 7:30 9:50

MAUI MALL MEGAPLEX Maui Mall, Kahului, 808-249-2222 (Matinees: M-Th until 6pm, F-Su until 3:30pm) *Showtimes were unavailable at press time WHARF CINEMA CENTER 658 Front St., Lahaina, 808-249-2222 (Matinees: Tue all shows, until 6pm every other day) *Showtimes were unavailable at press time

The Book Thief opens this week

3RD ANNUAL

NEW THIS WEEK PHILOMENA - PG13 - Drama - A political journalist investigates a woman who was forced into a convent after becoming pregnant and is now looking for her son. 98 min. THE BOOK THIEF - PG13 - Drama - A young girl in Germany during World War II steals books to escape the horrors around her. 131 min.

NOW PLAYING 12 YEARS A SLAVE - R - Drama - Steve McQueen’s serious slavery period drama shows being a free black man in 1840 America was no piece of cake, until an abolitionist from Canada saves the day. 134 min. WEDDING PALACE - PG13 - Comedy - Billed as being the first-ever Asian-American romantic comedy, it’s just a cliche-filled story of marital misunderstandings. 98 min. ALL IS LOST - PG13 - Drama - Robert Redford says few words as the solo old man in the sea, up against a major storm in the middle of the ocean on a boat. Maybe he gets saved, maybe he doesn’t. 105 min.

THE BEST MAN HOLIDAY - R - Comedy - Its 15 years later in this highly anticipated sequel to The Best Man. The all star African-American cast mix heated rivalries and steamy romance again, this time under the Christmas tree. 122 min. CLOUDY WITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2 2D - PG - Animation - Flint Lockwood must leave his job when he learns that his infernal machine is still producing weird and dangerous animal-food hybrids. 95 min. DALLAS BUYERS CLUB - R - Drama - The story of how Texas electrician Ron Woodruff tried to get treatment after getting diagnosed HIV+ in 1985. Stars Matthew McConaughey. See this week’s film critique. 117 min. DELIVERY MAN - PG13 - Comedy - Vince Vaughn plays a nice delivery man who learns that his anonymous donations to a fertility clinic 20 years prior led to the births of 533 children of which are suing to find out his identity. 103 min. ENDER’S GAME - PG13 - Sci-Fi - Young Ender Wiggin (Asa Butterfield) must lead Earth’s army into battle against alien attack blah, blah, blah. Also stars Harrison Ford. 114 min FREE BIRDS - PG - Animation - Like Foghorn

Leghorn if he were a turkey trying to get off of the Thanksgiving menu. Seasoned with plenty of bird brained humor. 91 min. GRAVITY - PG13 - Sci-Fi - Sandra Bullock and George Clooney are astronauts who find themselves stranded in Earth’s orbit. 90 min.

y t r a P o M 2013

HUNGER GAMES-CATCHING FIRE - PG13 - Drama - Katniss Everdeen (Jennifer Lawrence) barely gets to savor her victory in the last Hunger Games before she has to bust out the bow and arrow and cunning survivor skills once again in the futuristic world of Panem. 146 min. JACKASS PRESENTS BAD GRANDPA - R Comedy - Johnny Knoxville takes his 86-year-old Bad Grandpa character from Jackass on a roadtrip across America. 92 min. LAST VEGAS - PG13 - Comedy - Its the Hangover meets Bad Grandpa staring the modern Rat Pack: Douglas, DeNiro, Freeman and Kline. Basically a Steel Magnolias for dudes. 104 min. THOR: THE DARK WORLD - PG13 - Fantasy Studmuffin Thor (Chris Hemsworth) faces a new, even more dangerous enemy than the last time he faced a new, dangerous enemy. Also stars Natalie Portman. 112 min.

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by Alex Mitchell & Dayna Yamasaki

Calendar

THURSDAY

11/28

OPEN FOR THANKSGIVING!

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FRIDAY

BLACK FRIDAY

11/29 1/299 AFTERPARTY WITH DJ BIG MIKE & DJ KAMIKAZE 10PM 10P PM • $10 COVER

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11/30 SUNDAY

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MONDAY

CHARLEY’S LIVE BAND

TUESDAY

HOWARD AHIA & FRIENDS

12/2 12/3 2/3

OPEN MIC & JAM 7PM-10PM • no COVER

6:30PM-8:30PM • NO COVER

Da Kine Calendar BIG SHOWS THE NEVERMINDS–GOBBLE ‘TIL YOU WOBBLE!! - Wed, Nov 27. Get down with The Neverminds this Wednesday night at Charley’s in Paia. Dance your pants off, and let the mascara drip off your face to live tunes from The White Stripes, The Clash, Blur, Franz Ferdinand, Jimmy Eat World, Violent Femmes, Modest Mouse, MGMT, The Stone Roses, Blink-182, U2, Beastie Boys, The Raconteurs, The Beatles, The Who, The Ramones, Jet, Sex Pistols, The Killers, Green Day, Nirvana, Pixies, Harvey Danger, Guns N Roses, Cheap Trick, Cracker, R.E.M., Weezer, Lenny Kravitz, Oasis and Supergrass. Advance tickets are available at Charley’s or on their website for $10. 9pm-1am Charley’s Restaurant & Saloon, (142 Hana Hwy., Paia); 808-579-8085; charleysmaui.com THE KITTINGER JUMP - Wed, Nov 27. Last show on Maui this year with Dj Carone and special guests. A benefit for the Maui Food Bank. Tickets available at The Sports Page, Aloha Discount Liquor in Kihei and Requests Music in Wailuku. $10. 9pm Sports Page Grill & Bar, (2411 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-879-0602 JOHN CRUZ - Fri, Nov 29. Live Music. Stella’s Supper Club $60 four-course dinner. 6pm Stella Blues Cafe, (1279 S. Kihei Rd., # 201, Kihei); 808-874-3779; stellablues.com GABRIEL IGLESIAS: “STAND UP REVOLUTION” - Fri, Nov 29. See This Week’s Picks. 7:3010pm Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469; mauiarts.org COMEDY NIGHT - Sat, Nov 30. Stella’s Supper Club show. 6pm Stella Blues Cafe, (1279 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-874-3779; stellablues.com MAUI CHORAL ARTS ASSOCIATION PRESENTS “SING NOEL” - Sat, Nov 30. See This Week’s Picks. 7:30-9:30pm Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469; mauiarts.org HARPS & HORNS - Sun, Dec 1. See This Week’s Picks. 3pm, Castle Theater, MACC, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469; mauiarts.org

STAGE BENISE - Daily (except Thu & Fri). Benise, a new Musical event comes to the Maui Theater. Benise, an Emmywinning musician, will wow audiences with Spanish guitar music, exotic drumming and Spanish Flamenco, Cuban Salsa, Argentinian Tango, Arabic and Waltz dancing. $14.99-79.99. Maui Theatre, (878 Front St., Lahaina); 808-661-9913; mauitheatre.com DRAMA CLASS AT THE LAHAINA BOYS AND GIRLS CLUB OF MAUI - Mon, Dec 2. Theatre Theatre Maui is teaming up with the Boys & Girls Club of Maui, Lahaina Clubhouse to provide exciting drama/ improv classes for West Maui’s youth. “Theatrical and improvisational training are essential to help develop and maintain confidence, quick-thinking, and self-expression, and we have seen the results firsthand as we watch the children grow and become more confident through each class,” says Theatre Theatre Maui’s Executive Director, Angela Thompson. For further information on registration, go to our website. 4:30-5:30pm Boys and Girls Club of Maui - Lahaina Clubhouse, (280 Shaw St., Lahaina); 808242-4363; bgcmaui.org ‘ULALENA - Mon-Fri. A nonpareil portal to Hawaiian history and kanaka maoli lore; what ‘Ulalena accomplishes–five night a weeks for 14 years strong–is without a doubt the most powerful and entertaining cultural education on Maui. Starting at $15.99 keiki / $39.99 adults. Kama’aina, dinner and VIP packages available. 6:30pm Maui Theatre, (878 Front St., Lahaina); 808-856-7900; mauitheatre.com

22 NOVEMBER 27, 2013

YOU GOT IT! - Every Sun, Wed, Fri & Sat. Join the Maui Theatre for the new onstage musical event, You Got It! starring award-winning artist John Stephan. You Got It! pays tribute to the life of musician Roy Orbison, famous for his many top charting hits, including the song “Pretty Woman.” $39-$125/ka’amaina prices available. Maui Theatre, (878 Front St., Lahaina); 808-661-9913; mauitheatre.com

featuring Roasted Butternut Squash Soup with Crispy Duck Dumplings, Persimmon Flat Bread with House-Cured Bacon, Orange Thyme-Scented Roast Turkey and Mini Pumpkin Pecan Pie. $56 per person / $30 additional for wine pairings / $15 Children 4-12 / + tax & gratuity. 5-8:30pm Pulehu Restaurant, (6 Kai Ala Dr., Ka‘anapali); 808-667-3200; pulehurestaurant.com

SCROOGE: THE MUSICAL - Fri & Sat. The day after Thanksgiving, Maui OnStage opens the holiday classic, Scrooge: The Musical. This musical telling of A Christmas Carol is based on the 1970 Albert Finney film. Limited number of discounted rush tickets available one-hour prior to each performance. $17-$28. 7:30pm Iao Theater, (68 N. Market St., Wailuku); 808-242-6969; mauionstage.com

THANKSGIVING FEAST AT THE KA‘ANAPALI BEACH HOTEL - Thu, Nov 28. See This Week’s Picks. Reservations required. 5-8pm Ka‘anapali Beach Hotel, (2525 Ka‘anapali Pkwy.); 808-6610011; kbhmaui.com

FOODIE THANKSGIVING DINNER CRUISE - Thu, Nov 28. For a unique Maui-style way to celebrate Thanksgiving, enjoy your holiday feast on the ocean with the Pacific Whale Foundation. The cruise includes live music and cocktails (wine, local microbrew beer, Mai Tais and other tropical mixed drinks, along with soda and juice). The dinner is prepared by our chefs, and features locally grown, natural and organic ingredients. It’s a mix of traditional favorites, with some Hawaiian and island-style influences. Pacific Whale Foundation, (300 Ma‘alaea Rd.); 808-249-8811 ext. 1; pacificwhale.org BUZZ’S THANKSGIVING DAY BUFFET - Thu, Nov 28. Turkey buffet with all the trimmings. Regular lunch menu and regular dinner menu also available. $28 per person / $14 keiki under 12. 11am8pm Buzz’s Wharf, (390 Ma‘alaea Boat Harbor Rd.); 808-244-5426; buzzswharf.com MAKENA BEACH & GOLF RESORTTHANKSGIVING BUFFET - Thu, Nov 28. The Makena Beach & Golf Resort will hold its annual famed Makena Thanksgiving Buffet. There will be the chef’s famed sage and thyme brined roasted Whole Tom Turkey with traditional giblet gravy, cranberry relish, Portuguese sausage, coconut cornbread stuffing and roasted garlic mashed potatoes. Seating is limited and reservations are required. $65 for adults / $35 for children ages 5-12 / Tax and gratuity not included. 2-8pm Molokini Bar & Grille, (5400 Makena Alanui); 808-8741111; makenaresortmaui.com/dining THANKSGIVING BUFFET - Thu, Nov 28. The buffet is laden with festive specials including a carving station boasting Herb Roasted Prime Rib; a seafood bar with Chilled Snow Crab and Tiger Shrimp; a cold station with Cheese Platters and Salads; hot selections like Alae‘a Salt Cured Ham, Herb Roasted Turkey, Island Catch and more; and desserts with Pumpkin Pie and assorted cookies. $52 per person / $26 Children 4-12 / Children 3 and under free. 3-8pm Ocean Pool Bar & Grill, (6 Kai Ala Dr., Ka‘anapali); 808-667-3200 GANNON’S THANKSGIVING BUFFET - Thu, Nov 28. Menu includes a choice of butternut squash bisque and fried sage, caesar salad, toasted organic turkey with gravy, chestnut and sage stuffing with Maui onion and celery, cornbread stuffing with cranberries and dried chorizo, garlic mashed yukon potatoes, caramelized brussels sprouts with butternut squash and bacon, sweet potato and homemade marshmallow brulee, cranberry and ginger compote, biscuits and Hawaiian sweet rolls. For dessert, pumpkin pie, pecan pie, chocolate pudding martini, coffee, hot tea, iced tea and soda. $42 Adults / $19.95 children ages 12 and under / Children under 6 free. 4-7:30pm Gannon’s A Pacific View Restaurant, (100 Wailea Golf Club Dr.); 808-875-8080; gannonsrestaurant.com RENDERE GRAZIE THANKSGIVING PRIX FIXE - Thu, Nov 28. A superb four-course dinner

CLASS ACT DINING - Every Wed & Fri. UH Maui Culinary Academy students are in the kitchen, cooking up four-course menus with flavor influences from around the world. Fall session will feature menus based on cuisine from America, Morocco, Italy and France. Visit their website for a complete menu list. Reservations required. $29-$36. 11am-12:30pm University of Hawaii Maui College, (310 Ka‘ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-984-3500; mauiculinary.com SUNDAY NIGHT LAULAU - Sun, Dec 1. Enjoy a healthy and modern take on a traditional Hawaiian dish, every Sunday evening at Ko. Come early, the laulau special is first come, first served and does sell out. Kama‘aina offer not applicable. Ko Restaurant at The Fairmont Kea Lani, Maui, (4100 Wailea Alanui Dr.); 808-875-4100; fairmont.com

EVENTS WEDNESDAY, NOV 27 SEEDS OF HOPE - The Hawaiian Islands Humpback Whale National Marine Sanctuary Lecture Series will show the film Na Kupu Mana‘Olana: Seeds of Hope, which is produced by the Hawaii Rural Development Council and introduced by community activist and organizer Puanani Burgess. This film introduces local farmers attempting to initiate new ideas that can solve Hawaii’s food crisis and inspires a world to become more sustainable and nurture the land that feeds us. For more info contact nancy.daschbach@noaa.gov. 6-8pm Hawaiian Islands Humpback Whale National Marine Sanctuary Education Center, (726 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-8792818; hawaiihumpbackwhale.noaa.gov GEORGE KAHUMOKU JR’S GRAMMY AWARD SLACK KEY SHOW - Every Wednesday experience the music of the masters at George Kahumoku’s Slack Key Show. This week will include a line-up of slack key artist, featuring an award winning artist every week. $37-$79. 7:30pm Napili Kai Beach Resort, (5900 L. Honoapi‘ilani Rd., Napili); 808-669-6271;slackkeyshow.com

THURSDAY, NOV 28 LAHAINA ARTS SOCIETY FINE ART FAIR - You will discover some of Maui’s most talented fine artists. Check out their paintings, ceramics, photography, glass art, wood carvings, jewelry, baskets and more. Free. 9am-5pm Banyan Tree Park, (649 Wharf St., Lahaina); 888- 310-1117; lahainaarts.com THANKSGIVING DAY SERVICE - The Christian Science church celebrates the spirit of Thanksgiving with a special Thanksgiving Day Service. The service includes the reading of a Bible lesson and time for members of the congregation to testify to the spiritual harvest–their blessings throughout the year. All are invited. The service lasts one hour. Free. 10am Christian Science Church, (160 W. Kamehameha Ave., Kahului); 808-871-5087; spiritualitymaui.com

FRIDAY, NOV 29 WRAPPED IN BEAUTY - Holiday gifting just for you! Receive a cosmetics bag filled with rewards with any $200+ purchase. The


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MONDAY-WEDNESDAY

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11/29

11/30

12/1

12/2-12/4

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AMBROSIA 1913 S. Kihei Rd. - 891-1011

Jamie Gallo, 7:30pm DigiLuxe w/DJ Kurt 10pm; no cover

DJ Decka 10pm; no cover

Volcanic w/ DJ PlaywFire 9pm; no cover

Benny Uyetake 7:30-10pm; no cover

Johnny Ringo 7:30-10pm; no cover

Will Hartzag 7:30-10pm; no cover

Feel Di Vybz w/ DJ Irie Dole, Boomshot 9:30pm $5 before 11pm, $10 after

Winter Formal 9:30pm/$10 cover before 10pm, $20 after

Mana’o Radio Upcountry Sundays w/Fulton Tashombe 2pm/$7 donation

Black Friday Afterparty w/ DJ Big Mike and DJ Kamikaze, 10pm

No Public Music/Closed for a Private Party

NFL AM

MON - Open Mic & Jam, 7-10pm / TUE - Howard Ahia and Friends 6:30

Jonny Ringo 7:30-10pm; no cover

DaveCarroll 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

CLOSED

Kawika 8pm

Music Showcase

NFL AM / Gina Martinelli 6pm; no cover

Quiz 7pm

DJ 10pm

Jordan 7pm;

SIN w. Sebrina Barron 6pm

MON - Football / Johnny Ringo TUE-Amy’s Mix WED - Big John

Thunder & Lightnin’ 5pm

Scott & Gretchen 6:30pm

Ryan Robinson 6:30pm

Rick G Acoustic

MON-Rick G Acoustic, WED-JD on the Rocks

JAH Residentz 9pm

Rick Glencross 4-8pm Dat Guyz 9pm

Guest Band

NFL / Karaoke 8pm; no cover

MON - MNF /Karaoke, 8pm / TUE -Rick Glencross 4-8pm, Karaoke / WED - Rick Glencross 4-8, Open Mic Night, 9pm; (no cover)

Evan Schulman 6pm; no cover

Evan Schulman 6pm; no cover

Karaoke 9pm

Karaoke 9pm

Karaoke 9pm

Cole Sulenta

Mel Aruza

Rick Glencross

CAPTAIN JACK’S ISLAND GRILL Wharf Cinema Center, 672 Front St., Lahaina - 667-0988

CASANOVA 1188 Makawao Ave. - 572-0220

CHARLEY’S 142 Hana Hwy., Paia - 579-8085

Mark Johnstone & Lenny Castellanos

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

DIAMONDS ICE BAR 1279 S. Kihei Rd.- 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. - 891-8010

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

ISANA 515 S. Kihei Rd. - 874-5700

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

Shops at Wailea - Cos Bar, (3750 Wailea Alanui); 808-891-6770; shopsatwailea.com

SATURDAY, NOV 30 MULLIGANS’ 11TH ANNUAL GOLF TOURNAMENT - Golf tournament benefits Hale Kau Kau, feeding the needy in South Maui. Entry fee includes green fees, breakfast, lunch, entertainment, awards and prizes. $25 add for guest at awards lunch. $500 per team / $150 for single to be paired. 6am Wailea Old Blue Golf Course, (120 Kaukahi St.); 808-250-8288; mulligansontheblue.com 12TH ANNUAL E HO‘OULU ALOHA (TO GROW IN LOVE) - The Maui Historical Society and friends will host their 12th annual fundraiser, E Ho`oulu Aloha–To Grow in Love on the grounds of Bailey House Museum and the historic Yokouchi residence in Wailuku. The entertainment features Uluwehi Guerrero, Lei‘ohu Ryder and Richard Ho‘opi‘i. Bring your blanket or a low back beach chair and enjoy the day listening to music, watching the grace and beauty of the hula dancers, and going back in time to Old Hawaii. $10 in advance / $15 on the day of the event / Children 12 & under free w/ a paid adult. 9am-3pm Bailey House Museum, (2375-A Main St., Wailuku); 808-244-3326; mauimuseum.org; info@mauimuseum.org CHARLIE IWATA JR. MEMORIAL BASKETBALL CAMP - See This Week’s Picks. 9am-3pm King Kekaulike High School, (121 Kula Hwy., Pukalani); 808-573-8710; kkhs.hidoe.us E PULAMA MAU O MAUI - See This Week’s Picks. Bailey House Museum, (2375-A Main St., Wailuku); 808-244-3326; mauimuseum.org; info@mauimuseum.org HMSA HEALTH FAIR - 2:30-5:30pm Maui Mall, (70 E. Ka‘ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-8711307; mauimall.com 61ST ANNUAL CHRYSANTHEMUM FESTIVAL See This Week’s Picks. 4:30pm Wailuku Community

MON - DJ Skinny Guy, 10pm; TUES - DJ TRVR, 10pm; WED - DJ J-Zen, 10pm; no cover

DJ LaRAGE 10pm; no cover

Mike Madden

808-268-9597; emeraldcitytrapeze.com/maui

WINTER WONDERLAND - See This Week’s Picks. 9pm-1am Gannon’s A Pacific View Restaurant, (100 Wailea Golf Club Dr.); 808-875-8080; gannonsrestaurant.com

GLBT MAUI PRIDE MARTINI NIGHT - GLBT and friends are invited to sip martinis and mingle every Sunday at Ambrosia. Free. No host food & drinks. 8pm-2am Ambrosia, (1913 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-891-1011; mauipride.org

STOCK CAR RACES - Ready your engines for a day of dangerous speeds, competitive racers and family fun! This special Sunday race event kicks off with the rock crawling event, followed by stock class racing and mud bog. $10 adult/ $2 kids 6-12 yrs./ under 5 free. 9am Paradise Speedway Maui, (Mokulele Hwy., Pu‘unene); paradisespeedwaymaui.com; WORLD AIDS DAY - The Maui AIDS foundation invites you to join them as they remember those who have gone before us and those who continue with us in the struggle. Enjoy an afternoon with friends while sharing memories and your hopes for the future. Open to all ages. Entertainment provided by Louis & Lewis. Free pupus and no-host bar. Free. 3-6pm Stella Blues Cafe, (1279 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-874-3779; stellablues.com OHANA DAY - Grace Bible Church invites families to join the fun at this month’s Ohana Day. Bounce house, giant slip-n-slide, roller derby, cotton candy, shave ice and more! This month will also feature a talent show for all ages. Child, student, adult, and multigenerational divisions will be scored on presentation, skill, creativity and courage. First place winners of each division win a prize. Free. Grace Bible Church, (635 S. Hina Ave., Kahului); 808-877-5331 FREE HULA SHOW - Free. 11am Maui Mall, (70 E. Ka‘ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-871-1307; mauimall.com CIRQUE DU SUNDAY - Emerald City aerial artist wow audiences with flying trapeze, acrobatics and urban gymnastics. Take your turn on the trapeze for $10 and find out if the circus life is for you. Free. $10 to swing on trapeze. 2-5:30pm Emerald City Trapeze Maui, (111 Ulupono St., Lahaina);

MON - Football / WED-SWATIMTALKINBOUT 8pm

WED - Karaoke 9pm

Center, (395 Waena St., Wailuku); 808-270-7232

SUNDAY, DEC 1

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

MONDAY, DEC 2 WRAPPED IN BEAUTY - Holiday gifting just for you! Receive a cosmetics bag filled with rewards with any $200+ purchase. The Shops at Wailea - Cos Bar, (3750 Wailea Alanui); 808-891-6770; shopsatwailea.com

TUESDAY, DEC 3 FIFTH ANNUAL DANCE FOR TOTS ZUMBATHON - See This Week’s Picks. 5:30-7:30pm Wailuku Community Center, (395 Waena St., Wailuku); 808-270-7232

WEDNESDAY, DEC 4 MAUI DEMOCRATIC PARTY - U.S. SENATOR BRIAN SCHATZ - It’s a reception to support U.S. Senator Brian Schatz with special guest Patrick Simmons (guitarist and vocalist of the Doobie Brothers). Please RSVP to the email or the number below. $1,000 Co-Host / $500 Sponsor / $100 Supporter. 5:30-7:30pm; 410-353-5233; josh@brianschatz.com GEORGE KAHUMOKU JR’S GRAMMY AWARD SLACK KEY SHOW - Every Wednesday experience the music of the masters at George Kahumoku’s Slack Key Show. This week will include a line-up of slack key artist, featuring an award winning artist every week. $37-$79. 7:30pm Napili Kai Beach Resort, (5900 L. Honoapi‘ilani Rd., Napili); 808-669-6271; slackkeyshow.com

FARMERS MARKETS,

MON-Mark Smeltzer, TUE-Tracy Styles/WEDFulton Tashombe

ART/CRAFT FAIRS FARMERS MARKET OF MAUI, HONOKOWAI - Every Mon, Wed & Fri. Lots of fresh local produce plus baked and canned goods. 7-11am Farmers Market Maui & Deli, (3636 Lower Honoapi‘ilani Rd., Honokowai); 808-669-7004 FARMERS MARKET OF MAUI, KIHEI - Mon-Fri. Sample the goods at this local market for fresh produce. On Fridays, open until 5pm. 8am-4pm Farmers Market of Maui, (61 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-875-0949 FARMERS MARKET IN PAIA - Daily. Island grown fruit smoothies, coconut water and fresh juices. Organically grown Maui fruits and veggies. Produce Boxes available. Be local Buy Local, Support your local farmers at One Love market at the Historic Paia Train Station. 10am-6pm One Love Market, (381 Baldwin Ave., Paia); 808-2809019; onelovemarket.com ONO ORGANIC FARMS - Daily (except Sat). A family-owned and operated, certified organic coffee and tropical fruit farm. 10:30am-6pm Ono Organic Farms, (149 Hana Hwy.) HANA FRESH FARMER’S MARKET - Thu, Nov 28. 11am-3pm Hana Fresh, (4590 Hana Hwy.) KULA COUNTRY FARMS - Daily (except Mon). Kula Country Farm stand offers fruits and vegetables that are only locally grown and harvested fresh then stocked on the shelves daily. Open T-Th 11am to 5pm. 11am-4pm Kula Country Farms, (Kula Hwy at Kekaulike Ave., Kula) MAKAWAO FARMER’S MARKET - Wed, Nov 27. Sell, buy, trade quality used items, crafts, auto parts, sports equipment, ranch and farm tools veggies, plants, and much more. Sell your items for $5, food vendors welcome! Why chase yard sales? Free admission. 8:30am-6pm Across from Rodeo General Store, easy parking behind Dragons Den and Rodeo General Store take the stairs or the ramp to the mark, (3654 Baldwin Ave., Makawao); 808-419-1570

NOVEMBER 27, 2013 23


Green Island Gardening 15 years in business • SERVING

Upcountry, Wailuku & South Maui • QUALITY YARD CARE SERVICE

Mowing, Weed Whacking, Hedge Trimming, Irrigation Repairs, & More

Call Kevin

808.276.0873

Attending Attending to to all all your your landscape landscape needs needs

SEND RESUME TO: Interns@mauitime.com or 33 N. Market Street, Suite 201 Wailuku, HI 96793

WILD WAHINE WEDNESDAY

CASANOVA’S FAMOUS LADIES NIGHT FAST FORWARD WITH DJ KURT

MUSIC STARTS @ 10PM + $5 BEFORE 11PM - $10 AFTER

FRIDAY, NOV 29TH FEEL DI VYBZ

RESIDENT DJ IRIE DOLE GUEST DJ BOOMSHOT

THE EVENING THAT EARNED CASANOVA’S THE AWARDS

“BEST LATE NIGHT IN MAUI” “BEST SINGLES SCENE IN MAUI”

MUSIC STARTS AT 9:30PM $5 BEFORE 11PM $10 AFTER

REGGAE - DANCE HALL - HIP HOP - CLUB CLASSICS

SATURDAY, NOV 30TH

SOURCE CORE PRESENTS

WINTER FORMAL

MUSIC STARTS AT 9:30PM $10 BEFORE 10PM $20 AFTER

TURTLE - PRINCE VALIUM - MONKS BEST DRESSED AND COUPLE DANCE CONTEST

SATURDAY, NOV 30TH

MANAO RADIO UPCOUNTRY SUNDAYS

MUSIC STARTS AT 2PM $7 DONATION

FULTON TASHOMBE & FRIENDS

STEVE GRIMES - DOROTHY BETZ & LES ADAM

MAKE IT A MEMORABLE EVENING + DINE & DANCE AT CASANOVA FOR DINNER RESERVATIONS CALL 808.572.0220 LOG ON AT WWW.CASANOVAMAUI.COM

24 NOVEMBER 27, 2013


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THURSDAY

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

MONDAY-WEDNESDAY

11/28

11/29

11/30

12/1

12/2-12/4

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

KAHALE’S 1913 S. Kihei Rd. - 875-7711

Kenny Roberts 7pm; no cover

Kawika’s Krew

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

KOBE STEAKHOUSE

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

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

LAHAINA SPORTS BAR 843 Waine’e St., Lahaina - 667-6655

Gretchen 10pm

Eight Track Players 7pm; no cover

Jarod or Maui Blues & Co 7pm; no cover

MON - John Ness or The Vamp TUE - Kihei Cowboys WED - Country Herb & Side Effects, 7pm

1810’ 8-10pm; no cover

Benny Uyetake & Glenn Kakugawa, 6-8pm

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

Karaoke w/ “Auntie” Toddy Lilikoi, 9:30pm; no cover MON- Trivia 7-9, TUE- Open Mic 10-1, WED- Emily 10-1

Pool Tournament 7pm

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

LONGHI’S LAHAINA 888 Front St., Lahaina - 667-2288

LULU’S Lahaina Cannery Mall - 661-0808

Free Karaoke 2pm-2am; no cover

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

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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 7-9pm Trish da Dish 9:30-midnight

Benefit for Gabe w/Nuff Sedd, United Souls, Malino 7-Midnight

Soul Kitchen 6:30-8:30pm

The Celtic Tigers 7-10pm; no cover

MON - Makai Jazz Group TUE - Brenton Keith Magic WED - Joel Katz, Willie K

MAUI BEACH HOTEL 1 70 Kaahumanu Ave., Kahului - 877-0051

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

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

MAKAWAO FARMERS MARKET - Wed, Nov 27. Fresh produce. Everything sold is Maui Grown, NONGMO and organic. 9am-2pm Po‘okela Church, (200 Olinda Rd., Makawao); 808-419-1570 OPEN MARKET - Wed, Nov 27. Hale Ku‘ai open market features fresh fruit and vegetables open to the public on Wednesday from 11:00am to 2:00pm. Available for pre orders pick up on Wednesday call 984-2156 or email lanakilahalekuai@gmail.com. Free. 11am-2pm Open market, (1977 Main St., Wailuku); 808-984-2156 FEED MY SHEEP PRODUCE LAHAINA - Thu, Nov 28. FMS Produce is a mobile produce market that sells fresh Upcountry Produce to benefit Feed My Sheep and the hungry on Maui. Those who financially qualify will be able to buy the produce at a 75 percent discount and SNAP (food stamps) will be accepted. Free. 10am-12pm Republic Parking Lot, (Corner of Dickenson and Waine‘e, Lahaina); feedmysheepmaui.com FEED MY SHEEP PRODUCE KAHANA - Thu, Nov 28. FMS Produce is a mobile produce market that sells fresh Upcountry Produce to benefit Feed My Sheep and the hungry on Maui. Those who financially qualify will be able to buy the produce at a 75 percent discount and SNAP (food stamps) will be accepted. Free. 2-4pm Lahaina Christian Fellowship Church, (4275 Hine Way, Kahana); feedmysheepmaui.com MAUI SWAP MEET - Sat, Nov 30. From camo hunting gear and koa carvings to vintage aloha postcards and delicate, locally-crafted jewelry, produce market, this place pretty much has it all. 50 cents admission. 7am-1pm Maui Community College, (310 Ka‘ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808244-3100; mauiexposition.com UPCOUNTRY FARMER’S MARKET - Sat, Nov 30. Find the best veggies, fruits, flowers and plants, Maui farmers have to offer. Plus, extra goodies like jams and jellies. 7-11am Kulamalu Town Center (near Longs Drugs), 808-283-3257; upcountryfarmersmarket.org; upcountryfarmersmarket@gmail.com LIPOA STREET FARMER’S MARKET - Sat, Nov 30. Fresh produce from Maui’s farms, and handmade products, too. 8am-12pm South Maui Center, (95 Lipoa St., Kihei) LAHAINA ARTS SOCIETY’S FINE ART FAIR - Every Sun & Sat. Under the shade of Lahaina’s famous banyan tree, over 50 select Maui artists

show and sell their work. Find unique treasures including jewelry, art, hand-sewn items, candles and time travel at the Historic Old Lahaina Courthouse. Free. 9am-5pm Banyan Tree Park, (649 Wharf St., Lahaina); 808-661-9175; visitlahaina.com FEED MY SHEEP PRODUCE KAHULUI - Sat, Nov 30. FMS Produce is a mobile produce market that sells fresh Upcountry Produce to benefit Feed My Sheep and the hungry on Maui. Those who financially qualify will be able to buy the produce at a 75 percent discount and SNAP (food stamps) will be accepted. Free. 9:30am-12pm Christ the King Church, (Corner of Wakea Ave. and Pu‘unene Ave., Kahului);feedmysheepmaui.com HANA FRESH FARMER’S MARKET - Mon, Dec 2. 3-6pm Hana Fresh, (4590 Hana Hwy.)

4-10pm. (811 Front St., Lahaina ); 808-661-4855.

(200 Nohea Kai Dr., Ka‘anapali); 808-661-1234.

COOL CAT CAFE - Tue, Jazz 7:30-10pm; Tue, Jazz at the Cat 7:30-10pm; Wed, Jordan Cuddy 7:3010pm; Thu, Will Hartzog 7:30-10pm; Fri, Jonny Ringo 7:30-10pm; Sat, Dave Carroll 7:30-10pm; Sun, Justin Phillips 7-9pm; Mon, Peter D 7-9:30pm. (658 Front St., Lahaina); 808-667-0908.

JAVA JAZZ/SOUP NUTZ - Tue, Cole Suletna 7-10pm; Wed, Tracy Stiles 7-10pm; Every Thu & Sat, Rick Glencross 7-10pm; Fri, Mel Arausa 7-10pm; Sun, Mike Madden 7-10pm; Mon, Farzad Azad 7-10pm. (3350 L. Honoapi‘ilani Hwy., Honokowai ); 808-667-0787.

DUKE’S BEACH HOUSE - Every Mon & Tue, Eddie & Alika 6-8:30pm; Daily, Hula Performance 6:30pm; Every Tue & Thu, Ben 3-5pm; Wed, Kalapana 3-5pm; Wed, Kaniela Q & Kahala 6-8:30pm; Thu, Garrett & Peter 6-8:30pm; Fri, Garrett 3-5pm; Fri, Damon and Tim 6-8:30pm; Sat, Tim 3-5pm; Every Sun & Sat, Damon & Ron Oversize Productions 6-8:30pm; Every Sun & Mon, Kealii Lum 3-5pm. (130 Kai Malina Pkwy., Lahaina); 808-662-2900.

KIMO’S - Every Tue & Wed, Sam Ahia 6:30-8:30pm; Thu, 1810 6:30-8:30pm; Sat, 1810 8-10pm; Every Sun & Mon, Benny Uyetake & Glenn Kakugawa 6-8pm. (845 Front St., Lahaina); 808-661-4811.

MONDAY NIGHT FOOTBALL - Mon, Dec 2. Haui’s Life’s A Beach, (1913 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-891-8010

FLEETWOOD’S ON FRONT STREET - Fri, Scott & Nara/Gretchen 6:30-9:30pm; Sat, Ryan Robinson 6:30-9:30pm; Daily, Fleetwood’s on Front St. Oyster Hour 5-6pm; Every Sun & Mon, Rick G 6:30-9:30pm; Wed, Scott & Nara of Crazy FIngers 6:30pm; Wed, The House Shakers 6:30pm; Thu, The Houseshakers: Rockin’ Blues 6:30-9:30pm. (744 Front St, Lahaina); 808-669-6425.

NFL FOOTBALL - Thu, Nov 28. Kahului Ale House, (355 E. Kamehameha Ave., Kahului); 808-877-9001; alehouse.net

HARD ROCK CAFE - Sat, Evan Shulman 6-9pm; Fri, Evan Shulman 6-9pm. (900 Front St., Lahaina); 808-667-7400.

NFL FOOTBALL - Sun, Dec 1. Bloody Mary Bar and breakfast with your football. $10. 7am Charley’s Restaurant & Saloon, (142 Hana Hwy., Paia); 808-579-8085; charleysmaui.com

HULA GRILL - 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; Tue, Jarrett Roback 1:30pm; Tue, Damon Parillo & Roy Kato 4pm; Tue, Wili Pohaku 6:30pm; 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 & Mark D’Antonio 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; Every Mon, Wed & Thu, Ernest Pua’a 11am. (2435 Ka‘anapali Pwy.); 808-667-6636.

NFL SPORTS MONDAY NIGHT FOOTBALL - Mon, Dec 2. Kahului Ale House, (355 E. Kamehameha Ave., Kahului); 808-877-9001; alehouse.net

NFL GAMES - Sun, Dec 1. 7am Kahului Ale House, (355 E. Kamehameha Ave., Kahului); 808877-9001; alehouse.net NFL BREAKFAST - Sun, Dec 1. 8am Diamonds Ice Bar & Grill, (1279 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-874-9299

DINNER MUSIC WEST MAUI CAPTAIN JACK’S ISLAND GRILL - Sat, Jonny Ringo 7:30-10pm; Sun, Will Hartzag 7:3010pm; Fri, Benny Uyetake 7:30-10pm. (672 Front St., Lahaina); 808-667-0988. CHEESEBURGER IN PARADISE - Every Tue & Sat, Easy Listening 4-10pm; Every Wed & Fri, Rock & Roll 4-10pm; Thu, Classic Rock 4-10pm; Sun, Classic Rock 4-10pm; Mon, Jazz Rock

JAPENGO AT THE HYATT REGENCY - Tue, Kanoa Kukauta 6:30-8:30pm; Wed, Josh Sumbicay 6:30-8:30pm; Thu, Kanoa Kukaua Duo 6:308:30pm; Fri, Elaine Ryan 6:30-8:30pm; Sat, Kawika Ortiz 6:30-8:30pm; Sun, Kelly Covington Duo 6:30-8:30pm; Mon, Margie Hart 6:30-8:30pm.

LAHAINA PIZZA COMPANY - Every Wed, Thu & Fri, John Kane 7:30-9:30pm; Sun, Greg Di Piazza 7:30-9:30pm; Every Mon & Tue, Martin Tevaga 7:30-9:30pm. (730 Front St., Lahaina); 808-661-0700. LAHAINA SPORTS BAR - Tue, Open Mic.; Mon, Trivia 7-9pm. (843 Waine‘e St., Lahaina);. 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. (2435 Ka‘anapali Pkwy.); 808-661-4495. LONGBOARDS KA‘ANAPALI - Every Tue, Wed, Thu & Fri, Solo guitarist 5:30-8:30pm. (100 Nohea Kai Dr., Ka‘anapali); 808-667-1200. LULU’S LAHAINA SURF CLUB & GRILL - Thu, Far West Rock Trio 6-9pm; Wed, Island Jams with Kenny Roberts 6-9pm. (1221 Honoapi‘ilani Hwy., Lahaina); 808-661-0808. MERRIMAN’S - Tue, The Benoits 5:30-8:30pm; Daily (except Mon & Tue), Ranga Pae 5:308:30pm; Mon, David Wolfberg 5:30-8:30pm. (1 Bay Club Pl., Kapalua); 808-669-6400. OCEAN POOL BAR & GRILL - Fri, Ukulele/ Lounge 4-7pm; Mon, Ukulele/Lounge 4-7pm. (6 Kai Ala Dr., Ka‘anapali); 808-667-3200. PAILOLO BAR & GRILL - Every Tue, Wed & Thu, Ukulele/Pop 5-8pm. (6 Kai Ala Dr., Ka‘anapali); 808-667-3200. PINEAPPLE GRILL - Thu, Island Rhythm Sounds of Josh Kahula of Nuff Sedd 7-10pm; Fri, Danyel Alana 6-9pm; Sat, Island Sounds with Alika & Eddie 7-10pm; Thu, Jazz Sounds of Fulton Tashombe 6-9pm. (200 Kapalua Dr.); 808-669-9600. PIONEER INN GRILL & BAR - Thu, Greg di Piazza feat. Alana Cini 6-9pm; Tue, Ah-Tim Elenicki 6-9pm. (658 Wharf St., Lahaina); 808-661-8881.

NOVEMBER 27, 2013 25


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2012 012 BEST OF MAU MAUI WINNER

‘BEST BARISTA’ OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 26 N. MARKET ST.

808.495.0259


TheGRID

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

MONDAY-WEDNESDAY

11/28

11/29

11/30

12/1

12/2-12/4

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

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

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

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

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

Free Karaoke 10pm-1am; no cover

Free Karaoke 10pm-1am; no cover

Free Karaoke 10pm-1am; no cover

Free Karaoke 10pm-1am; no cover

Free Karaoke 10pm-1am; no cover

DJ Blast 10pm

DJ Gemini & DJ Ynot 10pm; no cover

DJ LX 10pm; no cover

Kanoa 10pm; no cover

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

Mustache Bash! 80’s Party w/DJ Shark in the Water, 10pm

NFL Football

MON- Football

Dan Sanders Band 8:30pm no cover

Kakona Ohana 8:30pm; no cover

Karaoke no cover

Wed: Next Level Entertainment, 9:30 no cover

John Cruz

Power Up Comedy

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

Sheron & Silver Spurs Band, 9pm, $4 cover

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

Salsa Night w/ Barbara & Ernesto, 8pm-no cover

Jazz Night w/Liouse & Friends, no cover

Karaoke

Karaoke

Karaoke

Karaoke

MON through WED- Karaoke

No

Info

at

Press

Time

NFL Football

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

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

STOPWATCH SPORTS BAR 1127 Makawao Ave. - 572-1380

THREE’S BAR & GRILL 1945 S Kihei Rd. - 879-3133

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

WATERCRESS Waiehu Beach Center, Wailuku-243-9351

RB BLACK ANGUS STEAKHOUSE - Sun, Live Jazz 3-6pm. (4465 Honoapi‘ilani Hwy., Kahana); 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 Tue, Thu & Fri, Kincaid Kupahu 7-9pm; Wed, Albert Kaina 7-9pm; Mon, Albert Kaina 7-9pm. (5900 L. Honoapi‘ilani Hwy., Napili); 808-669-1500. SHERATON MAUI RESORT AND SPA - Daily, Live Dinner Music at The Cliff Dive Bar 6:308:30pm. (2605 Ka‘anapali Pkwy.); 808-661-0031. THE CLIFF DIVE BAR - Every Tue, Wed & Fri, Scott Baird 6:30-8pm; Thu, Tim Osborne 6:308pm; Sat, Larry Golis & Hollis Lee 6:30-8pm; Mon, Larry Golis 6:30-8pm. (2605 Ka‘anapali Pkwy.); 808-662-8025. UMALU - Fri, Craig Soderberg 6-8pm; Sat, Kawika LumHo 6-8pm; Thu, Josh Sumbicay 6-8pm. (200 Nohea Kai Dr., Ka‘anapali); 808-661-1234.

SOUTH MAUI AMBROSIA - Thu, Special Guest 7:30pm; Mon, Kanoa and Jessica Rabbitt 7pm. (1913 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-891-1011. BEACH BUMS BAR & GRILL - Every Sun & Wed, Mark Burnett 5-8pm; Every Thu & Sat, Kenny Roberts 5-8pm; Fri, Tom Cherry & Mike Finkiewicz 5-8pm; Tue, Randall Rospond 5-8pm. (300 Ma‘alaea Rd.); 808-243-2286. CAPISCHE? - Sat, Mark Johnstone with Marcus Johnson 7-10pm; Fri, Mark Johnstone 7-10pm. (555 Kaukahi St., Wailea); 808-879-2224. DIAMONDS ICE BAR & GRILL - Sun, Gina Martinelli Band 6pm. (1279 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-874-9299. DOG & DUCK IRISH PUB - Sun, Sebrina Barron 6pm; Sat, Jordan T. 7pm. (1913 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-875-9669. GANNON’S A PACIFIC VIEW RESTAURANT Thu, Fulton Tashombe & Special Guests 6-8pm; Tue, Braddah Larry Golis 6-8pm. (100 Wailea Golf Club Dr.); 808-875-8080. HAUI’S LIFE’S A BEACH - Thu, Dominic 4-8pm; Sat, Ryan Robinson 4-8pm; Every Tue, Wed & Fri, Rick Glencross 4-8pm. (1913 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-891-8010.

JUST WING IT! - Every Fri & Sat, Chicken Boxing 5-7pm. (225 Pi‘ikea Ave., Kihei); 808-875-9464. KAMAOLE POOLSIDE CAFE - Tue, Mike & Mark 6-9pm; Wed, Steve Sargenti 6-9pm; Thu, 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. (2259 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-891-8860. MAKENA BEACH & GOLF RESORT - Every Tue & Thu, Clay Mortensen 6-9:30pm; Fri, Glen Kakugawa 6-9:30pm; Sat, Deason Baybayan 6-9:30pm; Sun, Craig Soderberg 6-9:30pm; Mon, Reiko Fukino 6-9:30pm. (5400 Makena Alanui); 808-875-5888. MAUI COAST HOTEL - Tue, Mike and Mark 6-9pm; 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. (2259 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-874-6284.

MON-Clay Mortensen /TUES- Kimo/ WED - Randall Rospond, All sets 4pm-6pm; no cover,

WED- Blues Night w/House Shakers 8:30pm, no cover

manu 4-6pm; Sat, Vince Esquire & Kaulana 4-6pm; Sun, Jamie Lawrence 4-6pm; Mon, Clay Mortensen 4-6pm. (1279 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-874-3779.

Fri, Steve Sargenti and Swiss 6-9pm; Sat, Tradewinds 6-9pm; Mon, Hula Honeys 6-9pm. (810 Haiku Rd.); 808-575-2661.

TAQUERIA CRUZ - Tue, Kawika Ortiz 6:308:30pm; Wed, Natalie Nicole 6:30-8:30pm; Thu, Rama Camarillo 6:30-8:30pm; Fri, Ellis Ayres 6:30-8:30pm; Sat, Reggae w/ Ras Shaggai 6:30-8:30pm; Mon, Artie Parti 6:30-8:30pm. (2395 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-875-2910.

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

THREE’S BAR & GRILL - Fri, Louise Lambert Jazz Trio 7:30-10:30pm; Wed, Blues with the House Shakers 8:30-10:30pm. (1945 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-879-3133. TOMMY BAHAMA’S TROPICAL CAFE - Wed, Merv Oana 5:30-9:30pm; Every Thu & Fri, Margie Heart 5:30-9:30pm; Every Sun & Sat, Howard Ahia 5:30-9:30pm; Mon, Greg Di Piazza 5:309:30pm. (3750 Wailea Alanui Dr.); 808-875-9983.

CENTRAL MAUI

MONKEYPOD KITCHEN - Mon, Tarvin Makia 7-9pm; Tue, Tom Conway 4-6pm; Tue, Kilohana 7-9pm; Wed, Mike Finkiewicz 4-6pm; Wed, Jarret & Wilson 7-9pm; Thu, Tom Cherry 4-6pm; Thu, Tom & Mark 7-9pm; Fri, Wolf 4-6pm; Fri, Alika Naka’oka 6:30-8:30pm; 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. (10 Wailea Gateway Pl.); 808-891-2322.

KAHULUI ALE HOUSE - Every Tue & Thu, Piilani Arias 5-8pm; Wed, Sheron Depont 5-8pm; Fri, Local Live Music 5-9pm; Sat, Ben Deleon 5-9pm; Sun, Live Music 5-8pm; Mon, Ben Deleon 5-8pm. (355 E. Kamehameha Ave., Kahului); 808-877-9001.

MULLIGAN’S ON THE BLUE - Tue, Brenton Keith’s Mulligan’s Magic Show 6:30-8pm; Wed, Joel Katz 5:30-6:30pm; Wed, Willie K. 7-9pm; Thu, Murray Thorne sets Mulligans afire 7pm; Thu, Super Fun Pub Quiz with Trish 9:30pm; Fri, Stay Eazy 7-9pm; Sat, Soul Kitchen 6:30-8:30pm; Sun, The Celtic Tigers 6:30-9:30pm; Mon, The Makai Jazz Group 7-9pm. (100 Kaukahi St., Wailea); 808-874-1131.

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

PITA PARADISE WAILEA - Sun, Benoit Jazzworks 5:30-7:30pm. (34 Wailea Gateway Plaza); 808-879-7177. RITA’S - Sat, Blues with Louise Lambert and Kenny Geiser 6:30-9:30pm. (1945 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-214-5788. SOUTH SHORE TIKI LOUNGE - Wed, Mark Johnstone 4-6pm; Thu, Jaime Gallo 4-6pm; Fri, Randall Rospond 4-6pm; Tue, Sebrina Barron 4-6pm. (1913 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-874-6444. STELLA BLUES CAFE - Tue, Kimo 4-6pm; Wed, Randall Rospond 4-6pm; Thu, Ah Tim 4-6pm; Fri, Ahu-

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

UPCOUNTRY MAUI

CHARLEY’S RESTAURANT & SALOON Tue, Howard Ahia 6:30-8:30pm; Wed, Evan Dove & Friends 6:30-8:30pm; Thu, Prime Rib Thursday Night Blues with Mark Johnstone & Lenny Castellanos 6:30-8:30pm; Mon, Live Band Open Mic & Jam 7-10pm. (142 Hana Hwy., Paia); 808-579-8085.

There are over 100 things you could be doing today on Maui. Go to mauitime.com for complete weekly calendar listings, and find something to do today.

DAZOO RESTAURANT ( FORMERLY MOANA BAKERY & CAFE) - Thu, Miss Meaghan Owens 6:30-8:30pm; Tue, Richard Dancil Hawaiian Music 6-8pm. (71 Baldwin Ave., Paia); 808-579-9999. FLATBREAD COMPANY - Thu, Randall Rospond 5:30-8pm. (89 Hana Hwy., Paia); 808-579-8989. HANA HOU CAFE - Wed, Betz and Adam with Vince Esquire 6:30-9pm; Thu, Rick 6-9pm;

NOVEMBER 27, 2013 27


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by Caeriel Crestin

Horoscope

Sign Language SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22-DEC. 21) Lately you’ve felt as lacking in vocabulary as the family dog. You’ve tried your damnedest to communicate what you’ve been feeling, nonverbally, but it’s not coming across. Whenever you’ve attempted to actually speak, you’ve felt desperately at a loss for words. Quit panting and wagging your tail. No one’s getting it. Part of the problem, of course, is that you can’t articulate to yourself, clearly, what you’ve been craving. Don’t jump the gun and try to convey your vague and powerful longings to those around you until you’ve figured out precisely what they are. This week, do just that, so next week you can ask for, and get, exactly what you want, finally. CAPRICORN (DEC. 22-JAN. 19) Go sledding, if possible, or skydiving, or snowboarding, or anything along those lines. Your tendency to plan everything is great, and has earned you a rep as an eminently capable person. But it’s good to remind yourself, periodically, of the joys of tumbling wildly out of control, even if only for a few minutes. It’s good to let that feeling sink into your body and influence the way you live your life the rest of the time. So go do it; don’t just nod and say, “He’s right, I ought to remember that.” Let the experience sink into your bones and then radiate outwards. You won’t lose your ability to plan efficiently or get shit done. But you are likely to loosen your grip a little, be less anxious, and have way, way more fun. AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18) You know, you’re allowed to bail. I mean that in both senses of the word—you’re hereby given astrological permission to flake on your commitments, and thereby bail out the boat of your life before it capsizes and sinks. I would never give this kind of sanction to those self-absorbed Cancers or those self-indulgent Leos— they’d both take it and run with it. But I know you won’t abuse it. The waters are splashing over the edges of your little craft. Don’t be a martyr. Save yourself. Ditch some time- and energy-sucking ballast, now. PISCES (FEB. 19-MARCH 20) What a crazy crowd you run in! From your enthusiastic anecdotes, it sounds like on Tuesday your companions are nearly as shifty as a gang of armed back alley conspiratorial thugs, but by Thursday they’re as innocuous and charmed as the cast of an old school Disney cartoon. I’m exaggerating, but my point’s still valid. From here it’s obvious—either your cohorts are all amazing actors who lead fascinating double lives, of which you only get provocative glimpses, or they’re all quite normal, and it’s your own perception that’s fluctuating so wildly. Give those around you the benefit of the doubt this week. The distorting filters through which you’re viewing them are extra thick. ARIES (MARCH 21-APRIL 19) People ought to be more laid back and forgiving. Unfortunately, they’re not. Go ahead and bail on a first date or job interview because you’re hung over at your own peril. You’ll be forgiven, but also forgotten—it’ll kill any chance of you ever getting together with that person, or landing that position. Back out on helping your friend move if you must, be don’t expect an invite to the housewarming party. In other words, make sure you take responsibility for your own shit this week, and do everything you’ve promised or arranged for, because second chances are in short supply. TAURUS (APRIL 20-MAY 20) My phone’s been ringing all day, but I can’t be bothered to go find it, let alone answer it. I hear it ringing faintly somewhere, probably in yesterday’s pants pocket. You’d do well to imitate my antisocial behavior every once in a while. There is such a thing as being too connected. Since it’s virtually impossible for you to leave a ringing phone unanswered, I suggest you turn off the ringer frequently this week. Voicemail exists for many reasons; right now its primary purpose is to give you a much-needed break from having to answer (and cater) to others’ emotional requirements. Let it do its job while you do yours: take care of yourself.

GEMINI (MAY 21-JUNE 20) I read in a tabloid that two of a man’s multiple personalities married each other. Let’s immediately table analysis of that slightly ridiculous premise so we can get to why I mentioned it in the first place. No, you don’t have multiple personality syndrome. But you do possess facets that are so disparate that they almost seem like different people. Some of your internal battles are epic. However, two of your strongest drives, which have historically been in continual opposition, are now open to forging a stable new alliance, thanks to a new person or opportunity in your life. Wed them, already.

QUIZ understood

ANSWERS

...to questions from page 4

1: B–Movember 2: D–Hawaii Health Connector Executive Director 3: E–The price was not made public

CANCER (JUNE 21-JULY 22) It makes sense to prevent carpal tunnel by doing wrist exercises, and to keep your eyes healthy by allowing them to wander rather than fixate for hours on a single point (like your television or computer screen). It’s also good to let your heart uncurl in ways unfamiliar to it, and let your mind drift from the one or two topics it’s lately favored almost obsessively. So get up off your ass, emotionally. Stretch. Give your heart and head a good workout by lovin’ on all those folks that want it from you, but rarely get it. It’ll be good for you; not only is it likely to prevent injury a little further down the line, it may even give you a new raison d’etre. LEO (JULY 23-AUG. 22) Leos are spenders. Whether it’s cash, political capital, or karmic currency, your tribe tends to exploit it lavishly, living like royalty (and helping your friends do the same; it’s no fun being decadent alone), until it’s all gone, at which point you’re also quite good at hunkering down and living frugally until the next windfall or paycheck comes your way. However, I ask that you curb your natural (and in many ways admirable) instincts this week, because by saving just a little bit of whatever comes your way, you’ll have much greater opportunities to spend it on far better things in the weeks to come, both for yourself and your chosen family. VIRGO (AUG. 23-SEPT. 22) Your phone may ring off the hook this week. Everyone wants an update on all your current projects. It may surprise and flatter you that so many people care so deeply about the things you’re working on (which often don’t even directly involve them). But don’t get sucked in. You were making really good time on your many missions, until you started having to give progress reports every twelve minutes. Make your voicemail message say, “I’ll call you when I’m finished,” focus on what you’re doing, and get shit done. LIBRA (SEPT. 23-OCT. 22) An insane plethora of meaningless awards ceremonies abounds out there, celebrating numerous ridiculous non-achievements with unwarranted pomp and glee. So it galls you when anyone (including you) does something truly good and gets virtually no recognition, and, certainly, no trophy. It may be hard to tolerate all the hollow, hearty backslapping out there, in light of what you (and few others, apparently) can see. Still, I suggest you bite your tongue. You’re doing the good you do because it’s good, not for credit or congratulations. Besides, demanding recognition is only likely to make you (and your generous deeds) look miserly. Be patient. You’ll get the limelight you deserve—just not right away. SCORPIO (OCT. 23-NOV. 21) We should put a bell around your astrological neck, like a cat. The way you’ve been sneaking up on people and surprising them at every turn— sometimes unpleasantly, like a tabby pouncing on a songbird—you deserve to have your presence subtly—or dramatically—announced, for a while. Don’t pout; it’s not all bad. You won’t miss out on any moments in the spotlight, purring naptime cuddles, or secret romances because of your tinkling soundtrack, and you’ll suffer far fewer slaps in the face, lawsuits, or suspicious looks. And when you finally get to take off the bell, everyone will be so used to it, your sneakiest antics will be more effective and surprising than ever.

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To contact Caeriel send mail to sign.language.astrology@gmail.com.

NOVEMBER 27, 2013 29


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17.24 Charity Gift Guide 2013, November 27, 2013, Volume 17, Issue 24, MauiTime  

MauiTime presents the annual Charity Gift Guide featuring wish lists of non-profit organizations.

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