WIN TWO TICKETS TO ROSE OF THE WINDS
S A N TA C R U Z . C O M / G I V E AWAY AWAY S
FAC SA TAC LY SA TAC LY SA TAC LY VO O.. 1 1 F AC E B O O K : S ANT AC R U Z W E E K L Y | TWITTER: @S ANT AC R U Z W E E K L Y | WEB: S ANT A C R U Z ..CO COM | JUL Y 2 5 --3 31, 2012 | V OL. 4, NO
The Cabrillo Music Festival and the Kitchen Sisters explore the meaning of growing up female p9
Chinook Chin ook o on n th the eE Edge dge p6 | Interview Interview wi with th h Marin Als Alsop op p122 | Introducing Introducing gF Foodie oodie File File p2 p27 7
S A N TAC RU Z .C O M
july 25-31, 2012
9 K H H ; D J I p6 9 E L ; H I J E H O p9 IJ7=; r 7HJ r ;L;DJI
8 ; 7J I 9 7 F ; p18 9BK8=H?:
< ? B C p24 : ? D ? D = p27 7 I J H E B E = O p29 9B7II?<?;:I
ON THE COVER Photograph by Terry Way Photography www.terryway.com
A locally-owned newspaper 877 Cedar St, Suite 147, Santa Cruz, CA 95060 831.457.9000 (phone) 831.457.5828 (fax) Santa Cruz Weekly, incorporating Metro Santa Cruz, is available free of charge, limited to one copy per reader. Additional copies of the current issue of Santa Cruz Weekly may be purchased for $1, payable at the Santa Cruz Weekly office in advance. Santa Cruz Weekly may be distributed only by Santa Cruz Weeklyâ€™s authorized distributors. No person may, without permission of Metro Publishing, Inc., take more than one copy of each Santa Cruz Weekly issue. Subscriptions: $65/six months, $125/one year. Entire contents ÂŠ 2012 Metro Publishing, Inc. All rights reserved. Reproduction in any form prohibited without publisherâ€™s written permission. Unsolicited material should be accompanied by a stamped, self-addressed envelope; Santa Cruz Weekly is not responsible for the return of such submissions. Printed at a LEED-certified facility Our affiliates:
C O N T E N T S july 25-31, 2012S A N T A C R U Z . C O M
S A N T A C R U Z . C O M july 25-31, 2012P O S T S
327B=@7/: EDITOR TRACI HUKILL (email@example.com) STAFF WRITERS GEORGIA PERRY firstname.lastname@example.org JACOB PIERCE (email@example.com)
MOURNING BECOMES COMIC NO Binky, no Akbar? Now I understand Life in Hell!
CHRISTINA WATERS PROOFREADER GABRIELLA WEST EDITORIAL INTERN LILY STOICHEFF CONTRIBUTORS ROB BREZSNY, PAUL M. DAVIS, MICHAEL S. GANT, JOE GARZA, ANDREW GILBERT, MARIA GRUSAUSKAS, JORY JOHN, CAT JOHNSON, STEPHEN KESSLER, KELLY LUKER, SCOTT MACCLELLAND, AVERY MONSEN STEVE PALOPOLI, PAUL WAGNER
/@B >@=2C1B7=< DESIGN DIRECTOR KARA BROWN PRODUCTION OPERATIONS COORDINATOR MERCY PEREZ
tell a panhandler to â€œgo to work,â€? consider this: Panhandling for a living is hard work. If you donâ€™t believe it, try it. Gibral Jillard Santa â€œoh look, another BMWâ€? Cruz
Nick Pasqual Santa Cruz County
RICHARD VON BUSACK (firstname.lastname@example.org) CONTRIBUTING EDITOR
AS\RZSbbS`ab]AO\bO1`chESSYZgZSbbS`a.aO\bOQ`chQ]`b]/bb\(:SbbS`a&%%1SRO`Ab AcWbS"%7\QZcRSQWbgO\R^V]\S\c[PS`]`S[OWZORR`SaaAcP[WaaW]\a [OgPSSRWbSRT]`ZS\UbVQZO`Wbg]`TOQbcOZW\OQQc`OQWSaY\]e\b]ca
FROM THE WEB
REAL PROBLEMS SANTA Cruz, you are amazing. You have everything you could ever want and more than you could ever need, yet you feel compelled to complain about poor people in your midst. Even to the point of avoiding downtown altogether. Bums win! Look: if the worst thing that happens on any given day is someone asks you for a quarter, well, you are truly blessed, dontcha know. So the next time you get the urge to
might prevent mobile businesses as well. There are some nondescript Mexican trucks in the southern part of SC. There is the Aunt LaLi ice cream truck. And we canâ€™t not mention the pushcarts, which appear to be not permitted. You raise a good question as to why the craze has not been embraced by this area. Is it the people? Or perhaps the outdated rules of the govâ€™t and UCSC? I look forward to this discussion. Mac
FOOD TRUCK OBSTACLE COURSE [RE: â€œWhere Are the Santa Cruz Food Trucks?â€? July 18]: Good story. Seems like SC City is downplaying all of the hoops they create. A friend tried getting a food truck here and it was nearly impossible. The Truck Stop folks are still going through it. UCSC also has mega rules and limits how many trucks are allowed on campus. That
WHEN DOES IT END? [RE: â€œRTC Weighs Ballot Measure for County Roads,â€? July 18]: Itâ€™s important to note the amount of money collected for road repair to date. I believe the amount taken out of property taxes is $56 per parcel per year. On top of that, 67.7 cents per gallon of gas (49.3 cents state, 18.4 cents fed) also gets collected for this purpose. Being that roads are high on the list of what citizens expect the government to maintain, the $56 figure is quite low. In my humble opinion, yes, $10 is not a lot, but when will asking for more money stop, and the inefficient, poor use of money by the government stop? Send government a message and reject this measure. Cut costs on programs that you do not want to pay for, and increase the $56 to around $250. And provide that all of the 67.7 cents per gallon go directly into an account for this purpose, with none going to government bureaucrats.
TABI ZARRINNAAL EDITORIAL PRODUCTION SEAN GEORGE AD DESIGNERS DIANNA VANEYCKE
MOVE ON [RE: â€œLetters to the Editor,â€? July 18]: DeCinzo: get over it; a humorist without humanity; mean-spirited and most often, not funny.
ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES ILANA RAUCH-PACKER (email@example.com)
>C0:7A63@ DEBRA WHIZIN
>@3A723<B 3F31CB7D3 327B=@ DAN PULCRANO
july 25-31, 2012 S A N TAC RU Z .C O M
S A N T A C R U Z . C O M july 25-31, 2012C U R R E N T S
Gonella, founder and president of the Golden Gate Salmon Association. â€œItâ€™s a rare time. Weâ€™re sitting here while our future is shaping up.â€?
AGAINST THE TIDE Critics of the governorâ€™s plan for a canal around the Delta fear it would leave the estuaries too dry to support young salmon.
Delta Blues Can salmon survive the Peripheral Canal? BY ALASTAIR BLAND
CHINOOK salmon are abundant this year in one of the best seasons of local fishing memory, with sport and commercial fishermen reeling in easy boatloads of the most prized food and game fish on the Pacific Coast. Still, at least one conservation group warns that all this could change if state officials in Sacramento, now plotting the near future of Californiaâ€™s waterdevelopment infrastructure,
approve and build a large canal intended to deliver Sacramento River water to Southern California. The project has been tentatively called the â€œPeripheral Canalâ€? for decades, since state voters rejected a proposal to build such a conveyance structure in 1982. Opponents of the canal say the project would remove so much water from the Sacramento River that it would make the estuary habitat of the Delta, where juvenile salmon spend their first six months of life, incapable of supporting
certain native fishes. But now, the Peripheral Canal plan is back on the drawing board of state government officials, including Gov. Jerry Brownâ€”and the Golden Gate Salmon Association, based in Petaluma, wants to see the project halted before it destroys one of the West Coastâ€™s largest runs of Chinook salmon. â€œThese are critical times, in the next year or two, for what the BayDelta and its salmon will look like for the rest of our lives,â€? says Victor
Chinook salmon spawn in many watersheds along the West Coast, as far north as Alaskaâ€™s Yukon River. The Sacramento River is the southernmost stronghold of the species, but its salmon runs have seen a roller-coaster ride in the last decade between record high and record low levels. Experts largely agree that water conditions, including f low rates, of the river and Delta, where baby salmon spend their first months of life, have a direct effect on salmon abundance. State and federal records show a long-term average spawning return of the fall-run Chinook, the most historically abundant of the Sacramentoâ€™s four distinct runs of salmon, to be between 300,000 and 400,000 fish. But 2009â€™s record low of 39,000 spawners came after water pumping rates from the Delta jumped by 20 percent, to all-time high levels, from 2003 to 2006. Fishermen fear that the proposed canal is likely to cause an overall decrease in water-f low rates, causing a decline in salmon numbers. â€œ[Gov.] Brown needs to scrap the Peripheral Canal until further notice,â€? says Mike Hudson, a commercial fisherman in Oakland. Hudson says the current fishing is as good as itâ€™s been in at least five years, but adds that he isnâ€™t confident about the future. â€œAlong the entire West Coast we have managed to stop overfishing. Now, if we could only stop overfarming weâ€™d have it made.â€?
Young and Confused Peter Moyle, a fisheries biologist at UC-Davis, says that the current system for water removal from the Sacramento River, which involves two giant pumps in the Delta, reverses the entire f low of the estuary system when the pumps are operating at full force. This phenomenon confuses young salmon trying to migrate out to sea, Moyle says. Many become lost or stranded in sloughs, where they make easy pickings for predators. Others are sucked directly into the pumps and killed. Moyle says the canal, which would draw water from a location far upstream of the Delta, could be beneficial for the Delta habitat since the reverse f low effect would no longer occur. But he says that a healthy salmon population requires a minimum amount of water f lowing through the Delta and out to sea. â€œA conveyance in any form will be positive from a native fish perspective only if it is connected to no net increase in diversion [of water],â€? Moyle says. What makes Gonella at the Golden Gate Salmon Association nervous is that current plans for the canalâ€™s construction include a 15,000 cubic foot per second capacity, enough to virtually suck the Sacramento River dry. Gonella wants to see that capacity downsized, or see a guarantee written into the plans for the Peripheral Canal which
assures that recipients of the water could never turn the f low up to full. The current surge in salmon abundance seems to come partly in response to a federal law that took effect three years ago that limits how much water can be removed from the Sacramento River Delta during the winter and spring months, when juveniles of the protected spring- and winter-run salmon are present in the Delta. The fall run, which is not a listed species, has seen benefits from these water-restriction laws. Still, habitat conditions in the Delta are generally so poor that baby salmon born in the Sacramentoâ€™s tributaries must be transported by the millions in trucks and released into the bay, downstream of the Delta and its dangerous water pumps. This trucking program, however, may be downsized due to state budget cutsâ€”which could be a disaster for salmon numbers. Jon Rosenfield, a conservation biologist at the Bay Institute in Novato, says that in spite of the Chinook salmonâ€™s hardiness, the Sacramento River has been so severely altered from its natural state by dam-building and water diversions that it can no longer support self-sustaining runs of salmon. â€œWhat [salmon] require is pretty simple,â€? he says. â€œSufficient cold water must f low unimpeded from the mountains to the ocean during the appropriate season. The fact that salmon populations are declining dramatically throughout the Central Valley indicates how badly our thirst for water has overtaxed the capacity
of our rivers to support wild salmon populations.â€?
Be Not Deceived Gov. Brown has told reporters that the canal, which is now being designed as part of the Bay Delta Conservation Plan and which could be in operation within several years, will cost $15 billion. But others have second-guessed the governor and believe the water conveyance project could cost state voters as much as $50 billion or more. Other critics have made the case that the Peripheral Canal could be illegal. In 1992, the Central Valley Project Improvement Act was passed, requiring that the federal government, in words from the Fish and Wildlife Serviceâ€™s website, â€œprotect, restore, and enhance fish, wildlife, and associated habitats in the Central Valley and Trinity River basins of California.â€? Conservationists say this law has been continuously broken for 20 years, and that the Peripheral Canal will only further the deterioration of Sacramento River native fishesâ€™ habitat. Gonella asserts that people must not be deceived by the summerâ€™s great salmon fishing into believing the fishery is healthy and stable. â€œWeâ€™re having a great year, and theyâ€™re expecting a great year next year,â€? Gonella says. â€œBut people donâ€™t realize that if we donâ€™t get this right, itâ€™s game over. The salmon will be gone.â€? 0
july 25-31, 2012S A N T A C R U Z . C O M
OUT OF WATER In 2009 the fall run of the Sacramento River salmon, historically some 300,000 strong, hit an all-time low of 39,000 returning fish.
S A N TAC RU Z .C O M
july 25-31, 2012
An ambitious multimedia project, â€˜Hidden World of Girlsâ€™ is deeply rooted in personal stories about growing up female BY CHRISTINA WATERS
E63<7E/A/57@: Composer Clarice Assad says working on â€˜Hidden World of Girlsâ€™ made her think of her own girlhood and how it shaped her life. The multimedia piece has its world premiere this weekend as part of the Cabrillo Festival of Contemporary Music.
Hidden World of Girls: Stories for Orchestra is a sensory invention of sound, light, story and music involving the combined gifts of two storytellers, one creative director, four composers, one conductor, vocalists, instrumentalists and a digital design team. The project emerged from a PBS series developed by the Kitchen Sistersâ€”oral anthropologists Nikki Silva and Davia Nelsonâ€”who gathered the coming-of-age stories of girls from the four corners of the globe. In a conversation with the Weekly, Silva, who lives in La Selva Beach, recalls how it all began. â€œIt all grew out of a Creative Work Fund grant,â€? she remembers. â€œA couple of years ago Cabrillo had asked us to apply for the funding for a future project that would involve artists from different disciplines.â€? The result is the Kitchen Sistersâ€™ collaborative â€œstories for orchestraâ€? for the Festivalâ€™s 50th anniversary. It has been, Silva says, â€œa fun and joyful thing to do.â€? The subject of girls and girlhood is rich, to say the leastâ€” interesting enough to catch the attention of Tina Fey, whoâ€™s hosted two hour-long specials for the radio version of â€œHidden World of Girls.â€? Interview subjects for the series including trailblazing girls and women of all stripes: the first female Olympic boxers, an octogenarian radio host in Uruguay, New Wave icon Patti Smith. For such complex subject matter, a lushly textured, multimedia approach seems appropriate. â€œI donâ€™t think much has been done for symphonic orchestra that includes audio and radio,â€? Silva says. â€œWeâ€™re beginning to see more and more experiments involving symphonic orchestra and multimedia, but I think the idea of live orchestra and visuals merging with radio and narrative storytelling seems exciting and unexpected.â€? With composer Laura Karpman underscoring all the stories, composers Clarice Assad, Alexandra du Bois and Nora KrollRosenbaum came to listen to the stories and began writing their own symphonic compositions. San Franciscoâ€“based Obscura Digital, which counts among its digital installation clients Google, NASA and the United Arab Emirates, is doing the imagery for the evening. Â¨
C O V E R S T O R Y j u l y 2 5 - 3 1 , 2 0 1 2 S A N T A C R U Z . C O M
S A N T A C R U Z . C O M july 25-31, 2012C O V E R S T O R Y
C OV E R S T O RY | G I R L TA L K
@/27=4@33A7AB3@AThe Kitchen Sisters, Nikki Silva (left) and Davia Nelson, on break from the studio For the Cabrillo world premiere, the journey is global. â€œYouâ€™ll be hearing from women from the Sahara and their rituals and music, and then to Ireland to hear about the Travellers,â€? says Silva, referring to the nomadic ethnic Irish who maintain separate language and traditions. She says she thinks of these narrative strands as â€œcoming-ofage ceremonies and portraits.â€? Each of these stories, she confesses, was discovered thanks to a tip. â€œAs we did with our other NPR series (â€œHidden Kitchens,â€? â€œLost and Found Sound,â€? â€œSonic Memorialâ€?), we opened up a phone line on NPR and asked listeners to share their ideas of hidden worlds of girls,â€? says Silva. â€œInvolving the community in the storytelling process has led to so many incredibly rich narrativesâ€” stories we might never have come across otherwise.â€?
Global Gathering The episode â€œBrave Heart Womenâ€™s Society,â€? featured as part of the Cabrillo performance, was inspired by a phone message from Brook Spotted Eagle, who called to tell Silva and Nelson about a coming-of-age ritual on South Dakotaâ€™s Yankton Sioux reservation. (Brookâ€™s mother, Faith Spotted Eagle, will be part of the â€œStories Behind the Storiesâ€? forum on Sunday at 3:30.) Another tells the story of Pat Cadigan, well-known cyberpunk and sci-fi writer. â€œWe chose the stories we did,â€? Silva
recalls, â€œbecause the characters compelled us and the ideas and arc of the story were revealingâ€”and often unexpected.â€? Visuals count more than one might think. While the Kitchen Sisters deal in radio sagas, Silva says imagery is always a consideration. â€œI think Davia and I both think of ourselves as making moviesâ€”stories you can visualize and imagine through voices, sound and music.â€? One of the musical episodes, â€œThe Hidden World of Traveller Girls,â€? was inspired by a photograph of a housing development for Irish Travellers. â€œIt caught our eye. We knew nothing about Travellers and were just beginning to gather stories for â€˜The Hidden World,â€™â€? Silva recalls. After a visit to a Traveller settlement, the story emerged. The radio version features a riveting interview with a young mother of two adjusting to life in a â€œhalt,â€? or government settlement. She and her family still prefer to sleep in their caravan. The composers selected have woven these stories into their compositions, which are then â€œall woven together with Lauraâ€™s music,â€? Silva explains. What began as an aural collection of rites of passage has â€œevolved into a project with women composers, each bringing their interpretation of the stories and their own experiences and hidden worlds to the project.â€? The composersâ€™ personal stories are fascinating in themselves. Says Brazilian-born Clarice Assad of her upbringing in the politically turbulent 1980s, a time when her rebellious motherâ€™s constant quarreling with her dictatorial grandmother seemed to reflect the greater social unrest: â€œThe fights, the yelling, the combats filled the air daily. And, because of the vast size of the family, it was impossible, as a child, to be heard. â€Ś At some point I became so frustrated, I stopped talking altogether and just started to sing. From this point forward, whenever I felt conflict was about to arise, I would make music.â€?
Still Cookinâ€™ The Kitchen Sisters started at KUSP in 1979, gathering oral history interviews and doing a live weekly radio program. â€œWe were both
11 Calloway, Tom Waits, lullabies and work songs thrown in. Our style of storytelling really grew out of those early years of experimenting at KUSP.â€? When a friend sent in one of their stories, â€œThe Road Ranger,â€? to a new radio syndicate called Â¨
Sculpting Soundscape Laura Karpmanâ€™s rĂŠsumĂŠ looks like the result of a life without downtime. The genrebending lead composer for Hidden World of Girls has been nominated for four Emmys for her sci-fi television scores and written music for video games, film, opera, string quartets and world premiere commissions. â€œI definitely do collaboration,â€? Karpman says. â€œAll of these concert music pieces Iâ€™ve done lately B7;7<57A3D3@GB67<5Lead â€˜Hidden so profoundly draw from World of Girlsâ€™ composer Laura Karpman my work as a film composer. says her understanding of drama helped her with this project. Even the really technical stuff came directly from the TV work.â€? Hidden World made new demands on the lead composer. â€œFor a piece like thisâ€”unlike scoring for filmâ€”we couldnâ€™t have music running the whole time, so I would spot the music, which means figure out when it was needed, and where, and then add it.â€? What Hidden World audiences will experience, as Karpman describes it, will be two layers of pre-recorded sound: voices speaking and sound effects, which can be bits of music, pre-recorded sound and source music. â€œThen there are musical pieces Iâ€™m composing on top of that.â€? Fundamentally, she says, this project â€œtakes radio and explodes it into a live setting.â€? As with the stories themselves, the music evolved from the individuals. â€œThe way we did Girls was to compose on samplers,â€? she continues. â€œWe listened to the stories, then the directors and collaborators would make suggestions.â€? One of Karpmanâ€™s pieces is in response to Debra Lusterâ€™s photographs in southern jails. â€œHer photos transcend and transform oneâ€™s opinion of the place and people. I used [folklorist and ethnomusicologist] Alan Lomax recordings to build on, and then thereâ€™s the actual stories as well.â€? Karpman predicts, â€œIt will be a serious listening experience.â€? When asked what special skill she provides that has made her in such demand, Karpman pauses, then answers, â€œProbably drama. Itâ€™s something I feel Iâ€™ve honed after working so long on commercial projects. I know what is needed, when, and how long things should last.â€? She believes there will be more opportunities for women to compose symphonic and operatic works â€œwhen there are more role models. That will help to inspire more women to think in these larger terms. Itâ€™s the same issue as in every field.â€? Karpmanâ€™s own workâ€”and composing historyâ€”will doubtless trigger more than a few emerging careers, hidden worlds of girls that will blossom on larger, public stages. â€” Christina Waters
C O V E R S T O R Y j u l y 2 5 - 3 1 , 2 0 1 2 S A N T A C R U Z . C O M
passionate about documenting the people, history and traditions of the region. It was an eclectic show,â€? Silva recalls, â€œeverything from Wobblies to elephant seals, farmers, cowboys, Italian grandmothers, filmmakers, politicians, with a lively mix of Cab
S A N T A C R U Z . C O M july 25-31, 2012C O V E R S T O R Y
11 C O V E R S T O R Y | G I R L T A L K
NPR, their careers were born. â€œWe did our live show until the early 1980s. That was our test tube. Then we did pieces on NPRâ€”weâ€™ve been so amazingly lucky to work with NPR and to do these stories,â€? she says. Shortly after September 11, 2001, as part of the Kitchen Sistersâ€™ â€œLost & Found Soundâ€? series then airing on NPR, they brought together a national collaboration of radio producers, artists, historians and public radio stations nationwide to collect and preserve the stories and sounds of the World Trade Center and its neighborhood. â€œWe opened up a phone line with NPR and asked listeners to contribute their voicemails, home recordings and remembrances to this effort to create a kind of sonic memorial,â€? Silva says. â€œHundreds called in with their stories. These recordings, along with interviews gathered by radio producers across the country, were broadcast on NPR during the year following the attack.â€? The Sonic Memorial and its website received Peabody Awards, and the project continues online at The Sonic Memorial Project.
â€œNow weâ€™re doing new KQED stories,â€? Silva says. â€œThe â€˜Making ofâ€™ series. Weâ€™re just starting to gather stories. In fact people can call in and tell us their stories and who we should know about. Hereâ€™s the numberâ€”(415) 5533362,â€? Silva says, shamelessly plugging her new project. â€œSo far we have the making of the Bay Bridge, the making of the iPhone, an opera, a surfboard, a jar of jam,â€? she laughs. â€œEveryone is rich with stories.â€? And yes, radio discovery is still engaging for Silva, who is excited about reaching out to new audiences with the innovative Hidden World of Girls performances next week. â€œPushing all these individuals into collaboration,â€? Nikki Silva admits happilyâ€”â€œitâ€™s truly an experiment.â€?
HIDDEN WORLD OF GIRLS: STORIES FOR ORCHESTRA AObc`ROg&^[Ac\ROg^[ O\R&^[ÂľAb]`WSa0SVW\RBVS Ab]`WSaÂś4]`c[Ac\ROg!(!^[ 1WdWQ/cRWb]`Wc[BWQYSba! Âł #ObeeeQOP`WZZ][caWQ]`U
The Wow Factor Marin Alsop on the festival that celebrates â€˜the wacky and the wonderfulâ€™ and why sheâ€™s completely satisfied INTERVIEW BY CHRISTINA WATERS AO\bO1`chESSYZg(7abVS #bVO\\WdS`aO`gO\W[^]`bO\b PS\QV[O`Y;O`W\/Za]^( It is, of course, a
milestone season for the festival, and it deserves to be celebrated. I think itâ€™s interesting to think of a new festival that has a real history, not simply a tradition. Maybe â€œlegacyâ€? is more what I mean. Some of what we will performâ€”the Carlos Chavez and the Lou Harrisonâ€”will be an opportunity for us all to reminisce together about that legacy, being secure and proud in what we are. This festival is the go-to place
for new composers. The vitality of our creativity thatâ€™s going on hereâ€”it embraces the weird and the wonderful. It wouldnâ€™t be the festival it is any other place. /`SbVS`S^O`bWQcZO`QVOZZS\USaW\ ^`]U`O[[W\UT]`bVWaTSabWdOZ-
Well, it involves a different paradigm. The assumption is that people who come here are adventurous. The musicians are adventurous, the audience comes because theyâ€™re adventurous. Theyâ€™re doing it because Â¨ "
july 25-31, 2012 S A N TAC RU Z .C O M
14 S A N T A C R U Z . C O M july 25-31, 2012C O V E R S T O R Y
12 C O V E R S T O R Y | T H E W O W F A C T O R
4@=<B/<213<B3@Maestra Marin Alsop leads the Cabrillo Festival of Contemporary Music through its 50th-anniversary season
WE BUY YOUR
:20(1 6 0(1 6Â‡&855(1767</(6 No Appointment Needed &DVKRQWKH6SRWÂ‡)ULHQGO\%X\HUV 811 PACIFIC AVE. SANTA CRUZ 831-458-0555 ZZZFURVVURDGVWUDGLQJFRP
they want the unexpected. Even new music can get dull. Not only the quality of music but also the quality of the experience as a whole. This festival is about the creative process, not simply an experience. We donâ€™t put ourselves in a box. 7abVS`SO\]cbQ][Sg]cÂ¸RZWYS b]aSS-
I want people to be able to say, â€œAh! I never expected to hear that,â€? or â€œSurprising!â€? I want it to be unique, to stimulate thinking in a new way. And in the music, Iâ€™m looking for an emotional payoff. I want to be moved by art. I have to have an emotional reaction. Thatâ€™s my measuring stick, and not merely a gratuitous â€œwowâ€? factor, although I donâ€™t mind â€œwow.â€? EVS\ZWabS\W\UT]`Tcbc`S ^`]U`O[aeVObR]g]cZ]]YT]`-
The potential of the composer is something I look for. If they are young composers, emerging composers, Iâ€™m looking for their future potential, how their work might develop. If established, Iâ€™m looking for a unique voice, a unique point of view. Art has the capacity to capture shared moments, shared histories that other types of experience donâ€™t have the ability to capture. Poetry, art, music speaks to
shared humanityâ€”the essence of humanity, I guess. 6]eRWRÂˇ6WRRS\E]`ZRÂ¸Q][S OP]cb-
Nikki and I started talking about it two summers ago. It was a natural idea. Just like the Frans Lanting collaboration. They see in the festival a shared commitment to creativity. So I thought, â€œLetâ€™s talk.â€? We began talking, and gradually it became a work in progress. Then Laura Karpman came into it and really pulled it all together. It does have a lot of different moving parts, but I donâ€™t have a prescribed outcome. 5WdS\bVSbV`SS]`QVSab`Oag]c RW`SQbWag]c`^ZObSTcZZ-
Iâ€™d say the plate is full [laughing]â€” but not just in the sense that Iâ€™m very busy. I feel that all my artistic interests are being fed. Baltimore is a major orchestra with great traditional repertoire. Cabrillo is where I can be experimental, where I can be completely wacky. And SĂŁo Paolo is a new, emerging place. It is the future, both artistically and economically. Given all of that, I feel completely satisfied. Maybe I wonâ€™t always feel that, but for now, itâ€™s great. And I have time to be with my 8-year-old son. Life is good. 0
july 25-31, 2012 S A N TAC RU Z .C O M
LIST YOUR LOCAL EVENT IN THE CALENDAR! Email it to firstname.lastname@example.org, fax it to 831.457.5828, or drop it by our office. Events need to be received a week prior to publication and placement cannot be guaranteed.
Stage DANCE Belly Dancers Rotating cast of belly dancing talent each Saturday on the garden stage at the Crepe Place. Sat, 1:30pm. Crepe Place, 1134 Soquel Ave, Santa Cruz, 831.429.6994.
Weaving the Unicorn Winslow School of Dance presents Weaving the Unicorn, a pageant celebrating the myths and legends of the unicorn. Children will join hands with professional artists in a performance of dance, music and a giant unicorn puppet inspired by the â€œUnicorn Tapestriesâ€? as well as Renaissance art. www. winslowschoolofdance.com. Fri, Jul 27, 6pm. $8 children, $12 adults. Santa Cruz Waldorf School, 2190 Empire Grade, Santa Cruz, 917.532.7761.
THEATER A Chorus Line One of the longest running shows on Broadway and winner of nine Tony Awards, A Chorus Line depicts the achingly poignant ambitions of those auditioning for a chorus part in a Broadway musical. Visit www. cabrillostage.com for schedule and tickets. Wed, 7:30pm. Thru Aug 12. $15-$42. Cabrillo Black Box Theater, 6500 Soquel Drive, Aptos, 831.479.6154.
com. Wed-Sun, 2 and 7:30pm. Thru Aug 18. $20-$46. Cabrillo Black Box Theater, 6500 Soquel Drive, Aptos, 831.479.6154.
Cinderacula: The Curse of the Brothers Grimm This original rock musical performed by the Little Peopleâ€™s Repertory Theatre is a monster mash-up of 1950sinspired horror characters and present-day pop culture icons. Watch as â€œpoor Cinderbella struggles to Keep up with the Kardraculinâ€™sâ€? and more. Musical numbers range from the Beatles to Britney Spears, with original lyrics. Tickets available online at LPRT.org. Wed, Jul 25, 7:30pm, Thu, Jul 26, 7:30pm, Fri, Jul 27, 7:30pm, Sat, Jul 28, 7:30pm and Sun, Jul 29, 2:30pm. $13.50. Park Hall, 9370 Mill St., Ben Lomond, 831.334.4321.
Shakespeare Santa Cruz: The Man in the Iron Mask The Musketeers are back! Only older. Aramis, Porthos, Athos and Dâ€™Artagnan, long since retired from their heroic endeavors, reunite in a final pursuit of glory to oust King Louis and replace him with his twin brother, the man in the iron mask. Written by SSC Associate Artist Scott Wentworth, this comedy has its world premiere on July 28 and runs through Aug. 26. Visit www.shakespearasantacruz. org for schedules and tickets. Sat, Jul 28, 8pm. $14-$50. Sinsheimer-Stanley Glen, UCSC, Santa Cruz, 831.459.2159.
Shakespeare Santa Cruz: Twelfth Night
This saucy and splendid revival of the Cole Porter classic is set on a cruise ship and is full of catchy and memorable tunes, such as â€œItâ€™s De-lovelyâ€? and â€œYouâ€™re the Top.â€? www.cabrillostage.
A shipwreck on the coast of Illyria leads to a hilarious love triangle. The ultimate in Shakespearean comedies hasnâ€™t been onstage in Santa Cruz for seven years. This show opens July 27 and runs
through Aug. 26. Visit www. shakespearesantacruz.org for schedules and tickets. Fri, Jul 27, 8pm. $14-$50. UCSC Mainstage Theater, 1156 High St, Santa Cruz, 831.459.2121.
Evenings by the Bay
Santa Cruz Mountains Art Center
Located in the aquariumâ€™s mammal gallery, â€œEvenings by the Bayâ€? concert series features live jazz performances in stunning surroundings. This is the fifth year of the concert series. Sat-Sun, 6-8pm. Thru Sep 3. Free with museum admission. Monterey Bay Aquarium, Cannery Row, Monterey, 831.648.4800.
Hidden World of Girls Hidden World of Girls: Stories for Orchestra is an evening-length work based on stories developed by Peabody Award-winning radio producers The Kitchen Sisters (a.k.a. Nikki Silva and Davia Nelson) for their series on National Public Radio. This groundbreaking new work uses the power of the symphonic form and contemporary multimedia to explore the diverse lives of girls and the women they become. Sat, Jul 28, 8pm and Sun, Jul 29, 1 and 8pm. $32-$50. Santa Cruz Civic Auditorium, 307 Church St, Santa Cruz, 831.420.5260.
Music of the Spheres A summer concert series benefitting UC Observatories, each event includes a concert, astronomy talk, viewing session and commemorative wine glass or coffee cup. For more information visit www.ucolick. org. Sat, Jul 28. $40 general; $90 preferred; $150 VIP. Lick Observatory, Mt Hamilton Rd, San Jose, 408.274.5061.
Bonny Doon Studio Tour. High above the coastal fog, in the majestic redwood forests and pastoral fields of Bonny Doon, explore roads less traveled visiting working artistâ€™s studios. Demonstrations, entertainment, refreshments, picnic spots abound. Maps available online and at Beauregard Winery. www. bonnydoonstudiotour.com. Sat, Jul 28, 11am-6pm and Sun, Jul 29, 11am-6pm. Free, 831.426.4906. Wed-Sun, noon-6pm. 9341 Mill St, Ben Lomond.
CONTINUING Felix Kulpa Gallery Alligator to Zebra. A show by animal sculptor Peter Koronakos, who specializes in using recycled and found materials to construct quirky, appealing creatures. Through July 29. Gallery hours are Thu-Sun, noon5pm. www.felixkulpa. com. Thu-Sun. Thru Jul 29. 107 Elm St, Santa Cruz, 408.373.2854.
Santa Cruz County Bank Picturing Music. An exhibition of artwork inspired by the Cabrillo Festival of Contemporary Musicâ€™s 50 years as an organization. The exhibit will be on display in the following Santa Cruz County Bank offices: Aptos - 7775 Soquel Drive; Capitola - 819 Bay Ave; Santa Cruz - 720 Front St; Scotts Valley - 4604 Scotts Valley Drive; Watsonville - 595 Auto Center Drive. Mon-Thu, 9am-5pm. Thru Aug 30. 720 Front St, Santa Cruz, 831.457.5000.
Santa Cruz Museum of Art and History
LOU HARRISON: A WORLD OF MUSIC Eva Soltesâ€™ documentary about Lou Harrison, one of Americaâ€™s most original musical minds, includes a post-viewing Q&A with Soltes. Monday, July 30 at 7pm in the Grand Auditorium of the Del Mar Theatre, 1124 Pacific Ave., Santa Cruz. Tickets $10.50.
S A N T A C R U Z . C O M july 25-31, 2012S A E
Joan Brown: Art at the MAH. Visit the MAH to see never-before-shown work by celebrated painter and assemblage artist Joan Brown, who is considered part of the second generation of the Bay Area Figurative movement. MonSun . Thru Jul 29. Museum hours Tue-Sun, 11am-5pm; closed Mon. 705 Front St, Santa Cruz, 831.429.1964.
Santa Cruz Stoves and Fireplaces ArtWorx Gallery. ArtWorx Gallery presents â€œAwake,â€? an art exhibition of new paintings of land, sea, and figure by local artist Michael Mote. Tue-Sat, 10am-5pm. Thru Jul 28. 1043 Water St, Santa Cruz, 831.476.8007.
ANYTHING GOES The multitalented Briana Michaud had fans swooning in 2010â€™s Cabaret, so itâ€™s good to hear sheâ€™s back, along with fellow Cabrillo Stage favorites Andrew Ceglio and Max Bennett-Parker, for a romp through Cole Porterâ€™s beloved madcap musical comedy. How many hijinx can happen on one Transatlantic crossing? Lots. Opens Friday, July 27 at 7:30pm at Cabrillo Crocker Theatre. Through Aug. 19. Tickets $20â€“46 at cabrillostage.com or 831.479.6154.
Events AROUND TOWN Coast Nature Walks Meet at the Wilder Ranch Interpretive Center for a two-hour natural history excursion exploring the plants, animals and geology of the spectacular coastal bluffs. Sat, Jul 28, 11am-1pm. Wilder Ranch State Park, 1401 Coast Rd, Santa Cruz, 831.426.0505.
English Country Dance Second and fourth Thursdays of each month; beginners welcome. Fourth Thu of every month. $5-$7. First Congregational Church of Santa Cruz, 900 High St, Santa Cruz, 831.426.8621.
Fruit Tree Pruning Workshop Join fruit tree expert Matthew Sutton for a lecture and demonstration workshop on summer fruit tree pruning and care, with a focus on getting people familiar with when and how to summer prune, which differs significantly from the more familiar winter pruning. www.casfs.ucsc. edu. Sat, Jul 28, 10am-1pm. $20 members; $30 public. UC Santa Cruz Farm, One quarter-mile up the road from the Blacksmith Shop, Santa Cruz, 831.459.3376.
Hides & Tallow Come and see how Mission
Santa Cruz participated in the world economy back in the early 1800s. This event will look at some of the major products of the mission, leather and tallow, and demonstrate how they were used. Participants will see how a branding iron works and get to make their own candles. Sat, Jul 28, 1-2pm. Free. Santa Cruz Mission State Park, 144 School St, Santa Cruz, 831.425.5849.
Liâ€™l Ones Nature Camp Designed for kids ages 4-7, this fun-filled session helps little ones experience all the park has to offer through crafts, stories and games. A parent must be present throughout the program. Meet at the Campfire Center. Fri, 1111:45am. Thru Aug 10. Henry Cowell Redwoods State Park, Hwy 9, Felton, 831.335.7077.
Sand Sculpting Competition Bring tools and sunscreen and build the best sand sculpture this side of Monterey Bay. Participants will have four hours to build their sculptures. Judging and prizes will be awarded. This event is open to campers and the public. Sculptures will be judged on creativity, imagination and originality based around the theme, Monterey Bay Wonders. Sat, Jul 28, 10am2pm. Sunset State Beach, off San Andreas Rd, Watsonville, 831.763.7123.
Summer Greenwood Arts With music, circle dance, drawing, writing and a sharing
circle, this event is intended to cultivate artistic expression. It will be held outside in Aptos. Call for directions and a specific location. Registration required. Tue, Jul 31, 11am-1pm. $10. Aptos Village, NA, Aptos, 831.662.0186.
9am-5pm. $115. Capitola Book Cafe, 1475 41st Ave, Capitola, 831.462.4415.
Storytime Former Shakespeare Santa Cruz actress Billie Harris and Book Cafe manager Jill Rose perform animated readings of childrenâ€™s stories. Mon, 11am. Capitola Book Cafe, 1475 41st Ave, Capitola, 831.462.4415.
Author Event: Vanessa Diffenbaugh
The Language of Flowers, Vanessa Diffenbaughâ€™s elegantly written debut novel, weaves past and present, creating a vivid portrait of a young woman whose gift for flowers helps her change the lives of others even as she struggles to overcome her own troubled past. New York Times bestselling author Diffenbaugh will be available to discuss her book. Email email@example.com to register for a private book discussion before the main event. Thu, Jul 26, 7:30pm. Capitola Book Cafe, 1475 41st Ave, Capitola, 831.462.4415 .
Documentary: Bill W.
Memoir Writers Workshop Robert Sward, a recipient of the Guggenheim fellowship who has taught at Cornell University, the Iowa Writersâ€™ Workshop and UC-Santa Cruz, presents a workshop about writing family stories. Participants should bring family photos, letters, journals and other documents to class. Register online at www. memoirjournal.net. Sat, Jul 28,
This documentary tells the story of Bill Wilson, the founder of Alcoholics Anonymous. With interviews and rare archive material, this film shows how Wilson, a hopeless drunk near death, found a way out of his own addiction and then forged a path for countless others to follow. One-nightonly screening followed by a Q&A with producer/director Dan Carracino. Tue, Jul 31, 7pm. $10.50. Nickelodeon Theatre, 210 Lincoln St, Santa Cruz, 831.426.7500.
Movies on the Beach Come to the Main Beach by the boardwalk Wednesdays this summer for viewings of classic movies framed by the twinkly lights of the roller coaster and other rides. Bring a blanket, picnic, and enjoy the show. Visit www. beachboardwalk.com/movies for the schedule. Wed, Jul 25, 9pm. Free. Santa Cruz Main Beach, West Cliff Drive, Santa Cruz.
S A E july 25-31, 2012S A N T A C R U Z . C O M
FRIDAY 7/27 & SATURDAY 7/28
SHAKESPEARE SANTA CRUZ Shakespeare Santa Cruz opens its season with Twelfth Night on Friday on the Mainstage and the world premiere of The Man in the Iron Mask, written by SSC Associate Artist Scott Wentworth, on Saturday in the Glen. Friday, July 27 at 8pm and Saturday, July 28 at 8pm. Through Aug. 26. UCSC Performing Arts Complex, 1156 High St., Santa Cruz. Tickets $14â€“50. www.shakespearesantacruz.org for info. Whatâ€™s on Your Plate? This short film is a witty and provocative documentary produced and directed by award-winning Catherine Gund about kids and food politics. Filmed over the course of one year, the film follows two 11-year-old multiracial city kids as they explore their place in the food chain. www.newleaf. com. Mon, Jul 30, 6pm. Free. New Leaf Market Westside, 1101 Fair Ave, Santa Cruz.
NOTICES A Course In Miracles Study Group A weekly meeting on learning how to forgive and live in peace. Drop-ins are welcome. Thu, 7-9pm. The Barn Studio, 104b Park Way South, Santa Cruz, 831.272.2246.
Grand Re-Opening: Santa Cruz Stroller Strides Stroller Strides is a total body fitness program moms can do with their babies in their strollers. This event will include a free class, raffle prizes and giveaways. Wed, Jul 25, 9:15am. Lighthouse, West Cliff Drive, Santa Cruz, 800.490.1805.
Business Networking Mixer A business networking mixer put on by the Scotts Valley Chamber. Enjoy meeting other professionals. www. scottsvalleychamber.com. Thu, Jul 26, 5:30-7pm. Encore Consignment Boutique, 5163 Scotts Valley Drive, Scotts Valley, 831. 438.1010.
Hemlock Discussion Group Discuss end-of-life options
for serenity and dignity. Meets in Aptos the last Wed afternoon of every month except Dec; call for more info. 831.251.2240.
Insight Santa Cruz Meditation sits, talks and discussions every day of the week. Learn the formal practice of meditation and engage with a community dedicated to reducing suffering by cultivating compassion. Visit www. insightsantacruz.org for specific times and more information. Ongoing. Insight Santa Cruz, 1010 Fair Avenue, Suite C, Santa Cruz, 831.425.3431.
Jane Addams Peace Camp Registration is now open for the Jane Addams Peace Camp, a one-week day camp that promotes an understanding of peace and justice through art. For more information, call 831-459-9248. Thru Aug 3. $150. Orchard School, 2288 Trout Gulch Rd, Aptos, 831.459.9248.
Tick Protection Presented by Carol Fox RN and sponsored by Sierra Club Santa Cruz, this interactive presentation will give up to date information on Lyme disease and how to avoid it. Find out what to wear while hiking, which ticks carry Lyme and how to minimize risk of infection if you get a tick bite. Includes handson demo and proper tick removal procedure. Thu, Jul 26, 6:30-8:30pm. Free; donations accepted. Live Oak Grange, 1900 17th Ave, Santa Cruz, 831.426.3689.
Red Cross Mobile Blood Drive
Red Cross Blood Drives are held at numerous locations throughout the county all month. Find one at redcrosblood.org and give. Thu, Jul 26, 11am-4pm. Simpkins Family Swim Center, 979 17th Ave, Santa Cruz, 1-800-RED CROSS.
Pacific Cultural Center: 35+ classes per week, 831.462.8893. SC Yoga: 45 classes per week, 831.227.2156. TriYoga: numerous weekly classes, 831.464.8100. Aptos Yoga Center, 831.688.1019; Twin Lotus Center, 831.239.3900. Hatha Yoga with Debra Whizin, 831.588.8527.
San Franciscoâ€™s City Guide
St. Lucia Hailing from Johannesberg, Jean-Philip Grobler makes bright, rhythm-doused pop music. Jul 26 at Rickshaw Stop.
Brooklynâ€™s quirkiest yelping quintet with new album in tow, â€œSwing Lo Magellan!â€? Jul 27 at the Fox Theater.
Henry Butler Trio Wildly versatile New Orleans pianist with a singular feel for the music of his hometown. Jul 27 at Yoshiâ€™s Oakland.
with our Organic Mud Wraps
Fiona Apple The interminably captivating songwriter tours on new album with title far too lengthy to ďŹ t here. Jul 28 at the Fox Theater.
... and other Skin & Body Care treatments
Big K.R.I.T. Thatâ€™s â€œKing Remembered In Time,â€? for this Mississippi nativeâ€”who remembers older R&B, too. Jul 27 at Slimâ€™s.
Find more San Francisco events by subscribing to the email newsletter at www.sfstation.com.
spas â€˘ massage â€˘ bodycare
Gift CertiďŹ cates Available
417 Cedar Street â€˘ 831-458-WELL â€˘ www.wellwithinspa.com
S A N T A C R U Z . C O M july 25-31, 2012B E A T S C A P E
! Celebrating Creativity Since 1975
Thurs. July 26 U 7 pm
MEKLIT HADERO Hints of Billie Holiday, Tracy Chapman and Joni Mitchell â€“ a uinique blend of jazz, Ethiopia, the San Francisco art scene and visceral poetry 1/2 PRICE NIGHT FOR STUDENTS Sat. July 28 U 7 pm Contemporary jazz guitarist
Tickets: Brownpaperptickets.com Mon. July 30 U 7 pm â€œThe New Voice of Brazil.â€? â€“ NPR
Wed. August 1 U 7 and 9 pm â€œThe greatest guitarist in the world.â€? â€“ Eric Clapton
ALBERT LEE BAND Thurs. August 2 U 7 pm Rising Star Musicians!
Sun. August 5 U 2 Shows! Matinee 3 pm & Evening 7:30 pm
WHITE ALBUM ENSEMBLE â€œUNPLUGGEDâ€?
Tickets: Streetlight Records and tix.com Mon. August 6 U 7 pm Jazz, Calypso and Caribbean inďŹ‚uences
ETIENNE CHARLES QUINTET
Thurs. August 9 U 7:30 pm A sensible, groovy and poetic trio!
YESBERGER BAND 1/2 PRICE NIGHT FOR STUDENTS
Mon. August 13 U 7 and 9 pm
TERENCE BLANCHARD 9 pm: 1/2 PRICE NIGHT FOR STUDENTS No Jazztix/Comps
DISCO BOYS The Grandmothers of Invention features original members of Frank Zappaâ€™s band.
Wed. August 15 U 7 and 9 pm
KEIKO MATSUI No Jazztix/Comps
Fri. August 17 U 7:30 pm
ALESSANDRO PENEZZI DUO & KEN PEPLOWSKI QUARTET â€œAN EVENING OF CLARINETâ€? No Jazztix/Comps
Mon. August 27 U 7 and 9 pm
JIMMY COBB / JOEY DEFRANCESCO / LARRY CORYELL TRIO â€œIN TRIBUTE TO JIMMY SMITH & WES MONTGOMERYâ€? No Jazztix/Comps
GOLD CIRCLE SOLD OUT! KUUMBWA PRESENTS @ THE RIO THEATRE 9/10 Chick Corea/Stanley Clarke/ Jack DeJohnette Trio 11/18 Angelique Kidjo 11/30 Punch Brothers featuring Chris Thile Unless noted advance tickets at kuumbwajazz.org and Logos Books & Records. Dinner served 1-hr before Kuumbwa presented concerts. Premium wines & beer. All ages welcome.
320-2 Cedar St [ Santa Cruz 831.427.2227
THURSDAY | 7/26
THURSDAY | 7/26
FRIDAY | 7/27
CHRIS WEBSTER & NINA GERBER
Drawing comparisons to Joni Mitchell, Nina Simone and Norah Jones, the Ethiopian-born, San Franciscoâ€“based Meklit Hadero is graced with a magnificent voice, a songwriterâ€™s heart and a dynamic delivery that floats from note to note like a butterfly on a lazy summerâ€™s day. Imbued with the emotion of soul, the timing of jazz, the storytelling of the blues and the humanness of global folk music, Hadero creates songs that are unique and personal. Kuumbwa; $20 adv/$23 door; 7pm. (CJ)
Sometimes music does more than entertain, it heals. World trance funk group Hamsa Lila strives to do just that as it plunges listeners into a new world full of ancient rhythms and timeless grooves. Their performances are enhanced with spoken word, velvety harmonies, ritual dance and a few rare, goat-gutâ€“stringed traditional instruments. And because they only perform at a handful of events each year, each Hamsa Lila experience is potent, organic and unique. Moeâ€™s Alley; $16 adv/$20 door; 9pm. (Lily Stoicheff)
Chris Webster entered the spotlight as vocalist and multi-instrumentalist for the good-time party band Mumbo Gumbo, but a string of solo albums have secured her rep as an adept artist who can take on torch songs, ballads, bluegrass and folk-rock with style and charm. Guitarist Nina Gerber is one of Northern Californiaâ€™s great musical talents. An accompanist who has played alongside Kate Wolf, Greg Brown, Nanci Griffith, Peter Rowan and many others, she is a natural musician who makes her masterful playing look effortless. Don Quixoteâ€™s; $17 adv/$20 door; 7:30pm. (Cat Johnson)
A FLOCK OF SEAGULLS While A Flock of Seagullsâ€™ claim to fame is the 1982 hit single â€œI Ran (So Far Away),â€? the British bandâ€™s contributions to the pop canon extend beyond their career-making song. Early entrants to the New Wave scene, the band influenced numerous other â€™80s bands and trends with its synth-driven sound, sci-fi themes and, perhaps most memorably, the signature winged hairstyle worn by frontman Mike Score. Taking on a cult following of its own, the iconic â€™do has been referenced in Pulp Fiction, The Wedding Singer, The Daily Show and more. Sharing the bill is U.S. synth-pop outfit Animotion. Beach Boardwalk; free; 6:30 & 8:30pm. (CJ)
SATURDAY | 7/28
SATURDAY | 7/28
SARITAH 8cZ 'Ob;]SÂ¸a/ZZSg 8cZ!Ob1ObOZgab
GRANDMOTHERS OF INVENTION
ALBERT LEE BAND
Playing the music of Frank Zappa is not as easy as, say, sitting down and playing a cover of â€œLeaving On a Jet Plane.â€? His compositions are thick, textured, quirky and at times hard to pin down. So who better to bring the late Rock and Roll Hall of Famerâ€™s music back to the stage than the people who played it with him the first time around? Made up of original members and alumni of Frank Zappa and the Mothers of Invention, the Grandmothers of Invention revel in the genre-blending style, uninhibited selfexpression and onstage experimentation that made Zappa and the Mothers one of rockâ€™s most inimitable acts. Moeâ€™s Alley; $22 adv/$25 door; 9pm. (CJ)
SUNDAY | 7/29
GEORGE KAHUMOKU JR George Kahumoku Jr embodies the true
Big K.R.I.T.â€™s hip-hop career went from zero to 60 within a few months in 2009, but the Mississippi native had been preparing for that moment since he was 12. Working a vein of traditional Southern rap, K.R.I.T. counts Pimp MC, T.I. and B.I.G. as influences, but isnâ€™t raising himself in their image. The respected rookie insists on remaining an individual identity and delivering
feel-good beats with a message instead of just stringing a slew of hits together. His tracks stand on their own, leaving few doubts in the minds of critics and fans alike that the King Remembered In Timeâ€™s reign will continue to rise. Catalyst; $15 adv/$19 door; 9pm. (LS)
SAO PAOLO LASS Luisa Maita blends samba and electronica at Kuumbwa on Monday.
CORY CHISEL KASEY CHAMBERS /cU&Ob@W]BVSOb`S
aloha spirit. When heâ€™s not decorating his home with Grammys and Hoku Awards for his slack key guitar playing, heâ€™s teaching art and music, maintaining his three-acre Maui farm and passing out bundles of fresh produce to friends and students. Kahumokuâ€™s music embodies the cultural richness of the Islands, and his famed collaborations with fellow artists have garnered much critical acclaim. His earthy vocals and unique 12-string slack key sound are a fresh island breeze here on the mainland. Don Quixoteâ€™s; $17 adv/$20 door; 7pm. (LS)
MONDAY | 7/30
LUISA MAITA With roots that extend deep into the heart of traditional Brazilian music and a future-forward embrace of contemporary urban, pop and electronic influences, Luisa Maita has established herself as a musical ambassador to the world. Hailed by NPR as the â€œnew voice of Brazil,â€? the Sao Paoloâ€“born Maita began her professional music career singing advertising jingles at age 7. These days Maita is known for wrapping her sultry, soulful voiceâ€”which has garnered her comparisons to Sade, Billie Holiday, Feist and Cat Powerâ€”around her own songs, which are steeped heavily in the syncopation of samba, the cool stylings of bossa nova and the spirit of life in Brazil today. Kuumbwa; $20 adv/$23 door; 7pm. (CJ)
B E A T S C A P E july 25-31, 2012S A N T A C R U Z . C O M
FRIDAY | 7/27
S A N TAC RU Z .C O M
july 25-31, 2012
QZcPU`WR WED 7/25
0:C3:/5==< &!" !%%
0:C3:=C<53 &!" # '
0=117Â¸A13::/@ &!" %%'#
2/D3<>=@B@=/26=CA3 &!" !$!
6=44;/<Â¸A0/93@G1/43 &!" !#
9CC;0E/8/HH13<B3@ &!" %
&!" !& '
&!" $ %!'
S A N TAC RU Z .C O M
july 25-31, 2012
S A N TAC RU Z .C O M
july 25-31, 2012
QZcPU`WR APTOS / CAPITOLA/ RIO DEL MAR / SOQUEL
Trivia Quiz Night
The Love Dogs
8017 Soquel Dr, Aptos
THE FOG BANK 211 Esplanade, Capitola
MANGIAMO’S PIZZA AND WINE BAR
David Paul Campbell
David Paul Campbell
783 Rio del Mar Blvd, Aptos
MICHAEL’S ON MAIN 2591 Main St, Soquel
PARADISE BEACH GRILLE
215 Esplanade, Capitola
Live Hawaiian Music
West Coast Soul
DJ J. Dex
Bay Area Heat
1 Seascape Resort Dr, Rio del Mar
SEVERINO’S BAR & GRILL
Don McCaslin &
7500 Old Dominion Ct, Aptos
The Amazing Jazz Geezers
1750 Wharf Rd, Capitola
THE UGLY MUG
4640 Soquel Dr, Soquel
Jake Shandling Trio
203 Esplanade, Capitola
SCOTTS VALLEY / SAN LORENZO VALLEY DON QUIXOTE’S
6275 Hwy 9, Felton
Vito & Friends
9450 Hwy 9, Ben Lomond
WATSONVILLE / MONTEREY / CARMEL CILANTRO’S
Hippo Happy Hour
1934 Main St, Watsonville
MOSS LANDING INN Hwy 1, Moss Landing
KDON DJ Showbiz
& KDON DJ SolRock
Steve Troop Group
APTOS / CAPITOLA /RIO DEL MAR / SOQUEL BRITANNIA ARMS 831.688.1233
THE FOG BANK 831.462.1881
MANGIAMOâ€™S PIZZA AND WINE BAR 831.688.1477
MICHAELâ€™S ON MAIN 831.479.9777
PARADISE BEACH GRILLE 831.476.4900
SEVERINOâ€™S BAR & GRILL 831.688.8987
Open Mic with Jordan
THE UGLY MUG 831.477.1341
SCOTTS VALLEY / SAN LORENZO VALLEY George Kahumoku Jr. Native Vibe
Brittany Haas Fiddle
Next Blues Band
Karaoke with Ken
DON QUIXOTEâ€™S 831.603.2294
HENFLINGâ€™S TAVERN 831.336.9318
WATSONVILLE / MONTEREY / CARMEL Santa Cruz Trio
KPIG Happy Hour
MOSS LANDING INN 831.633.3038
1011 PACIFIC AVE. SANTA CRUZ 831-423-1336 Thursday, July 26Â‹In the AtriumÂ‹AGES 16+
THE NEW BOYZ
!DV $RS s PM PM
Friday, July 27Â‹In the AtriumÂ‹AGES 16+
BLITZKID plus Stellar Corpses !DV $RS s $RS OPEN PM 3HOW PM Saturday, July 28Â‹AGES 16+
Casey Veggies also Big Sant and Tito Lopez !DV $RS s $RS PM 3HOW PM 3ATURDAY *ULY Â‹In the AtriumÂ‹AGES 21+
also Commando Effectivo
plus Diana Leon !DV $RS s PM PM
Monday, July 30Â‹In the AtriumÂ‹AGES 16+
plus Big B !DV $RS s PM PM
Tuesday, July 31Â‹In the AtriumÂ‹AGES 18+
THE HOOD INTERNET
plus Psalm One Morgan !DV $RS s PM PM
Aug 3 The Smokers Club Tour (Ages 16+) Aug 4 The Grouch & Eligh (Ages 16+) Aug 22 Hank 3 (Ages 21+) 3EP Steel Pulse (Ages 16+) 3EP Buckethead/ Samples (Ages 16+) 3EP Against Me! (Ages 16+) 3EP James McMurtry/ The Gourds (Ages 21+) 3EP Big Bad Voodoo Daddy (Ages 21+) 3EP Carolyn Wonderland (Ages 21+) 3EP Easy Star All Stars (Ages 16+) 3EP Menomena (Ages 18+) 3EP Odd Future (All Ages) Oct 6 Roach Gigz (Ages 16+) Oct 12 Yelawolf (Ages 16+) Oct 24 Macklemore & Ryan Lewis (Ages 16+) Oct 26 Brother Ali (Ages 16+) Oct 21 Tiger Army (Ages 16+) Unless otherwise noted, all shows are dance shows with limited seating. Tickets subject to city tax & service charge by phone 877-435-9849 & online
S A N TAC RU Z .C O M
july 25-31, 2012
S A N T A C R U Z . C O M july 25-31, 2012F I L M
<_bc9Wfikb[i FILM CAPS BILL W.15PLQ 'RFXPHQWDU\DERXW%LOO :LOVRQWKHIRXQGHURI $OFRKROLFV$QRQ\PRXV )LOPPDNHU'DQ&DUUDFLQR DSSHDUVIRU4 $ 7XHDW 1LFNHORGHRQ 7+
DIRTY DANCING 2QFHXSRQDWLPHWHHQDJH JLUOVHYHU\ZKHUHKDGWKH WLPHRIWKHLUOLYHVZKHQ WKH\JRWWKHLUZRUOG
URFNHGE\3DWULFN6ZD\]HÃ¦V GDQFHVZLWK-HQQLIHU*UH\ <HDUVODWHUWHHQDJHER\V HYHU\ZKHUHZRXOGKDYH WKHLUZRUOGURFNHGE\ 3DWULFN6ZD\]HÃ¦VGDQFHV ZLWK&KULV)DUOH\1RRQH KDGWKHLUZRUOGURFNHG E\WKHVHTXHO 'LUW\ 'DQFLQJ+DYDQD1LJKWVRU WKHUHPDNH6R\RX UHDOO\VKRXOGZDWFKWKLVRQH DJDLQ )UL6DWPLGQLWHDW 'HO0DU 63
GHOST :KHQD KDSSLO\PDUULHGPDQ 3DWULFN6ZD\]H LV PXUGHUHGKHILQGV KLPVHOIWUDSSHGEHWZHHQ GLPHQVLRQVDQGPXVWJR WKURXJKDPHGLXP:KRRSL *ROGEHUJ WRZDUQKLVZLIH 'HPL0RRUH DERXWWKH WURXEOHVKHÃ¦VLQ 7KXDW 6DQWD&UX] 7+
Movie reviews by Traci Hukill, Lily Stoicheff and Richard von Busack
)UDQFRLV&OX]HW EHFRPHV DTXDGULSOHJLFDIWHUD SDUDJOLGLQJDFFLGHQWDQG KLUHVD\RXQJPDQIURP WKHSURMHFWV2PDU6\ DV KLVFDUHWDNHU)UHQFKZLWK (QJOLVKVXEWLWOHV 2SHQV)UL DW1LFNHORGHRQ
LOU HARRISON: A WORLD OF MUSIC15PLQ 6FUHHQLQJDVSDUWRI INTOUCHABLES 5PLQ WKH&DEULOOR)HVWLYDORI ,QWKLVH[WUDRUGLQDU\WUXH &RQWHPSRUDU\0XVLF 'LUHFWRU(YD6ROWHVXVHV VWRU\DZHDOWK\DULVWRFUDW
H[WHQVLYHLQWHUYLHZV DQG\HDUVÃ¦ZRUWKRI DUFKLYDOLPDJHU\WRWDNH DQXQVHQWLPHQWDOORRN DW)HVWLYDOIRXQGHUDQG FRQWHPSRUDU\FRPSRVHU/RX +DUULVRQZKROLYHGLQ$SWRV IRUPDQ\\HDUV 0RQDW 1LFNHORGHRQ 7+
STEP UP REVOLUTION3* PLQ $JLUODUULYHV LQ0LDPLZLWKGUHDPVRID SURIHVVLRQDOGDQFHFDUHHU DQGIDOOVLQORYHZLWKWKH
Showtimes are for Wednesday, July 25, through Wednesday, Aug. 1, unless otherwise indicated. Programs and showtimes are subject to change without notice.
APTOS CINEMAS 122 Rancho Del Mar Center, Aptos 831.688.6541 www.thenick.com Best Exotic Marigold Hotel â€” Wed-Thu 1:30; 6:40; Fri-Wed 1:30; 4; 6:30; 8:50. Ice Age: Continental Drift â€” Daily 12:10; 2:10; 4:20; 6:30; 8:30. Savages â€” Wed-Thu 4; 9:10.
41ST AVENUE CINEMA 1475 41st Ave., Capitola 831.479.3504 www.cineluxtheatres.com The Watch â€” (Opens Fri) 11:45; 2:15; 4:45; 7:15; 9:45. The Amazing Spiderman â€” Wed-Thu 12:45; 4; 7; 10. Brave â€” Wed-Thu 11:30; 2; 4:30; 7; 9:30. The Dark Knight Rises â€” Wed-Thu 11; 11:55; 2:45; 3:45; 6:30; 7:30; 10:15;
Fri-Wed 11; 12:30; 2:45; 4:15; 6:30; 8; 10:15. Hugo â€” Wed-Thu 10am. Ted â€” Wed-Thu 11:45; 2:20; 4:55; 7:30; 10:10. Puss in Boots â€” Wed-Thu 10am. The Adventures of Tintin â€” Wed 8/1 10am.
Ice Age: Continental Drift 3D â€” Wed-Thu 10:20; 12:45; 3:05; 5:30; 8:05;
10:25; Fri-Wed call for showtimes. Magic Mike â€” Wed-Thu 12; 2:35; 5:05; 7:50; 10:35; Fri-Wed call for showtimes. MET Opera: Der Rosenkavalier â€” Wed 7/25 6:30pm. Ghost â€” Thu 9pm.
RIVERFRONT STADIUM TWIN 155 S. River St, Santa Cruz 800.326.3264 x1701 www.regmovies.com The Watch â€” (Opens Fri) 11:45; 2:45; 4:45; 7:15; 9:45. Savages â€” Wed-Thu 12:30; 3:30; 6:30; 9:30; Fri-Wed 1; 6:45. Ted â€” Wed-Thu 1; 4; 7; 9:45; Fri-Wed 4; 9:50.
SCOTTS VALLEY CINEMA 226 Mt. Hermon Rd., Scotts Valley 831.438.3260 www.cineluxtheatres.com Step Up Revolution â€” (Opens Fri) 2:15; 4:55; 7:30. Step Up Revolution 3D â€” (Opens Fri) 11:45am; 10. The Watch â€” (Opens Fri) 11:30; 2:10; 4:45; 7:20; 9:45. The Amazing Spiderman â€” Wed-Thu 12:30; 3:45; 7; 10:10; Fri-Wed 12:30;
3:50; 7; 10:10.
1124 Pacific Ave., Santa Cruz 831.426.7500 www.thenick.com
Brave â€” Wed-Thu 11:30; 2; 4:30; 7; 9:30; Fri-Wed 11; 1:30; 4; 6:30. The Dark Knight Rises â€” Wed-Thu 11; 11:55; 12:45; 1:30; 2:45; 3:45; 4:30;
Beasts of the Southern Wild â€” Wed-Thu 2:10; 4:50; 7:15; 9:40; Fri-Wed 1:30; 3:30; 5:30; 7:30; 9:30 plus Fri-Sun 11:30am. Brave â€” Daily 2:20; 4:40; 7; 9:20 plus Fri-Sun noon. To Rome With Love â€” Daily 2:10; 4:50; 7:15; 9:40 plus Fri-Sun 11:40am. Dirty Dancing â€” Fri-Sat midnight. Lou Harrison: A World of Music â€” Mon 7pm.
5:15; 6:30; 7:30; 8:15; 9; 10:15; Fri-Wed 11; 11:55; 12:45; 1:45; 2:45; 3:45; 4:30; 5:30; 6:30; 7:30; 8:15; 9:15; 10:10. Ice Age: Continental Drift â€” Wed-Thu 11:10; 2; 4:20; 6:45; 9; Fri-Wed 11:15; 11:40; 2; 4:20; 6:45; 9. Ice Age: Continental Drift 3D â€” Wed-Thu 11:45am. Moonrise Kingdom â€” Wed-Thu 11:55; 2:30; 4:45; 7:15; 9:40. Savages â€” Wed-Thu 1; 4; 7; 10. Ted â€” Daily 11:55; 2:20; 4:55; 7:30; 10. The Adventures of Tintin â€” Wed-Thu 10am. Puss in Boots â€” Wed 8/10am.
NICKELODEON Lincoln and Cedar streets, Santa Cruz 831.426.7500 www.thenick.com The Intouchables â€” (Opens Fri) 2:20; 4:40; 7:20; 9:30 plus Fri-Sun noon. Trishna â€” (Opens Fri) 2:10; 4:30; 6:50; 9:10 plus 11:50am. Moonrise Kingdom â€” Daily 2:40; 4:50; 7; 9:20 plus Fri-Sun 12:30pm. People Like Us â€”Wed-Thu 11:15; 9:40. Safety Not Guaranteed â€” Daily 5:10; 9:40. Take This Waltz â€” Wed-Thu 11:40; 2:10; 4:40; 7:10; 9:40; Fri-Wed 2:50;
7:20 plus Sat-Sun 12:10pm. (No Tue 7:20pm) Bill W. â€” Tue 7pm.
SANTA CRUZ CINEMA 9 1405 Pacific Ave., Santa Cruz 800.326.3264 x1700 www.regmovies.com
GREEN VALLEY CINEMA 8 1125 S. Green Valley Rd, Watsonville 831.761.8200 www.greenvalleycinema.com Step Up Revolution â€” (Opens Fri) 1:15; 7; 9:30. Step Up Revolution 3D â€” (Opens Fri) 3:50 plus Fri-Sun 10:55am. The Watch â€” (Opens Fri) 1:15; 4; 7:15; 9:40 plus Fri-Sun 10:55am. The Amazing Spiderman â€” Daily 1:20; 4; 6:50; 9:40 plus Fri-Wed 10:40am. The Amazing Spiderman 3D â€” Wed-Thu 9:20. Brave â€” Wed-Thu 10:55; 1; 3:05; 5:05; 7:15. The Dark Knight Rises â€” Daily 12:30; 2:45; 4; 6:15; 7:30; 9:45 plus Fri-Sun
The Amazing Spiderman â€”Wed 7/25 12:05; 3:05; 10:50; Thu 12:05; 3:05;
Ice Age: Continental Drift â€” Daily 12:45; 2:50; 4:50; 7; 9:50 plus Fri-Sun
6:05; Fri-Wed call for showtimes.
The Amazing Spiderman 3D â€” Wed-Thu 10:15; 2; Fri-Wed call for showtimes. The Dark Knight Rises â€” Wed-Thu 10; 10:30; 11:40; 12:10; 1:45; 2:15; 3:20;
3:50; 5; 5:35; 6; 7; 7:30; 8:30; 9:30; 10; 10:40; 11:10; Fri-Wed call for showtimes. Ice Age: Continental Drift â€” Wed-Thu 10:45; 1:15; 3:45; 6:45; 9:25; Fri-
Wed call for showtimes.
Ice Age: Continental Drift 3D â€” Daily 1; 3:05; 5:05; 7:15; 9:20 plus FriMagic Mike â€”Wed-Thu 1:20pm. Savages â€” Wed-Thu 10:40; 3:50. Ted â€” Daily 1:20; 3:50; 6:50; 9:30 plus Fri-Sun 11am.
F I L M july 25-31, 2012S A N T A C R U Z . C O M
THE NEW NORMAL (L-R) Anne Le as Yvonne, Francois Cluzet as Philippe and Omar Sy as Driss adapt to a new reality in â€˜Intouchables.â€™ leader of a dance crew that puts on cuttingedge flash mobs. When a businessman threatens to develop the crewâ€™s neighborhood, dancers of all kinds rally to the cause. (Opens Fri at Santa Cruz 9, Scotts Valley and Green Valley) (TH)
help him understand why his father abandoned him as a child. It leads him to his fatherâ€™s former partner, Dr. Curt Connors, an encounter with a radioactive spider and the unraveling of a vengeful mystery. Emma Stone costars. (LS)
TRISHNA (R; 125 min.) Michael Winterbottom (The Killer Inside Me, The Trip, 24-Hour Party People) transplants Thomas Hardyâ€™s Tess of the dâ€™Urbervilles to modern-day India in this story about a girl from the provinces (Freida Pinto) who winds up in the big city at the mercy of a wealthy businessman (Riz Ahmed) of changeable affections. (Opens Fri at Nickelodeon) (TH)
BEASTS OF THE SOUTHERN WILD (PG-13; 99 min.) Cannes and Sundance hit has a little girl (Quvenzhane Wallis) and her ailing father (Dwight Henry) surviving life in the swamps where a flood wreaks havoc.
THE WATCH (R; 104 min.) Ben Stiller, Vince Vaughn, Jonah Hill and Richard Ayoade are suburban dads who band up to protect the â€˜hood from interlopers and wind up having to defend it against aliens. Directed by Akiva Shaffer, one-third of the Lonely Island comedy team. (Opens Fri at 41st Ave, Santa Cruz 9, Riverfront, Scotts Valley and Green Valley) (TH)
@3D73EA THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN (PG-13; 136 min) Peter Parker (Andrew Garfield) discovers a clue that may
BRAVE (PG; 93 min) Merida, a headstrong princess and skilled archer, longs to live her own life but is destined to marry one of three lords from a nearby kingdom. Determined to change her fate, she enlists the help of an old woman who casts a spell on her overbearing mother. Everything goes terribly wrong, and Merida must discover the true meaning of bravery if she is to change her mother back. (LS) THE DARK KNIGHT RISES (PG-13; 164 min.) The third in Christopher Nolanâ€™s trilogy picks up eight years after the events of The Dark Knight. Batman (Christian Bale), having taken the fall for DA Harvey Dent, is in exile from Gotham City, which complicates his efforts
to save the city when a terrorist (Tom Hardy) shows up. With Gary Oldman, Michael Caine, Morgan Freeman and Anne Hathaway. (TH)
ICE AGE: CONTINENTAL DRIFT (PG; 102 min.) Manny the mammoth, Sid the sloth and Diego the saber-toothed cat are stuck on the wrong side of the breakup of Pangaea, which is caused when Scrat the saber-toothed squirrel gets a little too aggressive in his hunt for acorns. MAGIC MIKE (R; 110 min) Veteran stripper Magic Mike (Channing Tatum) is adored by his female fans and rolling in cash. When Mike falls for his new protĂŠgĂŠâ€™s sister, he begins to consider retiring from his raucous lifestyle, though his after-hours life is not so easily forgotten. (LS) MOONRISE KINGDOM (PG13; 94 min) In September 1965, gifted 12-year-olds Suzy (Kara Hayward) and Sam (Jared Gilman) head off to the wilderness of the fictional New England island of New Penzance. They are sought by a sad constable (Bruce Willis) and an intrepid â€œKhaki Scoutsâ€? leader (Edward Norton). Gilman and Hayward demonstrate flawless precociousness, but the conceit is uneven. Sometimes the film is
like Our Gang, as in a Boy Scout camp of kids acting like adults. Sometimes, it is as ooky as Bugsy Malone. Director Wes Andersonâ€™s toy showboat is keeled with adult regret, particularly the drinkerâ€™s sorrows embodied by Bill Murray as Suzyâ€™s dad. The coolness and preciousness keep a glass barrier up as thick as a store window. (RvB)
TO ROME WITH LOVE (R; 102 min) Woody Allenâ€™s latest delivers huge helpings of Roman vistas and musical familiarities (â€œVolareâ€? and better accordion playing than in Midnight in Paris). In a sprawling, multipart tale, Penelope Cruz is a gold-hearted hooker interfering with a bewildered newlywed couple. Ellen Page is a flighty actress visiting her friends (Jesse Eisenberg and Greta Gerwig) and sowing mayhem, Alec Baldwin materializes to warn Eisenbergâ€™s character of the dangers of such dames, Roberto Benigni is a dull businessman paying the price of fame and Allen himself is aboard as a retiree visiting the city with his wife (Judy Davis). (RvB) SAFETY NOT GUARANTEED (R; 94 min.) Three cynical Seattle magazine employees investigate a classified ad placed by
a paranoid supermarket clerk looking for a companion in time travel. From the producers of Little Miss Sunshine, this heartfelt tale goes places viewers might not expect. (JP)
SAVAGES (R; 127 min) When their shared girlfriend O (Blake Lively) is kidnapped by a dangerous Mexican drug cartel, two marijuana growers (Taylor Kitsch and Aaron Taylor-Johnson) will stop at nothing to get her back. Featuring John Travolta and Salma Hayek. TAKE THIS WALTZ (R; 116 min.) In Torontoâ€™s Little Portugal district, Margot (Michelle Williams) is working out her feelings for hubby Lou (Seth Rogen) on their fifth anniversary or so when along comes hot artist/ rickshaw driver Daniel (Luke Kirby) to complicate matters. With Sarah Silverman. Sarah Polley directs. (TH) TED (R; 106 min) In the directorial debut of Seth MacFarlane, a young boyâ€™s wish for his teddy bear to come to life is granted. Ted remains his friend into his adult years, when Johnâ€™s desire to embrace adulthood is encumbered by Tedâ€™s slovenly ways. With Mark Wahlberg and Mila Kunis. (LS)
LLook ook no no further. further. Having H aving oone ne sspecial pecial pperson erson for for your your ccar, ar, home home and and life life insurance insurance lets lets you you gget et ddown own ttoo business business with with the the rest rest of of yyour our life. life. Itâ€™s Itâ€™s what what I do. do. G GET ET T TO OAB BETTER ET TER S STATE TATE . CALL CALL ME ME TODAY. TODAY. â„˘
L aureen Y Laureen Yungmeyer ungmeyer C ChFC, hFC, A Agent gent IInsurance nsurance Lic#: Lic#: 0B10216 0B10216 718 7 18 Water Water Street S t reet Bus: B us: 831-423-4700 831-423-470 0 www.laureenyungmeyer.com w w w.laureenyungmeyer.com
SState tate FFarm arm Mutual Mutual AAutomobile utomobile IInsurance nsurance C Company, ompanny, SState tate Farm Farm Indemnity Indemnit y Company, Company, State State FFarm arm FFire ire and and Casualty Casualt y Company, Company, State General State Farm Farm G eneral Insurance Insurance Company, Company, Bloomington, Blooming ton, IL IL 1101201.1 1 101201.1
S A N TAC RU Z .C O M
july 25-31, 2012
16@7A:/D3?C3 =E<3@3:A/:167163@= A1E(EVObWag]c`^S`a]\OZTOd]`WbSQcb]T [SOb-=`abgZS]TaOcaOUS-
CL: Currently we have been messing around with the odd cuts. We are breaking whole animals, so that allows us to get creative and have pork skirt steaks, secretos, oyster steaks, teres majorsâ€”nifty cuts you canâ€™t find anywhere else. Thatâ€™s what gets me excited! In the sausage world, anything that has proper balance and creative flavors is exciting.
6=>B=7BCalifornia Beer Fest is this Saturday.
Brewed Behavior The California Beer Festival heads to Aptos for a second year BY CHRISTINA WATERS
The 1OZWT]`\WO0SS`4SabWdOZ, your basic craft beer extravaganza, is coming to Aptos Village Park this Saturday, July 28. Letâ€™s see, thatâ€™s 70 craft brews on tap, three live bands including â€œForeverlandâ€?â€”an unforgettable tribute to Michael Jacksonâ€”plus mouthwatering food and bocce ball. Michael Jackson and bocce ball in one afternoonâ€”life is good! CBF sounds like hog heaven for any beer aficionado, especially fans of handcrafted suds. Know that this event will sell out, space is very limited. Proceeds will benefit student athletes in Santa Cruz County. Invited breweries to the July 28 alfresco beer fest include AO\bO1`ch /ZSE]`YaASOP`WUVb0`SeS`g AO\bO1`ch;]c\bOW\0`SeW\U =c`]P]`]a/ZSa/\RS`a]\DOZZSg 0`SeW\U1][^O\g@WZSgÂ¸a0`SeW\U 1]/\OQO^O0`SeW\U1] :OUc\WbOa0`SeW\U;S\R]QW\] 0`SeW\U1]<Se0SZUWc[ 0`SeW\U>g`O[WR0`SeS`WSaAb]\S 0`SeW\U1]EWR[S`0`]bVS`a
0`SeW\U1], and gazillions more,
plus all that live music. To help you work your way through these elegant brewskies, there will be ample food on hand from venues like EV]ZS 4]]Ra[O`YSba1`ch\5]c`[Sb AWRÂ¸aAYSV]caSHO[SS\ ;SRWbS``O\SO\1cWaW\Sand many
more. Gates open at 12:30pm, with beer sampling for general admission starting at 1pm. The Festival ends at 5pm sharp. VIP tickets are $65 and get you in an hour early for samples of reserve and specialty brews from participating breweries, plus a souvenir pint glass, a meal ticket and one bottle of water. General admission ($45) includes beer samples, live music and entertainment. Better get your tickets ASAP. http://www.californiabeerfestival.com Or you might want to prune your fruit trees. On Saturday, July 28 from 10am to 1pm, join fruit tree expert ;ObbVSeAcbb]\ for a demo workshop on summer fruit tree pruning at the
Without a doubt Iâ€™m working harder! But itâ€™s for a good cause, and I get to work with awesome people and my whole family. Getting the shop up and running was a job. We were working seven days a week for nine months straight doing construction. /`SbVS`SQS`bOW\aOQ`SRabS^aW\aOcaOUS[OYW\U-
Yes. Sanitation. I canâ€™t stress that enough. After that, achieving balanced flavors and using whatâ€™s in season. Creativity is also key. 0SW\Uac``]c\RSRPgQcba]T[SObOZZROgR]g]cSdS`TO\bOaWhSOP]cb aSOT]]R-=`]`UO\WQdSUSbOPZSa-
I eat a lot of organic vegetables! I love me some greens! Having access to meat all the time is cool but vegetables are just as awesome. 7Tg]ceS`S\Â¸bPSW\UOPcbQVS`eVObe]cZRg]cPSR]W\U-
Working in the mountain bike industry. Shredding on my bike is what keeps me sane. 1V`WabW\OEObS`a
C1A14O`[. Pruning is one of those dicey gardening chores that can make or break your carefully tended fruit trees. The lecture and demonstration workshop will focus on getting people familiar with when and how to summer prune, which differs significantly from the more familiar winter pruning. â€œSummer pruning can be used to control the size and shape of an overly vigorous tree, making it easier to harvest and increasing production,â€? Sutton reminds us. Good to know. During the workshop, Sutton will also discuss after-
harvest care to prepare your trees for fall and the coming dormant period The workshop is $30 general, $20 for members of the Friends of the UCSC Farm & Garden and $5 for UCSC students, payable the day of the class (check or cash only). Call 831.459.3376, email firstname.lastname@example.org or visit http://casfs.ucsc.edu. 0 AS\RbW^aOP]cbT]]ReW\S O\RRW\W\URWaQ]dS`WSab]1V`WabW\O EObS`aObfbW\O.Q`chW]Q][@SOR VS`PZ]UObQV`WabW\OeObS`aQ][
july 25-31, 2012S A N T A C R U Z . C O M
S A N TAC RU Z .C O M
july 25-31, 2012
For the week of July 25 ARIES 0DUFKã$SULO ,Q\RXUSHUVRQDOFKDUW WKHSODQHW8UDQXVV\PEROL]HVWKRVHVSHFLDOWDOHQWV \RXKDYHWKDWDUHHVSHFLDOO\XVHIXOWRRWKHUSHRSOH :KLFKDVSHFWVRI\RXUVRXOIXOEHDXW\DUHSRWHQWLDOO\ RIJUHDWHVWVHUYLFHWRWKHZRUOG"+RZFDQ\RXH[SUHVV \RXUXQLTXHQHVVLQZD\VWKDWDFWLYDWH\RXUPRVW SURIRXQGJHQHURVLW\",I\RXOHDUQWKHDQVZHUVWR WKHVHTXHVWLRQV\RXZLOOPDNHJUHDWSURJUHVVWRZDUG VROYLQJWKHULGGOHWKDW8UDQXVSRVHV,æPKDSS\WR UHSRUWWKDWWKHFRPLQJ\HDUVZLOOSURYLGH\RXZLWK H[FHOOHQWRSSRUWXQLWLHVWRJHWWRWKHERWWRPRIWKLV P\VWHU\$QGQRZZRXOGEHDJRRGWLPHWRODXQFKD FRQFHUWHGHIIRUW TAURUS $SULOã0D\ ,QWKHFRPLQJZHHNV ,æPDIUDLGWKHUHæVRQO\DYHU\VPDOOFKDQFHWKDW \RXæOOEHDEOHWRWXUQLQYLVLEOHDWZLOOVKDSHVKLIW LQWRDQDQLPDOIRUPDQGEDFNRUVZLSHWKHQHFWDU RILPPRUWDOLW\IURPWKHJRGV7KHRGGVRIVXFFHVV DUHPXFKKLJKHUWKRXJKLI\RXZLOODWWHPSWOHVV DPELWLRXVWDVNVWKDWDUHVWLOOSUHWW\IULVN\DQG EUD]HQ)RUH[DPSOH\RXFRXOGJHUPLQDWHDSRWHQWLDO PDVWHUSLHFHZKHUHQRWKLQJKDVHYHUJURZQ<RXFRXOG OHJDOO\VWHDOIURPWKHULFKDQGJLYHWKHVSRLOVWRWKH SRRU$QG\RXFRXOGPDJLFDOO\WUDQVIRUPDORQJVWXFN SURFHVVWKDWQRRQHWKRXJKWZRXOGHYHUJHWXQVWXFN GEMINI 0D\ã-XQH $UHWKHUHDUHDQ\ ZHDNQHVVHVRUSUREOHPVLQ\RXUDSSURDFKWR FRPPXQLFDWLRQ"7KH\ZLOOEHH[SRVHGLQWKHFRPLQJ ZHHNV,I\RXæUHHYHQVOLJKWO\OD]\RUGHYLRXVDERXW H[SUHVVLQJ\RXUVHOI\RXZLOOKDYHWRGHDOZLWKWKH NDUPLFFRQVHTXHQFHVRIWKDWVKRUWFRPLQJ,IWKHUHæV PRUHPDQLSXODWLYHQHVVWKDQORYHLQ\RXUTXHVWIRU FRQQHFWLRQ\RXæOOEHFRPSHOOHGWRGRVRPHVRXO VHDUFKLQJ7KDWæVWKHEDGQHZV*HPLQL7KHJRRG QHZVLVWKDW\RXZLOOKDYHIDUPRUHSRZHUWKDQXVXDO WRXSJUDGHWKHZD\\RXH[FKDQJHHQHUJ\ZLWKRWKHUV ,QIDFWWKLVFRXOGEHWKHWLPH\RXHQWHULQWRDJROGHQ DJHRIFRPPXQLFDWLRQ CANCER -XQHã-XO\ ,I\RXQDUURZ\RXU IRFXVQRZWKHZRUOGZLOOUHDOO\RSHQXSIRU\RXLQ WKHVHFRQGKDOIRI2FWREHUDQG1RYHPEHU7RWKH GHJUHHWKDW\RXLPSRVHOLPLWDWLRQVRQ\RXUGHVLUHWR IRUHYHUĎRZLQDOOGLUHFWLRQV\RXZLOOIUHHXSFUHDWLYH LGHDVWKDWDUHFXUUHQWO\EXULHG6RVXPPRQXSVRPH WRXJKPLQGHGGLVFLSOLQHSOHDVH5HIXVHWROHW\RXU PRRGLQHVVSOD\KDYRFZLWK\RXUSURGXFWLYLW\'LSLQWR \RXUUHVHUYHVXSSO\RIKLJKRFWDQHDPELWLRQVR\RX ZLOODOZD\VKDYHDVL[WKVHQVHDERXWH[DFWO\ZKDWæV LPSRUWDQWDQGZKDWæVQRW LEO -XO\ã$XJ 7KHVWDWHRI0DLQHKDVD ODZWKDWSURKLELWVDQ\RQHIURPOHDYLQJDQDLUSODQH ZKLOHLWLVĎ\LQJWKURXJKWKHDLU7KLVVHHPVOLNHD UHDVRQDEOHUHVWULFWLRQXQWLO\RXUHDOL]HKRZEDGO\LW GLVFULPLQDWHVDJDLQVWVN\GLYHUV/HJDOVFKRODUVZLOOWHOO \RXWKDWH[DPSOHVOLNHWKLVDUHQRWDWDOOUDUH/DZV WHQGWREHFUXGHRQHVL]HčWVDOOIRUPXODWLRQV$QG DV,æPVXUH\RXæYHGLVFRYHUHGLQ\RXUWUDYHOV/HRRQH VL]HčWVDOOIRUPXODWLRQVDOZD\VVTXDVKH[SUHVVLRQV RILQGLYLGXDOLW\,QWKHFRPLQJZHHNVEHH[WUDDOHUW IRUSUHVVXUHVWRFRQIRUPWRRYHUO\EURDGVWDQGDUGV DQGVZHHSLQJJHQHUDOL]DWLRQV5HEHOLIQHFHVVDU\<RX KDYHOLFHQVHWREH\RXUVHOIWRWKHWHQWKSRZHU VIRGO $XJã6HSW ,SURSRVHWKDW\RXWU\WR DFFRPSOLVKWKHIROORZLQJFOHDQXSSURMHFWVLQWKH QH[WIRXUZHHNVEXVKHOVRIZHHGV\DQNHGRXWRI \RXUSV\FKLFODQGVFDSHSRXQGVRIXQXVHGVWXII DQGPROGHULQJMXQNKDXOHGDZD\IURP\RXUKRPH ORDGVRIGLUW\ODXQGU\HVSHFLDOO\WKHPHWDSKRULFDO NLQG ZDVKHGIUHHRIWDLQWDQGVWDLQVäDQGQRW EODEEHGDERXWRQVRFLDOPHGLDDWOHDVWZRUWK RIZHLUGčQDQFLDONDUPDVFUXEEHGDZD\IRUJRRG DIRUJRWWHQIHQFHPHQGHGDQGDIHVWHULQJZRXQG WHQGHGWRXQWLOLWKHDOV LIBRA 6HSWã2FW 3KLORVRSKHU:LOOLDP,UZLQ 7KRPSVRQVD\VWKDWZHKXPDQVDUHOLNHĎLHVFUHHSLQJ DORQJWKHFHLOLQJRIWKH6LVWLQH&KDSHO:HOLWHUDOO\ FDQQRWVHHWKHVSOHQGRUWKDWVXUURXQGVXV$VDUHVXOW ZHGRQæWOLYHLQUHDOLW\:HæUHORVWLQRXUKDELWXDO SHUFHSWLRQVEOLQGHGE\RXUIDYRULWHLOOXVLRQVDQG DGGLFWHGWREHOLHIVWKDWKLGHWKHWUXHQDWXUHRIWKH XQLYHUVH7KDWæVWKHEDGQHZV/LEUD7KHJRRGQHZV LVWKDWHYHU\QRZDQGWKHQHDFKRIXVVOLSVLQWRD JUDFHSHULRGZKHQLWæVSRVVLEOHWRH[SHULHQFHDWOHDVW VRPHRIWKHJORU\ZHæUHQRUPDOO\FXWRIIIURP7KHYHLO
RSHQVDQGSUHYLRXVO\XQGHWHFWHGEHDXW\DSSHDUV7KH ZHHNVDKHDGZLOOEHWKHFORVHVW\RXæYHFRPHWRWKLV EUHDNWKURXJKLQDORQJWLPH SCORPIO 2FWã1RY &DQ\RXJXHVVZKLFK (XURSHDQFRXQWU\KDVWKHEHVWPLOLWDU\UHFRUGLQ WKHODVWHLJKWFHQWXULHV",WæV)UDQFH2XWRIWKH EDWWOHVLWVVROGLHUVKDYHHQJDJHGLQWKH\æYHZRQ DQGORVWRQO\7HQWLPHVWKH\IRXJKWWRDGUDZ2I DOOWKHVLJQVRIWKH]RGLDF6FRUSLR,WKLQN\RXKDYH WKHEHVWFKDQFHRIFRPSLOLQJDFRPSDUDEOHUHFRUG LQWKHQH[WPRQWKV<RXUZDUULRUOLNHTXDOLWLHVZLOO EHDWDSHDN\RXULQVWLQFWIRUDFKLHYLQJKDUGIRXJKW YLFWRULHVPD\EHWKHVWXIIRIOHJHQGV\HDUVIURPQRZ %XWSOHDVHNHHSLQPLQGZKDWWKHDQFLHQW&KLQHVH PLOLWDU\VWUDWHJLVW6XQ7]XVDLGLQKLVLFRQLFWH[W7KH $UWRI:DU7KHVPDUWDQGSRZHUIXOZDUULRUDOZD\V DYRLGVRXWULJKWFRQĎLFWLISRVVLEOHDQGZLQVE\XVLQJ VO\HUPHDQV SAGITTARIUS 1RYã'HF $IWHUFRQVXOWLQJ WKHDVWURORJLFDORPHQV,æYHFRQFOXGHGWKDWGXULQJ WKHQH[WWKUHHZHHNV\RXZLOOGHVHUYHWKHIROORZLQJ WLWOHV 0RVW/LNHO\WR%HQHčWIURP6HUHQGLSLWRXV $GYHQWXUHV 0RVW/LNHO\WR([FODLPå$KDæ 0RVW /LNHO\WR7KULYH:KLOH:DQGHULQJLQ:LOG)URQWLHUVDQG ([RWLF/RFDOHV 0RVW/LNHO\WR+DYHD:LVK&RPH 7UXH,I7KLV:LVK,V0DGHLQWKH3UHVHQFHRID)DOOLQJ 6WDU<RXPLJKWZDQWWRZDLWWRIXOO\HPERG\WKDW IRXUWKWLWOHXQWLOWKHSHULRGEHWZHHQ$XJDQG ZKHQWKH3HUVHLGVPHWHRUVKRZHUZLOOEHJUDFLQJWKH QLJKWVNLHVZLWKXSWRVWUHDNVSHUKRXU7KHSHDN ĎRZZLOOFRPHRQ$XJXVWDQG CAPRICORN 'HFã-DQ <RXPD\KDYHWR WUDYHOIDUDQGZLGHEHIRUH\RXZLOOIXOO\DSSUHFLDWH DIDPLOLDUUHVRXUFHZKRVHEHDXW\\RXæUHKDOIEOLQG WR,WæVSRVVLEOH\RXæOOKDYHWRVXIIHUDSDUWLDOORVVRI IDLWKVRDVWRDWWUDFWH[SHULHQFHVWKDWZLOOPDNH\RXU IDLWKVWURQJHUWKDQLWHYHUZDV$QG,æPJXHVVLQJ WKDW\RXPD\QHHGWRVOLSRXWVLGH\RXUFRPIRUW]RQH IRUDZKLOHLQRUGHUWROHDUQZKDW\RXQHHGWRNQRZ QH[WDERXWWKHDUWVRILQWLPDF\7KHVHDUHWULFN\ DVVLJQPHQWV&DSULFRUQ,VXJJHVW\RXZHOFRPHWKHP ZLWKRXWUHVHQWPHQW AQUARIUS -DQã)HE 0\GDXJKWHU=RH KDVEHHQZULWLQJVRPHčQHSRHWU\WKHVHODVWIHZ \HDUV,UHJDUGLWDVSURIHVVLRQDOJUDGHVWXIIWKDWKDV EHHQERUQRIQDWXUDOWDOHQWDQGGHYHORSHGWKURXJK GLVFLSOLQHDQGKDUGZRUN<RXPLJKWDVNTXLWH UHDVRQDEO\ZKHWKHUP\HYDOXDWLRQRIKHUOLWHUDU\ RXWSXWLVVNHZHGE\IDWKHUO\SULGH,æYHFRQVLGHUHG WKDWSRVVLELOLW\%XWUHFHQWO\P\RSLQLRQJRWXQELDVHG FRUURERUDWLRQZKHQKHUVFKRRODZDUGHGKHUZLWK WKHè$OO&ROOHJH+RQRUéIRUKHUSRHWU\PDQXVFULSW, SUHGLFW\RXZLOOVRRQKDYHDFRPSDUDEOHH[SHULHQFH <RXUYLHZVRUWKHRULHVZLOOEHFRQčUPHGE\DQ LQGHSHQGHQWDQGREMHFWLYHVRXUFH PISCES )HEã0DUFK 7KHFULWLF'RURWK\ 3DUNHUGLGQæWWKLQNKLJKO\RI.DWKHULQH+HSEXUQæV DFWLQJVNLOOVå6KHUXQVWKHHPRWLRQDOJDPXWIURP $WR%æVDLG3DUNHU,UHDOL]HWKDWZKDW,æPDERXWWR VXJJHVWPD\EHFRQWURYHUVLDOEXW,æPKRSLQJ\RXZLOO EH+HSEXUQOLNHLQWKHFRPLQJZHHN3LVFHV7KLVLV QRWWKHULJKWWLPHLQP\DVWURORJLFDORSLQLRQIRU\RX WRHQWHUWDLQDZLGHDUUD\RIVOLSSHU\V\UXS\VXFFXOHQW IHHOLQJV1RUZRXOGLWEHZLVHWRWHDVHRXWHYHU\ODVW QXDQFHRIWKHEHJXLOLQJYLEHVULVLQJXSZLWKLQ\RX)RU WKHWLPHEHLQJ\RXQHHGWRH[SORUHWKHSOHDVXUHVRI GLVFHUQLQJSHUFHSWLRQDQGOXFLGDQDO\VLV*HWORVWLQ GHHSWKRXJKWQRWUDPSDQWSDVVLRQ
+RPHZRUN(DFKRIXVKDVDVHFUHWLJQR UDQFHWKDWæVEXUQLQJDKROHLQRXUVRXO :KDWæV\RXUVDQGZKDWDUH\RXJRLQJWRGR DERXWLW"7HVWLI\DW)UHHZLOODVWURORJ\FRP DWaWb @3/:/AB@=:=5G1=; T]`@]P¸a3f^O\RSRESSYZg/cRW] 6]`]aQ]^SaO\R2OWZgBSfb;SaaOUS 6]`]aQ]^SaBVSOcRW]V]`]aQ]^Sa O`SOZa]OdOWZOPZSPg^V]\SOb &%%&%!"&&& ]`''#%%
A S T R O L O G Y july 25-31, 2012S A N T A C R U Z . C O M
S A N TAC RU Z .C O M
july 25-31, 2012
PLACING AN AD
¡ ™ £ ¢ ∞
Employment Classes & Instruction Family Services Hiome Services Real Estate
Promotions Data Coordinator
At Health Conscious Company In Watsonville, Full Time Long Term • Manage Advertisements • Measure effectiveness of Marketing • Prepare Reports using Statistics • Assist in Data Entry Marketing Experience Required KELLY SERVICES, 425-0653 email: email@example.com *Never A Fee*
30 30 30 30 31
Production Workers Wanted!
Food production in Watsonville Day and Swing Shifts Available Must have a flexible schedule Fluent in English required Must have reliable transportation & pass a drug test Temp-ToHire $8.50/hr. KELLY SERVICES, 425-0653 email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Medical Admin Assistant III
In Scotts Valley Process Eligibility Paperwork MS Word, Excel, 10-key by touch Knowledge of HIPAA Laws $15 per hour, Full Time, Possible Long Term KELLY SERVICES, 425-0653 email: email@example.com *Never A Fee*
Call the Classified Department at 408.298.8000, Monday through Friday, 8.30am to 5.30pm.
Fax your ad to the Classified Department at 831.457.5828.
Mail to Santa Cruz Classifieds, 877 Cedar St., Suite 147, Santa Cruz, CA 95060.
Visit our offices at 877 Cedar St., Suite 147, Monday through Friday, 10am-4:30pm.
firstname.lastname@example.org Please include your Visa, MC, Discover or American Express number and expiration date for payment.
For copy, payment, space reservation or cancellation: Display ads: Friday 12 noon Line ads: Friday 3pm
gg Family Services Adoptions
PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION?
Talk with caring agency specializing in matching Birthmothers with Families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Call 24/7 Abby’s One True Gift Adoptions 866-413-6293 (Void in Illinois) (AAN CAN)
Your Ad Here!
Advertise in the Santa Cruz Weekly and your ad will automatically run online! Print plus online. A powerful combination. Call 831.457.9000!
REACH 5 MILLION
hip, forward-thinking consumers across the U.S. When you advertise in alternative newspapers, you become part of the local scene and gain access to an audience you won’t reach anywhere else. www.altweeklies.com/ads (AAN CAN)
Browse through the the Santa Cruz Weekly classifieds. Get seen today. To advertise call 831.457.9000.
Extra Income! Assembling CD cases from Home! No Experience Necessary! Call our Live Operators Now! 1-800-405-7619 EXT 2450 www.easyworkjobs.com (AAN CAN)
Electro-Mechanical Assemblers Wanted!
In Scotts Valley $13-18 per hour Surface Mount and Through-Hole Soldering PC Board Experience 2+ Years Experience Required Please submit resume KELLY SERVICES, 425-0653 email: email@example.com
Part Time In Scotts Valley, $10-14 per hour, Long Term MS Word and Excel Multi-line phones, data entry Copy, Fax and other Clerical 2+ years experience required KELLY SERVICES, 425-0653 email: firstname.lastname@example.org *Never A Fee*
When you look good, we look good. The new, all-color SantaCruzWeekly.
A serenely, quiet and secluded paradise! Extraordinary parcel on Little Basin has not been on the market in 40 years! Paved road access to 8 acres of beautiful, rugged, redwood forests surrounded by Big Basin State Park. Working, permitted Well. Workshop/cabin in need of TLC. Phone line on property. Power lines down the road. Shown by appointment only. Broker will help show. Offered at $275,000. Call Debbie @ Donner Land & Homes, Inc. 408-395-5754 www.donnerland.com
NINA DELIGHT ~ BOULDER CREEK Seller says this is one of the last buildable properties in Nina Heights! Sun and view await you. South-facing magic, high up on a hill, surrounded by trees and good neighbors. Near post office, grocery store, and quaint little town. Pavement, power at the street, and city water. Owner financing available. Offered at $225,000.00. Shown by appointment only. Call for your private viewing: Donner Land & Homes, Inc., Deborah J. Donner, 408-395-5754.
g Real Estate Services Miscellaneous
Take-Over Payments Program 2 and 3 bedroom homes available for less than rent! NO credit requirements! CALL Today 805-683-8600
Home Services STOP MOLD with Pasteurization call Certified-Environmental.com 831.970.7089
GOT BED-BUGS or TERMITES? Pasteurization, the only Eco-Friendly Eradication process. Call Certified-Environmentqal.com 831.970-7089 *Never A Fee*
Tired of the old place?
Advertise Your Home Services in the Santa Cruz Weekly!
Check out the Santa Cruz Weekly's Real Estate classifieds and find a new place to live. Call 408-200-1300 to advertise.
Advertise in the Santa Cruz Weekly and your ad will automatically run online! Print plus online. A powerful combination. Call 831.457.9000!
Zayante Road, Felton Asking $185,000 • Unique Log Style Home • Cathedral Ceilings • Decorative Copper Fireplace • Remodeled Kitchen • Separate Artist Studio • Children’s Play Structure • Ample Parking • Award Winning Schools • Jotul Wood Burning Stove • Zayante Market Nearby Judy Ziegler GRI, CRS, SRES ph: 831-429-8080 cell: 831-334-0257 www.cornucopia.com
Make Your Ad 831.457.9000
! P O P
S A N TAC RU Z .C O M
Permits approved for 2,500 SF house & workshop. Create your dream home in a good neighborhood! Peacefully private, pretty Meadow-like setHomes ting. Potential horse property. Good well with solar Brimblecom, BC pump. Close to Aptos Village. A beautiful and quaint neigh- Good Access, Easy terrain. borhood just a minute from Power at street. Private: town. 4+ acres private, wood- Locked gate. Shown by ed, sunny and like a story appointment only. Broker book. will help show. Offered at $396,000. Call Debbie @ Owner financing available for Donner Land & Homes, Inc. qualified buyer. Shown by 408-395-5754 appointment only. Offered at www.donnerland.com $295,000. Call Debbie @ Donner Land & Homes, Inc. RIDGE TOP LOG CABIN 408-395-5754 Owner Financing on this Fully www.donnerland.com Permitted, Log House on 40 Acres. Private, Sunny & CREEK FRONT Secluded. Back-up propane SETTING generator, propane heat & Beautiful creek front setting hot water, well w/electric with a pretty meadow. Sunny, pump & working windmill happy place to garden. Bit of pump. Internet service availa rough road getting there able. Completely off the grid. and off the grid. Shown by Offered at $595,000. Shown appointment only. Broker by appointment only. Broker will help show. Offered at will help show. Call Debbie $157,000. Call Debbie @ @ Donner Land & Homes, Inc. Donner Land & Homes, Inc. 408-395-5754 408-395-5754 408-395-5754 www.donnerland.com www.donnerland.com
july 25-31, 2012
g Real Estate Sales
GARDEN DELIGHT LITTLE BASIN WITH AN OCEAN VIEW Rare opportunity!
Why Wait for Beauty School? Start your career now at TheCosmoFactory Cosmetology Academy, the only NACCASaccredited beauty school in the county. There’s always something exciting happening at the Factory… Come see for yourself what everyone’s talking about! Finacial Aid upon approval. TheCosmoFactory Cosmetology Academy 131-B Front St, Santa Cruz 831.621.6161 www.thecosmofactory.com
WAMM Opens Membership! Blessings to those Volunteers! Really Sick? In Serious Pain? WAMM has been Serving Santa Cruz for Over 18 years & is the Longest running MMJ Org. in Nation! Apply for membership to WAMM for Low cost Organic Medicine! Love Grows Here! WAMM.org, 831-425-0580. peace
TO ADVERTISE IN THE SANTA CRUZ WEEKLY, PLEASE CALL 831.457.9000