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POLITICAL BRIEF

The Failure of Al-Qaeda...6

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Where’s Osama................8

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DA Y & N I G H T Movie Capsules........................ 17 Movie Times............................17 The Grid............................. 19-20 Maui’s nightlife at a glance. 30 venues.

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Maui Time Weekly is published every Thursday by Maui Time Productions, Inc., 658 Front St., Ste. 126A-7278, Lahaina, HI 96761. Copyright © 2002 by Maui Time Productions, Inc. All rights reserved. Subscriptions are available at $70 per year. Reproduction or use without permission is strictly prohibited. Maui Time Weekly may be distributed only by Maui Time Weekly’s authorized independent contractor. Maui Time Weekly is valued at $.50 per copy and permits one complimentary copy per person. No person may, without written permission of Maui Time Weekly, take more than one copy of each weekly issue. All opinions expressed throughout Maui Time Weekly are those of the authors and not necessarily the same opinions as Maui Time Productions, Inc. and Maui Time Weekly.

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LETTERSTOTHEEDITOR ALOHA, I am writing in response to an article that stated that the mother of the 18 yr old who drowned on Oahu due to his ignorance, wants to put a grate over the blowhole. How dare she!!! She is also suing the county and city of Honolulu, trying to find blame for the incident that took her son’s life. Are you kidding me?! From what I’ve heard, he was told by observers not to do it, and there are signs posted telling people to stay back from the hole. He was an 18 yr old man who made a terrible decision, and he paid for it with his life. Altering nature is not going to change that, nor is it going to protect the idiots of this world from hurting themselves. There are animals who know not to go near an opening in the earth where the ocean pushes itself upwards...it seems this man is not so smart. Shark signs, grates over blowholes...these things are not necessary, common sense is. If you go to the jungle and encounter a lion, who do you sue? This mother is looking for someone, anyone to blame for her son’s death. She should just accept the fact that he made a very dumb decision, and let the incident itself be the legacy to keep others from repeating it. A grate is not the answer to the real problem...people. Artiex - via email

YOU SUCK I get a question for you. Why does your newspaper suck so much now? I used to pick up every issue and so did my friends and family. But now your paper belongs back on the main-land with the other thieves. My family has been in Maui county since my grandfather and have seen plenty slick operators come and go fo years. We saw when this paper started, it was good. It was us. You embraced this place as home and made contributions, with the kids, with the aina. Now you don’t make no more contributions, now you take. But you’re only taking away from yourself. You know what, I suggest you find your soul once more. Find your heart, wherever you lost it. Try an remember what is was like to make a positive difference. Get back

to what Maui is. I suggest you get back with us or get out. Do you have the heart to print my letter? Kimo Kealoha via email Believe it or not, Kimo, we love feedback good or bad about the paper. We’re all about the growing curve here on Maui, and we will continue to grow with the community that we are so dedicated to. What we’re wondering is what part you hate the most. Is it the compelling local news, the stories about local surf contests and events, or the feature stories about the things that affect Maui, or perhaps the arts and entertainment listings really upset you, or is it the free movie listings provided island wide each week? Unfortunately for guys like you, you don’t have the heart to really get to the point of what’s bothering you, you hide behind aliases and you’re never going to make a positive difference either. –Editor

LOCALNEWS

“Here’s to the Heroes” Queen Kaahumanu Center Hosts Benefit

Marking the one year anniversary of our nation’s tragic demise at the World Trade Center, Maui artists together with local sponsors have created homage to firefighters of New

“who’s who” of the very best. Here is a small sampling: paintings by Jan Kasprzycki, George Allan, Andrea Smith, Matthew Smith, Douglas Chun, Joelle Perz, Davo, Diana Dorenzo, Phil

York through an art sales benefit beginning on September 11, 2002. In the west wing of the Queen Kaahumanu Center near Macy’s, more than 80 original works of art go on display – and will be available for sale – from September 11th to September 15th, 2002. “Here’s to the Heroes” is Maui’s tribute to our own courageous Maui County Firefighters and the brave firefighters of New York City. The roster of participating artists is truly a

Sabado, Elizabeth Wallau, Nancy Hoke, Darrell Orwig, Doug Britt; sculpture by Bruce Turnbull and Steve Smeltzer; photographs by Ron Dahlquist, Steve Brinkman, Tony Novak-Clifford; ceramics by Karen Jennings, Susan Conway, Janet Chun; handwrought jewelry by David Welty, David Sacco, Dianne Anderson; baskets by Susan Kilmer, Susan Belle Jenson, Akemi Daniells; handcrafted wood by Mats Fogelvik and Tom Calhoun; handcrafted Hawaiian art by Gayle Miyaguchi; mixed media work by Ira Ono, Don Shel, Chris Brussat; evening gowns by Maui designer Maggie Coulombe and New York designer Michael Majella; and artwork by three Maui firefighters – Kimo Kino, Todd McDonald, and Rob Spenser. All work is being generously donated outright by the artists, allowing 100% of net proceeds from both sales and donations to benefit the Maui Firefighters Relief Association and the families of the ten firefighters lost at the World Trade Center from Engine 33, Ladder 9 in New York City. Sponsors for this event include Queen Ka‘ahumanu Center, Maui Printing Company, Maui Soda & Ice Works, Ltd., Rimfire Imports, The Maui News, The Old Wailuku Inn at Ulupono, Four Seasons Resort Maui at Wailea, Budget Rent a Car, Sansei Seafood Restaurant & Sushi Bar, KAOI Radio Group, Our Angel “Tootsie.”

GENETICALLY ALTERED We don’t see much about genetically altered foods in the media, yet scientists from all over the world are calling for a moritorium on them. My friend had a bad reaction to the genetically altered papayas grown here in Hawaii, labeled “Rainbow”. He consumed one of these papayas every day for about a month. At that time he developed pain, tenderness, and swelling in joints throughout his body, which increased until he discontinued eating the genetically altered papayas. Rainbow papaya trees can be sprayed with full strength Round-up, without damage to the tree. The tree absorbs the herbicide nonetheless. The “Rainbow” papayas my neighbor may grow can easily genetically pollute the organic papayas I’m nurturing. Are any of these experiments being conducted on Maui? We don’t know. If you would like more on what the media isn’t mentioning about the dangers and mounting problems of genetically engineered foods, pharmaceuticals, etc. check out the web site of The Organic Consumers Association at <wwworganicconsumers.org>. My letter only has room for the tip of the iceburg. Eloise Engman, Makawao

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4

SEPTEMBER 5, 2002

NEWS


FORCEFED

OPINIONS BY TRAVIS HENDERSON

GET YOUR T.P. SOON It’s time to stock up on those necessary supplies like toilet paper, paper towels, and canned goods. No, we’re not in the path of an approaching hurricane, but we are in the path of an impending dock strike. It’s pure irony that in the face of this strike we’re just coming off of Labor Day; a holiday that in the words of Peter J. McGuire, cofounder of the American Federation of Labor and probable creator of Labor Day, was meant to honor those “who from rude nature have delved and carved all the grandeur we behold.” And yet here we are facing a labor issue that ­threatens to cripple Hawaii’s economy as well as wreak havoc over the national ­economy. Granted, Hawaii’s 500-worker strong dockworker’s union isn’t responsible for the threatened strike, that distinction falls to members of the West Coast union, but Local 142 is in negotiations for a new contract as of next week, so they are ­obviously watching the unfolding drama in Los Angeles very closely. What does this mean for us, the regular people, if they go on strike? It means we’re not going to be able to get anything of importance from the mainland for a little while. Old-schoolers will scoff and say that Hawaiians found ways to cope long before they needed things from the mainland and they’ll be able to do it again. After all, we can always go back to tending the taro patches and the fishponds, right? Wrong. It’s amazing how quickly the things we take for granted, things like ­toilet paper and canned food, can seem indispensable when they’re gone. Of course there are ways to survive without them, but we’ve grown accustomed to certain things in life and when a strike such as this comes along, it has disastrous effects for a state that relies on shipping for about 90% of

its goods. It’s like living up in a mountain village that’s accessible by only one road and then having the people responsible for maintaining that road blow a big hole in it because they don’t get the medical and vacation benefits they feel they deserve. In the meantime, the people most affected by the labor dispute are the recipients at the ends of the shipping lanes, you and I. While they strike, we sacrifice. Unions formed as far back as the early 1820’s when the working classes in Phila­ delphia and New York faced changing technology, falling wages, and growing gaps between the rich and poor. Sounds a little similar to today except for that back then people could be imprisoned or forced into the Militia for outstanding debt. There was no federal guarantee of education for ­children, some states had just agreed to a 10-hour workday, and anybody in the lower working classes could count on remaining there. Somewhere along the way, the unions discovered their power. They discovered that they could hold an entire industry hostage by virtue of their refusal to work. What they don’t realize, or just don’t care about, is that they’re holding their own community hostage by way of the community’s need for that industry’s services. So they slow down their work output because they want guaranteed wage increases each year according to inflation. In the end they’ll get their wage ­increases but the companies will want to maintain their profit margins so they jack up the prices on the goods the workers deliver. This means we have to spend more than we used to which means our money is ­basically worth less. That all equals up to inflationary pricing which starts union leaders planning next year’s negotiations to make sure wage increases equal inflation. And the whole thing starts over.

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SEPTEMBER 5, 2002

5


POLITICALBRIEFS

BY TRAVIS HENDERSON

The Failure of Al-Qaeda I don’t think it’s possible to be too melodramatic when speaking of the day the United States came under enemy attack in full view of every living room in America. I, for one, thought it literally impossible for an attack to be launched against the continental United States. I knew we had enemies, but I figured our geographic isolation rendered them irrelevant. I always thought that because we were surrounded by friendly neighbors to the north

we bonded as one. Although the Pentagon came under attack as well, it was the live video feeds of the World Trade Centers that captured the entire nation simultaneously. While Al-Qaeda attempted to thrust a ­dividing spear into the lives and hearts of the American people, it ended up providing the glue by which we now stick together. Al-Qaeda abhors our sense of freedom, but it is more than just our freedom that got us

us sacrifice our comfort. And to be honest with you, America is a couple of creature comforts above the norm. It’s no accident that Al-Qaeda chose the World Trade Center and the Pentagon as its target; they were trying to be symbolic and catastrophic at the same time. The

CONSPIRACY OR COINCIDENCE? Is this a coincidence or is there a more sinister force at work here? Conspiracy theorists will point to the image of the burning World Trade Center on the $20 bill as direct proof that the U.S. Government is responsible for the 9/11 attacks. Common sense will point to it as a coincidence so spooky only a picture will do it justice. and south, our enemies would never be able to mount a serious attack. I never thought they would get us from the inside, using our own system as their main weapon. After September 11, 2001, I stopped using the phrase “I never thought.” To a small percentage of people in the world, absurd violence is so easily understood, it’s a readily considered option. To the majority of the world, myself included, violence is understood as a necessary evil for mankind, but the absurd variety, the evil variety that changes your life forever, is disregarded. On September 11, 2001, a Muslim extremist organization known simply as Al-Qaeda set out to show the majority of the world that the small percentage of unfathomable evil was not to be disregarded. As time has gone on and we approach the oneyear anniversary of The Day, one thing is for certain; Al-Qaeda and the evil it embodies will no longer be disregarded. Al-Qaeda succeeded in one thing that day – they shifted the balance of power in the world. However, Al-Qaeda failed miserably in one other, vital way – they did not shift it in their favor. In the days following the attack, the United States was on virtual shutdown. The skies were empty, the stadiums were empty, but the hearts of the American people were full. Full of anguish, fear, uncertainty, but most of all, anger. I mean, how the hell could something like this happen? Who do these people think they are? Don’t they know who they’re messing with? As the lone world superpower that is credited with winning the Cold War and effectively ending communism, we thought we were invincible. And then some knee-jerk little group headed by a freak named Osama bin Laden had the nerve to bring it to us? At first, we were shocked, but that shock quickly turned to adrenaline. When that adrenaline was focused into resolve we showed ourselves and the world a power of spirit heretofore unseen. When we watched the attacks as one,

6

SEPTEMBER 5, 2002

NEWS

attacked. It is more than just watching Britney Spears, eating McDonald’s, and allowing our women to wear revealing clothes. It’s the fact that we want to let everyone else in on the fun that made us the enemy. It was our freedom to interact and share ideas and ­cultures that made us a target. It is our ­freedom to speak, travel, dress and worship as guaranteed by our constitution that is the focus of their anger. But in the last year, we’ve seen that freedom of interaction come under duress, just like they had hoped. Under normal circumstances, we mix freely and routinely. Differences may be commented on and although discrimination does happen, it is not rampant. However, as the nation shut down immediately following the attacks, ­nervous eyes openly searched for anyone and everyone even remotely resembling a terrorist. Innocent Arabs were intentionally attacked and, in a few cases, killed. In the most visible example of national suspicion, check-in lines at airports reached three hours or more with anyone seemingly non-American facing extra delays. Cries about the loss of our inherent civil rights abounded. In a sense, Al-Qaeda was succeeding because we were tightening the noose around our freedom. Or were we? Nowhere in our Constitution does it say we have the inherent right to a speedy boarding pass at the airport. While we now face extra scrutiny during airport screenings, credit checks, or job applications, that extra scrutiny does not amount to an infringement upon our civil rights but rather the cautious protection of the majority’s right to life. Sure, getting to the airport three hours early is a major hassle, but so is cleaning up all of downtown New York after two large airliners fly into the biggest buildings in town. Look at it this way – an added bonus to this extra attention to ­security is the increased drug seizures at airports as well as the capture of a few drunken pilots caught in the cross-hairs of overzealous screeners. Al-Qaeda may have been looking to make us sacrifice our freedom, but all they did was make

Pentagon has obvious symbolic implications for Muslim extremists but it’s the WTC that serves as the financial capital of America and the Western Democratic World. According to their extreme religious views, democratic societies are void of spirit and pledge allegiance to no god, only the Almighty Dollar. And while they obviously failed to take note of the hypocrisy surrounding their financial support through the hands of the very society they were trying to destroy, we did not. The United States government knew about Al-Qaeda long before the rest of us, and they surely knew how it got its financing. As a result of the attacks, our government quickly moved to cut off all financial support for the group. The accounting records of major corporations were closely examined by the Treasury department in an effort to see where the money goes. After all, there are trillions of dollars moving in and out of this country on a daily basis and nobody really knows where it comes from or where it goes. So we set about finding out where it all goes and along the way, we discovered a few discrepancies of our own; namely, Enron . . . and WorldCom. With Enron, what was at first the largest corporate bankruptcy in the nation’s history was quickly followed by the admission of over $7 BILLION in fraudulent accounting by WorldCom. In the process, Wall Street took a nose-dive that it still hasn’t recovered from. But did Al-Qaeda succeed in decimating our economy? While that question won’t be answered for quite some time, my initial guess is no. Evidence supporting our national recovery from this debacle can be found within the government’s connections to Enron. Stories of President Bush’s close ties to Enron were immediate and convincing. Over 50 highlevel members of Bush’s administration, including the secretary of the Army who was an employee of Enron for over 20 years, have extensive connections to the company. As a result, indictments for the company’s executives were slow in coming and that had people in an uproar. Favoritism! -people shouted. But the important thing to

remember is that in the end, justice prevailed and President Bush’s administration indicted executives in the ­company. Are we free of greedy, immoral ­capitalists? Of course not, because the world is not free of greedy, immoral people. But we proved that in a truly democratic society, even the powerful and influential have to abide by the law. As a nation we are often accused of pushing our beliefs and values on other countries. But we do so with the conviction that, in our society, when things don’t happen as they should, we have the strength to do the right thing and correct our wrongs, as painful as that may be. Al-Qaeda was after more than just our ­economy. They knew they were no match for us face to face but they thought that by attacking us from a religious standpoint, we would retaliate from our religious standpoint and thereby ignite a war of religions and cultures that would put the world in its proper order. At first, it looked like they might succeed. But America, as we are prone to do, looked at the bigger picture and realized that Islam was not responsible for the attacks. A bunch of lunatics hiding behind Islamic “law” may have been responsible, but they did not represent an entire religion. We decided not to engage in a war of religions but simply in a war of right vs. wrong. Good vs. Evil. That is what the United States has always set out to do – stand up for what we think is Good. Now, thanks to Al-Qaeda, we know what Evil looks like instead of just attaching a metaphorical picture to it. Now we have ­something to bring to the rest of the world when we ask for their support in going after the bad guys. Now the rest of the world shares our enthusiasm in bringing down that bad guy, even if they don’t match it. Inside our own country, members of our military get the respect they deserve, the respect so blatantly missing after Vietnam. Our civil servants – firefighters, nurses, doctors, policemen – find themselves on the brink of greater recognition. They may have battered our economy, but they didn’t knock it out. They may have hit our World Trade Center, but they missed our Statue of Liberty.


NEWSOFTHEWEIRD LEAD STORIES During the last four months, an unidentified motorist in a maroon Volvo has been reported by construction workers in the California cities of Fremont, Hayward, Brentwood and Dublin to have approached them and requested that they fill his car with concrete or hot asphalt. An employee of Independent Construction (Concord, Calif.) honored the request in May in Dublin, with concrete up to steering-wheel level. The man allegedly said that he was trying to get back at his ex-wife. Police want to question him, according to an August Oakland Tribune report, although they admit he has not committed any crime. LifeGem Memorials (Elk Grove Village, Ill.) announced in August that, using available technology, it can turn a loved one’s cremated ashes into a diamond by pressing and heating the ashes to 5,400 degrees Fahrenheit. A chemistry professor cited by The New York Times agreed that the plan was sound; carbon from the ashes converts to graphite, which can be pressurized into a diamond. LifeGem prices start at $4,000 for a quarter-carat.

AWESOME! Football player Dennis Johnson, now an Arizona Cardinals rookie defensive end, began his high school football career at age 6 as a 5-foot-7, 170-pound second-grader playing for Harrodsburg (Ky.) High School, according to an April Los Angeles Times profile. (Nowadays, only ninth-graders and up can play, by national rule.) Johnson appeared in several games that year (after Harrodsburg had built up big leads), ­apparently holding his own against 18-yearolds. According to a BBC News dispatch from Harar, Ethiopia, in June, Mulugeta Wolde Mariam (“the hyena man of Harar”) has

BY CHUCK SHEPHERD

A FAKE VOLCANO. BUMPER BOATS. ENOUGH ALREADY!

Another Planning Blunder.

trained about 80 local wild hyenas to congregate around him at night and be fed by grabbing pieces of meat out of Mulugeta’s mouth with their teeth. Said he, “There is no danger unless you are scared, as the hyenas sense fear.”

OUR CIVILIZATION IN DECLINE A pregnant woman told a New Zealand TV audience on July 12 that she had agreed to let adult filmmaker Stephen Crow film her childbirth for a sequence in an upcoming pornographic movie (Auckland). Idaho’s Medicaid manager told reporters (who were questioning him about new restrictions that denied many clients dentures) that the ­elderly “can (just) gum their food” (Boise, May). At least 23 eighth-graders in the Rockford (Ill.) School District failed every single class last year but nevertheless were promoted (July).

ALSO, IN THE LAST MONTH ... A judge set a 19-year-old man for trial in a revenge-shooting, allegedly in retaliation for the victim’s having given him a “wedgie” at a concert (Southampton, Pa.). A 37-year-old woman received probation-only after being charged with attempting to kill her husband by placing poisonous spiders on him while he slept (Rutherford County, Tenn.). A ­pregnant woman in the middle of a Caesarian delivery at the Waitakere Hospital had her legs catch on fire (from the alcohol-swabbing solution), but mother and ­eventual baby received only minor injuries (Waitemata, New Zealand). Police, citing federal forfeiture law, demanded that McIntosh College give up ownership of one of its dormitories to the city because so much drug activity was taking place inside (Dover, N.H.).

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This is to the person that was driving on Pi’ilani Highway in the Kealia Pond area around mile marker 2 before 6 am, Wednesday, August 28, 2002. What makes you think that it is okay for you to let your nasty-ass trash go all over the road and into our ocean. I personally spent 45 minutes picking up YOUR used sanitary napkins. There are times I am glad to be a nurse, and this is one of those times. Take care of our Aina! If you loose a bag of rubbish on the road, then go back and do duty and pick it up. It is all about RESPECT! Wailuku-Kihei Commuter

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7


WHERE’S

?

OSAMA?

Bush’s Strategy of Distraction

by Ted Rall

NEW YORK--Bush’s “war on terrorism” (one uses quotes for things which exist in name only) has already manifested most of the characteristics of the dystopian society described in George Orwell’s “1984.” Like Big Brother, Bush is an unelected figurehead for a secretive clan of wealthy hypocrites who live above the law. Like Orwell’s fictional Oceania, the United States is engaged in a perpetual war in which victory isn’t expected within our lifetime. Oceania bombs its own people, using the fear of faux terrorism to maintain control over the population. The United States trains and finances radical Islamist terrorists who predictably turn against Americans, then uses the specter of terrorism to justify everything from fast-track signing authority on free trade (opposition to NAFTA and the WTO, Bush’s U.S. Trade Representative argues, is “an attack on freedom”) to tax cuts for the Administration’s wealthy chums to smearing Tom Daschle as a communist terrorist enemy-of-the-state. Bush’s Operation TIPS (“Terrorism Information and Prevention System”) asks mail deliverers, meter readers, truckers (!) and other citizens to spy on their neighbors and customers (or, in FEMA jargon, “to report suspicious, publicly observable activity that could be related to terrorism”). Thanks to your federal government, 128 channels may not be the only electronic marvel your cable guy is installing in your home. And what could be more characteristic of Stalinist totalitarianism than “disappearing” hundreds of detainees into a covert prison system--no lawyer, no trial, no charges--never to be seen again? In “1984” the ubiquitous Emmanuel Goldstein is the nation’s bête noire, blamed by the government for everything that goes wrong. He leads the resistance; he’s the author of a detailed historical treatise. Every afternoon the citizens of Oceania gather for a “two-minute hate,” a cathartic scream-in during which Goldstein’s smug face is flashed on screens, inspiring the delirious contempt of frenzied crowds. Goldstein, however, does not exist. Nor does the resistance. The Party invented him to distract the citizenry from the real evildoers--themselves. And because Goldstein isn’t real, Goldstein is immortal. The distraction, like the “war,” is eternal. George Orwell had Goldstein. George Bush has bin Laden. Osama was blamed for everything that went wrong for the U.S. during the ‘90s. Whenever something blew up, whether it was American embassies in East Africa or the U.S.S. Cole or even the federal building in Oklahoma City, American officials trotted out bin Laden’s name before the body count had even begun. So it

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was hardly a surprise when, on September 17 Resident Bush barked that bin Laden was “wanted dead or alive” for the 9-11 strikes, though in fact his role was probably limited to funding the 19 Egyptian jihadis who planned and carried them out. Capturing bin Laden was Bush’s top priority, or so he said time after time; the bombing campaign against the Taliban was marketed to the American people as a war against a regime that was “harboring” a wanted criminal. But after driving the Taliban out of Kabul, according to a senior U.S. military officer serving in Afghanistan, “mission creep” began--U.S. forces lost focus. American intelligence sided with some warlords while trying to assassinate others. They became entangled in local politics. They shuttled Afghan officials between Central Asian capitals to cut oil and gas pipeline deals favorable to the U.S. The elusive Osama became a low priority. The Defense Department story is that back in December and January they had America’s Most Wanted cornered in the Tora Bora mountains on Afghanistan’s eastern border with Pakistan--they know he was up there because they heard him on walkie-talkies-and they bombed his hideout so mercilessly that he must have been killed. But they couldn’t be sure either way, because Afghan soldiers of the Northern Alliance and Eastern Shuria were the first to comb the hills. As documented in my book To Afghanistan and Back, 95 percent of those troops were Talibs on September 10; they were far more likely to offer bin Laden a ride home than to shoot or arrest him. Some experts doubt that the U.S. was ever serious about capturing Osama. If he went on trial for 9-11, after all, his testimony about his years with the CIA could prove devastatingly embarrassing. This explains, they say, why Bush refused Taliban offers to turn over bin Laden, why Donald Rumsfeld bombed rather than invaded by ground, why Colin Powell never asked Pakistan to seal the border, why General Tommy Franks relied on unreliable local troops. And the Tora Bora escape tale doesn’t jibe with Afghan topography or local eyewitnesses, who say that Osama left for Pakistani Kashmir--a far more typical exit for fleeing Afghans than the tribal areas of the Northwest Frontier Province--days after 9-11. The Bush Administration denies such cynical motives for their actions, claiming stupidity rather than duplicity. Support for the inept-not-liars theory came with a February Hellfire missile attack launched by a drone plane in eastern Afghanistan. The airstrike targeted a group of men, one of whom looked to the drone’s operator like the 6’5”, white-tail-turbaned bin Laden. Three desperately poor scrap metal scavengers were blown to bits, but hey--one of them was fairly tall. Like the Party in Oceania--sometimes at war with Eurasia, other times with Eastasia, the enemy always

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having been the same--the Bushies’ line on Osama has alternated between vague, cunning and menacing. “I suspect we will [find bin laden and other Al Qaeda leaders],” Rumsfeld said in March. “I think we have a good crack at it. I suspect we’ll get all or most [of them].” In April, he backtracked: “He’s alive or dead. He’s in Afghanistan or somewhere else.” By June, Time magazine was reporting, “White House aides say bin Laden’s name rarely comes up in meetings.” Public support for living the rest of their days fighting Bush’s war had begun to wane over the summer. What was missing from the cocktail of propaganda? Just in time for the build-up for the inevitable orgy of patriotic sentimentality to commemorate 9-11-02, Osama bin Goldstein has been brought back from the maybe-presumed-dead. On August 28, The New York Times quoted military sources as saying that the Evil One “is probably still alive and moving between mountain hideouts somewhere on a 250-mile stretch of the border between Afghanistan and Pakistan.” The on-again-off-again hunt for Osama is on again, according to General Franks: “What I will say is that we have not seen convincing proof that bin Laden [is] dead. I actually don’t know whether he’s alive or dead.” “Where’s Osama?” has become America’s favorite parlor game. My theory is that he is no longer with us; it’s not like the sad-eyed egoist to skip his regular appearances on Al Jazeera TV. My friends think he’s laying low in Kashmir or Yemen. We discuss this topic frequently. Wondering about Osama is a lot more fun than whining about the fact that the economy sucks, that everyone we know is getting laid off, that we’re losing our civil rights, that we’ll be paying off those $300 tax cuts for the rest of our lives. The search for bin Laden keeps us distracted, and that’s just the way our leaders like it.

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“George Orwell had Goldstein. George Bush has bin Laden.”

MAUI TIME WEEKLY

SEPTEMBER 5, 2002

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SURF&SPORTS

BY SARA ARTMAN

Modern Day Warriors

Return To Lana’i For Cliff Diving Championships Zuber, 25, who traveled from Australia for the second year in a row to pay respect to the culture and to the sport of cliff diving, and was granted a

the island of Lana’i, to test their courage and athleticism in honor of their gods. Today, these legendary steep cliffs continue to beckon the courageous as 10 of the world’s best divers gather for the Red Bull Cliff Diving event atop the 86-foot cliff face. Nakoa warriors guarded the sacred burial grounds and blessed the divers before the competition. Amongst the competitors was Joe

wish from the gods. Zuber performed a forward quatro somersault pike with a half twist during the third and final round giving him the highest score of the entire competition at 142.5 out of 150, granting him the winning edge to take home the Red Bull Cliff Diving Lana’i title. “Standing on the platform before my final dive was the most nerve-wracking moment of the entire competition. But once I hit the water I knew that PRIZE MONEY I had nailed it,” said Zuber. $3,600 $2,200 Sergey Zotin of Russia took $1,850 second place with his electrify$1,500 ing triple back somersault pike $1,250 with two twists and Vyacheslav $1,100 “Slava” Polyeshuk of Ukraine $1,000 $900 took third place with his amaz$800 ing forward quatro somersault

Kiva Rivers, photo: C. Rogers

In the 18th century, Hawaiian warriors dove from Kahekili’s leap, known as the birthplace of cliff diving, located on the sacred Kaunolu cliffs of

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PLACE 1ST 2ND 3RD 4TH 5TH 6TH 7TH 8TH 9TH 10TH

NAME Joe Zuber Sergey Zotin Vyacheslav Polyeshuk Magnus Gardarsson Orlando Duque Todd Michael Daniel Locher Cyrille Oumedjkane Egill Ormarsson Zvezdan Grozdic

RESULTS COUNTRY Australia Russia Ukraine Denmark Columbia USA Switzerland France Iceland Serbia

SCORE 407.600 347.100 339.600 338.700 334.100 330.100 275.050 264.200 238.200 210.400

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SURF&SPORTS such as gymnastics. In addition to experience, self-confidence and enormous physical awareness, divers must also be able to make splitsecond decisions, which will determine their ultimate success or failure in the sport.

TIDES&TIMES Tide times set for Honolulu - adjust as follows: Kahului -1hr 41min. Hana -1hr 23min. Makena -0hr 32min. Kihei/Ma`alaea -0hr 22min. Lahaina -0hr 40min. 5 Sun R 6:16a Thur Set 6:44p

pike with a half twist during the threeround competition. Magnus Gardarsson was the only diver to go head first instead of feet first and stopped hearts with his inward three and a half somersault pike to take fourth place. An international panel of former National and Olympic team divers, evaluated the execution of each dive. According to Craig Lincoln, former US Olympian and Red Bull Cliff Diving official, today’s performances propelled the sport to new heights. “These highly skilled athletes followed in the footsteps of the sport’s forefathers by using a high degree of concentration and technique and gracefully entered the water at speeds of over 60 mph,” said Lincoln. “These divers paid the sport the respect it deserved and it really showed in their performances today.” With the support of the Hawaii Tourism Authority, Red Bull was able to host this event at such a special location. Hundreds of spectators had the opportunity to see the talent, agility, and technique of these

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modern day warriors from the decks of Trilogy Excursion boats, personal motor and sailboats, sea kayaks, and surf boards. Requiring great mental and physical strength, cliff diving places immense stress on

the athletes and represents a perfect example of absolute body and mind control. Before participating in cliff diving competitions, athletes have completed extensive training programs in traditional diving and/or other acrobatic disciplines,

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DININGFEATURE

BY CHRISTY MILES

Kama’aina Kitchen

A Treat of Wonderful Food and Service The Wharf Cinema Center has quaint shops, tourists’ activity agents, and of course, great food. One restaurant stands out among the others. Kamaaina Kitchen is family-owned and operated. Whether you’re a local or a tourist, you will definitely get a treat of wonderful food and service. The menu consists of breakfast, which is served all day long, sandwiches, Italian pastas, salads, appetizers, American dishes and oriental cuisine. My friend, Emily, ordered two eggs, hash browns, wheat toast and a side of pineapple. Since it was noon, I wanted something other than breakfast. I almost ordered a cheeseburger, but at the last minute, I ordered a beef stir-fry. While Emily and I waited for our food, we talked about everything under the sun. We literally talked about everything under the sun since we were sitting outside with an umbrella to block out most of the sun’s rays. I noticed that every employee working that day was wearing a brown and off-white Aloha shirt. The atmosphere was local and relaxing. Our food arrived and we both smiled. I seem to always smile when someone places

salad accompanied the stir-fry. The vegetables were slightly crunchy, but soft enough to enjoy. The beef was a meat lover’s dream. It was saucy and didn’t have any fat on it. The rice was light and fluffy, and the macaroni salad was the best that I have tasted so far on the island. Before I knew it, all of my food was gone. Emily was still working on her breakfast. I watched her put soy sauce on her pineapple. I was hesitant to try it, but I did and it was very good. If you haven’t tried it, you need to. The pineapple was wonderfully fresh and tasty. Her eggs were white on the outside with the yolks somewhat runny. She enjoyed her meal as much as I enjoyed mine. For a superb meal, wander over to the Wharf Cinema center in Lahaina and eat at the Kamaaina Kitchen. The restaurant is open Monday through Saturday from 7 am to 9 pm and on Sundays from 7 am to 2pm. Take out orders are also available. food in front of me! Emily’s breakfast looked delicious. Two over-medium eggs, crisp hash browns, wheat toast, and four pineapple slices begged her to eat them.

My plate consisted of a beef stir-fry. Mixed in the stir-fry were carrots, broccoli, onions, water chestnuts, and a creamy meat sauce. One scoop of rice and one scoop of macaroni

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DININGLISTINGS Ale House - Wide selection of food with sports and games all around. 355 E. Kamehameha Ave. 877–9001 Aloha Grill - 22 different burgers including veggie styles, plus all the extras. kids meals. Dairy Road Marketplace. 893–0263 Bangkok Cuisine - Casual setting featuring exceptional Thai food with plenty of crisp vegetables and fresh seafood. Lunch, dinner, or take-out. 395 Dairy Road, Unit F. 893-0026 Dunes Restaurant - Adventuresome revisions of local and American breakfast, lunch, and dinner favorites. Maui Lani Golf Course. 877–7461 Ichiban Restaurant and Sushi Bar - Breakfast, lunch and dinner featuring modestly priced Japanese and Local cuisine. Kahului Shopping Center. 871–6977 Manaña Garage - Latin American cuisine. Chicken Tortilla Epozote, vegetarian enchiladas and paella. 33 Lono St., Ste 150. 873–0220 Maui Coffee Roasters - Ono grinds and freshly roasted coffee in a fun and casual atmosphere makes this the place to ‘take five’. 444 Hana Hwy. 877–CUPS Piñata’s - Fresh and wholesome Mexican food from the Kitchen Sink burritos to quesadillas ala carte. Casual dining, pinatas available too. 395 Dairy Rd. 877–8707 Ramon’s - Contemporary Mexican, full sushi bar, awesome desserts. Banquet area available. 2102 Vineyard St. 244–7243 Ruby’s - Walk down memory lane at this fabulous fifties cafe. Quintessential American dining morning to night. Queen Ka`ahumanu Center. 248-7829 Wow-Wee Cafe - Unique candy bars, ice cream shakes, bagels, coffees, great sandwiches, soups, and an oxygen bar. 333 Dairy Rd. 871-1414 <www.mauiwowwee.com>

SOUTH MAUI

BadaBing! - Homey Italian haven, award-winning thin crust pizzas, veal, calamari or chicken picatta. 1945 S. Kihei Rd. 875–0811 Bocalino Bistro & Bar - Affordably priced Mediterranean cuisine. Open for dinner, pupus served until 1am. Live entertainment and dancing 10pm ‘til 1am. 1279 S. Kihei Rd., #314. 874-9299 Capiche? - Contemporary Italian with a twist; extensive wine list. Commanding ocean views from every table. Diamond Resort. 879–2224 Cyberbean Internet Cafe - Gourmet coffee, espressos, cappucinos, lattes, sandwiches, smoothies & salads. 1881 S. Kihei, #112. 879-4799 Dick’s Place - Incredible all-you-can-eat food specials, free pool playing with purchase. 8 pool tables. 2463 S. Kihei Rd. 874–8869 El Restaurante Pasatiempo - Authentic homestyle Mexican food, with a wide range of dishes and meats to choose from. Azeka’s Plaza II. 879–1089 Five Palms Beach Grill - Local produce and fish featured in Pacific Rim cuisine. 2960 S. Kihei Rd. 879–2607 Harlow’s Restaurant - Enjoy fine dining among the cozy and chic furniture and great sunset views. 2511 S. Kihei Rd. 879–1954 Jabba’s Place - Family restaurant featuring homestyle cooking at a great price. Specials nightly. Azeka’s Plaza I. 891–0989

Kai Ku Ono - A tapas-style menu, where everything is ala carte, special late night menu. 2511 S. Kihei Rd. 875–1007 La Creperie - French cuisine in a stylish and comfortable atmosphere. Serving escargot, ratatouille, and many other dishes. 1913 S. Kihei Rd. 891–0822 Life’s a Beach - Food & drinks in a fun atmosphere. Best Mex, nachos, burritos, prime rib, and grilled mahimahi are just some of the specialties. 1913 S. Kihei Rd. 891–8010 Lobster Cove - Varied menu of seafood including fresh island fish. 100 Ike Dr. 879–7677 Longhi’s Wailea - Seafood, meat and pasta entrees with many not listed on the menu. Ask the server for details. 3750 Wailea Alanui Dr. 891–8883 Ma`alaea Grill - Reasonably priced fine dining overlooking the harbor from the Maui Ocean Center. Ma`alaea Harbor Village Shops. 243–2206 Maui Pizza Cafe - Top quality pizza with traditional toppings, full menu with salads, pasta and sandwiches. 2439 S. Kihei Rd. 891–2200 Marco’s South Side Grill - A lavish and beautiful setting, compliments the hearty Italian food and excellent wines. 1445 S. Kihei Rd. 874–4041 Mulligan’s On the Blue - Maui’s authentic Irish pub, plenty o’Irish food, whiskey and beer. Breakfast is served till 3pm. 100 Kaukahi St. Wailea 874–1131 Nick’s Fishmarket - Fine dining in open air and elegance with amazing seafood dishes and fresh fish preparations. Kea Lani Hotel. 879–7224 Pita Paradise - Good food, fast. Serving up a mean Mediterranean-style “gyro”, salads or wraps, Kihei Kalama Village Center. 875–7679 Sansei Restaurant - Japanese based Pacific Rim dining, sushi bar and late night menu. Award winning cuisine, early bird and late night specials. 1881 S. Kihei Rd. 879–0004 Sarento’s on the Beach - Contemporary dining near the water’s edge. Private VIP table available. 2980 S. Kihei Road. 875–7555 Sausage Shack - Homemade sausage in meats or veggie style on fresh baked buns, with every condiment you could desire. 1913 S. Kihei Rd. 874–6444 South Shore Grinds - Delicious and healthy plate lunches, burgers, dinners, desserts and more. 362 Huku Li`i Place #101. 875–8472 Stella Blues Cafe - Healthy, quality food in a casual, homestyle setting. Breakfast, lunch and dinner with daily specials. 1215 S. Kihei Rd. 874-3779 Taj Mahalo’s - The only Indian restaurant on Maui, homemade curries and naan, chicken tandoori, wraps, lots of vegetarian delights. Lipoa Center. 874–1911

UPCOUNTRY

Cakewalk Paia Bakery - High quality baked goods, sandwiches & specialty cakes. 2 Baldwin Ave., Paia. 579-8770 Casanova’s - First class service, first class food. Fine Italian dining at night and Makawao’s favorite deli by day. 1188 Makawao Ave., Makawao. 572–0220 Charley’s Restaurant & Saloon - Hankering for some grub? Charley’s serves it hearty and healthy from breakfast to dinner. 142 Hana Hwy., Pa`ia. 579–9453. Hali`imaile General Store - Gourmet dining in a charming atmosphere. Chef Beverly Gannon’s award-winning

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menu. 900 Hali`imaile Rd, Hali`imaile. 572–2666 Jacque’s Northshore Bistro - Tropical yet festive atmosphere, with a sushi bar, indoor and lanai dining. 120 Hana Hwy, Pa`ia. 579–8844 Kitada’s - Saimin for breakfast is a standard. Teri beef, hamburger steak, tofu and hekka all available. 3617 Baldwin Ave., Makawao. 572–7241 Mama’s Fish House - Fresh island fish with fresh local ingredients at “Maui’s favorite restaurant,” 799 Poho Pl., Kuau. 579–8448 Milagros Food Co. - Mexican food with an island influence. Best people watching spot in Pa`ia. 3 Baldwin St. 579–8755 Moana Bakery & Cafe - Pacific rim dining for vegetarians and meat eaters. Bakery provides wonderful goodies for the sweet tooth. 71 Baldwin Ave., Pa`ia. 579–9999 Pa`ia Fish Market - By serving fresh local Hawaiian fish daily, they are the hot spot for seafood lovers without the upscale pocket. 100 Hana Hwy., Pa`ia. 579–8030

& cookies. Lahaina Center. 667–0623 Banyan Tree - “Eclectic Pacific Cuisine with a Hawaiian Twist.” Lodge atmosphere, ocean views. Ritz Carlton Kapalua. 669–6200 Blue Lagoon - Casual dining with local grinds, surrounded by waterfalls and palm trees. Wharf Cinema Center. 661–8141 Bubba Gump Shrimp Co. - Fine Southern foods, with Forrest Gump movie memorabilia and logo wear. 889 Front St. 661–3111

WEST MAUI

A&J Kitchen, Deli & Bakery - Choose from American, Hawaiian, Korean and Chinese cuisines. Bakery with cakes

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DININGLISTINGS WEST MAUI continued from page 13 Cafe O’Lei - Oceanfront dining featuring light and healthy yet hearty gourmet lunch and dinner. Delicious salads and Focaccia sandwiches. 839 Front St. 661–9491 Cafe Sauvage - Gourmet, hearty, satisfying fare in an unpretentious setting. Extensive beer and wine menu, after-dinner cordials, and desserts! 844 Front St. 661–7600 Canoes - Casual yet elegant dining serving a ­combination of island-inspired contemporary and ­traditional cuisine.1450 Front St. 661–0937 David Paul’s Lahaina Grill - Fine dining in the intimate dining room on the ground floor of the Lahaina Inn building. 127 Lahainaluna. 667–5517 Gerard’s - Fine French dining in Lahaina. Rich, ­flavorful yet light foods await your taste buds. 174 Lahainaluna. 661–8939 Fleming’s On the Green - Fine dining, on the golf course. Delicate raviolis, to the Filet Mignon, ­wonderful sauces. 2000 Village Rd., Kapalua 665–1000. Hard Rock Cafe - Good American food at decent prices amongst rock ‘n roll memorabilia. Love All-Serve All. 900 Front St. 667–7400 Honokowai Okazuya & Deli - Gourmet plate lunches, sandwiches and pastas prepared as you order. Take out available. 3600-D Lower Honoapi`ilani Hwy. 665–0512 House of Saimin - Ono homemade Saimin, ­chicken sticks, and Haupia pie are just some of the local favorites here. Old Lahaina Center. 667–7572 Hula Grill - Barefoot Bar and beachside dining in a 1940’s style. Menu is a seafood lover’s delight. Whaler’s Village. 667–6636 i`o - Pacific Rim cuisine among awesome sunset views, and indoor or outdoor dining. 505 Front St. 661–8422 Kahuna Kabob - Healthy food, low price! Soups, brown rice, veggies & kabobs, will deliver. Lahaina Marketplace.

661–9999 Karma Kafe - Coffee drinks, specialty smoothies, tea drinks and fabulous vegetarian food. Zen garden and internet access. Anchor Square. 662–1258 Kimo’s - Fresh fish, prime rib, and their famous Hula Pie, oceanside dining. 845 Front St. 661–4811 Lahaina Coolers - Off the beaten path “surf bistro”, Good food, good quality, late night menu. 80 Dickenson St. 661–7082 Lahaina Fish Co. - Chef’s Signature Pacific Rim Specialties prepared with fresh island fish, and seafood, dine on the oceanside lanai. 831 Front St. 661–3472 Lemongrass - Serving ala carte to the seven course traditional Vietnamese dinner. Reasonably priced and full of flavor. 930 Waine`e St. 667–6888 Longhi’s - Elegant fine dining, freshest ingredients, pasta, seafood and steaks. 888 Front St. 667–2288 Mama’s Ribs & Rotisserie - Serving ribs and roasted chicken, BBQ baked beans, cole slaw, and macaroni salad. Napili Plaza. 665–6262 Maui Brews - Daily specials, great appetizers salads and entrees in large portions. Lahaina Center. 667–7794 Maui Mama’s - A quaint shop serving coffees grown throughout the islands. Light food, souvenirs, internet access. 578 Front St. 667–7700 Moose McGillicuddy’s - Great value, large ­portions, all you can eat specials and merry ­atmosphere. 844 Front St. 667–7758 Nachos Grande - Fresh mexican food fast. Vegetarian too. Honokowai Marketplace. 662–0890 Nalu Sunset Bar & Sushi - Sushi rolls, sashimi, various Japanese appetizers, sandwiches and more. Maui Marriott. 667–1200 ext. 51 Pancho & Lefty’s - Delicious and spicy appetizers, traditional and specialty Mexican food. Wharf Cinema Center. 661–4666 Penne Pasta - Mark Ellman’s inexpensive Italian bistro with homestyle pasta, pizza and salad.

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$

Please RSVP at 505 Front St. Lahaina or call 661-8422

180 Dickenson St., Suite 113. 661–6633 Reilley’s - Known for their choice award winning beef. Gourmet steaks and seafood overlooking the Ka`anapali Golf Course’s 18th hole. 2290 Ka`anapali Pkwy, 667–7477 Roy’s Nicolina Restaurant - A quiet ambiance suffuses this dining experience, enhanced by the Pacific Rim cuisine. 4405 Honoapi`ilani Hwy, upstairs. 669–5000 Rusty Harpoon Restaurant and Tavern - Quench thirst, satiate hunger, and watch sports. Large parties welcome. Whalers Village. 661–3123 Sansei Seafood Restaurant and Sushi Bar - D.K. Kodama has combined the highest quality sushi bar infused with Hawai`i’s cultural flavors. 115 Bay Drive #115., Kapalua. 669–6286 Sea House Restaurant - Looking out over incredible Napili Bay, dining is an amazing experience here under the direction of Chef Michael Gallager. 5900 Lwr. Honoapi`ilani Hwy. 669–1500 Sir Wilfred’s - Lahaina Cannery Malls gourmet coffee house and cafe. Soups, Salads and Sandwiches grace this simple menu. Lahaina Cannery. 667–1941 Spats Trattoria - Step into old Northern Italy. Tables are private, the Antipasti serves two. The Hyatt Regency. 667–4727 Sports Club Kahana Grill - Upscale, healthy restaurant inside Sports Club Kahana. Breakfast, lunch & take-out. 4327 Lwr. Honoapi`ilani Rd. 669-3539 Swan Court - One of the top ten romantic ­restaurants in the world, extensive list of contemporary fine wines. Hyatt Regency Maui. 667–4727 Thai Chef - Thai food like you’ve never had it, curry, pad thai, summer rolls and more. Old Lahaina Marketplace. 667–2814 Tropica - Enjoy the fire and ice-themed restaurant where the cold food and drink bar is tucked between two “volcanoes.” The Westin Maui. 667–2525 Whale’s Tale - All open-air lanai dining. Casual ­dining, specials, large portions. 672 Front St. 667–4044

To be included in our dining listing, please call or fax a request and we’ll send you a nifty little form to fill out and send back. 661-3786 ph 661-0446 fx

Celebrate Happy Hour At The Blue Lagoon Tropical Bar & Grill 3pm-9pm Daily Mai Tais & Margaritas - $2.50 Draft Bud / Coors Light - $1.50

Complimentary Snacks at the Bar Bringthisadandreceiveyourseconddinnerentreeat 1/2 price of equal or lesser value 15% gratuity will be added to total amount of check before discount, 5-7pm only

In Memory of the Victims of 9/11/2001 Pinatas will be closed 9/11/2002. 10:30-8pm Mon-Sat, 11-8pm Sun

395 Dairy Road

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SEPTEMBER 5, 2002

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• Kahului,

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• 877–8707

Full menu and appetizers from 9am-10pm Casual Dining & Affordable Prices

MAUI COFFEE ROASTERS 444 Hana Hwy. Kahului, HI 96732

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Across from the Banyan Tree in the Wharf Cinema Center

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658 Front Street, Lahaina • 661–8141

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Day&Night The definitive guide to super sizing your life ARTS&ENTERTAINMENT

A&E pg. 15 Fim Critique pg. 16 Movie Times pg. 17 THE GRID 19,20 Da Kine Calendar 18, 21-24

BY ADRIANNE MARTINEZ & DAVID WHITNEY

“Pure Poetry” — Tadashi Sato Retrospective Exhibit, Opening September 6th at the Schaefer Gallery, MACC After a lifetime of achievement, success in both New York and Hawaii, and with the opening of his Retrospective exhibit at the MACC, local treasure Tadashi Sato is clearly the master of his art. Surprisingly, he feels that he is just now really beginning to paint! Tadashi Sato, born in 1923 and raised in Lahaina, is often noted for having been a part of the Abstract Expressionist movement that was blooming in New York in the 1950’s, but he does not consider himself a member of the “avant-garde”. While as a young man, he did occasionally rub elbows with notable artists and celebrities of the day, that was not the main concern of the sincere, young Sato. He was on his own ­journey – an artist in search of himself. Although influenced by some of his university mentors and artistic contemporaries, he has ultimately found his most long-standing inspiration from what began with childhood lessons in Japanese Sumi Ink and Calligraphy at Lahainaluna School. Years later, he would travel to Japan to continue his study in this graceful artform. His first arrival in New York City, lasting two years, was the result of a scholarship he was awarded through his study with painter Ralston Crawford on Oahu. Later, he returned to NY because Hawaii was too quiet for the youthful artist, who was looking for another taste of big-city “zip” and inspiration. This was when Sato’s break-through paintings, abstractions of NY ­subways, were first created. You can already see the emergence of his own personal voice in these early works, some of which will be on display at his Retrospective. During these years, Sato enjoyed a ­camaraderie with a group of young

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Japanese artists and writers in both NY and Hawaii who were loosely known as “The Metcalfe Chateau,” named after their studio and gathering place on Metcalfe Street in Honolulu. The strong bond of the group was enriching to the artists. They shared a common cultural heritage, yet they were modern young men looking for their own voice. They shared a feeling and philosophy of art that was understood, yet “unspoken between us.” Sato tells a story of sharing leftover rice with one of his writer friends in NY, who would come by hungry in the middle of the night. This went on for some time until Sato’s wife discovered their late-night raids of the hard-earned food. At this time, Sato was working as a guard at the Museum of Modern Art. Consequently, on Sato’s insistence, his friend found work as an extra in a Broadway show, which eventually led to Sato’s “big break” months later. At a party for the cast & crew of the show, his friend ­boldly proclaimed to actor Charles Laughton (Capt’n Bly – Mutiny on the Bounty), “You haven’t seen painting until you’ve seen a Sato.” Laughton, an avid art collector, took the bait and brought Burgess Meredith and Cornelia Skinner along to Sato’s tiny studio apartment, bought four ­paintings, and connected Sato to the prestigious and modern Marion Willard Gallery in NYC. Sato was 35 years old. Sato’s relationship with Willard and the gallery lasted 9 years, during which time Sato’s work hung next to many of the art stars of the period. Willard’s refined demeanor and taste in art were similar to Sato’s, and they became good friends, even enjoying regular gatherings at Willard’s Long Island home.

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Resting Mynah Although Sato wasn’t exactly mixing with the now famous NY art scene, he had more ­importantly found his own, mature style and a unique place within the art world. His success afforded him the freedom to continue his ­personal ­artistic explorations uninhibited. As a Hawaiian-born artist, Sato is unique in that he made his name off-island first, a ­testament to his commitment and skill. When he returned to Maui, several eager galleries vied for his work, but when their interest came with the expectation that he paint “ocean scenes,” Sato politely declined. Indeed, many of Sato’s works are inspired by the ocean or other such “moments in nature”, however, the outcome could not be controlled by gallery owners whose concerns are rooted in catering to a tourist market. Sato’s admirable integrity remains to this day with his latest inspirations coming from the mynah birds nesting in the roof of his studio. But these paintings of mynah birds (also in the Retrospective) are not simple depictions of birds; just as his ocean-inspired works are not simply copies of sunsets over the ocean.

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For him, the “moment in nature” is merely the ­catalyst; the initial inspiration that gets the painting started. As the abstraction develops, the painting’s own voice begins to emerge, and there is a “moment of surprise” when the painting reveals its previously hidden nature; it is only then that a piece comes to completion. Visually, the work reflects this process. It is easy to see the natural, particularly Hawaiian, inspired basis behind the work, but he has taken it so far beyond these origins, that it comes closer to what can only be described as an “indefinable universality.” Soft, emerging and disappearing, organic or sometimes geometric forms, interacting with line and space, make one think of life on a cellular level, underwater worlds, or even alien environments complete with spaceship-like shapes. In an effort to describe the effect of the work, one critic used the term “visual fragrances.” Sato’s images are rooted in our familiar, tangible world; yet they float, just beyond, just within reach, acting as a kind of bridge to deeper, subtler commonalities. This explains why so many people are able to “get something” out of Sato’s work - it exists on all levels. It works as Modern Hawaiiana, pure design and color, yet also holds secrets that hint at the mysteries of our world, those things that we still don’t have words for, but can be profoundly felt. Sato encourages the viewer to “take a closer look.” 79 years old and Sato is just beginning. He is now ready to just paint. That “distance” between the artist and the art is no longer present, or rather, the artist and the art have merged. He lights up with a youthful twinkle as he speaks of his new-found connectedness to the work, and eagerly looks forward to the free time he will have once the Retrospective is over and he can go back to what he does best, and that is, simply paint.

SEPTEMBER 5, 2002

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FILMCRITIQUE

BY COLE SMITHEY

Dad Or The Badge De Niro And Franco Press The Issue City By The Sea –

...

“City By The Sea” is a plodding cop drama with inspired performances that make it more of an actor’s movie than a film audiences will talk about for days after seeing it. New York City homicide detective Vincent LaMarca (Robert De Niro - “1900”) sees his own troubled childhood reflected in the life of his neglected and drug-addicted son Joey (James Franco - “Spider-Man”), who slips into a head-on collision with his absentee father when he kills a drug dealer in self defense. James Franco shakes the big screen by the scruff of its furry neck with his rich characterization of an only child shunned by his father after divorce destroys his family. The scenes between De Niro and Franco are golden ­examples of modern American method acting at its best. The city by the sea of the film’s title is Long Beach, New York — known as Brooklyn’s “outpatient by the sea”—, for which the Jersey Shore’s now-faded Asbury Park served as the shooting location of a once-bustling seaside resort now suffering from abandonment and neglect. The melancholy milieu echoes the devastation of family that the LaMarcas have

suffered. As a boy, Vincent found salvation from a sympathetic police officer that took him in after arresting LaMarca’s father on kidnapping and child murder charges when Vincent’s father kidnapped the baby of a rich couple in a get-rich-quick scheme, and the child inadvertently suffocated in the back of his car. The traumatic effect of that tragic event, along with being shunned by people around him, drove LaMarca to become a dutiful cop focused on eclipsing the wrongs of his dad. But a singular burst of violence against his wife brought about a divorce that later left him ambivalent about ­taking any responsibility for his son. When we first see Joey LaMarca, he’s wandering a deserted beach boardwalk trying to sell a guitar so he can cop the drugs that will pacify his tweaking body. Franco’s gaunt cheekbones and rebellious gait speak volumes about the world of uncertainty and alienation that Joey finds consolation in. Joey already looks twice his age but Franco’s intensity immediately romanticizes the despondent aura he projects. Franco deservedly won a Best Actor Golden

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seizes blame against Vincent when he turns his abandoned grandson over to the care of a city social worker. Eliza Dushku (best known for the TV series “Buffy The Vampire Slayer”) gives a substantial performance as Gina, Joey’s drug-tempted girlfriend and mother to their baby boy. The movie comes together in one scene between Vincent and his son after Joey calls his father to arrange a meeting to hash things out. Vincent intends to bring his son in for the crime he’s admitted to committing, while Joey is looking for some kind of apology or sign that his father understands him for the person he is. It’s a beautiful scene for the way in which the characters change subjects, attempting to read each other’s subtext without offending the other. The majority of the pain expressed naturally comes from Joey, who despite the premature aging on his face is still very much a child. When he asks his father whether he believes him as a cop or as his father, Victor is unprepared to answer. It’s a sad state of affairs that too many parents put themselves in with their children: refusing to come clean.

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Globe Award and an Emmy nomination for his characterization of TNT’s “James Dean.” Although the young actor hardly resembles Dean, Franco has an innate quality that, like Martin Sheen, seems to come directly from the ’50s landscape of American teen rebellion and carries with it Dean’s knowing-and-internalized attack on the hypocrisy around him. Both Joey and Vincent have closed themselves off from emotional commitment. Vincent dates his downstairs neighbor Michelle (Frances McDormand - “Almost Famous”) whom he dutifully picks up from her Times Square job every night, but never discloses anything of his turbulent past for fear of having her judge him. When Vincent finally succumbs to Michelle’s pressure to air his dirty laundry, she predictably finds it all too much to swallow and confirms Vincent’s anticipation of her judgmental disapproval by making roads out of the relationship. The subplot reinforces the film’s theme of non-commitment between parents and adults straitened yet by some childhood experience or a lack of ability to empathize. This trend is doubly reinforced in hypocrisy as Michelle

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MAUI FILM FESTIVAL

MAUI FILM FESTIVAL’S CANDLELIGHT CAFÉ & CINEMA Sunday, September 8

Castle Theatre, 572-3456 The Fast Runner - Unrated - Sunday 2:30pm, 6pm Green Dragon - PG13 - Wednesday 5pm, 7:30pm

MAUI MALL MEGAPLEX

The Fast Runner (Atanarjuat) 2:30pm & 6pm, Castle Theater

The Fast Runner is a masterpiece. It is, by any standard, an extraordinary film, a work of narrative sweep and visual beauty that honors the history of the art form even as it extends its perspective. The Fast Runner also abounds with humor and sensuality. The combination of dramatic realism and archaic grandeur is irresistibly powerful. The Fast Runner includes some unforgettable sequences. The most astonishing scene has already become something of a classic, a word that will quickly be bestowed on the film as a whole.” (A.O. Scott, The New York Times). In Inuktitut with English subtitles. Unrated. 172 min.

Wednesday, September 11 Green Dragon 5:00 & 7:30 p.m., Castle Theater

Focusing on a young brother and sister, this is a story of the first wave of Vietnamese refugees who were housed in camps across the southwestern deserts of the United States in 1975. It is a “gracious, eloquent film that offers a ray of hope with a delicate touch and vivid cinematography” (LA Times). Starring Patrick Swayze, Forrest Whittaker, Hiep Thi Le and Trung Hieu Nguyen, this story of hope, forgiveness and reconciliation that carries within it a perfect lesson for this day and these times. Written and directed by Vietnamese immigrant Timothy Bui, brother of festival favorite “Three Seasons” director Tony Bui. Rated PG-13. 115 min.Tickets:$7 w/MFF passport. $10 single.­

New This Week CITY BY THE SEA - (R) - Thriller - Inspired by the 1997 Esquire article Mark of a Murderer, written by Pulitzer-Prize winning journalist Mike McAlary, City by the Sea tells the gripping story of a dedicated police officer who discovers that the chief suspect in his current murder investigation is his own son. See Review. SWIMFAN - (PG-13) - Suspense/Thriller - Ben Cronin has it all: the admiration of his many friends, a terrific girlfriend, and he’s on the fast-track to an athletic scholarship. Not that it’s been easy - every day Ben juggles countless hours in the pool (training for a critical swim meet), with a job at the local hospital, and finding quality time with his high school sweetheart, Amy. Ben’s rock-solid, promising future and romance with Amy are turned upside-down with the arrival of Madison Bell. Madison, the “new girl in town,” quickly sets her sights on the impressionable Ben. While their first few meetings are innocent enough, the obsessive and seductive Madison wants more ... much more. Seducing Ben is only the beginning; she becomes his biggest “fan” and most unexpected nightmare, as her obsessions quickly spiral out of control into betrayal, madness and, ultimately, murder.

Now Showing AUSTIN POWERS IN GOLDMEMBER - (PG-13) -Comedy - It’s been 3 years since Austin Powers, that swinging international man of mystery, has had to face his arch enemy, Dr. Evil. But after Dr. Evil and his accomplice Mini-Me escape from a maximum-security prison, Austin is called to action once more. BAD COMPANY - (PG13) - Action/ Adventure - Jake Hayes, the street smart twin brother of a top secret CIA operative (Chris Rock) must be brought in and trained by Agent Gaylord Oakes (Anthony Hopkins) to take the place of his dead brother in order to save a crucial mission and keep a nuclear weapon off the black market. BLOOD WORK - (R) - Thriller - A retired FBI profiler (Clint Eastwood) is brought back into service under unusual ­circumstances involving his own blood analysis to track a ruthless serial killer. BLUE CRUSH - (PG13) - Action/ Adventure - Living in a beach shack with three other roommates includ-

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Swimfan ing her rebellious younger sister, Anne Marie is up before dawn every morning to conquer the waves and count the days until the Rip Masters surf competition. Anne Marie finds all she needs in the adrenaline-charged surf scene in Hawaii... until pro quarterback Matt Tollman comes along. Crafted by filmmakers dedicated to the sport, Blue Crush brings together world-class surfers in front of the camera and behind-the-scenes, and features some of the best sequences of women surfing ever captured on film. FEAR.COM - (R) - Thriller - A brash young police detective (Stephen Dorff) joins forces with a beautiful, ambitious Department of Health researcher (Natascha McElhone) to find the answers behind the mysterious deaths of four people who each died 48 hours after ­logging on to the Internet site Fear.com. What they discover is as mysterious as the deaths them­selves and more terrifying than anything they ever dreamed of. LILO & STITCH - (PG) - Animation - A captivating tale of a young girl’s close encounter with the galaxy’s most ­wanted extraterrestrial, combining whimsical, unforgettable characters, an imaginative and offbeat story, and colorful artistry. THE MASTER OF DISGUISE - (PG) - Comedy -Pistachio Disguisey (Carvey) possesses an uncanny knack for ­mimicry. What he doesn’t know is that his talent is genetic, and that he is the descendent of a long line of “Masters of Disguise,”all of whom have inherited the secret family gift known as “Energico.” MEN IN BLACK II - (PG13) - Sci-Fi - While investigating a seemingly routine crime, Agent J uncovers a ­diabolical plot masterminded by an evil Kylothian ­monster that disguises itself as a sexy lingerie model. MY BIG FAT GREEK WEDDING - (PG) - Romantic Comedy - Toula is an unmarried 30-year-old Greek woman who never hears the end about not being ­married with kids, a point that constantly worries her father, who strongly believes that Greek women should marry Greek men. She meets Ian , a non-Greek teacher, and falls in love with him, but fears that her strong ­family heritage will ultimately undermine their relationship.­

ROAD TO PERDITION - (R) - Drama - Tom Hanks stars as a hit man for an Irish gang in the Depression-era Midwest. When his work crosses into his private life, leading to the death of his beloved wife and son, Sullivan and his surviving son set out on a journey of revenge and self-­discovery. SERVING SARA - (PG13) - Comedy - Joe Tyler (Matthew Perry) is a determined process server who joins up with his female mark Sara Moore (Elizabeth Hurley) in order to serve her husband divorce papers and make a fortune. SIGNS - (PG-13) - Thriller - A thriller focusing on the mysterious appearance of a five-hundred-foot design of circles and lines carved into a family’s crops. Mel Gibson stars as Graham Hess, the ­family patriarch, who is tested in his journey to find the truth behind the unfolding ­mystery. SPIDER-MAN - (PG13) - Action/Adventure - The legendary Marvel Comic adaptation about Peter Parker, photographer and student who finds himself with extraordinary powers after being bit by a radioactive spider. “SPY KIDS 2”: THE ISLAND OF LOST DREAMS: - (PG) Adventure - Now, Carmen and Juni are Level 2 OSS agents, about to set off on their own solo mission to save the world from a mysterious ­volcanic island populated by a mad scientist and his imaginative menagerie of ­creatures. UNDISPUTED - (R) - Drama - A heavyweight boxing champion is accused of a violent crime and sent to prison, where he comes head to head with the prison boxing champion. Sensing money to be made from the situation, a fellow convict sets up a match between the two fighters to decide who really is the undisputed champion of the prison. Starring Ving Rhames and Wesley Snipes. XXX - (PG13) Action/ Adve­n­­ture - Vin Diesel stars as former extreme sports athlete Xander “XXX” Cage, notorious for his death defying public stunts. Enlisted for a dangerous covert mission, he must use all his extreme skills to combat a clever, organized and ruthless enemy far beyond the scope of his experience. A new kind of hero is born.

Maui Mall, 249–2222 - D - Daily Austin Powers in Goldmember - PG13 - D (2:05, 4:25), 6:50, 9:15, Sa-Su (11:40, 2:05), 4:25, 6:50, 9:15, Tu (2:05, 4:25, 6:50, 9:15) Bad Company - PG13 - D 7, 9:25, Tu (7, 9:25) Blood Work - R - D (1:55), 7:05, Sa-Mo (1:55), 7:05, Tu (1:55, 7:05) Blue Crush - PG13 - D (2:15, 2;30, 4:45, 5), 7:15, 7:30, 9:30, 9:45, Sa-Mo (11:45, 12, 2:15, 2:30), 4:45, 5, 7:15, 7:30, 9:30, 9:45, Tu (2:15, 2:30, 4:45, 5, 7:15, 7:30, 9:30, 9:45) Fear.Com - R - D (2, 2:25, 4:20, 4:55), 6:45, 7:20, 9:10, 9:40, Sa-Su (11:35, 11:50, 2, 2:25), 4:20, 4:55, 6:45, 7:20, 9:10, 9:40 Lilo & Stitch - PG - D (2:40, 4:50), Sa-Su (12:20, 2:40), 4:50, Tu (2:40, 4:50) Master of Disguise - PG - D (2:55, 5:10), 7:40, 10, Sa-Mo (12:10, 2:55), 5:10, 7:40, 10, Tu (2:55, 5:10, 7:40, 10) *Men In Black II - PG13 - D (2:10), 7:10, Tu (2:10, 7:10) Road To Perdition - R - D (4:35), 9:35, Sa-Mo 4:35, 9:35, Tu (4:35, 9:35) *Spider-Man - PG13 - D (4:30), 9:20, Sa-Su 4:30, 9:20, Tu (4:30, 9:20) Swimfan - R - D (1:50, 2:35, 4:10, 5:05), 6:40, 7:25, 9, 9:50, Sa-Su (11:30, 12:05, 1:50, 2:35), 4:10, 5:05, 6:40, 7:25, 9, 9:50 Undisputed - R - D (2:20, 4:40), 6:55, 9:05, Sa-Mo (11:55, 2:20), 4:40, 6:55, 9:05, Tu (2:20, 4:40, 6:55, 9:05) * Denotes Double Feature (pay one price to see both films)

KA`AHUMANU 6 Queen Ka`ahumanu Shopping Center, 878–3456 City By The Sea - R - D (12:30, 2:55), 5:15, 7:40, 9:55, Sa-Su (11:45, 2:15), 4:45, 7:15, 9:45 My Big Fat Greek Wedding - PG - D (12:35, 2:50), 5:05, 7:20, 9:35, Sa-Su (12:35, 2:50), 5:05, 7:20, 9:35 Serving Sara -PG13 - D (12:30, 2:40), 5, 7:25, 9:50, Sa-Su (12, 2:15), 4:30, 7, 9:30 Signs -PG13 - D (1:15, 3:45), 7:05, 9:45, Sa-Su (11:35, 2), 4:30, 7:05, 9:45 Spy Kids 2: The Island of Lost Dreams - PG - D (1, 3:10), 5:10, 7:30, 9:40, Sa-Su (11:30, 1:35, 3:40), 5:40, 7:45, 9:50 XXX -PG13 - D (12:45, 3:45), 7, 9:45, Sa-Su (11:30, 2:05), 4:45, 7:35, 10:10

KUKUI MALL 1819 South Kihei Road, 878–3456 Men In Black II - PG13 - D 3:30, 9, F-Su (3:30), 9 Signs - PG13 - D (1:30), 4:15, 8:15, F-Su (12:30, 3), 7:30, 9:55 Spider-Man - PG13 - D (1), 6:30, F-Su (1), 6:30 Swimfan - PG13 - D (1:15, 3:30), 5:45, 8:30, F-Su (1:15, 3:30), 5:30, 7:15, 9:30 XXX -PG13 - D (1:45), 5, 8, F-Su (12:45, 3:30), 7, 9:45

FRONT STREET THEATERS 900 Front Street, 249–2222 - D - Daily City By The Sea - R - Sa-Su (1, 4), 7, 10, M-F (4), 7, 10 Fear.Com - R - Sa-Su (1:30, 4;30), 7:30, 10, M-F (4:30), 7:30, 10 Signs - PG13 - Sa-Su (12:45, 3:45), 6:45, 9:45, M-F (3:45), 6:45, 9:45 XXX - PG13 - Sa-Su (1:15, 4:15), 7:15, 9:55, M-F (4:15), 7:15, 9:55

WHARF CINEMA CENTER 658 Front Street, 249–2222 Blue Crush - PG13 - Sa-Su (11:15, 1:45), 4:15, 7:15, 9:45, M-F (11:15, 1:45, 4:15), 7:15, 9:45 Spider-Man/MIB2 - PG13 - Sa-Su (11, 1:30), 4, 7, 9:30, M-F (11, 1:30, 4), 7, 9:30 Swimfan - PG13 - Sa-Su (11:30, 2), 4:30, 7:30, 9:55, M-F (11:30, 2, 4:30), 7:30, 9:55

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DA KINECALENDAR efit the Hawai’i Academy of Performing Arts. Tickets: $65 (includes meet & greet with the artists), $40, $35. 7:30pm, Castle Theater, MACC, 242-7469. Judy & Friends - Saturday, September 7. Philippine superstar Judy Ann Santos, along with actor, singer and dancer Paolo Contis and comedian and singer John Lapus, will present a musical extravaganza that will include local back-up dancers. Tickets: $55 (Includes autograph session), $35, $30, $25, $10. 7:00pm, Castle Theater, MACC, 242-SHOW. Lifou Island Dance Theatre - Sunday, September 15. A rare opportunity to see this exciting 16-member group from New Caledonia perform traditional dance and music, the hit of the last Festival of Pacific Arts. Movements, costumes, make-up, musical instruments and singing styles are all drawn from village traditions of this Melanesian culture. Tickets: $22, $16, $10, 1/2 price kids 12 & under. 5:00pm, Castle Theater, MACC, 242-SHOW.

BIG SHOWS

Leilani’s On The Beach – Classic rock with JD & Mario, 2:30 to 5:30 p.m., Friday. Hawaiian music with Kilohana, 3:30 to 6 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. 2435 Kaanapali Parkway, Building J, Kaanapali, 661-4495. Maui Brews - Jonah Livin Band, 6-10 p.m., Friday. 900 Front St., Lahaina, 667-7794. Moose McGillycuddy’s - Keala & Company, 7:3010:30 p.m., Friday. 844 Front St., Lahaina, 6677758. Pioneer Inn – Angie Carr, Thursday. Greg diPiazza, Friday. Ed Truthan, Saturday. Ricardo Dioso, Monday. Rene Alonzo, Wednesday. All sets from 6-9pm. 658 Wharf St., Lahaina, 661-3636. Reilley’s Steak House - Dinner jazz with Eve Moffatt, 6-9 p.m., Monday and Tuesday. 2290 Kaanapali Parkway, Kaanapali, 667-7477. Sea House Restaurant – Hawaiian music w/Albert Kaina and Kincaid Basques, Thursday. Napili Kai Foundation Show, 6 p.m. Friday. Kincaid Basques, Sat. through Tuesday. Albert Kaina, Wednesday. All 7:30 to 9:30pm unless otherwise noted. Napili Kai Beach Resort, 5900 Honoapiilani Road, Napili, 669-1500. Whale’s Tale Bar & Grill - Eric Pietsch, Thursday. Ed Truthan, Friday. Joe Benedett, Saturday. JD & Mario, Sunday. Patrick Major, Monday and Tuesday. Armadillo, Wednesday. All sets from 6-9 p.m. 672 Front St., Lahaina, 667-4044.

TICKETS ON SALE NOW

Pat Hennessey and the Triple Seven (Blues) Thurs. Henry’s Bar and Grill 9 p.m., Friday - Mulligans on the Blue - 9 p.m., Sat. - Casanova’s 10 p.m., Sun. - Charley’s Restaurant 8 p.m. The Commodores - Friday, September 6th. Enjoy one of the most commercially successful Motown groups of the late ‘70s, with their combination of soul, funk, pop and R&B in such hit romantic ballads as “Three Times a Lady”, “Easy”, and “Still”. A portion of the proceeds will ben-

Cecilio & Kapono - Friday, October 4. Since their founding nearly 30 years ago, C&K’s career has become local legend and their influence on contemporary Hawaiian music is unquestioned. Blending together their distinctive and individual talents, Cecilio and Kapono create a synergy that resulted in hits like “Sailin’”, “Night Music”, “Sunshine Love”, “About You”, “Goodnight and Good Morning”, “LIfetime Party”, “Gotta Get Away”, and “Here With You”. While both enjoy active solo careers as performers, songwriters and musicians, they now come together to recreate that C&K magic. Tickets go on sale to the general public Monday, September 9. Tickets: $35, $28, $10 kids 12 & under. 7:30pm, Castle Theater, MACC, 242-SHOW. Journey - Saturday, October 12. The mega-hit band has sold over 60 million records since it began in 1973 and has gone on to become one of the most popular bands worldwide. Journey will rock Maui with hits like “Separate Ways”, “Faithfully”, Only the Young”, “Wheel in the Sky”, “Any Way You Want It”, “Don’t Stop Believin’”, Open Arms”, and “Lovin’ Touchin’ Squeezin’”. Reserved Seating Tickets $35, $45, $55. 7:30pm, A&B Amphitheater, MACC, 242-7469.

DINNER MUSIC WEST MAUI

Kihei’s Newest Night Spot!

Thursday Night Happy Hour 10 pm - 1 am

BJ’s Chicago Pizzeria – John Kane, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. Harry Troupe, Saturday. Kaleo Phillips, Sunday. Clay Mortensen, Monday and Tuesday. All live entertainment from 7:30 to 10:00 p.m. 700 Front St., Lahaina, 661-0700.

Lifou Island Dance Theatre Cheeseburger in Paradise – Brooks Maguire, Thursday, Saturday, Sunday and Wednesday. Harry Troupe, Friday. Gail Swanson, Monday and Tuesday. All sets from 4:30 to 7:30 and 8 to 11 p.m. 811 Front St., Lahaina, 661-4855. David Paul’s Lahaina Grill - Pianist David Swanson, 7:3011:30 p.m. 127 Lahainaluna Road, Lahaina, 667-5117. Fish & Game Brewing Co. & Rotisserie - Jazz, 7:30-10:30 p.m. Sunday. 4405 Honoapiilani Highway, 669-3474. Hula Grill - Ernest Pua’a followed by Brian Kaui Haia and Ernest Pua’a, Thursday. Ernest Pua’a followed by Kawika Lum Ho and Ernest Pua’a, Friday. Maurice Bega followed by Peter DeAquino and Garret Probst, Saturday. Kawika Lum Ho followed by Ryan Tanaka, Desmond Yap and Franki Ah-Puck, Sunday. Kawika Lum Ho followed by Albert Kaina and Don Kaulia, Monday. Jarret Roback followed by Don Kaulia and Albert Kaina, Tuesday. Ernest Pua’a followed by Brian Kaui Haia and Roy Kato, Wednesday. Early sets are from 3 to 5 p.m.; later sets from 6:30 to 9 p.m. 2435 Kaanapali Parkway, Building P, Kaanapali, 667-6636. Kahana Terrace Restaurant – Harry Troupe, Thursday and Tuesday. Randy Reno, Saturday. Both from 6 to 9 p.m.

Manana Garage – Neto & Friends, 6:30 p.m. Thursday. Neto & Friends with Fortunato’s Magic, 7:00 p.m. Friday. Neto & Friends, 7:00 p.m. Saturday. Neto Peraza, 6:00 p.m. Tuesday. Bobby & Tula, 6:30 p.m. Wednesday. 33 Lono Ave., Kahului, 873-0220.

live entertainment &  dancing

UPCOUNTRY MAUI Jacque’s - Greg DiPiazza & Tato Duo, 7 to 10:30 p.m. Mondays. 120 Hana Highway, Paia, 579-8844. Moana Cafe - Jazz with Eve Moffatt, 7:00 p.m. Friday. Gypsy guitar with Bo Shores, 6:00 p.m. Sunday. Hawaiian music, 6:30 p.m. Wednesday. 71 Baldwin Ave., Paia, 579-9999.

NO COVER

At Azeka II Plaza

RESORT ENTERTAINMENT Cecilio & Kapono

in Kihei Canoes Restaurant – Marve Blue with tropical jazz, 5:30to 8:30 p.m. Wednesday through Saturday. 1450 Front St., Lahaina, 661-0937.

874-9299

18

SEPTEMBER 5, 2002

Bada Bing – Kenny Roberts, Thursday. Kawika Maikai, Friday. Pups Unplugged, Sunday. Mondo, Wednesday. All play from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. 1945 S. Kihei Rd., 875-0188. Capische? – Live piano music every night with Sal Godinez or Patricia Watson. Diamond Resort, 555 Kaukahi, 8792224. La Creperie – Live jazz with Angie Carr, 7:30 p.m. Sunday through Friday. Live jazz with Michael Oliver, 7:30 p.m. Saturday. 1913 So. Kihei Rd., 891-0822. Maalaea Grill – Benoit Jazz Works, 6:30 to 9 p.m., Thursday, Friday and Sunday. Miguel Maldonado Quartet, Saturday. Maalaea Village Shops, 243-2206. Marco’s Southside Grill – Mark Johnston solo piano, Wednesday through Sunday. Brian Cuomo solo piano Monday and Tuesday. Entertainment from 7 to 10 p.m. 1445 S. Kihei Rd., 874-4041. Marco’s Southside Grill - Mark Johnston solo piano, Wednesday through Sunday. Brian Cuomo solo piano Monday and Tuesday. Sets from 7 to 10 p.m. 1445 S. Kihei Road, 874-4041. Tommy Bahama’s Tropical Café – Latin guitar with Luis Diaz, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday. Guitar and vocals with Brado, Saturday. Steel drums and sax with Brian Wittman, Sunday, Monday and Tuesday. All from 6 to 10 p.m. The Shops at Wailea, 875-9983. Wailea Steak & Seafood - Live music 9 to 11 p.m. Thursday through Saturday. 100 Wailea Ike Drive, 879-2875.

CENTRAL MAUI

$3 Wells, House Wine, & Bud, Bud Lt. and Coors Lt.

“Where sports and show people meet”

SOUTH MAUI

DA KINE CALENDAR

Sands of Kahana Resort, 669-5399. Kimo’s – Sam Ahia, 7:00 to 8:30 p.m., Wednesday through Sunday. 845 Front St., Lahaina, 661-4811.

WEST MAUI Embassy Vacation Resort – Kaanapali Beach 104 Kaanapali Shores, Lahaina, 661-2000 Ohana Bar & Grill: Ed Truthan with contemporary classics, Thursday; Patrick Major, Friday; Wayne and Friends,


Thursday, 9/5

Friday, 9/6

Saturday, 9/7

Sunday, 9/8

Swing Dance, No cover, 7-9pm

DJs Sean ‘Til Dawn & Kid Fury, $7, ($4 w/hat), 9:30pm

Jared & Waiau, $7, 9:30pm

Pups Unplugged, No charge, 6-9pm

Clay Mortensen & Guest, N/C Contemporary & Hawaiian, 10p

Tula and Bobby, Latin Jazz Music No cover, 10pm

Kilohana, Island Reggae Music No cover, 10pm

BUBBA GUMP SHRIMP CO

DJ Sugar Kane, DJ B-Funk, No cover, 10pm

D.U.H., No cover, 10pm

CASANOVA

Kohomua w/ Leo Mana, Island sound-Island beat, $7, 9:45pm

Blues Hawaii presents Pat Hennessy&Triple 7, $10, 9:45pm

BADA BING RESTAURANT/LOUNGE

1945 S. Kihei Rd, Kihei 875-0188

BOCALINO

1279 S. Kihei Road, Kihei - 874-9299 658 Front Street, Lahaina - 661-8141 1188 Makawao Ave., Makawao - 572-0220

CHARLEY’S RESTAURANT

142 Hana Hwy, Paia - 579-9453

Ladies Night, Hip Hop DJs, 10pm

HAPA’S NIGHTCLUB

41 E. Lipoa St., Kihei - 879-9001

Tu - DJ Jammin J, $5, 10pm, Wed - Route 66, No charge, 10pm Mon - Dr.Nat & Guest, Latin Music; Tu - Jaime Lawrence & Jay Molina, Contemporary & Hawaiian Music, Wed - Jay Molina & Gilbert Emata, Jam Night: ALL SHOWS START AT 10PM WITH NO COVER CHARGE!

Wed - Wild Wahine Wednesday, Casanova’s Famous Ladies’ Night disco, New DJs Ged & Skip, $5 cover after 9:30pm

Lawai’a, No cover, 10-12:30pm

Pat Hennessy & Triple 7, Blues, $7, 8-11pm

Flava Zone

Sonic Party - All ages, 9pm-1:30am

Good to Go, Molino, Gomega, Pound4Pound, $8, 9pm

HARD ROCK CAFE

Monday, 9/9 – Thursday, 9/12

Mon - Lawai’a, No cover, 10-12:30pm; Wed - Dr. Nat & Pacificaribe, No cover, 8-11pm Mon - Willie K, $7, 10pm-1am; Tu - Ultra Fabulous, No cover, 9pm-1:30am; Wed - Aloha Night with DJ Blast, 9pm-1:30am Thu- Battle of the Bands (Preliminary with Whiteboy Johnny), Applications for entries available at HRC!, No cover, 10:30pm

Nuff Sed, No cover, 10:30pm

900 Front St., Lahaina - 667-7400

HENRY’S BAR & GRILL

41 E. Lipoa St., Kihei - 879-2849

Pat Hennessy & Triple 7, No cover, 9pm-12am

Da Hawaiians, No cover, 5-7pm

JD on the Rocks, No cover, 9pm-12am

Queens of Babylon Female Illusion, $5, 10:30pm

DJ Fat Jo, No cover, 10pm

Sinful Saturday w/Fat Joe, No cover, 10pm

JABBA’S PLACE

1280 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 891-0989

T-Dance with Digital DJs, No M - Movie & Martini Night, No cover, 7:30pm; T - Circuit Dance Party, No cover, cover, Sunset ‘til ?? 9pm; W - Karaoke, No cover, 9pm

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NEWS

COVER STORY

SURF

DINING

DAY&NIGHT

A&E

FILM

DA KINE CALENDAR

THE GRID

CLASSIFIEDS

MAUI TIME WEEKLY

SEPTEMBER 5, 2002

19


THE GRID KAHALE’S BEACH CLUB

36 Keala Place, Kihei - 875-7711

KAHULUI ALE HOUSE

355 E. Kamehameha, Kahului - 877-9001

KIMO’S

845 Front St., Lahaina - 661-4811

LIFE’S A BEACH

1913 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 891–8010

Thursday, 9/5

Friday, 9/6

Eclipse, No cover, 7pm

Kenny Roberts, No cover, 5-7pm

El Nino, No cover, 7pm

Top 40 Videos, No cover, 8pm

Aloha Friday w/DJ Cyber, $5, 9pm

Top 40 Videos, No cover, 8pm

Kilohana, No cover, 10pm Midnight

J.D. & Mario, No cover, 10pm Midnight

Cryin’ Out Loud, No cover, 10pmMidnight

Funky Munky, 8pm

Twangers, 8pm

Les Potts & Wave Warriors

LONGHI’S

Saturday, 9/7

Sunday, 9/8

Monday, 9/9 – Thursday, 9/12

Gina Martinelli Band, No cover, M - Eclipse, Contemporary Hawaiian, No cover 6pm Karaoke, No cover, 9pm

Karaoke - Oliver & Co.

M - Karaoke, No cover, 9pm; T - Top 40 Videos, No cover, 8pm; W - Wind Your Waste, 9pm

M - Open Mic Night; T- Super G; W - Pups Unplugged, 8pm

Crazy Fingers, $5, 9:30pm

888 Front St., Lahaina - 667-2288

MAUI BREWS

D.U.H., No cover, 10pm

DJ Heat, $5, 9pm

DJ B-Funk, No cover, 9pm

MOOSE MCGILLYCUDDY’S

DJ Mackie Mac, No cover, 9:30pm

Keala & Company, No cover, 7:30-10:30pm

Samurai Saturday with DJ Big Daddy, No cover, 9:30pm

MULLIGAN’S ON THE BLUE

The Mad Hatter Band, 9pm, No cover

Pat Hennessy & Triple 7s, 9pm, $5 in advance/$7 at the door

Mad Tonic, $5, 10pm

Live Jazz, No cover, 9pm-Midnight

Live Jazz, No cover, 9pm-Midnight

Karaoke

Hawaiian by Nature, $3, 9:30pm

Latin Night w/DJ Jammin J, 9:30pm

Harris Moku & Company, No cover, 9pm

El Nino, No cover, 9pm

Kenny Roberts and Friends, No cover, 9pm

Skillet w/Dina Burton, No cover, 9pm

Planet Seed, No cover, 9pm

DJ Dancing, $10, 9:30pm-2am

DJ Dancing, $10, 9:30pm-2am

900 Front St., Lahaina - 667-7794 844 Front St., Lahaina - 667-7758

100 Kaukahi St., Wailea - 874-1131

PACIFIC’O

505 Front St., Lahaina - 667-4341

RAMON’S

2102 Vineyard, Wailuku - 244-7243

SPORTS PAGE GRILL & BAR

2411 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 879-0602

STOPWATCH SPORTS BAR

1127 Makawao Ave., Makawao - 572-1380

TSUNAMI NIGHTCLUB

3850 Wailea Alanui Dr., Wailea - 875-1234

EVERY SATURDAY

Da Kine Calendar, (continued from page18) Saturday; Ed and Ron, Sunday; Ernest Pua’a with Hawaiian music, Monday; Scott Baird & Friends with contemporary music, Tuesday; Howard Ahia with contemporary Hawaiian music, Wednesday, all 5:30 to 9:30 p.m. Torch lighting ceremony nightly. Hyatt Regency Maui 200 Nohea Kai Drive, Kaanapali, 661-1234 Torchlighting ceremony at 6:15 nightly followed by live Hawaiian entertainment 6:30 to 9:30 nightly in the Weeping Banyan: Sam Fukuhara, Thursday; Larry Gollis, Friday and Saturday; Sam fukuhara, Sunday through

Open Mic w/Whiteboy Johnny, M - Reggae Night, $5, 9pm; T - DJ B-Funk, $5 before 11pm/$10 after 11pm, No cover, 10pm 9pm; W - DJ Jammin J, $5, 9pm DJ Mackie Mac, No cover, 9:30pm

M - Players Jam Open Mic Night, No cover, 9:30pm; T - DJ Mackie Mac, $5, 9:30pm; W - DJ Mackie Mac, No cover, 9:30pm

Celtic Tigers, No cover, 7pm M - Industry Night, No cover, 7pm; T - Open Mic Night with Whiteboy Johnnie DJ Sundance Kid, No cover, 10pm No cover, 8pm; W - Karaoke with Toby, No cover, 9pm

Bobby Ingram, 4pm, No cover & Hinterlander

M - Karaoke; T - Karaoke; W - Karaoke W - DJ Jeff Benedett, No cover, 9pm

Tuesday; Stephanie Anderson, Wednesday. “Drums of the Pacific” luau by Tihati, 5:30-8 nightly. Ka’anapali Beach Hotel 2525 Kaanapali Parkway, 661-0011 Black Rock Illusions dinner show at 5:30 p.m. Sunday, Tuesday and Thursday in the Kanahele Room. Ka’anapali Serenaders, 6 to 9:30 p.m. Saturday. Free hula show 6:30 to 7:30 nightly. Auntie Aloha’s Breakfast Luau, 8:15 a.m. Monday through Friday. Paniolo Barbecue with live music and dancing, 6 p.m. Monday. Sunday champagne brunch with Hawaiian music by Polinahe, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Kapalua Bay Hotel / Kapalua Bay Hotel, A Luxury Collection Resort

1 Bay Drive, Kapalua, 669-5656 The Bay Club: Solo pianist from 6 to 9:30 nightly. Gardenia Court: Hawaiian guitar, 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Sunday. Lehua Lounge: Hawaiian guitarist from 5:30 to 9:30 nightly. Napili Kai Beach Resort 5900 Honoapiilani Highway, Napili, 669-1500 Polynesian Dinner Show performed by children of the Napili Kai Foundation, 6 p.m. Friday, $50 adults, $25 children under 12. Reservations required. Ritz-Carlton Kapalua One Ritz-Carlton Drive, Kapalua, 669-6200 Lobby Lounge: Reiko, solo guitarist and vocalist beginning at 5:30 p.m. nightly. Banyan Tree Restaurant: World

20

DENISE’S SAKI BAR specials only at the back bar SAKI BOMBERS...$7.50

saki & Kirin in a logoed quaffer keep the glass!

KIRIN ICHIBAN..12oz...$3.00 WASABI MARTINIS...$4.25 PURPLE HAZE...$4.75 SAKI...hot or cold...$3.25

SEPTEMBER 5, 2002

THE GRID

!!! RICE EATING CONTEST !!! T SHIRT DANCING DJ

!!! MEET MISS KIRIN 2002 !!! SEXIEST KIMONO CONTEST

9pm - 12:30pm

Battle of the

LIVE MUSIC! F , September 6 riday

th

10pm

D.J. Sugar Kane B-Funk Saturday, September 7th 10pm

D.U.H

SAFEGUARD OUR OCEANS!

Bands

with White Boy Johnny entry applications available

Thursday

Sept 12 no cover charges

Battle of the

Bands

Nuff Sed Saturday Sept. 7

no cover charges

with White Boy Johnny entry applications available

Saturday

(808) 661-3111 On the Water at 889 Front St. Lahaina, Maui

AUGUST 2002

Sept 14 no cover charges

900 Front Street

At New Lahaina Center corner of Papalaua All Events at 10pm • 21 & Over I.D. Required

Info: 808.667.7400 www.hardrock.com


DA KINECALENDAR fusion duo Ranga Pae from 6:30 to 9:45 p.m. Wednesday through Sunday. Royal Lahaina Resort 2780 Kekaa Drive, Kaanapali, 661-3611 “Eddie and Eddie” with Eddie Lilikoi and Eddie Sebala, 5 to 9:30 nightly in the Royal Ocean Terrace. Royal Lahaina Luau featuring authentic Hawaiian and Polynesian songs and dances at 5 nightly. Sheraton Maui Hotel 2605 Kaanapali Parkway, 661-0031 Lagoon Bar entertainment with hula dancers, 6 to 8 nightly: Bobby & Ralph, Thursday, Monday and Tuesday; Ralph & Allan, Friday; Fausto & Kawaika, Saturday and Sunday; Nathan & Ralph, Wednesday. Torchlighting and cliff diving ceremony at sunset, 7 to 8 nightly. The Westin Maui Hotel 2365 Kaanapali Parkway, 667-2525 Tropica: Bobby Ingram Trio, Sunday, Wednesday and Saturday; JD Band, Tuesday; Keoki Kahumoku, Monday, all 7 to 9 p.m. Fortunato’s magic from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.

SOUTH MAUI Four Seasons Resort Wailea 3900 Wailea Alanui, Wailea, 874-8000 Lobby Lounge, Hawaiian Music from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. and hula from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. Tiffany Lee Sims and Josh Greenbaum 8:30 to 11:30 p.m. Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. Ricardo Dioso and Margie Heart, 8:30 to 11:30 p.m. Wednesday and Friday. Grand Wailea Resort Hotel & Spa 3850 Wailea Alanui, Wailea, 875-1234 Botero Bar entertainment, 5:30 to 9:30 nightly: Larry Golis, Thursday (tonight); Brian Mansano, Friday; Ricardo, Saturday. Luis Diaz, Sunday through Tuesday; Mitch Kepa, Wednesday. Strolling Hawaiian duo nightly in the Humuhumunukuapua’a restaurant. The Fairmont Kea Lani Maui 4100 Wailea Alanui, Wailea, 875-4100 Jazz entertainment from 6-9 nightly in the Lobby Bar. Outrigger Wailea Resort 3700 Wailea Alanui, Wailea, 879-1922 Hawaiian entertainment with hula 6 to 9 nightly in Kumu Bar & Grill. Hawaiian entertainment 9 to 11 nightly in the Mele Mele Lounge featuring Mitch Kepa and Raymond “Mundo” Medeiros. Paradyse and Ka Poe O Hawaii perform at Wailea’s Finest luau, Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday. Renaissance Wailea Beach Resort 3550 Wailea Alanui, Wailea, 879-4900 Sunset Terrace; Jamie Lawrence, Tuesday through Saturday; solo guitarist Sunday and Monday, 6 to 9 p.m. Wailea Sunset Luau, 6 to 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. Maui Prince Hotel 5400 Makena Alanui, 874-1111 Molokini Lounge: Ron Kuala’au, Hawaiian and ­contemporary guitar and vocals, 6 to 10:30 p.m. Sunday, 6 to 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. Mele ‘Ohana duo, 6 to 8 p.m. Monday, “Wednesday and Friday, 8:30 to 10:30 p.m. Monday through Saturday and 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday.

World Wide Web

and educational counseling. Call 244-5911 to register and to schedule an assessment test.

THURSDAY, SEPTEM BER 5 Wealth Preservation – 2-5 p.m., J. Walter Cameron Center, Wailuku. A free seminar sponsored by the Maui Memorial Medical Center Foundation. Light refreshments served. Call 242-9015. Free Lecture & Reception with Toshiro Samata re: Woodworking from Japan - 7pm, at Hui Noeau Visual Arts Center, 2841 Baldwin Ave., Makawao. Call 572-6560 for more information. Beginning Swing Dance instruction - 7-9pm, at Bada Bing in Kihei. Free to the public. Call 875-0188.

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7 AKAKU’s 2-Part Post-Production Class - 9am-5pm, at AKAKU, 333 Dairy Rd., Kahului. Two part class: 9/7 & 9/14. Graduates are entitled to reserve computer time at the Akaku studio for editing. Call 871-5554 to register. Tuition: $95.

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 9 Breast is Best (A Breastfeeding Class) - This class will give skills and information which will enhance success of the nursing family. Nursing fundamentals, problem resolution, feeding positions, and latch-on techniques are covered, as well as the strategies & equipment needed by the nursing mother returning to work. Cost: $25 per family. For more info or to register, call Nancy @ 572-5237.

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10 How Language Maps Change Thinking - 12pm, at Cameron Center Auditorium. Mental Health Assn’s Brown Bag Lunch Series, featuring Mark Nowicki,MS, Counselor of Aloha House. Free & open to the public. Call 242-6461. The ‘Ohana Connection (Weekly speakers breakfast) 8:30-10:30am. An ongoing speaker’s breakfast to promote awareness for a healthier life in the Maui Community. Weekly speakers will present on topics related to wellness, wholeness andspirituality. Call Charlie Kirchner at 986-0209. Free Lecture on “Ahupua`a” at National Marine Sanctuary - 7pm, 726 S. Kïhei Road. Hosted by the Hawaiian Islands Humpback Whale National Marine Sanctuary. Ahupua‘a; A Land Management System: What can we learn from the Ancient Hawaiians? Lecture is open on a first come first served basis. Call Rhonda Van Wingerden at 879-2818.

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11 Hawaii Ballroom Dance Assn (South Maui Chapter) – Wednesday Nights 7-9 p.m. at Kihei Community Center. Call Jackie Webster @ 875-0792.

Childbirth Preparation Series - This 7-week series of classes is Maui’s most comprehensive childbirth preparation series. For more info or to register, call Nancy @ 572-5237. Infant Care Series - Expectant parents will learn the basics of infant care, even how to make your own baby foods! 4-week series of classes. For more info or to register, call Nancy @ 572-5237. Internet Classes - 5-6 p.m. at Kahului Library. Geared for young adults and adults interested in improving their online searching skills on the Internet. Free & open to public. Pre-registration is required. Call 873-3097 for more info.

The 2002 Maui Marathon - (Sunday, September 22) is in need of 2-3 new aid stations. To join in the fun and camaraderie, call the Maui Marathon information line at 8716441 2#, leave your name and number and our aid station coordinator will contact you with all the information. For more information on the Maui Marathon and race week activities, call 871-6441. Maui Tacos 5K Fun Run/Walk - Saturday, September 21. Entry fee is $20 if postmarked before Sept.10 and $25 thereafter. Applications available at all Maui Tacos locations, and several other locations throughout Maui. Call 871-6441 for more information. Earthdance Hawaii - Musicians, Performers & Volunteers Needed! Join our enthusiastic team in creating a cuttingedge event! Oct. 12th at the Grand Waikupu, featuring top artists, performers, keiki activities, food & vendor booths. Be part of this global celebration simultaneously occurring in 100 cities around the world. Give Peace a Dance! Contact Lake at 575-9591. Office on Aging Volunteers to Assist Seniors with Circuit Breaker Applications - Tuesdays through Fridays from 8:30 a.m. -12 p.m., at the Real Property Tax office. Senior Citizens wishing to utilize this free service must bring in their 2001 income taxes. For more information, call the Maui County Office On Aging at 270-7774. Historic Photo Exhibit - September 11-13, at the Queen Kaahumanu Center. Display photo entries needed. For more info, call Santos at 875-0457. 80th Maui County Fair Photo Salon Contest - All entries must be received by Tamakawaya in Queen Ka’ahumanu Shopping Center no later than 5PM on Saturday, September 28th. For more info on this contest, please contact Hideo Takeuchi at 871-4239. Get Your Booth for the 80th Maui County Fair Monday through Friday, 10am-2pm, Maui County Fair Trailer. Call or visit for inquiries and applications ­regarding booths, exhibit dates, and general information. The trailer is white and is located in the Maui Memorial Gym parking lot. Contact Lei Kihm at 242-2721. Maui County Fair Parade Applications Available - Monday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Maui County Fair Trailer. Deadline for all applications is September 13th. Parade is on Thursday, October 3rd. Contact Bob Hill at 878-6595.

(808)573 -3510

Video Engineer http://nko.org

“everybody’s place”

THURSDAY 9/5

drag show

FRIDAY 9/6 4:30pm

“tootie’s”-pau hana

10pm - 2am

Freaky Friday Live DJ’s SATURDAY 9/7

Sinful Saturday’s

shirtless tea dance BBQ - Beer Bust Happy Hour All Day

MONDAY 9/9

movie

DINING

nite

TUESDAY 9/10 circuit dance party

University of Hawaii Center Maui is pleased to be offering the Post-Baccalaureate Certificate in Secondary Education (PBSCE) and the Master of Education in Special Education (Med SPED) programs. Both programs provide eligibility for initial teaching licensure. Contact the Office for application materials and admission requirements at 984-3525. An ­informational meeting will be held for both the PBCSE and Med SPED on September 13th, at 5:30 p.m. at Maui Community College in Ka’a’ike 105C/D. GED Foundations offered at Hui Malama Learning Center – Registration is open for students aged 14 and up and includes an assessment test

SURF

& martini

$1 dom. drafts & $2 wells 9-midnite

CLASSES & WORKSHOPS

COVER STORY

Paul Hugel

SUNDAY 9/8

Hotel Hana-Maui Hana, 248-8211 Hawaiian music in Paniolo Lounge, 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. Thursday through Sunday. Hula show, 7:30 to 8:15 p.m. every Thursday and Sunday in the Main Dining Room.

NEWS

Internet Weddings

ANNOUNCEMENTS

EAST MAUI

LETTERS

Weddings Live Wireless

$1

dom. drafts

& $2

wells 9-midnite

WEDNESDAY 9/11

9-

karaoke

serving breakfast , lunch & dinner daily midnite In Azeka Plaza I 1280 S. Kihei Road (Next to Kihei Ace Hardware)

891–0989

www.jabbasplace.com

Tadashi Sato Retrospective - An Art Exhibit

DAY&NIGHT

A&E

FILM

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SEPTEMBER 5, 2002

21


DA KINECALENDAR Announcements, (continued from page 21)

NIGHT CLUB THURSDAY

LADIES NIGHT

HIP - HOP DJ’S FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6 BIG BOYS NIGHT OUT PRESENTS

2002 BATTLE OF THE BANDS SUMMER JAM

featuring

Good To Go, Molino, Gomege, Pound 4 Pound with Hip Hop Mix by DJ Jammin J

SATURDAY

FLAVA ZONE HAWAII DRINK SPECIALS ALL NIGHT

SUNDAY

SONIC PARTY

ALL AGE NON ALCOHOLIC PARTY MONDAY

THURSDAY

9/5

LTHURSDAY ive Music with 8/22

D.U.H.

no cover $2 draft special

FRIDAY

9/6

JONAH

LIVIN alino ISLAND STYLE $10 cover FRIDAYS with

DJ HEAT FROM THE JAM

SATURDAY

9/7

with DJ B-FUNK

SUNDAY

9/8

OPEN MIC with

WHITE BOY MONDAY

TUESDAY

ULTRA FAB. TUES. W/ CHILLTOWN PRODUCTIONS

ALOHA

WEDNESDAYS ALL DRINKS $2

UNTIL MIDNIGHT 41 E. Lipoa St. Kihei • 879-9001 22

SEPTEMBER 5, 2002

DA KINE CALENDAR

ON-GOING)

Hale Kau Kau Volunteers Needed - 3:30-6:30pm, located at St. Theresa’s Catholic Church, Kihei. Prepares and serves a free meal to hungry persons 365 days a year. Volunteers are needed for meal prep, serve, & cleanup. Donations of food and/or funds accepted. Contact Marie Osaki @ 875-8754. Maui Friends of the Library Used Bookstore - 8 a.m.-4 p.m., Central Maui. Monday thru Saturday. Sells most books for ten cents each, (all magazines and some books are free for the taking), accepts donations of books, and can always use energetic volunteer help. For more info, call 871-6563. 13th Annual Children’s Exhibit - Through September 7th. 10am-4pm, Tues.-Sat., Upcountry. Features work in all media produced over the course of the summer art program. Each child will have the opportunity to select

their favorite work for presentation. For info call 572-6560. Maui Artists Program - Many of Maui’s finest resident artists display & discuss their original works at Four Seasons Resort Maui on Wednesdays, Fridays & Sundays 8 a.m-1:30 p.m. For more info, call 874-8000. East Maui Animal Refuge - 9 a.m. Thursdays at refuge, 25 Malu Aina Place, Haiku, for volunteer orientation meetings & tours. Call Sylvan @ 572-8308. 9th Life Cat Sanctuary – 1 p.m. Thursdays in Haiku. Volunteer orientation meeting and tour. For more info, call Lela @ 573-7877.

EVENTS Tadashi Sato Retrospective - An Art Exhibit - Sept. 6 - Oct. 13, in the Schaefer Int’l Gallery of the Maui Arts & Cultural Center. One of Hawaii’s most respected artists, Sato is known for his spare, restrained abstract compositions and his works with imagery that is drawn from the natural world around him. The exhibit of paintings, drawings and watercolors include examples of his earliest works of the late 1940s, as well as of his years in New York and Japan in the 1950s and on Maui from 1960-present. Gallery hours: Tue-Sun, 11am-5pm, and before Castle Theater shows and during intermission. Maui Chefs Present “The Garden of Eatin’” -Friday, September 13, 6:30-10pm, at the Hyatt Regency Maui Resort & Spa in Kaanapali. Gourmet dining, fine wines, malt beverages, silent auction, and entertainment! For reservations, call 667-9193. Pacific Whale Foundation’s Free Coral Reef Information Station – 8am-1pm, at Ulua Beach in Wailea on Mondays, Tuesdays and Thursdays and at Kahekili Park (Airport Beach) in Kaanapali on Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays. For information, call 249-8811. He U`i Cultural Arts Festival - 9am-5pm, on the 1st & 3rd weekends of every month. A gathering of Hawaiian artists and crafters display, sell, and demonstrate cultural arts &

No cover $3 shot specials

JOHNNY

OWNS MONDAYS

ANNOUNCEMENTS

BEACH  PARTY MAUITIMEWEEKLY

No cover $1 draft special

WILLIE K

2002 Women’s Health Month Resource Fair Exhibitor Deadline Nears - Women’s Health Month Resource Fair is from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday, September 21st. Agencies and organizations are invited to register for free booth space to conduct health screenings and provide health educational information of interest to women and girls of all ages. Contact Jan Roberson at 270-7483 for more info. Maui Crafts Guild, Inc. Accepting Applications for Membership - Now through October 4th. Contact Linda at 573-0338. Call for Entries: Image Foundation - is sponsoring a photo exhibit of emerging photographers in Hawai’i. The exhibit will be held at the Pegge Hopper Gallery from January 18th to February 15th, 2003. Artists and photographers may submit photographically derived artwork for the curated exhibit. Deadline for entries is 4:00PM, October 1, 2002 – no portfolios will be accepted after this time. For submission guidelines, please call 391-2562.

9/9

KALEO and the PLAYAZ $2.50 draft specials

TUESDAY

9/10

18 & Over

Dance Party $5 cover before 11pm WEDNESDAY

9/11

DOLLAR NIGHT

DJ Jammin J 900 Front Street Lahaina 667-7794

g i l a l ’ n u s M ON THE BLUE

MAUI’S ONLY IRISH PUB FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6TH

Pat Hennessy & Triple Seven

FEATURING: MARK EPSTEIN & GEORGE “BAM BAM” SHEPARD PLUS VINCE ESQUIRE FEATURING ISLAND FUNK & REGGAE $5 IN ADVANCE $7 AT THE DOOR (No Cover Before 10 PM ) TICKETS ON SALE AT MULLIGAN’S & TROPICAL DISC BAND AUDITIONS OpenSEPT. Mic Every SATURDAY 7 TH Tuesday with White Boy Johnny Mad Tonic Every Wednesday Karaoke with Toby SUNDAY SEPT. 8 TH - no cover Greg DiPpiazza & Tato Celtic Tiger 7 - 10pm Every Thursday

Followed by DJ Sundance Kid

HAPPY HOUR 5-7PM DAILY 1/2 OFF ALL PUPUS • $1 OFF ALL DRINKS 100 Kaukahi St., Wailea. 1ST left after Kea Lani Hotel • 874–1131


DA KINECALENDAR crafts under the Banyan Tree in Lahaina Town. Hawaiian music is featured live, and community members give talks on their culture. Call Theo Morrison at 667-9194 for more information. “Here’s to the Heroes” – September 11th-15th, Queen Ka’ahumanu Center, Kahului. Maui’s tribute to the families of the ten firefighters lost at the World Trade Center and the Maui Firefighters Relief Association. For more info, call Bonnie at 242-8383.

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5 Typhus & Mice Situation Community Meeting - 6:30pm, at the Lahaina Community Ctr. The State Department of Health will have representatives present at this informational meeting. The initial confirmation of Typhus on Maui came in March 2002. DOH staff will present general information about Typhus, give an update on preventative measures being taken and then will be open for questions from attendees. Call 984-8213 or 984-8216 for more information. Maui Live Poets Society - 6:30 p.m.-9:00 p.m., at Borders Books in Kahului. Open poetry readings. For more info, call Melinda Gohn at 661-0517.

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6 Japanese Swordsmanship - 6:30 p.m., at the War Memorial Gym in Wailuku. A closing demonstration featuring Sekiguchi Komei and Shimizu Nobuko, with time afterwards to ask questions. For more information, call Bob at 573-1965. Performance by Clay Mortensen & Friends - 7 p.m., at the Queen Kaahumanu Centercourt, Kahului. Be sure not to miss this spectacular performance! Gallerie Ha’s Poetry Slam - “Sound Out 3” - at Gallerie Ha, 51 Market St., Wailuku. Competition with prizes. $100 cash for the Grand Champion. No poem? Come anyway. Call Pat at 244-3993. Maui’s Best Craft & Gift Fair to Benefit Maui Humane

Society - 9am-4pm., Central Maui. Shop for one-of-a-kind handmade items! Enjoy great food at the Teppanyaki grills by Kobe/Hana while you support local crafters AND Maui’s orphaned, neglected & abused pets. Contact Evelyn Good at 879-7594.

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7 Kawika – 2-3pm, at Borders Books & Music, Kahului. Kawika Regidor is the hottest new act in island music. Join Kawika as he performs music from his debut CD, “The First Time” in this FREE live performance at Borders. Call 877-6160 for more information. Kilo Hoku (Star Watching) – 6pm, Hosmer Grove, Haleakala National Park. An evening of stargazing and star lore, as well as stories of Polynesian navigation. Call 572-4400 from 8am-4pm for more information. Maui Marine C.O.R.E. (Conserving Ocean Resources through Education) - Features monthly service projects and recreational outings designed to inspire youth about the natural environment. Free. Open to all youth in grades 8 - 12. First and third Saturdays (of each month). Attend a service projects on the first Saturday of the month to be eligible to attend a free monthly recreational outing on the third Saturday of the month. Call Merrill Kaufman at Pacific Whale Foundation; 249-8811. Maui Electric Company Presents Annual MECO in your Community Event - 10am-2pm, Queen Kaahumanu Center. Feel the electricity in Queen Kaahumanu Centercourt as Maui Electric ­presents their annual MECO In Your Community Event. There will be a lot of informational tables focused on wise use of electricity, safety and new technology. Maui’s Swap Meet - 7:00 a.m.-1:00 p.m., Puunene Avenue in Kahului. Shop for unique, home-made, hand crafted, quality products at reasonable prices. Admission is 50 cents and free after 12:30 p.m. For more information, call 877-3100.

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8 Swap Meet at the Kihei Open Market - 9am-4pm, on Piilani Highway past Tesoro, off Ohukai Street, Kihei. Call 2830461 or 870-4011.

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 9 Country Western Line Dancing – 7pm for lessons, 8pm for open dancing, at the Lahaina Civic Center. Call Maui Paniolo Posse at 669-4946. High Hopes Square Dance – Monday Nights at 7 p.m., at the Pukalani Community Ctr. Call 878-1295. Maui Camera Club - 6 p.m., at the Hale Mahaolu Elima Community Meeting Room, Kahului. Call Carolyn Pavloff at 242-1033 for more info. Needlework-in-Progress - 6-8 p.m. Bring any piece of needlework (quilting, needlepointing, x-stitch) for help, encouragement, or technique instruction. Contact Dolphine or Ruth Ann at 662-8554.

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10

Queen Kaahumanu Center, Kahului. Net proceeds to benefit Maui Firefighters Relief Association and the families of the ten firefighters lost at the World Trade Center from Engine 33, Ladder 9, Great Jones Street, New York City. $25 donation at the door includes pupus and desserts, cash wine bar. Call Bonnie Friedman at 242-8383. “An Evening of Honor, Healing, and Hope”6-8pm, at War Memorial Stadium in Wailuku. The evening’s program will bring the community together to reflect upon the events of last year, honor those who make Maui County special and give the community hope for the future. The tentative program includes entertainment by local musicians, patriotic music and a special presentation to honor “The Best of Maui County.” Food and drinks will be sold at this non-alcoholic event.For more information, call 270-7414. Ha’iku Tea Party presents - a major consciousness-raising event for those who prefer an alternative to endless war and rampant U.S. militarism. Ha’iku Community Ctr., 6:30 pm. Free. Call Dave at 573-1194.

POLITICAL EVENTS SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7

Ha’iku Tea Party presents - an evening of pertinent investigative videos and discussion. Ha’iku Community Center, 6:30 pm. Free event. Call Dave at 573-1194.

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11 Art Auction to Benefit Maui Firefighters’ Relief Association & Engine 33 in NYC - Queen Kaahumanu Center, Kahului. A spectacular Art Auction that will include original art donated by many of Maui’s foremost artists. Proceeds to benefit the Maui Firefighters’ Relief Association and Engine 33 in New York City, which lost 10 firefighters in the September 11 tragedy. Stop by the empty space between Blue Ginger and Morning Glory to view the artwork. “Here’s to the Heroes” Opening Night Reception - 6pm,

Deadline to file nomination papers with the Office of Elections or the City/County Clerk for OHA candidates Meet Your Candidates on AKAKU - 12-4pm. Call 871-5554 for more information. 10th District Republican Breakfast Fundraiser - 8-10am, at Leilani’s on the Beach in Whaler’s Villege. Voters are invited to come and meet Republican cannadates running for office from West Maui. Contact David Rockett at 667-2025. Kalua Pig Fund Raiser for Council Member Mike Molina - 9:30am-12:30pm, at the Baldwin High School cafeteria. Call 572-8373 or 572-9388 for info. Na Kupuna O Maui Candidates’ Forum - 10am, at the Queen Liliuokalani Children’s Center on Wili Pa Loop, Wailuku Millyard. Call Patty N. at 667-4068.

Friday Night Luaus

NOW OPEN IN KIHEI TOWN CENTER near Foodland

September 6th

Serving dinner nightly from 5:30pm

LATE NIGHT SPECIALS

All drinks only $2

Every Thurs.–Sat. 10pm to 1am

10pm - Midnight

presented by Q-103’s Kila Kila Da Big Hawaiian DJ Sean ‘til Dawn & DJ Kid Fury

Phone 879-0004 Also at The Shops at Kapalua, Phone 6696286

Mad Hatter Party 50% off cover to the first 25 people

wearing hats.

Saturday September 7th “Jared & Waiau”

$3 Coronas $2 Shots

1945 S. Kihei Rd. LETTERS

NEWS

COVER STORY

SURF

DINING

DAY&NIGHT

A&E

FILM

DA KINE CALENDAR

THE GRID

CLASSIFIEDS

MAUI TIME WEEKLY

(808) 875-0188 SEPTEMBER 5, 2002

23


DA KINECALENDAR (continued from page 23) Mayor Apana’s Lanai Paniolo BBQ Night - 6:30-8:30pm, at the Lanai Community Center in Dole Park, Lanai City. Wear your spurs, boots & 10 gallon hat if you’ve got them, and candidates can bring door prizes and sign up for the grand prize, an island getaway for two. Contact Vince Bagoyo or Yuki Lei Sugimura at 565-7351 or 870-8047.

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8 Meet Your Candidates on AKAKU - 4-8am & 9:30pm-1am. Call 871-5554 for more information. Mabuhay Night with Mayor James “Kimo” Apana - 5:30pm, at Apana Headquarters, Kahului Shopping Center. Free dinner, entertainment, door prizes and ballroom dancing. Grand Prizes: Live Goat & 19” TV. Call Judge Baxa (retired) at 573-5737 for info. Upcountry Reception for the Rob Parsons for Mayor campaign - 4pm until sunset, 2342 Lower Kula Road, across from Lower Kimo Drive. The gathering, featuring music and pupus, will be an opportunity to meet Rob, as well as other candidates endorsed by the ‘Ohana Coalition Maui. For info, call 280-1369.

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6 Nicotine Anonymous - 6-7 p.m., at Hoololi Room of the old MEO building, across from Sears on Kane Street. For more info, call Earl @ 879-5796. A Ho`omalu Ala Al Non – 12:00 p.m., at Lahaina Baptist Church. Group meeting. Call Kate @ 661-3906. Women’s Al-Anon - 12-1 p.m., at St. Theresa’s Church in Kihei. For women concerned about the drinking of a family member, friend or acquaintance. Call Fumi @ 879-1432 or Pat @ 875-1153.

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7 Al Anon, Adult Children of Alcoholics - 9:30-11 a.m., at Good Shepherd Episcopal Church (room off lanai next to church hall) in Wailuku. Call 242-0296. Overeaters Anonymous - 8-9:00 a.m., at Kamaole Beach Park III picnic tables in Kihei. Bring a chair. Open to compulsive overeaters & to persons w/anorexia & bulimia. Call 244-7572.

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 9

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8

Meet Your Candidates on AKAKU - 5-9am. Call 871-5554 for more information. Monday Morning with the Mayor - 7:05am, on KAOI 1110 AM. Got a problem? Got an opinion? Want to know an answer? Mayor Apana talks about the issues and takes public’s calls live on the air.

Pattycake – 4:00 p.m. An infertility support group. For more info & location, call 280-0539. Sunshine Group - 1 p.m., at Sandalwood Restaurant. Fellowship among those who have lost a loved one. Call Carole @ 242-5583 or Paul @ 874-3063.

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10 Upcountry Fundraiser for County Council Candidate Herman Andaya - 5:30pm, at Kalama Intermediate School Cafeteria. $5 donation. Food, entertainment, door prizes. Call Lynn Araki at 244-6042 for more information.

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11 Maui Democratic Century Club Featuring Gubernatorial Candidate Ed Case - 12-1:30pm, at Maui Tropical Plantation. Meet Your Candidates on AKAKU - 8pm-12am. Call 8715554 for more information.

SUPPORT GROUPS THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5 Hana Women’s Support Group - 5:30-7 p.m. Presented by Child & Family Service. Call 877-6888. Wailuku Noon Al-Anon Family Group - Noon at Hina Mauka, 270 Hookahi St., #302, Wailuku. Anonymous fellowship for families and friends whose lives have been affected by someone else’s drinking. For more info, call 242-0296. Bridges Youth Group – in Wailuku. Maui’s gay, lesbian, bisexual transgender or questioning youth group. Call 242-6821 for more info. All calls are confidential. Cancer Talk Story - 6:30 p.m. at Cameron Center, Hui No Ke Ola Pono. This serves as a venue to meet people to talk about experience dealing with cancer. Regular participation is suggested. Family & friends invited. Call 243-2967.

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 9 Hepsters Hepatitis-C Support Group – 6:30pm, at the Hannibal Tavares Community Center multi-purpose room. Call Lora- 573-6366, or Mark- 283-7427. Oral HIV Testing - 10 a.m.-1 p.m. at Keolahou Church in Kihei. Results returned in 2 weeks. For more info, call Takako @ Dept of Health @ 984-2129. P.A.R.E.N.T.S. - 6-8:00 p.m. for videos & discussion on parenting techniques @ old Kihei library. Free. Child care also provided for free. Call Trudy @ 879-3595 Women Helping Women - 6-8:00 p.m. in Kihei. For women whose lives have been affected by domestic violence, also offering children’s educational support groups at the same time. For more info, call 579-9581.

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10 H.E.A.L. (Help Ease a Loss) - 6-7:30 p.m. @ Hospice Maui. Call 244-5555 for more info. Al-Anon – 12 p.m., at St. Theresa’s Church St. Francis room; open to anyone concerned about the drinking problem of a family member, friend, or acquaintance. Call Ethel at 879-6597. Children’s Support Group - 5:30-7:00 p.m. in Kahului. For those who have been exposed to domestic violence. Presented by Child & Family Services. Free. Call 877-6888. P.A.R.E.N.T.S. - 6-8 p.m. at Montessori School in Makawao. Presents videos & discusses parenting techniques. Free. Childcare provided for free. Call Trudy @ 879-3595. Women’s Support Group for Victims of Domestic Violence - 5:30-7:30pm, Kahului. Presented by Child & Family Service. Call 877-6888.

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10

Happy Day Al-Anon Family Group - 9 a.m., at Iao Congregational Church, Wailuku. For families & friends whose lives have been affected by someone else’s drinking. For more info, call 242-0296. Overeaters Anonymous - 8:30-9:30 a.m. @ Kamaole Beach Park III (across Haleakala Shores Condo, at picnic tables), abstinence meeting. Bring chair. Call 244-7572. Women’s Anger Management Groups - 9-11 am, Kahului. Call 877-6888.

1:00-3:30 p.m., Wailuku Health Center. Sponsored by State Dept. of Health. Call 984-2129. A Group of Our Own--Women’s Group - 6:00 p.m.-8: 00 p.m., South Maui. For women who are committed to high level self-exploration and accelerated personal and spiritual growth. Contact Debra Greene, Ph.D. at 874-6441. Free Meditations Instructions - 7 p.m., Kihei. Meditation on The Divine Inner Light and Sound as a way to lasting Peace and Joy and actual God (Love) Realization. Call 879-0871.

BODY MIND SPIRIT

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11

Free Oral HIV Testing – By the Dept. of Health available by appointment only. Call 984-2129. Celebration of Women’s Health Month - Blood Pressure & Stroke Assessment Screenings - American Heart Association, Maui Division, 95 Mahalani St. #13. September 2-30, 8:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m. Free. Call 244-7185 to make appointment. Breast & Cervical Cancer Screening - Free screening for breast and cervical cancer. Service limited to pap smears and breast exams only. Planned Parenthood of Hawaii, Maui Clinic, 140 Hoohana St., #303. Call Ann Robles at 8711176 for an appointment.

Osteoporosis, Prevention and Natural Treatment - 6:308:30pm, Maui Fitness Plus, Kihei. Informational presentation on diet, supplements, lifestyle and natural hormones in preventing and treating osteoporosis with Dr. David Kern, N.D., L.Ac. Free. Call 879-5588. Women Infants and Children (WIC) Open Door Days 10:30am-2pm, Hana Health Center. A food and nutrition program for low-income women and children. The goal of the program is to improve the health, growth and development of children from infancy to age five. Call Lisa Kerzicnik at 984-8225. HIV Testing/Counseling Clinic – 9 a.m.-1:30 p.m., at Lahaina Comprehensive Health Center. Sponsored by State Dept. of Health. Free. Call 984-2129.

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6 Living W/Consciousness Weekend Workshop – Sept. 6-8th. Join Paul Lowe, highly trained spiritual teacher and personal development coach. A fun, unconventional, indepth approach to living in a very fresh and alive way. Call Ateeka at 669-4056. Oral HIV Testing at Pukalani Community Center - 9-11:00 a.m., at Pukalani Community Center. Results returned in 2 weeks. For more info, call Takako at Dept of Health @ 984-2129. Oral HIV Testing in Paia - 1-3:30 p.m., at Paia Hawaiian Protestant Church next to the Paia Community Center. Results returned in 2 weeks. For more info, call Takako @ Dept of Health @ 984-2129.

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7 Women’s Health Month Event - Grand Opening: Physical Therapy for Women - 1pm, 343-C Hanamau Street, Kahului. Women, the medical community, and the community are invited to the grand opening with Jade Jarit, MPT. Entertainment. Free. Contact Jade Jarit, MPT at 873-6000. Free Meditation Workshop – 7pm, at the Cameron Center, 95 Mahalani St., Wailuku. Meditation of The Divine Inner Light and Sound as a way to lasting Peace and Joy and actual God (Love) realization. Contact Osman at 879-0871.

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 9 Alternative Therapies: Art and Laughter - 6-7pm, Gallerie Ha, 51 N. Market St., Wailuku. Got the blues? Pat Masumoto, laugh coach and artist, will show you how to do “Laughter Aerobics™” and paint laughing bamboo. Contact Pat Masumoto at 244-3993. Introduction to Exercise with Patricia Hatch 9-10am, 101 Kanani Rd., Kihei. Enjoy a morning of stimulating exercise with stretch bands and exercise balls. Free. Contact Suzanne or Anela at 879-1500. Meditation Group for Reiki Practitioners - 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m., 6 p.m.-7:30 p.m., White Feather Studio, 2161 Vineyard Street, Wailuku. Contact Rev. Mary Sukup at 276-6261. From Self-Sabotage to Creativity -- A Healing Journey - 6-8pm. In this group, you explore your experiences of self-sabotage with the intent of discovering and transforming underlying limiting beliefs and self-sabotaging mechanisms that feed into keeping you stuck. Contact Debra Greene, Ph.D. at 874-6441.

SPORTS Boys & Girls of Maui to Host NFL Punt, Pass & Kick Competition - 3:30-6pm, Friday, September 6, at the Haiku clubhouse at 1008 Hana Highway, Haiku. Free competition is open to boys & girls from ages 8 to 15. Call Joe Cosner at 575-9024. MIL JV Football Game - King Kekaulike vs. Lahainaluna 4:30pm, Friday, September 6, at War Memorial Stadium. Football admission: Adult: $5; Children (grades 1-8): $3; Student without athletic card: $5; Student of non-participating schools $3; student of participating schools: no charge; senior citizens (age 62 w/IDs): $4. Call Jon Garcia at 243-5188. MIL JV Football Game - St. Anthony vs. Maui High - 4:30pm, Saturday, September 7, at War Memorial Stadium. Call Jon Garcia at 243-5188. MIL Football Game - St. Anthony vs. Maui High - 7:30pm, Saturday, September 7, at War Memorial Stadium. Call Jon Garcia at 243-5188. Maui County Bar Association Arthur T. Ueoka Memorial Scholarship Golf Tournament - 7am-1pm, Saturday, September 7; Dunes at Maui Lani. Golf tournament fundraiser for the Maui County Bar Association’s Arthur T. Ueoka Memorial Scholarship for Maui law students. Contact Patrick Kanoholani Wong at 244-2233. Kiwanis-Lions Golf Tournament - 8am, Saturday, September 7, at Sandalwood Golf Course. Green fee: $30. Lunch to follow at Sandalwood Restaurant. All participants are asked to bring a prize for program to follow lunch. Contact Bill Ruidas at 873-8605. Coed Volleyball League – at the Lahaina Civic Center on Monday and Thursday nights until Sept. 30. Teams must have a minimum of three women. Contact Steve Ashfield at 661-4685.

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10 Oral HIV Testing - 8-11:30am and 1-3:30pm, at the Wailuku Health Center. Results returned in 2 weeks. For more info, call Takako at 984-2129. ‘Ohana Connection talk - 8:30am, at the MOA-True Health Center in Kahului. An ongoing speaker’s breakfast to promote awareness for a healthier life in the Maui Community; topics related to wellness, wholeness and spirituality. Call Chalie at 986-0209. HIV Counseling & Testing Clinic - 8:00-11:30 a.m. and

24

SEPTEMBER 5, 2002

THE GRID

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IT’S ALL BEEN SAID SWF, 54, enjoys snorkeling, movies, travel, music, theater, music. Seeking SM, with similar interests, for friendship, possible LTR. 517533 FRIENDSHIP IS FINE SWF, 43, 5’8”, 135lbs, brown/brown, N/S, Scorpio, seeks nice, friendly, outgoing man, 3751, N/S, in shape, for friendship first. Enjoys beaches in the afternoon, working out, reading, people. Possible relationship. 494218 ATTRACTIVE, SLENDER... sexy brunette, 35, tall, voluptuous, outgoing, down-to-earth, charming, with really good sense of humor, seeks fun, sexy, down-to-earth guy, for casual dating. 425807 CULTURED LADY Educated, intelligent, Hawaiian-ChineseAmerican SF, 41, 5’7”, Cancer, smoker, seeks outgoing, happy-go-lucky man, 30-50, for freedom, leisure and good times. 422486 WILD-HEARTED 40ish SWF, free-spirited, outdoorsy, happy person, seeks conversational, religious thinker for dating, maybe LTR. Must be fun. N/S, N/D. 450376

MEN Seeking Women

Men Seeking Women

MISSING SPECIAL PERSON Happy, hard-working SWM, 37, 6’4”, 220lbs, Pisces, non-smoker, enjoys outdoors, boating, fishing, scuba diving, tennis, golf. Seeking woman, 30-40, non-smoker, for LTR. 423935 ESCAPE WITH ME Fun, good-natured, adventurous, playful SBM, 43, 5’10”, 170lbs, goatee, looking for a lady, interested in travel, friendship, dining, romantic nights and lasting relationship. Be my partner in crime. 618040 LET’S ENJOY MAUI SWM, 35 likes wind surfing, tennis, photography, cooking, music, movies, picnics, dancing, anything on the beach. Seeking SF with similar interests to enjoy Maui with. 601414

BALL’S IN YOUR COURT SBM, 43, Libra, N/S, loves tennis. Seeking a romantic woman, 25-40, N/S, to swing with. 630873 DOWN-TO-EARTH Attractive SA/WM, 43, looking to meet attractive, independent, adventurous lady, 18-50, for 442624 fun, friendship, dating. LET THE GOOD TIMES ROLL Romantic, Italian, surfer boy, SWM, 38, Taurus, smoker, enjoys the beach, surfing, dinners, playing drums, making surf boards. Seeking woman, 21-50, for dating and future relation467400 ship. ARE YOU THE ONE? SM, 36, seeks a woman with no kids, a lust for 638907 life, great health and attitude. TRAVEL AND ADVENTURE W. Maui SWM fit and good-looking. Who is gainfully self-employed, seeks cute, trim and 464397 sexy W. Side SWF, 30-35. NATURAL RELATIONSHIP SWM, 50, enjoys world music, the ocean. Seeking spiritual, comfortable, relaxed AF, 34666310 51, good personality. SEEKS A ROSE Outgoing, caring SM, 26, fun and happy, enjoys quality times with family and a special woman. If you are honest, fun-loving and open, then 612561 your the lady for me.Call! BE MY LADY Honest, loving SBM, 31, attractive, hardworking and fun-loving, seeks a special lady, intelligent and attractive, to enjoy life with, friendship first. 612928 LAID-BACK Easygoing SHM, 23, brown/brown, enjoys music, sports, travel. Seeking WF, 18-30. 582085 REALLY FUN AND HAPPY Active SWM, 45, Leo, non-smoker, enjoys exercising, dancing, music, ocean activities, arts. Seeking energetic, spontaneous SF 35-47, non-smoker, who loves to laugh, for spiritual 420228 journey.

☎ ☎

DATING. MADE EASIER!

LOVE YOU REGARDLESS Active attorney SWM, 39, Sagittarius, nonsmoker, enjoys working out, traveling. Seeking woman, 21-32, non-smoker, for life-long partnership. No pressure. 452582 LOVE THEME SWM, 46, 176lbs, smoker, employed, goodlooking, fun-loving, tries to have a good time whatever he does. Enjoys walks on the beach, movies, dining out, romance, and more. Seeking lady, 25-50. 498490 LOVE CAN BUILD A BRIDGE SWPM, 47, 6’4”, 184lbs, dark/dark, N/S, educated, enjoys the ocean, swimming, jogging, social activities. Seeking SF, 20-55, for possible relationship. 429251 HARD-WORKING & HEARTFELT Career-minded, spiritual DWM, 40, 6’3”, 220lbs, Aquarius, no kids, non-smoker, enjoys beach, hiking, relaxing. Seeking SWF, 30-45, to go through a spiritual chance with me, and share good times. 420369 TIME FOR US TO TALK Male, 21, seeks open-minded WF, 20-40, smoker, for LTR. So call or else you’ll miss what you’ve been searching your whole life to find. 572461 LIVE AND PLAY Open-minded SM, 25, enjoys sports, outdoors, the beach, yoga, dancing. Seeking SF, with similar interests, for friendship, possible LTR. 552775 MY HEARTS DESIRE Clean, wholesome SWM, 46, Pisces, nonsmoker, therapist, seeks pretty WF, 35-47, with inner-peace, non-smoker, to grow with each other. 536194 THE DETAILS: Male, 72, Hawaiian, Sagittarius, non-smoker, seeks Hawaiian or Asian woman, 40-60, nonsmoker, friendship that could develop into more. 520544 LOOKING FOR YOU SHM, 36, enjoys reading, movies, quiet evenings at home, sports, boating. Seeking sincere, nice female for friendship and more. 502222 EASYGOING SM, 18, likes sports, music, travel, dining out, movies. Seeking SF, with similar interests, for friendship, possibly more. 504597 LOVE MY LIFE... DWM, 55, business owner, no children, loves classic cars, rock-n-roll music, hiking, camping, golf, scuba diving, kicking back. Seeking SAF, who is passionate about music, for casual to permanent relationship. 442907 NEW MAN ON MAUI SBM, 43, who’s fit, ready to explore, be free, willing to share in life, take chances, and just plain have fun. Life makes no promises/grantees. It’s all on you. 497674 PLAYS WELL WITH OTHERS SWM, 39, 6’1”, brown hair, N/S, with good sense of humor, enjoys golfing, jogging. Seeking smart, positive woman, 28-45, to travel to unknown places or shopping at the super market. 476538 NEW TO THE ISLAND Romantic, understanding and giving SWM, 45, N/S, professional writer, enjoys the arts, international travel. Seeking woman, 25-45. 476733 DO YOU ENJOY LIFE? SWM, 24, Sagittarius, smoker, loves life, adventures. Seeking mature woman, 18-31, for some good times, serious relationship. 478539 LOVE FOR THE OCEAN Self-employed Hawaiian and Mayan male, 47, long hair, loves surfing, the beach. Seeking local Wahine, 35-50, race open, for casual relationship, friendship, etc. 474572 I’M GOOD, HUH? Fun-loving SAM, 40s, Leo, smoker, enjoys dining out. Seeking straight-forward, honest, intelligent, nice-looking, good-hearted, slender woman, 18-44, for friendship casual dating, maybe more. 460092 HEY LADIES! SM, 24, brown/blue, muscular, personal trainer, Pisces, N/S, enjoys the beach, fitness, outdoors. Seeking SF, 21-27, N/S, to have fun. 466498

☎ ☎

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LOST IN PARADISE Easygoing SM, 30, 5’8”, 175lbs, PortugueseHawaiian, Sagittarius, smoker, seeks real woman, 18-45, for new friends. 465634 FRIENDSHIP AND MORE SM, 38, 6’ musician, enjoys dining out, beaches, outdoor activities. Seeking sweet, outgoing SF, for a great friendship, companionship, maybe LTR. 460808 YOUNG AND FRIENDLY SM, 21, enjoys the beach, working out, dancing, travel, movies, dining out. Seeking outgoing, attractive female for dating. 502373 MAKE ME SMILE Athletic, physically fit SWM, 37, 6’1”, 200lbs, Virgo, non-smoker, seeks beautiful, positive SWF, 18-40, to relax with, dine, play sports, and more. 457272 AT LAST Hard-working SWM, 26, Aquarius, smoker, seeks fun-loving, open-minded, easy to get along with woman, 18-35, for dating. 459389 LET’S CUDDLE Sensual SWM, 43, 5’11”, 180lbs, brown/brown, Pisces, non-smoker, seeks woman, 18-50, to get to know. Race unimportant. 453860 EASY TO GET ALONG WITH Shy, quiet, nice, easygoing SWPM, 36, Pisces, smoker, seeks SAF, 25-35, for companionship, friendship, conversation. 453069 SPONTANEOUS ADVENTURE Creole-Spanish SM, 44, 5’8”, 160lbs, Pisces, non-smoker, enjoys diving, romantic walks, the beach. Seeking honest, pretty, petite, humorous SWF, 45ish, with integrity. 454261 ALOHA PEOPLE! SWM, 43, 6’, 170lbs, Aquarius, non-smoker, enjoys pottery, movies, beach, gardening, reading. Seeking pleasantly plump, happy woman, 33-54, for LTR. 452930 ALOHA SPM, 40, with many interests and hobbies. Seeking SPF to move forward in life with. Serious inquiries only. 394982 LANDSCAPE ARCHITECT Born and raised on Maui. SWM, 47, Pisces, loves the ocean, camping, fishing, plants. Seeking honest female, with similar qualities, for serious relationship. 442623 HAVE FUN IN LIFE Single male, 31, N/S, enjoys working out, movies, nice dinners. Seeking nice, fun, in shape SAF, 28-30, for serious relationship. 441552 ATTRACTIVE MAN Polite, picky SWM, 45, blue eyes, fit, nice smile, many interests. Seeking well-rounded female for casual dating. 517450 HEART IS OPEN FOR LOVE Old-fashioned SWCM, 45, N/S, father of two, enjoys all types of music, DVDs. Seeking single female, 35-45, for blossoming relationship. 575398 LIFE IS GOOD Slim, healthy SWM, 45, 6’+, Scorpio, N/S, enjoys indoor and outdoor activities. Seeking healthy, in shape, organized woman, 26-60, who likes music, the forrest, the ocean. 441382 HOPELESS ROMANTIC SWM, 29, 6’, 180lbs, blond/blue, N/S, seeks woman, 18-40, to share romantic evenings, long walks, fine dining. 441440 CREATIVE ISLAND SPIRIT Healthy, slim, fair British SWM, 49, 6’, Pisces, non-smoker, enjoys landscaping, the Island life, nature, theater, arts, singing, music, hiking. Seeking woman, 28-48, for LTR. 422500 SHARE THE ADVENTURE SWM, 38, 5’10”, 145lbs, brown/brown, N/S, enjoys fishing, diving, boating. Seeking woman, 24-38, who wants to have fun and adventure, for compatible and nurturing relationship. 439907 I WANNA HOLD YOUR HAND SWM, 38, 6’2”, 185lbs, self-employed, never married, no kids, seeks LTR with SF, 30-42, who likes the outdoors, dancing, more. 432443 SCUBA SWM, 36, N/S, seeks SWF, 21-38, N/S, who likes the water, the outdoors, scuba diving. 431575

☎ ☎

☎ ☎ ☎

STAND BESIDE ME Landscaping SWM, 39, Aries, non-smoker, enjoys biking, boating, hiking, beach, nature, waterfalls, travel. Seeking easygoing, successful woman, 18-48, for LTR. 423793 TRUE STORY Physically fit SWM, 37, Gemini, smoker, works in the adventure industry, enjoys outdoors, excitement. Seeking LTR with SWF, 18-30. 423539 LOCAL GUY Spiritual SWM, 31, Virgo, N/S, seeks European WF, 25-35, N/S. Enjoys music, hiking, and meditation. 417835 EASY ON THE EYES Easygoing, fun-loving, open-minded, humorous male, 57, Taurus, enjoys candle light, the beach at night, sunsets, sunrises. Seeking romance with laid-back female, 21-60. 412158 GOOD TIMES SWM, 30, Sagittarius, N/S, seeks woman, 2136, N/S. Enjoys the beach, surfing, hiking, the mountains. 407094 NEW TO HAWAII SWM, 48, 6’2”, 225lbs, brown/brown, moustache, N/S, enjoys sports, dancing, outdoors. Seeking attractive, loving, honest SHF, 25-40, N/S, for LTR. 400433

MEN Seeking Men

Men Seeking Men

WHAT IT COMES DOWN TO Male, 47, 6’, 185lbs, Hawaiian/Chinese, Cancer, smoker, seeks slender man, 20-50, to see how things go. 535956 BE MY GYM PARTNER? Very athletic GWM, 24, 5’10”, reddishblond/green, tan, swimmers build, loves working out, dining out, volleyball, soccer, the outdoors, r&b, classical music. Seeking intelligent, open-minded GWM, with similar interests. 411974 SEEKING WM Male, 20, 5’8”, 158lbs, brown hair/eyes, likes hiking, outdoor, traveling, movies. Seeking WM, who has the same interests. 654890 LOOK ME UP SM, 29, 5’11”, 175lbs, looking to share good times with a nice, fun, attractive SM, who wants just a little more then a casual date. 619425 DON’T WAIT, CALL The phone lines are open! You can call anytime for this one time offer. SWM, 35, seeks older man, 50-68, for dating, laughter, friendship and more. 572694 DREAMS DO COME TRUE Outgoing male, 33, Libra, smoker, likes cooking, movies, quiet times. Seeking compatible WM, 18-35, to find our place in the sun. 523604 TALK TO ME SBM, 45, N/S, likes camping, hiking. Seeking WM, 26-49, who likes sports, movies, music, for hanging out. 477122 HERE IN PARADISE SBM, 37, looking to meet SBM, 25-50, to enjoy the island, travel, party, have a good time, and relax. 473661 ALOHA! Maui man, 25, average build/height/weight, enjoys outside activities, kind, compassionate people with open-minds, friendship and companionship. Seeking GM, 30-50, to fill the space in my heart. 473629 SAN FRAN TRANSPLANT Male, 39, Scorpio, smoker, homeowner, seeks WM, 25-35. Enjoys dining out, cooking, the ocean, swimming. 418038 MASCULINE MALE SM, 45, likes movies, the outdoors, quiet times at home. Looking for attractive, fit, honest, secure SM for friendship and dating, possible LTR. Please be employed. 450367

WOMEN Seeking Women

Women Seeking Women

ATHLETIC, ROMANTIC Physically fit SWF, 29, 6’, 175lbs, Cancer, smoker, enjoys surfing, sun-sets, running, skiing. Seeking WF, 24-35, smoker, to make each other happy. 525706

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MAUI TIME WEEKLY

Page 1 of 251 SEPTEMBER 5, 2002


THEADVICEGODDESS

BY AMY ALKON

WAIST REMOVAL Your response to “Over The Pump” was incredibly sexist. Apparently, he gets turned on by high-heeled shoes, and he wanted his girlfriend to wear them from time to time. He also wanted her to dress sexier sometimes. He described her as preferring to dress “casually” in comfortable clothing. You suggested that she should do as he wished. Women do not have to wear slinky clothes and high heels to look sexy. Saying so is a double standard. Men are viewed as attractive in Birkenstocks and overalls; why shouldn’t women in the same attire be seen the same way? Beauty comes from within. Your response has totally discredited your advice-giving ability. —A Former Reader Last week, when I came home and couldn’t find my dog, I ran up and down my street screaming, “Lucy...Snausages!” not “Lucy...arugula and frisée salad mix, tossed with edible flowers.” Just call me a slave to effectiveness in dog-catching. The dog-catching principle applies when women are looking for men (or looking to hang onto men they already have). That’s why I yelled at “women who dive into farmer overalls and sweatsuits so baggy they make The Big Top seem like a tube top — anything they can do to help their man forget they ever had a waist.” Now, maybe men should get hot for women who dress like goat-herds. Yes, maybe men should...but they don’t. (Regarding the alleged mass appeal of men who dress like goat-herds; perhaps you look at a man in Birkenstocks and overalls as attractive. I look at him in my rear-view mirror.) There is a double standard for what men and women should wear (a good thing, considering how few men can carry off a little black dress and strappy heels). Contrary to what certain “feminists” would have you believe, this double standard isn’t something that’s hammered out by a ­huddled cabal of fashion rag editors, subsisting solely on cigarettes and the microcalories in Evian while plotting against womankind. No, this goes back much, much further than some back, back office at Harper’s Bazaar or Vogue. Like, to the Pleistocene. It isn’t just the idiot Advice Goddess who says so. According to anthropologist Donald Symons, in “Evolution of Human Sexuality,” evidence suggests that women and men have “pursued substantially different reproductive ‘strategies’ for millions of years.” An army of anthropologists, psychologists, and chimp-chasers concur. Women evolved to seek men of status and power — all the better to provide for their furry little children. Women seem wired to care about men’s looks to some degree (tipoffs to genetic fitness like tallness and facial and bodily symmetry), but whether a guy’s a hottie doesn’t seem to be of primo importance. In one of the more hilarious studies (J.M. Townsend and G.D. Levy,

26

SEPTEMBER 5, 2002

CLASSIFIED

“Journal Of Psychology,” 1990), women shown photographs of various men said they’d choose an ugly man wearing a Rolex over a handsome man in a Burger King uniform — no matter whether they were pairing up for the long haul or the short roll. Men, on the other hand, are wired to want young, beautiful women — and have been for millions of years, so don’t go blaming Hugh Hefner. What’s beautiful? What’s healthy, that’s what. Men evolved to prefer stuff like clear skin, shiny hair, good muscle tone, and symmetrical features; signs that a woman was a strong, healthy candidate to give birth to an entire prehistoric soccer team...or at least a healthy goalie or two. This, in turn, meant that the man’s genes would have a good chance of doing the backstroke in the gene pools of future generations. One of the most biologically reliable signals of a woman’s fertility is what University of Texas psych prof Devendra Singh calls a “low waist-to-hip ratio” —”universitese” for “an hourglass figure.”In 1993, Singh published his famous study in the “Journal of Personality and Social Psychology,” detailing how men, across cultures, are drawn to this shape. The ideal WHR of 0.7, which Singh gets from dividing a woman’s hip size by her waist size, is shared (to the few tenths of a point) by Marilyn Monroe and Kate Moss, Barbie dolls and ancient fertility icons, Playboy centerfolds and Miss America winners. If you’re a larger lady, don’t despair. Singh found that shape matters more than size. If your waistline is more bell jar than hourglass, dress to give yourself the illusion of a waist. The point, in all this, isn’t to attract a guy who’s looking to marry Barbie — which brings us to your retirement from my readership due to your adamance that beauty comes from within. Yes, it does — and by using your waistline to draw a man to you, you’ll increase the chances that he’ll come to love you for...the arugula and frisée salad mix within. (c)2002, Amy Alkon, all rights reserved. Got a problem? Write Amy Alkon, 171 Pier Ave, #280, Santa Monica, CA 90405, or e-mail AdviceAmy@aol.com.

MAUI TIME WEEKLY ­ADVERTISING OUR ADS BRING RESULTS CALL FOR DETAILS 661-37865

MAUI’SASTROLOGY ARIES [Mar. 20 - Apr. 19] - Grand trine in the three fire signs includes two asteroids along with Pluto. This combination urges you to transform your philosophies learned as a child by focusing your nurturing and creative abilities on ideas and concepts that have been around your periphery for years. Make them your new reality. TAURUS [Apr. 19 - May 20] - Your ruler slides out of the grand trine of amazing changes and into Scorpio, your opposite sign. It’s the annual time to focus on your relationships. Your exchanges with friends and loved ones flow so much more easily during this transit. Since Venus goes retrograde in October, she’ll be there through January. Enjoy! GEMINI [May 20 - June 21] - Get your ­projects completed that are hanging around. Negotiations completed and any loose ends in business handled before Mercury, your ruler, goes retrograde on the 13th. Harness the power of the grand trines in fire and air and accomplish everything you set your mind to. CANCER [June 21 - July 22] - Bracketed by two grand trines, you’re able to communicate with ease and toss off those chains that you’ve allowed to bind you since childhood. Mentally you’re freeing yourself from your siblings and peer’s projections. Spiritually, you know it’s time to allow new philosophies to anchor into a positive belief system. LEO [July 22 - Aug. 22] - Take some solo time and get clear of all influences, especially if you’re born around the 8th day of Leo (end of July). As a leader, you must know yourself well. Take some paper and write down under the heading “I believe” and fill it up with what you consider your truths, positive and negative. Do the negative ones serve you? VIRGO [Aug. 23 - Sept. 22] - You’ve a few days left to work with the power of the grand air trine which can assist you in releasing blocks in the prosperity flow. Check in with your partner to see if there’s a truly fair give and take in your shared finances. Record your dreams and use your intuitive discernment to apply them in your waking life. LIBRA [Sept. 22 - Oct. 22] - The asteroid Juno has entered your sign and it is time for

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you to deepen your personal relationships. If you are not in one at this time, make an inner commitment to love yourself more and to open the doors which allow your divine partner to enter your life. Seek any barriers to the relationship flow and love them away. SCORPIO [Oct. 22 - Nov. 22] - With Mercury in your solar 12th house, you’ve got the opportunity to hear your subconscious mind’s programming about everything. Recording your dreams can help you see your points of self-sabotage. Interesting dichotomy is presented between seeking success in the outer world and exploring your inner workings. SAGITTARIUS [Nov. 22 - Dec. 20] - As Chiron goes direct in a few days, you may find old memories from your childhood of fear and trauma around money and security being revealed for you to release. Continue to clear out the debris and outdated expectations from prior relationships so you can build anew when Saturn leaves Gemini next year. CAPRICORN [Dec. 21 - Jan. 19] - Reviewing who you are in partnership with—making sure all is fair and there is mutual support—is part of your work and career focus for the next few months. Chiron moving direct shortly in your sign improves your rapport with the world and continues your self-healing, as you see clearly your truth mirrored back to you. AQUARIUS [Jan. 19 - Feb. 18] - During the next few weeks, you may suddenly see friends and loved ones switching into teachers bearing a spiritual message. Listen up! You’re all for changing the world, yet you resist changing yourself, please do consider how your personal change can assist the world’s uplifting ­spiral. PISCES [Feb. 18 - Mar. 20] - You may find yourself with more energy than usual to accomplish so much more every day. And there may also be a vibrancy as you look around the world that wasn’t there before. During the next two weeks, pay attention to the messages delivered through your dreams. You’ll find the points of selfsabotage.

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BUY & SELL BICYLES BMX Bike, Mosh Dirt Jumper, must sell, red, 3 piece cranks, 14 mm hubs, $350, 283-0512

JEWELRY Wedding / Engagement two ring set, ladies size 6 1/2. Setting has seven diamonds, main diamond is 1/4 karat. Classic, delicate design. Appraised at $1000, asking $650. 669-3866 West Maui.

MUSIC EQUIPMENT

Caretaker Wanted Retired person or couple for Hana. Furnished studio for part rent, part garden, and housekeeping work. Some additional work available. Must like animals. Refs Pls. Lve msg 2487725. Bodyworkers Needed Looking for beautiful, playful, reliable, person. Work with a great team. Will train. 579-6400. Nail Technician & P/T Stylist This is a great opportunity to work with a professional team of stylists in a fabulous salon. French Connection 667-7107.

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Drum Kit Electric Blue Pearl Toms (12”, 13”, 16”) & Snare (14”x5”) w/Ludwig Kick (22”)/ Hi Hat stand/ Throne/ Yamaha double kick pedal. (Drums include hard cases, except floor Tomhas soft case) Call Josh 264-3582

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Motherwavework Training is here! On 9/15/02 a 1 day invitation to come and experience the ecstatic joy of being alive! Mother­wave­work provides a safe environment of unconditional love and will teach you skills to recode yourself at all levels while evolving into a more comfortable loving being, receiving all that you deserve and manifesting all that you wish to create. It works! 10am-6pm, gourmet vegetarian lunch included $99. Call for info and a free tape. Shelley Meyer 876-0290. Therapeutic Bodywork Specializing in deep tissue, overall energy balancing, 20 yrs experience, outcalls available. Jules 283-5831. Totally relax And Let Go. Come and experience my healing touch. Rejuvenating and pleasurable. 2504557. Experience the Ancient Art of Tantra with a Beautiful Goddess. Access your sensual self. Relaxing, Playful, Bodywork. You Deserve It. 573-3406. Psychic Readings Spiritual Con­sultant Love, Marriage, Busi­ness Readings by phone. Call Rose 707-575-4989. Visa/ MC/ Amex.

Models Wanted Crazyfingers is looking for models for photo shoot for album cover. Call 573-3124.

Acoustic/Electric guitar Gibson ‘Beatle’ J165. Very good cond. $995 obo. Simple bulletproof sm PA system, perfect for Duo. 4-channels, 3 mikes, 2 spkrs, $400. Call Maggie 249-0412.

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Sales Agents Maui Time Weekly seeks dynamic professionals for our display and classified advertising teams. Call 661-3786 for an appointment or fax your resume to 808-661-0446, or email to jeff@mauitime.com

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Seeking Webmaster Crazyfingers is looking for a webmaster. Interested parties please call 5733124.

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Communal gardens- Huelo. 100 SF for $30, pre-tilled, manure, watered 2x daily. Call 573-4139. Starts avail 6 for $1.

REAL ESTATE

Share Secluded, small 3 bedrom home on 2/5 acres in Huelo, near twin falls. Two different rooms avail, $400 & 460/ mo, both w/lge closets. Veg, NS perferred, dep req. 572-8787.

VACATION RENTALS Hana Maui Botanical Gardens- On the way to Blue Pools. Self guided walking tour. Open 9-5 $3/person. 248-7725. Vacation Rental Available. Member Hawaii EcoTourism Assoc. www.ecoclub.com/hanamaui Kuau Cove - Ho’okipa Beach Studio $75/day. 1bd/1ba - $60/day, 3bd/2ba house. Nice and clean, more locations too! www.eastmaui.com, 573-0594.

CLASSIFIEDS

Looking for Short Stories!! “Chicken Soup for the Music Lover’s Soul”!! If your story is accepted, you receive $300, credit an a promo blurb in the book. Submit your story today! 3001200 words in length, for more details go to www.musicloverssoul.com or email to musicloverssoul@aol.com or fax 879-8201.

Maui Lawn Works “we do all the work . . . so you can enjoy your yard”

Jason Meyer

convenience for $15/mo! Bi-monthly pick up. Commercial accounts avail. Call Now! 244-0443

Charge it!

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SHARED HOUSING, ROOMMATES

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MAUITIMEWEEKLY

Vote 9/21 Souza-Amaral Zandra MLS at sylviacabral.com

Classified Ads are due every Thursday at Noon.

THIS AD ONLY $15/WK.

573-1920

ELECT ART P REYES Govenor (D) “United We Stand for Hawaii Prosperity” Paid by: Friends of REYES 94-1432 Kahuli St., Waipahu, HI 96767 Heila L. Reyes, Treasurer

MASSAGE Amico’s Massage & Sauna “Friendly, Professional, Affordable” 1045 Piiholo Road. Makawao

NOW YOU CAN PHONE

SURF

MUSICAL INSTRUCTION Sing Your Heart Out! Louise Lambert’s Vocalastics Singing Workshop. Gain Flexibility, Confidence, Breath Control,

NOTICES

Call Jen at 661–3786

LETTERS

Shpank is looking for horns to round out our all-original, high-energy band. Also seeking pro-management. Call 205-4188.

891–2700

Work from Home International Company needs full and part time help. $500 to $1500 a month part time, $2000 to $6000 per month full time. Call 808 442-4401. www.richerthani. com (anyone can apply)

MIND, BODY & SPIRIT

Singer & Guitarist wanted, Experienced professional group seeks experienced singer and guitarist for up & coming tour. www.mauichick.com.

Mail: 658 Front St. #126A-7278, Lahaina, HI 96761 Email: classifieds@mauitime.com - Fax: 661–0446 Phone: call Jen at: 661–3786 - Due Date: Thursdays at Noon

Name: ______________________________________________________ Address: ____________________________________________________ City: _ _____________________________________________________ Ph: ________________________________________________________ Category: __________________________________________________ Zip: _______________________________________________________ Ad Copy: _ __________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________ List Run Dates / Number of Issues:_ _____________________________________ Determine your cost:_________________________________________________ One week, 6 lines $15.62 (includes bold headline). Add $3.12 per extra line.

Form of Payment: Cash o Check/Money Order o MC o Visa o Name on Card:_______________________________________________ Credit Card Number______________________________ Exp_ ________

MAUI TIME WEEKLY

SEPTEMBER 5, 2002

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Introducing Maui Time Personals. A fully interactive mobile dating ­service that makes meeting single people almost too easy. All you have to do is make a simple phone call. OK, you’re done! The rest is up to us. We take your information and match you up with other singles. And here is the best part, we contact YOU and let you know how many matches you have. Try it and get connected. Join today and your FREE membership will start today!

1-800-710-8735 STEWED, SCREWED, TATTOOED & Body Pierced by Teri. LIC#752. Sterile ´ Professional ´ Friendly. Atomic Tattoo ´ 667-2156 193 Lahainaluna @ Waine’e.

FISHING Action

Back Side

High visibility! Low Costs! Back Side Classifieds Work! CALL (808) 661-3786 FOR COMPLETE DETAILS!

AIR MAUI HELICOPTER TOURS

to letters@mauitime.com

BMX BIKE for Sale!

Mosh dirt jumper! Must Sell! 283-0512

THE GRID

Maui: (808) 667-2774

New content every week!

FOOTE-MAUI KONA: (808) 327-1265

TOLL FREE 1-800-590-0133

Surfboard & Sailboard designs. High quality factory direct prices. Maui Made 298-5423.

Movie Showtimes! pg.17

ANCIENT RAINBOW CONSCIOUS HEALINGTM

Heal the physical, mental, etheric and spiritual bodies. Experience increased energy, health, well being, and bliss. Deborah Thomas RN, Certified in ARCH 579-8420.

SEPTEMBER 5, 2002

BACK SIDE

Photo studio hiring models. $50/ hour. Fitness, art, lifestyle. All ages. Mail photo: RC Studios, PO BOX 1758, Kihei, HI 96753

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Gift Baskets Fruit Baskets For Your Gift Giving Needs Tropical Bouquets or Maui Flowers, Boxed & Ready for Travel. Delivered on Maui or Shipped World Wide.

FUTON LIFESTYLES

WAREHOUSE CLEARANCE SALE!

THURSDAY

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a new administration. www. ParsonsMayor2002.com

Maui’s Only FREE Island-Wide WEEKLY movie listings with Showtimes

41 E. Lipoa St. Kihei • 879-9001

Kimberly Partyka with Prudential. 808-875-5605, or email kimberly.partyka@pruhawaii.com

ROB PARSONS MAYOR 2002 We need new leadership and

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Private or Share Trips WWW.MAUITIME.COM 1/4, 1/2, 3/4, & Full Day

Sale ends Sept. 5th - Futon Lifestyles 285 Hukilike St., Kahului - 871-6406. Open Tues-Fri 10-5 p.m., Sat 10-2p.m.

Maui Time Weekly seeks dynamic professionals to join our deadline- ­driven, fast-paced display and ­classified advertising sales teams. A two year Associates Degree (AA, AS) or equivalent experience is required. Applicants must be positive, self­motivated, disciplined, competitive, and have excellent verbal & written communication skills. Excellent ­earning potential and health insurance included. Please fax resumes to (808)661-0446 Attn: Ad Director or email to jeff@ mauitime.com.

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PLEASANT ISLAND HOLIDAYS Starting at $10550, includes roundtrip airfare, and 1 day rental car. Open 7 days a week. 922-1515 or 1 800 654-4FUN .

West Maui/Molokai Special Only Air Maui offers this incredible flight! Call now for your 2 for 1 Kama’aina special or special visitor rate! For reservations call 877-7005.

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06.10 Bush's Search for Bin Laden, September 5, 2002, Volume 6, Issue 10, MauiTime  

MauiTime discusses President Bush's strategy of distraction in the search for Osama Bin Laden, gives the results of the Lana'i Cliff Diving...

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