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NO V E M BER 1 – NO V E M BER 7 , 2 0 13
L e o n w i l l t e l l y o u w h a t h e t e l l s e v e r y b o d y. " L i v e p e o p l e s t i n k t o o ."
Upfront A kick in the NCRA caboose! 6
Heroes of Marin And the envelopes, please… 6
[ S e e pa g e 1 0 ]
CineMarin For Hemingway the bell tolls… 23
This Week’s specials Fall Glow Tangerines
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caregiver noun \-,giv-, r\ an individual who provides direct care to seniors or the chronically ill, may or may not have experience and/or Department of Justice background check.
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Marin hollows out. Music, p. 19.
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1531 4th St. | San Rafael www.cainstire.com TIRES • BRAKES • ALIGNMENT November 1 - November 7, 2013 Pacific Sun 3
What’s your favorite album, Marin?
Five stages of woof
Thanks so much for Julie Vader’s article on veterinarian Cynthia Steele [“All Dogs Go To Heaven,” Oct. 25]. She is the Elisabeth Kubler-Ross for animals. [KublerRoss wrote the groundbreaking On Death and Dying]. Our family has known Cynthia for 20 years and our cumulative animal friends have been the recipient of her kind and compassionate care. We love and appreciate you, Dr. Steele. Thank you. The McManus, Dunn family, San Francisco
Steele, the Elisabeth Kubler-Ross of the animal kingdom.
Will smoking shotgun offense be a mushroom cloud defense?
All but the most hardcore followers of the completely corrupt enterprise of big time college football likely do not know that none other than the noted political scientist, diplomat and Stanford University provost, as well as the 66th secretary of state of the United States of America in the G. W. Bush cabinet, Ms. Condoleezza Rice, has been selected to National Collegiate Athletic Association’s Division I football playoff selection committee. One certainly wishes Ms. Rice well on her new assignment and can expect that her background as a highly successful war criminal can only enhance the image of the “amateur” level of America’s new favorite pastime. Oh, and Go Bears!
and the borrower becomes the lender’s slave.” A modern interpolation: “1 percent rules over the 99 percent, as the United States becomes its lender’s indentured servant.” My, how we are falling but are told it’s OK it feels just like flying. Eric Fransen, San Rafael
I am not scared of all the witches, zombies, and assorted goblins wandering about on Halloween. What really scares me is the meat industry. This is the industry that: Mutilates, cages, and butchers billions of cows, pigs and other sentient animals. Feeds carcasses of cats and dogs killed in pounds to chickens. Exposes undocumented workers to chronic workplace injuries at slave wages. Exploits farmers and ranchers by dictating wholesale market prices. Punishes documentation of its abuses through unconstitutional “ag-gag” laws. Promotes world hunger by feeding nutritious corn and soybeans to animals. Generates more greenhouse gases than any other human activity. Generates more water pollution than any other human activity. Creates a permanent “dead zone” in the Gulf of Mexico that dwarfs the BP oil spill. Creates deadly antibiotic-resistant pathogens by feeding antibiotics to animals. Creates epidemics of salmonella, listeria, and other infectious diseases. Promotes mortality from diabetes, heart failure, stroke, cancer and other diseases Now, that’s really scary. And this is why I am dropping animal products from my menu. Morgan Vrooman, Mill Valley
Skip Corsini, San Rafael
Long way down, but a hell of a view!
Happy days are here again, we have a national “budget.” We are only going to spend somewhere on the order of $122 to $127 of the $100 that we have. You cannot borrow your way into prosperity. Sure you’ll have lots of nice distractions in front of you while the tsunami of debt makes your beach front deeper before it takes even what little you had prior to your false sense of security. Proverbs 22:7: “The rich rules over the poor, 4 Pacific Sun november 1 - november 7, 2013
Be afraid... be very afraid.
In Gould we trust
I never miss a week without looking at your paper. Solid balance of great reporting and editorial content, with a little history of our beloved county thrown in. A left-leaning bias doesn’t hurt either. I’m a movie junkie and find that even with great local indie movie houses in
Marin and the City, it is hard to find good stuff. We also get HBO, Showtime and have a Netflix subscription with a Roku player. Still most of what is out there is junk. Somehow your movie writer Richard Gould turns up these gems I have never heard of. One of his more recent suggestions is the Aussie film The Sapphires. Wow! So rare. Great ride. Please send my appreciation to him. If he feels inclined to email me movie recommendations directly, I will consider all of them.
David Demarest, San Anselmo
street cred by issuing their latest on vinyl—Pearl Jam, Daft Punk, et al.—the press goes crazy with albumsare-making-a-comeback stories. Well, the Pacific Sun isn’t falling for it. The LP is dead—gone the way of the 8-track, the cassette and the paleophone. Which makes us love them all the more. So, Marin, we want to know what your favorite album is! Did The Essential Charlie Parker blow your mind? Were you married while The Graduate soundtrack blared in the background? Will Paula Abdul be Forever Your Girl? Send us 100 to 150 words on why your favorite album changed your life—feel free to name a runner-up at the very end—and we’ll run the best “reviews” in an upcoming issue. Email to jwalsh@ pacificsun.com. In the subject line call it My Favorite Album. Or send entries to Jason Walsh at the Pacific Sun, 835 Fourth St., Suite D, San Rafael CA 94901.
Endorsements Cheat Sheet Now in ‘wallet-size’—perfect for taking to the polls! Marin Community College District Board of Trustees: Diana Conti, Wanden Treanor and Brady Bevis Corte Madera Town Council: David Kunhardt, Diane Furst and Carla Condon Fairfax Town Council: Four-year seats, John Reed, David Weinsoff and Barbara Coler; two-year seat, Renee Goddard Larkspur City Council: Dan Hillmer, Daniel Kunstler and Catherine Way Mill Valley City Council: John McCauley and Dan Kelly Novato City Council: Pat Eklund and Denise Athas San Anselmo Town Council: Four-year seats, Tom McInerney, John Wright and Kay Coleman; two-year seat, Steve Burdo San Rafael City Council: Kate Colin and Greg Brockbank Measures A through I: Yes
It’s not ‘too late’ to tell us your favorite album, Marin.
Put your stamp on the letters to the editor at pacificsun.com
Dream House Raffle
November 1 - November 7, 2013 Pacific Sun 5
Train spatting Meyers to NCRA: This is no way to run a railroad! by Pe te r Se i d m an
fter serving six years on the board of the North Coast Railroad Authority, Bernie Meyers has decided to end his tenure on the board. Meyers, a longtime critic of NCRA and its arrangement with the Northwestern Pacific Railroad, presented North Coast board members with a strongly worded 4,400-word position statement outlining his thoughts about the past, present and future direction at the rail agency. He also presented an extensive question-and-answer statement to board members that delineates his thoughts, mostly critical, on issues he says the rail agency has stumbled over in the past as well as faces in the future. Meyers, a veteran of the Novato City Council who served as mayor of that town in 1995 and 2005, appeared before the Marin County Board of Supervisors this week, where he submitted copies of the position statement and the question-andanswer statement. The board acknowledged Meyers service on the rail agency with a commendation that states in part, “For six years Bernie carefully and thoroughly went through all aspects of NCRA’s budget looking out for taxpayers’ money and insisting on public review.” That’s an understatement. It’s not unfair to characterize Meyers as a thorn in the side of the rail agency. His tenure on the board, especially in his last few years, was marked by strong criticism of the rail agency and its lease with Northwestern Pacific, an arrangement he has called “a sweetheart deal” with insufficient benefit to the public. The supervisors will appoint another Marin resident to take Meyers’ seat on the rail agency board. Jerry Peters will remain on the board of the nine-member organization; he’s the second board member from Marin. The California Legislature formed the North Coast Railroad Authority in 1989 as part of an effort to ensure continued viability of railroad transportation in the state. A companion bill passed both houses of the Legislature and would have provided funds to create rail transit on the proposed line, but Gov. George Deukmejian vetoed the legislation, leaving North Coast Railroad Authority as an unfunded mandate. It also left the NCRA with an idea for a railroad but no actual railroad. That didn’t make it easy to attract an operator to run actual freight. After looking for a railroad operator, NCRA cut a deal with Northwestern Pacific in 2006. North Coast Railroad 6 Pacific Sun november 1 - november 7, 2013
Authority agreed to a 25-year lease with Northwestern Pacific (NWP) that allows NWP to renew for up to 100 years. Meyers has called attention to the terms of the lease for years, especially the section covering payments to the rail agency: “NWP shall make annual lease payments in the amount of 20 percent of its net income, commencing the first year after NWP has generated positive net income in excess of $5 million.” Meyers says the lease arrangement lacks any meaningful oversight. Meyers has continually called attention to the lease, which he says is lopsided in favor of Northwestern Pacific. He also points a questioning finger at the relationship between Northwestern Pacific and NCRA Executive Director Mitch Stogner. Meyers isn’t the only one who questions the relationship between the railroad authority and NWP. To start with, John Williams, the CEO of Northwestern Pacific, is a former executive director of NCRA. Doug Bosco, former congressman representing the North Coast, joined Williams as an investor and NWP legal counsel. Stogner worked for Bosco as an aide when Bosco was in Congress. No wrongdoing has been documented. But critics of the lease between NCRA and Northwestern Pacific still question whether the deal should have merited oversight. Then there’s the AP story: Critics cite a 2001 piece that recounts how Gray Davis was in the governor’s office when the state funneled $60 million to reopen the Northwestern Pacific line. Shortly after the state decided to pour money into the effort, shippers, who stood the most to gain, contributed more than $60,000 to Davis’ campaign fund. Perhaps not wrongdoing—but critics say it’s an example of how influence works. Critics also point out that in exchange for that $60 million, the rail guys agreed to produce an environmental report. Later, after two environmental groups sued, saying the EIR was inadequate, NCRA and NWP said they really didn’t have to produce an environmental report. Federal law regulates trains, they said, and trumps state environmental requirements under the California Environmental Quality Act. That case, after winding its way through the courts, is still active. A Marin Superior Court ruled in May that the two environmental groups, Friends of the Eel River and Californians for Alternatives to Toxics, have no standing on which to sue. The court also affirmed the doctrine that federal law supersedes state law when it comes to trains. The environmental 8 >
››newsgrams Heroes of Marin announced! With apologies to Tina Turner—we do need another hero. A few of them, in fact! Which is why the Pacific Sun is pleased to announce the 2013 recipients of our Heroes of Marin awards. Heroes of Marin, now in its third year—and first in partnership with Redwood Credit Union—recognizes county residents whose dedication to craft, community and the environment helps make Marin a unique and special place to live. After fielding nominations earlier this autumn from Pacific Sun readers, our panel of “hero” judges bestowed awards in eight separate categories. Our 2013 Heroes include: Ann Brebner, who receives our Art and Culture award for her decades-long work in the local theater and film communities. Bill Hamm, this year’s Community Spirit honoree for his group Warm Wishes and its wintertime “street packs” for the needy. John Reynolds, our Courage award winner for helping veterans find employment through his Veterans2Work program. Dietrich Stroeh, for Environmental Stewardship and his longstanding guidance in Marin water policy. Don Carney is recognized for Innovation—through the Marin Youth Court, which has raised the bar on helping troubled kids. Cecelia Zamora is our Role Model for her dedication to the Latino Council of Marin. From the Bay to the Balkans is an effort by San Domenico students to bridge cultural divides in Bosnia-Herzegovina; led by program founders Jill Hoefgen and Ian Sethre, FBB is this year’s Rising Stars award recipient. And finally, Phyllis Faber, who co-founded the groundbreaking Marin Agricultural Land Trust more than 30 years ago, is this year’s honoree for Lifetime Achievement. Congratulations to all! The honorees will receive a hero’s welcome Nov. 14 at a dinner reception at Homeward Bound’s Fresh Starts Key Room in Novato. Come help them celebrate! Visit heroesofmarin.eventbrite.com. —Jason Walsh Marin Realtors chief resigns Edward Segal, longtime head of the Marin Association of Realtors, is jumping to the 310 area code—and taking the reins of the Beverly Hills/Greater Los Angeles Association of Realtors. Segal had been the CEO of the 1,400-member MAR for 10 years. His new L.A. association boasts 7,000 members. Segal calls it an “honor and privilege” to have lead the Marin real estate group. “I’ve been fortunate to work with a series of dedicated and hardworking volunteer leaders in Marin who understood and appreciated the importance of advocacy, public relations and political fundraising,” Segal says. Among his accomplishments, according to MAR officials, is keeping the organization on sound financial footing, waging successful lobbying campaigns on issues affecting the real estate market, and boosting member contributions to the industry’s political action fund. Segal previously worked in Washington, D.C., as a public relations consultant, lobbyist and press secretary to members of Congress, according to a statement from MAR. “Edward will be greatly missed,” said MAR president Jack Wilkinson. —JW
››SiNGLE iN THE SUBURBS
Whatever happened to Ken and Susan? A match made in Sausalito
3. What appropriate 2-word name is given to the noisiest land animals, whose calls can be heard 2-3 miles away? 4. Here are some Academy Award-winning actresses. Name the film. 4a. 1938: Bette Davis 4c. 1991: Jodie Foster
4b. 1964: Julie Andrews 4d. 2007: Marion Cotillard
5. This year, for the first and last time ever, what two upcoming holidays will fall on the same day? What humorous name has been given to this unusual coupling? 6. On April 14, 1865, Abraham Lincoln spent the last day of his life at what theater on 10th St NW in Washington, DC, watching what play? 7. All about New Zealand: 7a. What’s the capital? 7b. What are the native people called? 7c. The country is divided into two islands with what names? 8. Give the (one-word) title of the Rodgers and Hammerstein musical play, which opened on Broadway in 1943, received a Pulitzer Prize in 1944 and was turned into a blockbuster movie in 1955. 9. Give the city location and team name of the three southernmost teams in the National Football League. 10. What two planets in our solar system have no moons? BONUS: What engineering wonder, when completed in 1883, connected two of America’s three largest cities? Howard Rachelson invites you to a free trivia contest at the Terrapin Crossroads in San Rafael on Tuesday, Nov. 5, 6:30-8:30 pm. If you have a great trivia question, send it in and if we use it we’ll give you credit! firstname.lastname@example.org, www.triviacafe.com.
▲ From no-rags to riches, Marin’s only marching band is making great strides in 2013. Davidson Middle School in San Rafael began the band last year without much fanfare or funding. Although students worked hard to learn the music and master marching and playing together, they had no uniforms and came in last in both competitions they entered. This year (trumpet blare, please), the students are styling in full marching band regalia and earned first-place honors at a recent competition. Music teacher Dana Trillo is instrumental in the band’s success, buying bargain-priced uniforms from a school shedding its former duds, and working extra hours with his winning ensemble. The band still needs $2,000 to finish paying for the uniforms. Donate at www.razoo.com/story/Davidson-MiddleSchool-Band-Uniforms.
Answers on page 31
▼ Isn’t smoking so ’90s? Nasty smells, lung cancer and littered butts are definitely out of vogue in Marin. No wonder that Scott Smith, of San Anselmo, was stunned when he was driving behind a silver BMW Z4 convertible and watched the driver throw a lit cigarette out the window. Both sides of Sir Francis Drake Boulevard had plenty of dry leaves in the gutter, right near where the smoking butt landed. We’re appalled that the nicotineaddicted driver is careless and treats our planet as a garbage can. Count him/her among the many self-entitled Marinites who believe the rules don’t apply to them. Zero, if you want to ditch your disgusting habit, visit smokefreemarin.com. If not, please use the ashtray located in your expensive sports car. — Nikki Silverstein
Gumby was made,” Ken explains. “I gave her the full tour. It was like being in Santa’s workshop.” With the Gumby expedition finished, Susan and Ken got in his car to go to dinner. Of course, he played his special seduction tape on their drive to Mama’s in Mill Valley. (Yep, it was open for dinner back then.) Ken paid the entire tab with two-dollar bills, which Susan found boyishly cute. “I had every step of this dating thing down like a Nazi scientist,” Ken said and laughed. They followed dinner with a drink at what was probably O’Leary’s in downtown Mill Valley, at the spot occupied today by Vasco’s. Both felt a palpable desperation in the other, but they were having a nice evening and decided not to pay it any mind. Decorum was kept throughout the date and physical contact avoided until the long, but chaste goodnight kiss. Before they parted, the couple made plans for the next weekend. Susan and Ken spent the following week extricating themselves from all romantic entanglements. It wasn’t discussed during the first date, but they knew that this might turn into something. The real thing. Love, commitment, marriage, a home and two feisty dogs. With a wonderful life hanging in the balance, they went in to the next date completely unencumbered. Excellent planning, because it lasted all weekend. They’ve been together ever since. “When we went in to put our memberships on hold after the second date, a woman had picked me,” Ken said with sheer delight. The other woman never had a chance. Ken and Susan made the perfect couple and wedding bells soon rang. Oh, and those expensive Great Expectation memberships? Ken gave his to his friend Dave. Susan gave hers to Ken’s sister. Regrettably, the recipients didn’t fare as well our favorite couple. For 25 years now, Ken and Susan have kept their charmed relationship thriving. She puts up with him singing karaoke, dressing in wild costumes year-round and having an outrageous sense of humor. Somehow, he’s managed to accept her exquisite beauty, saintlike patience and giving nature. Ken insists he’s the most fortunate guy ever and Susan is sure she’s the luckiest gal alive. They’re both right. ✹ Email: email@example.com
1. Congratulations to the Marin musician who made Rolling Stone magazine’s recent list of the 100 Greatest Singers of All Time, as well as their list of the 100 Greatest Guitarists. Who is this Mill Valley resident? 2. Every year the Tour de France bicycle race ends at what location in what city?
by Nik k i Silve rste in ue to my terrible cold that I’m sure will last the rest of my life, I missed our last meeting and left you with a cliffhanger. I apologize. Without further ado, let’s quickly review part one of our fascinating story about my favorite couple who shared their meeting with myself and other guests at a dinner party—and then continue on to the conclusion. Ken Pontac and Susan Linton (their real names) both joined Great Expectations in Sausalito in 1988. The old-fashioned dating service predated the Internet. Members visited the physical building, located where Kinko’s now stands on Bridgeway, to peruse profiles and videos of potential mates. Susan was too busy to pick anyone, though she made the mandatory pilgrimage to Great Expectations each month to decline her many invitations from eligible bachelors. Ken, a unique man, selected dozens of women, but none of them appreciated his quirkiness, exceptional humor and porn moustache. He remained rejected and dejected day after day. Eventually, Susan’s quasi-relationship with an undeserving man took an annoying turn and it seemed the perfect time to stop by Great Expectations to assess her suitors. The first one on the long list was Ken. Susan accepted his request and Ken was notified. Initially, he forgot who she was, but remembered in a flash when he was shown the photo of the beautiful, blonde nurse. Good beginning, right? Now that we’ve reviewed part one, we’ll get back to the dinner party where Susan and Ken shared their story. “Ken was the first and only person that I said yes to,” Susan said. “And, Susan was the only one that said yes to me,” Ken chimed in. “It was kismet-y.” Susan wasn’t bothered by Ken’s gaudy moustache or his male-pattern baldness. In fact, she found his Great Expectations video interesting and entertaining. Most members chose the standard Alpine village or Hawaiian sunset for the background of their video interviews. Ken’s coworkers at the Gumby TV show helped create his imaginative backdrop, which featured Captain Ken’s Fun & Puzzle Page. Once Ken learned Susan said yes to him, he didn’t waste a moment. He called her right away and made a date for the upcoming weekend. Although the dating service advised members to meet in a safe, public place, Susan agreed to meet Ken in a deserted warehouse full of creepy puppets. “I thought she wanted to see where
by Howard Rachelson
Got a Hero or a Zero? Please send submissions to e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. Toss roses, hurl stones with more Heroes and Zeros at ›› pacificsun.com NOVEMBER 1 - NOVEMBER 7, 2013 Pacific Sun 7
< 6 Train spatting groups have appealed. The suit could have a major impact on the long-term success of Northwestern Pacific. The railroad currently runs a modest number of rail cars on 62 miles of track between Windsor and Napa County. Northwestern Pacific says it wants to run from Samoa, near Arcata in the north part of the state, down through Marin and Novato and on to Schellville, where the line connects with the national freight rail system. The rail line serves mostly ranchers now, but critics say the real money is at Island Mountain in Trinity County. Between 1914 and 1930 substantial amounts of copper, silver and gold were mined there, and the area still has untold tons of valuable aggregate. Trains could haul that aggregate to market. Northwestern Pacific says it has no immediate intentions of extending its tracks north to tap Island Mountain riches, but critics just don’t believe the pronouncement. The environmental groups worry because the rail agency and NWP completed an EIR that investigated only the southern section of rail line and rehabilitating track
and running trains to the north, to Island Mountain, would do severe environmental damage. In leaving the board with his parting communications, Meyers criticized the way the North Coast Railroad Authority interacts with board members—or fails to interact. “The NCRA is run by two members of its staff, and they play their cards pretty close to their vests. The board has very little time in which to make a decision and insufficient input on which to make a decision.” As with many jointpowers agencies, the NCRA board has members that come and go. That leads to a staggered institutional memory. “As I leave the board, there are only three of us that have been there the six years that I have been there. One person on the board has been there only a few months. When I joined the board, what did I receive? A packet telling me everything that went on? No. I received the environmental consent decree [between the state and NCRA], and I received the lease. That’s it.” Meyers says an insufficient institutional memory at NCRA is a big reason why he produced
< 6 Newsgrams County Fair promises pure, unadulterated glee If funnel cake and the Gravitron make you happy—prepare to get ecstatic. The Marin County Fair announced today the theme for its 2014 carnival—”The Happiest Fair on Earth.” Fair officials are promising “more family fun than ever before.” To live up to its hyperbolic bravado, the fair has already booked the popular Chinese Acrobats for another round of body-bending daily performances—and new in 2014 will be a program called “Game On!” featuring 36 interactive games and activities in three zones themed on “classic games,”“puzzles and plexers” and the “construction zone.” The Marin County Fairgrounds will be happy as all get out July 2-6. —JW
State sets day to honor ‘old lesbian’ A state Senate resolution honored Joan Emerson, of Mill Valley, this fall for her 18 years of volunteer service as coordinator of Old Lesbians Organizing for Change (OLOC). The resolution, sponsored by Senator Mark Leno, declared Sept. 22 as Joan Emerson Day. “Joan Emerson has improved the quality of life within the San Francisco Bay area community and has built the OLOC into the most vital chapter in the country,” he said, and further, “Joan has continued to enrich the old lesbian community’s approach to aging by adding a new focus on community building for old lesbians, in addition to the longstanding goal of combating Joan Emerson, right, with partner Jan Couvillon. ageism.” Emerson was the subject of a Pacific Sun profile in November 2012. —Joanne Williams Interim creekside ordinance approved The Marin County Board of Supervisors ended a court-imposed creekside building ban in the San Geronimo Valley this week, when it voted 3-0 to approve an interim ordinance regulating construction on more than 3,000 properties in West Marin. The new creekside building rules will tighten the reins on bigger projects, particularly those nearest creek banks where vegetation growth is dense—vegetation acts as a much needed cooling system for the depleted coho salmon that inhabit the valley’s watershed. “Yays” were from Kate Sears, Susan Adams and Judy Arnold; Steve Kinsey and Katie Rice were recused from the vote—Kinsey lives near a creek, while Rice was recused at random to ensure a three-Supe vote. The Supes’ approval comes with a $215,000 work program and public relations campaign to educate residents about the interim rules. —JW 8 Pacific Sun november 1 - november 7, 2013
the lengthy position statement as well as the question-and-answer statement. Meyers says the time has come to leave the board after trying to make a concerted effort to produce change. “I think the NCRA should be a viable organization in charge of the shortline railroad. My being on the board didn’t seem to achieve that in the six years I was there, and certainly not in the last year or two or three. I can’t understand why another two years [the term of board members] in that position would get me any further.” There’s always been tension between Marin and the counties to the north about differing methods of running a railroad agency and a railroad. The city of Novato sued over what it said was the inadequate environmental report because the report failed to take into account effects of running trains through town on the way to Napa County. The city and the rail guys settled after an agreement was reached about quiet zones. The North Coast Railroad Authority needs a healthy dose of transparency, according to Meyers, a prescription not evident at the moment. In Meyers’ estimation, a poor NCRA attitude affects the public’s right to know in Marin about what happens at the rail agency. The board is supposed to hold rotating meetings in the four counties it represents. “It hasn’t met in Marin all year,” says Meyers, which shows you the disdain the board has for Marin County.” In leaving the board, Meyers plants a suggestion of how to ensure that the arrangement between the railroad authority and Northwestern Pacific Railroad truly benefits the public—rather than just the rail guys as well as ranchers along the line who get their freight hauled. He calls on the NCRA board to ask a member of the Legislature, possibly and notably Marc Levine (who represents Marin) to ask the state Joint Legislative Audit Committee to look at NCRA and NWP and the rail line to determine if anything should change to better the public’s benefit. An alternative, says Meyers, would be to ask for an outside independent and unbiased study “to tell [the board] if what they have set up here is fiscally prudent and whether it will redound to the public benefit or not.” * * * * *
The questions-and-answer statement Meyers presented to the NCRA board and to Marin supervisors includes many other issues. Needless to say, other board members and officials at the railroad authority and NPW have views divergent from those of Meyers. Here’s a sampling of Meyers’ Q&A: How do the lease terms compare with similar leases between state railroad entities and private operators? Not favorably. Generally, others are for terms of between five and 20 years, with possible renewals if conditions are met. For example, a 2007 Ohio lease provides
for 5-year renewals if various conditions are met, including a review of shipper satisfaction, safety, car loadings, track maintenance and financials. Then there are best practice provisions, energy efficiency provisions, and conflict-of-interest provisions. Did NWP make some payments to NCRA besides those required by the lease? Yes. In a side agreement to the lease, NWP agreed to pay $20,000 a month until such time as it would have to pay trackage fees under the lease, and NWP would get credit for these side agreement payments when it later was to make trackage payments. But NWP changed the agreement to end the monthly payments earlier. Later it turned the side agreement payments it had previously made into a receivable owed to it by NCRA. So over the last six years, NWP has paid about $30,000 in trackage fees to NCRA and is not paying anything now. Was the line recently repaired? Partially. It was rehabilitated from Lombard to Windsor, just north of Santa Rosa, about 62 miles. The work started in 2007 and was completed in 2010 (per NCRA) or 2011 (per NWP). How much was paid for the rehab? NCRA says it cost $68 million taxpayer dollars. Another $3 million was spent by NWP but most of that has been reimbursed with taxpayer funds. Was the NWP money spent to cover work done after a public bidding process? No. NWP was given a no-bid contract. Was the NWP work completed in accordance with the initial contract price and timeframe? No. The final cost was about three times the initial amount and instead of three months it took over a year. Did the board audit the billing? No. It is a sorry story. Don’t get me started. Was that the last no-bid contract awarded to NWP? No. NWP has been awarded a no-bid contract for the cleanup of toxics at the Ukiah Depot. Is NCRA financially stable? Looking at its finances, it appears to be near bankruptcy. The current budget can only be balanced by assuming that significant obligations will not be paid. Prior years’ budgets showed expenses well in excess of revenues. It has a long list of creditors with claims well in excess of NCRA’s yearly revenues. Y Contact the writer at email@example.com.
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November 1 - November 7, 2013 Pacific Sun 9
hat is past is prologue,” wrote William Shakespeare. With a line like that we’re pretty sure that, had he lived another 500 years, the Bard would’ve been pretty keen on our annual Cornerstones salutes to longstanding businesses of Marin. And in a county with such a plethora of pristine open space and continuity of character, much of Marin’s past IS prologue. For millennia Marin has been home to sweeping vistas, towering mountains and majestic plants, animals and people. From the area’s earliest inhabitants, the Coast Miwok, to today’s soiree of sun-worshipers, gogetters and open-space trailblazers—the seeds of 21st century Marin were planted by the intrepid pioneers and adventurous entrepreneurs of ye olden days and have grown to become the roots of our community. From the arrival of the railroad in the 1870s through the 1906 earthquake to the opening of the Golden Gate Bridge, the blossoming of Marin was made possible by the tradesmen, merchants and service providers who threw open their doors to a community looking for beds, board and brews—not always in that order. In this issue, the Pacific Sun salutes another handful of these “cornerstone” entrepreneurs of Marin. This is our fourth edition of Cornerstones, and we’re entering the mid20th century, when folks began offering quality-of-life services—from art centers and photography shops to cleaning businesses and landscape designers—all the things that paved the way to modern day “magical Marin.” —Jason Walsh
Monte’s Chapel of the Hills Making Marin’s departures a little easier, since 1932... by Ste p hanie Powe ll
long the Miracle Mile in San Anselmo, there is a building glazed in bright white with redwoods etched into a stained-glass window that reaches nearly as high as its structured arches. Don’t let its lofty appearance deceive you. Although it may be one of the oldest businesses still operating in San Anselmo today, it is certainly not a business that draws in eager clients. Monte’s Chapel of the Hills was established in 1932 on Bank Street. From there, Dominic Frank Monte and his family opened and operated the mortuary—which was in the bottom level of their home for its first five years—until it moved to its current location on Red Hill Avenue in 1937. A graduate of San Rafael High, Monte was one communityminded mortician, serving as mayor and city councilman in San Anselmo while fronting his family’s business, where son Charlie and wife Alice pitched in. The passing of Dominic in 1965 ushered in the next family-bred businessman—when the Montes’ son, 19-year old Charlie, took over. Today Monte’s Chapel of the Hills remains the only independent family-owned and operated mortuary in Marin. In Charlie’s time at the chapel, he arranged funerals for thousands of people—including a service for Grateful 10 Pacific Sun NOVEMBER 1 - NOVEMBER 7, 2013
Dead lead singer Jerry Garcia, complete with such all-star attendees as Bob Dylan and Ken Kesey. Charlie and his wife, Dee Dee, ran things until 2009 when they sold the business to longtime employee Edward J. Leon. (Charlie still owns the building and leases the property to Leon.) The transition of ownership isn’t the only notable change Chapel of the Hills has seen in recent decades. The most prominent changes Leon has experienced during the past two decades are the differences in industry trends and his clients’ wishes. “Oh my God, I mean just cremations, we’re 90 percent in Marin,” says Leon. “We still do a lot of traditional work, but people’s wishes are different. People like party planning now, so we’re more like event coordinators. You have to go with the times and offer what people want.” The new wave of ceremonies tend to focus on celebrations of life, including videos, sea scatterings and party planning—complete with food, balloons and poster boards. Leon also attributes another major change in the business to the mobility of clients. “Marin is very transitional—we’re dealing with a lot of people who are new to Marin,” he says.
The Montes initially operated the funerary services out of their house on Bank Street, before moving to their current Red Hill digs (above) in 1937.
“We’ve had our base clients who were born and raised here and never left. But now, we’re doing a lot of shipping, we’ll ship people to other states.” Chapel of the Hills has picked up another new project: The sherriff runs the coroner’s office out of its location. The division is complete with a storage facility that can hold up to 32 people and a designated autopsy room. Leon reported about “80 percent of their case load” remains on site and eventually become clients for Chapel of the Hills. In June, Richard Ramirez, “The Night Stalker,” was stored on site after the serial-killing San Quentin inmate died from complication from lymphoma at Marin General. The storing brought some unexpected attention to the Chapel. “It was kind of hush-hush. We had people
calling and some weird people showed up at the office here looking for him. Some of his prison pen pals,” said Leon. With over two decades invested into this Marin homegrown business, Leon is eager to continue growth for Chapel of the Hills. His hopes for the future are to complete some renovations, eventually purchase the land from the Monte family and possibly open up a second location that would specialize as the first pet cremation service in the county. Leon maintains the family-owned business atmosphere by remaining accessible to the community. But if you see Leon around town, don’t ask him the usual question: “Do the bodies stink?” Leon will tell you what he tells everybody. “Live people stink too.” ✹ Email Stephanie at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Marin cleaning company that has ‘pressed’ ahead since 1946 by St e p h a n i e Powe l l
ith three busy locations scattered modestly refrains from name-dropping. throughout southern Marin—each Judy takes pride in Vogue Cleaners remainmarked with an unmistakable bold ing a family-owned and operated business. burgundy sign—Vogue Cleaners has been She says all of her children “gave it a go,” but clearing the wine stains from Marin’s white it was her son Michael Rose, a UC Berkeley shirts since 1946. graduate, who is now vice president and With its first location launched in Mill general manager of Vogue Cleaners. Valley by Frank and Phil Levey—a pair of As for changes in the business, Judy cites brothers returning home from World War II modifications in solvent cleaning as one —clients throughout the county relied on of the major shifts in a “reactive industry.” Vogue’s dependable delivery trucks—a unique Developments in technology and fabrics keep service at the time in the laundry biz. the Rose family always searching for the next “Delivery was a very important part of best investment. Today, Vogue Cleaners is the life in those days,” says Judy Rose, current only Certified Master Drycleaner operating president of the Vogue cleaning empire. “You in the county. And to keep up in a county know your milkman? Well, it was your launthat prides itself on eco-friendliness, Vogue dry man too. The Leveys had as many as six trucks out at one time doing home delivery and pickup.” With demand rising and clientele growing, the Leveys decided to expand and open new locations. The early ’60s brought a new shopping destination for Mill Valley—Strawberry Vogue’s delivery service—the foundation of a laundry empire... Village Shopping Center—where the Leveys opened their introduced the System4K, a green dry cleansecond location (it’s one of the few businesses ing solvent that provides the same results as still there that date back to Strawberry’s grand traditional chemical solvents. opening). Judy notes that she’s seen the fashions The expansion continued when the Leveys change firsthand over the years. But, of purchased the Belvedere Laundry Company course, we are in Marin, and the flow of (a prime Tiburon competitor that had ties to designer clothes does remain constant. Judy the industry since 1892). recalls working on a John Galliano dress for a When Phil died, Frank ran the business celebrity wedding that came complete with a solo—and after almost 30 years in the laundry non-disclosure agreement—a definite highgame, Frank found himself eager to retire. light of her career. Enter Judy Rose, who had been a customer Vogue’s mission statement is tried and true at the Belvedere location. When a friend to the fundamentals behind any family-run mentioned that Levey may be looking to rebusiness: “Our customers are our neighbors.” tire, Judy and her husband invested as “silent Judy feels the neighborhood ambiance is partners” in the business, a partnership that carried over by being a part of big moments lasted until 1975 when the Roses purchased in customers’ lives, such as weddings and Vogue Cleaners outright. graduations. With a name like Vogue, this cleaning busiThe handwork and hard work continue ness has a lot to live up to. They offer a breadth with two of Judy’s granddaughters spending of services, including alterations, repairs, home summers working at Vogue. As for the future, linen care, leather treatment, wedding gown hopes of the family legacy continuing in the preservation and free pickup and delivery. Judy cleaning business remain unsure, but Judy is says Vogue’s mantra comes down to two main definitely pleased to have a detailed archive for factors: the quality of their work and their future family to reference. clients. “We don’t know where this is going to The name appears to fit the bill, with regular go,” Judy says. “But it’s nice for them to know clients bridging over from San Francisco and [how we got here].” Y others coming from Napa. Judy says Vogue has Put a little starch in Stephanie’s collar: email@example.com. helped many “rock stars” over the years, but
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November 1 - November 7, 2013 Pacific Sun 11
Heroes AT ThE oShER mARIn jCC
1/4 vert 2.375 x 11 SUN 11/3 @ 7pm
omar SoSa AFRI-LECTRIC SEXTET
1/4 vertto Come
2.375 x 11 the Dinner to Celebrate the 2013 Heroes of Marin
tribute to MIleS daVIS’ “Kind of Blue”
SaT 11/2 @ 8pm
caSTro + cLicK
SUN 11/17 @ 2pm
miLL VaLLEY Antonín Dvorak millvalleyphilharmonic.org
Marin Country Day School Learning how to think for 57 years... by M ac ke n z ie M o u nt
Six-Time GraMMY nominee plays
Tommy Castro and the Painkillers danny Click and the Hell Yeahs with Special Guest Mark Karan r&B + dancing
arin Country Day School’s 35-acre Corte Madera campus feels like a mini Google Mountain View headquarters for 5- to 13-year-olds. It’s a place where getting from the chicken coop by the Lower School’s garden to the greenhouse near the Upper School’s garden means weaving between classrooms named “Sequoia” and “Huckleberry.” It means veering around a kitchen with rooftop solar panels that heat water for dishwashing and past the newly LEED-platinum-certified media center and art studios, where little denim smocks are heaped over the kid-sized coat rack beside a posting board covered in inspirational quotes about creativity. The campus does not include a life-sized model T. Rex (touchè, Google), but both playgrounds do have slides. The school requires a lot of space because of its experiential learning approach, the school’s former assistant head and current history-director Sue Painter explained during a walking tour of the campus. Take last year, for instance, when a bird went splat against a second-grade classroom window and startled the kids inside. The teacher poked her head out, grimaced at the poor, dead bird, but then called for her second-graders to gather round. The class began studying why the bird hit the window, how often this happened and how to prevent it. In short, the whole campus is a classroom. If you’re ever dawdling in the school’s front office, you can flip through a 50th-anniversary, appreciation-project album laying on an end table filled with students’ notes of gratitude like, “I appreciate the school is all outside.” Those feel-good sentiments even trickle down to birthdays at MCDS, where classmates write “appreciations” about the birthday child in their class. (Healthy birthday treats are encouraged.) Respect, responsibility and compassion are the school’s core values and are part of its ho-
listic ethos, Painter says. “There’s an emphasis on the whole child, which now might seem like, ‘Of course.’” MCDS has been progressive from its start nearly six decades ago. After its first year located at a youth center in Fairfax, classes in 1957 were held in a set of rented circus tents on its Corte Madera grounds until the classrooms were built. A group of parents and teachers from Marin—mainly Sausalito—and San Francisco came together to form a bi-county learning experiment, where kids would “fall in love with the idea of going to school.” Geographic diversity is among the school’s tenets, so MCDS still draws students from either side of the bridge—currently, 52 percent hailing from Marin and 47 from San Francisco. In the school’s early days, though, the idea of going all the way across the bridge for school seemed odd. During the late ’50s in San Francisco’s Marina district, the funny little girl who lived downstairs and used to follow Painter up the steps to her flat was a MCDS student. Fifteen years later, living in Mill Valley by then, Painter’s own daughter started at the school. Visiting the campus, Painter says, “I was so taken with the almost palpable joyfulness.” The air of glee remains, where kids are shrieking and laughing and hurling balls across the central playground on a late morning in September. They’re like most children at recess, but when class begins, they’ll be studying Spanish or Mandarin, or traveling to nearby Ring Mountain to study petroglyphs, or perusing banned books in the library, where a sign reads: “Get caught reading banned books!” Forward thinking has been the school’s raison d’être for 57 years. “Learning how to think is way more important than memorizing who was the 15th president,” Painters says. James Buchanan would probably agree. Y Teach Mackenzie a thing or two at firstname.lastname@example.org.
14th 5:30pm Get Your Tickets at: HeroesofMarin. EventBrite.com
200 N. SaN Pedro rd, SaN rafael, Ca
marinjcc.org/arTS 12 Pacific Sun November 1 - November 7, 2013
During Marin Country Day School’s second year (1957), kids attended class in five circus tents, while classrooms were being constructed.
Seawood Photo San Anselmo camera store puts focus on past and present... JULIE VADER
by J u lie Vade r
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2158 4th St., San Rafael 2158 4th Street M-F 9-5:30 Sat 9-4 San Rafael www.martin-harris.com
Graham Law, amid a plethora of 20th century picture-takin’ doodads.
veryone knows the photo business has changed drastically from the time (not that long ago!) when you would take an exposed roll of film to a store to be developed and wait days or even weeks to get the prints back. Enthusiasts could set up their own darkroom and immerse their black and white work in chemicals, carefully develop and dry the photo. It seems sort of quaint. Now, of course, people simply whip out their phones and, voila, a few finger taps later the masterpiece is cropped, enhanced, filtered, captioned and sent to everyone in the known universe. Which makes it all the more remarkable that downtown San Anselmo’s Seawood Photo—a real photo store!—has been around for 66 years and is still going strong. The business opened as The Photo Shop on April 19, 1947; the name was changed to Seawood in the 1960s to distinguish it from another shop and to reflect the “sea” and “woods” of the area. The business survived San Anselmo’s devastating 1982 flood, and was revitalized a few years later when commercial photographer and Marin native Graham Law came on board to manage the place. Twenty years ago Law bought the store outright and has been running it ever since. Although photography may be all about light and vision, it was a unique sound that brought the store a small measure of national fame in the 1980s. Ben Burtt, an Oscar-winning movie sound guy, was in Seawood when he overheard Marinite Pat Welsh ask at the
desk about photo enlargements. That voice! Welsh’s age (in her 60s) and formidable cigarette habit gave her a sound that was perfect for Burtt’s current project: E.T. And so a star was born, or at least the voice of a weirdlooking alien. With all the seismic changes in photography, Law thinks the key to Seawood’s future is in the past—he’s focused on developing “a store like no other.” There are hundreds of vintage cameras in their Camera Museum —the oldest dates back to 1890 and they go right through models that baby boomers will readily recognize. There are WWII vintage “machine gun cameras,” used to help train gunners, as well as teeny-tiny “spy” cameras on display. Seawood also deals in vintage cameras, naturally, and although they are available online, Law says there is nothing like “hands-on” consideration of an old camera to assess the condition and fit. Of course, for die-hard purists, Seawood Photo remains a place to buy film and get it developed. It’s also where you can buy (or rent) lenses and new cameras, have enlargements made, have digital cameras’ sensors cleaned or buy darkroom equipment and chemicals. And it’s just a wonderful place to look around at all the great stuff. When is the last time you saw a flash bulb? It’s also a place to buy—there’s no use fighting it—special lenses that will make your digital camera phone even snappier. Y
Please help Whistlestop meet a generous challenge grant! For every dollar we raise in new support, the Marin Community Foundation’s Successful Aging Initiative will match it at $1.50.
1/4 Square When we raise 4.9167 x 5.4167 $50,000 in
new support, we’ll receive $75,000 to support the Active Aging Center programs and services.
Donate easily at whistlestop.org or mail a check payable to Whistlestop to 930 Tamalpais Ave., San Rafael, 94901. Simply indicate that you would like your support to go towards the MCF match.
Crop Julie at email@example.com. November 1 - November 7, 2013 Pacific Sun 13
Marin Art and Garden Center
Cagwin & Dorward
Bringing ‘MAGiC’ to Marin for more than 60 years...
Treating landscapes and employees right for 58 years...
by B ro o ke Jac k son
by M ac ke n z ie M o u nt
ning for a total of 30 weeks. The Porchlight performs outside in the redwood grove near the barn during the summer and early fall. The ensemble-based company revels in the benefits of live theater and how it can bring a community together. RVP and the Porchlight contribute rich threads to the fabric of MAGC. The 16 verdant and leafy acres provide an outstanding setting for weddings, for which MAGC is a prime rental in the county. Garden “rooms” tucked hither and yon, with lush plantings, a fountain, gazebo, lawns and a lovingly tended rose garden see more than their fair share of brides and grooms each weekend. Horticulture is celebrated at the center through the support of the county’s Garden Society, Bonsai Club, Garden Club and Master Gardeners. These groups provide education, put on shows and promote conservation and the love of gardening. Laurel House Antiques, a consignment shop near the office, carries furniture, dishware, glasses, lamps and all types of housewares. I stopped in during my visit and the place was doing a brisk business, with shoppers squeezing past each other in rooms crammed with treasures. Afterward I strolled through the gardens to the Art Society gallery, which has been operating since 1927. The gallery displays the work of members in shows that change monthly and also has one of the finest collections of art rentals in northern California. Taking a cue from Carol, I rented a gorgeous painting of Drake’s Beach at sunset, with a dreamy purple hue. Walking back to the car, the road noise muted by the chattering sounds of children from behind the gates of Pixie Park, I was touched by the serenity of the grounds and the rich heritage of the site. MAGC is fulfilling its mission to foster the arts and history in our community. Y Contact Brooke at firstname.lastname@example.org. COURTESY THE MARIN ART AND GARDEN CENTER
henever I go to my friend Carol’s house, I’m delighted and impressed by the stunning works of art that grace her walls. Recently I found out that she rents paintings from the Marin Art Society, located in the Marin Art and Garden Center (MAGC). On a recent visit, I found the society’s gallery as well as much, much more at this hidden gem of culture and flowers in Ross. Housed on one of the county’s original land grants, the center is home to spectacular gardens, a whimsical park, two theater groups, horticultural clubs, the Art Society, an upscale thrift shop, a small library and the Ross Historical Society. It’s like stepping back in time to walk the paths and visit the charming Octagon House, a landmark that anchors the property. In 1847, James Ross, founding father of the town named in his honor, settled on the Rancho Punta de Quentin land grant, which contained present day Ross, Greenbrae, parts of Kentfield and Larkspur and San Quentin Village. He had battled with Benjamin Buckalew, the previous owner of the grant, to obtain the property and promptly moved into the Buckalew home, opening a trading post called Ross Landing. Ross’ daughter and son-in-law put down roots where the MAGC is located. The barn, current home to the Ross Valley Players (RVP), and the Octagon House, the location of the Moya Library and Ross Historical Society, are the only buildings remaining from that time. In 1943, as development was looming, Caroline Livermore and the Marin Conservation League raised the funds to purchase the property. This was the beginning of the nonprofit Marin Art and Garden Center, with a charter committed to the development of the county’s rich natural and cultural assets. Two such assets are the Ross Valley Players and the Porchlight Theater Company. RVP has been at the Barn Theatre since the 1940s and each year puts on six productions, run-
This photo from the late 1880s shows Sunnyside, the house in the middle of the property that is now the Marin Art and Garden Center. Sunnyside burned down in 1931. 14 Pacific Sun NOVEMBER 1 - NOVEMBER 7, 2013
eave customers delighted with the work you’ve done. Don’t do dumb things. Such are the tenets Tom Cagwin and Dave Dorward instilled in the staff of the eponymous landscaping company they started 58 years ago. You’re not hiring someone to be thoughtful, creative, kind, Dorward explains on a Tuesday at his apartment in a San Rafael retirement community (which handles its landscaping in-house). “You want somebody that’s willing to swing an eight-pound sledgehammer for two or three hours, but do it in such a way that it doesn’t break the window nearby.” So with a simple ethos and rolled sleeves, Cagwin, with his ornamental horticulture degree, and Dorward, with his economics degree, grew their business from Cagwin & Dorward in 1955, two guys and a GMC pickup truck without a dump body, to Cagwin & Dorward in 2013, 350-plus people serving more than 800 accounts across 18 California counties. There was never a master plan, Dorward says. That first year was rain, rain rain, leaving the guys to ring doorbells and offer to shovel and cart away mud. At Christmas, Cagwin and Dorward twined branches of holly or pine and topped them with a big red bow and some bells. They sold these “door swags” at the now-defunct Kentfield Nursery. “If anyone had told me when I was 24 years old that I would’ve started a company that grew to three or four hundred employees, I would have said they were wacky,” Dorward says. Even Cagwin and Dorward’s meeting was a fluke, a chance, small-world encounter at the Ross Valley Players, where Cagwin’s in-laws were members. The young couples had dinner, Cagwin said his partner had just quit from their fledgling landscaping company, and Dorward said he was sick of selling Purex bleach to tiny groceries throughout San Francisco. Cagwin had just the something else Dorward had been looking for. “I’ve been fumbling around for two years now with my degree flapping around my back pocket,” Dorward says he thought at the time. “We got along well together and decided maybe we should become business partners.” “Tom and I started out pushing wheelbarrows, digging holes, planting plants, pouring concrete, building stone walls, fences, benches—all of the little things that a residential landscape contractor would do.” That floppy economics degree proved useful once the business grew, after the guys got a second truck in the spring of ’56 and “things just started to come together,” eventually
requiring an office and a landline and another person around to answer it. A couple new employees were joining Cagwin & Dorward each season, though Cagwin was dubious about why the company needed so many people working on typewriters. The trick, Dorward says, was to hire carefully, then treat people right. You hear of bosses making 100 times what their employees do, Dorward says of companies today. “One of the things that Tom and I did every year was sit down and compare our pay to our employees’ pay. I don’t think there was ever a time when we made more than twice what our highest-paid employee did.” Cagwin retired in 1992 and Dorward in 1995, but Cagwin & Dorward the company remains, currently led by president Steve Glennon, who started working as labor in 1979, when the company had long moved past residential odds and ends and moved into commercial construction projects.
Founders Tom Cagwin, left, and Dave Dorward, center, celebrate the end of another work day with Dennis Dougherty, who worked at the company for 41 years, retiring as president this summer.
Now, the company mainly handles commercial landscaping maintenance. Glennon says that taking care of staff is still paramount—like offering full medical benefits for all employees, no matter the economic tide. Nowadays, Cagwin lives in the Napa Valley. Dorward paints landscapes—framed throughout his home, scattered between pictures of his six kids, 12 grandchildren and two great-grandchildren, and his second wife, Marialyce, who died last year. At 82, Dorward’s been oil painting for more than 70 years, but he never considered becoming a professional artist. Sitting under his portrait of Banff National Park, Dorward says he never thought he had the talent: “I didn’t think I was good enough to do that, and I still don’t.” His legacy is Cagwin & Dorward. “It gives you a great sense of pride to have it carry on.” Y Tell Mackenzie to get off your lawn at email@example.com.
WE’RE PROUD OF THESE NATIONAL HONORS, AND HONORED TO TAKE CARE OF MARIN.
Accredited Breast Imaging Center of Excellence
3-Year Accreditation with Commendation & Outstanding Achievement Award Marin Cancer Institute became one of only 106 cancer centers nationwide (out of approximately 1,500) to receive the American College of Surgeons Outstanding Achievement Award, and received a perfect score in all eight areas of measurement.
Society of Chest Pain Centers Accreditation
The Joint Commission’s Gold Seal of Approval™ for the hospital, behavioral health services, as well as advanced certification as a Primary Stroke Center.
World-class care, right here at home. We are thrilled to have earned recognition for the high quality care we deliver. A few of our recent accolades include reverification as a Level III Trauma Program, the only one in Marin County. We also received the Get With The Guidelines® Stroke Gold Plus Quality Achievement Award for the third year in a row. And in the past year, we were recognized by Blue Shield of California as a Blue Distinction Center in the fields of spine surgery and knee and hip replacement. Our physicians and staff were recognized by national organizations for their service, as well as for their contributions and research in oncology. We thank the dedicated staff and physicians who have made these achievements possible. We will continue raising the bar to deliver the health care the people of Marin County deserve.
The American Heart Association and American Stroke Association recognize this hospital for achieving 85% or higher adherence to all Get With The Guidelines® Stroke Performance Achievement indicators for consecutive 12-month intervals and 75% or higher compliance with 6 of 10 Get With The Guidelines Stroke Quality Measures to improve quality of patient care and outcomes.
OUR HOME. OUR HEALTH. OUR HOSPITAL.
November 1 - November 7, 2013 Pacific Sun 15
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Advice that sticks with no dr ips from the D i r t D i v a
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1/12 vert 2.375 x 3.556 Celebrating 81 Years in 2013!
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Mon -Fri: 9am-5:30pm Sat: 10am-4pm Sun: Closed 2070 4th St San Rafael 415-453-1518 shadesofmarin.hdwfg.com Lic# 831573
1/6 Square 4.9167 x 3.5556
1/6 Square 4.9167 x 3.5556
16 Pacific Sun November 1 - November 7, 2013
H Ho for the holidays H O M E
Planting a few ideas about gifts for gardeners... by Annie Sp ie ge lm an , t he D ir t D iva
hat do gardeners want this holiday season? First they want some rain. Next they want to spend the winter months dreaming and scheming about what they’ll do next growing season in their yards. You can help them achieve their lofty gardening goals by giving them one or more of the gift ideas below. Pick up a copy of Daphne Miller’s brand new book Farmacology: What Innovative Family Farming Can Teach Us About Health and Healing. Marin family physician and nutrition expert Daphne Miller traveled across the nation visiting seven family farms bridging the traditional divide between agriculture and medicine. What does it come down to? Feeding the SOIL; not just the plant. Or, looking at the human body as a whole, not just certain organs. Support the entire ecosystem and the farm (or the body) will thrive. Find a copy at Book Passage in Marin. $25. Womanswork is a woman-owned garden glove company specializing in high quality, long-lasting garden gloves, hats and bandannas for women. A set of three bright-colored (blue, yellow and pink) bandannas adorned with the company logo “strong women building a gentle world” go for $6.95. Get these for the garden fashionista on your list. Try Sloat Nursery or order online at www.womanswork.com. Urban Roots is a documentary about a group of tough, spirited Detroit gardeners who reclaim their land. As the film’s producer Mark MacInnis says, “It took men like Henry Ford, William Durant and Lee Iacocca to build this city, but it’s taken a bunch of strong willed, self-taught urban farmers to save it.” Buy the DVD or an Urban Roots organic T-shirt and the filmmakers will donate 20 percent to building farms in schools. Hell yeah! www.urbanrootsamerica.com. $19.95. If you’re cynical and cranky during the holidays, like I am, what better gift to give to your relatives than a bag of crap! It’s a slam dunk and a Christmas memory to last a lifetime. “Double-Doody” compost is
a blend of horse and cow manure created from animals spoiled rotten in the hills of Point Reyes at Giacomini Ranch. As owner of Point Reyes Compost, Teddy Stray says, “Mother Nature knows what she’s doing. This stuff makes land thrive and gardens flourish. We’re just here to bring it to those who aren’t lucky enough to have happy, well-fed animals roaming around their land. Ain’t poop grand?” Sold at Fairfax Lumber, Sunnyside Nursery, and Whole Foods on East Blythedale in Mill Valley. Or visit www.prcompostco.com. $7 a bag. I heart these peace signs (and somebody better be getting me one for the holidays)! Lindsey Taylor, Erin Crysdale and Armond Croft of California Peaceworks create the sculptures in their garden workshop here in Marin. They use salvaged wine barrel hoops, antique wagon wheels, bed frames, used bicycles and various bits and pieces found in junk yards and flea markets to create these peace sculptures. Each peace work is unique and they offer a wide variety of shapes and sizes. Prices range from $60-$220 and can be found at Greenjeans Garden Supply in Mill Valley. Symphony of the Soil is Marin-based director Deborah Koons-Garcia’s latest environmental documentary. She and her team traveled across four continents sharing the knowledge and wisdom of some of the world’s most highly esteemed farmers, soil scientists and environmental leaders. “Once you really get that soil is alive and part of a community of life that includes microorganisms, mountain lions, hawks, spiders, worms, salmon, bunnies and us, you really can’t stand the idea of pouring poison on
it,” says Koons-Garcia. “That’s poisoning ourselves.” The DVD is for sale at www.lilyfims.com. $25. Just last summer, landscape designer Dan Dufficy made a dream come true by opening up California Native Landscape Plant Nursery in Mill Valley. Dufficy, who spent his childhood playing in the woods behind his home in Fairfax, says he was always a plant lover. In 1998 he opened his own landscape design company. His nursery specializes in rare native plant flora. They also carry organic herbs, vegetable starts and fruit trees. “My goal is to become a source of knowledge for landscapers and homeowners interested in cultivating native flora,” says Dufficy. Get learnin’! Native plants whine less than other plants plus many of them are drought tolerant, low maintenance and self-sufficient. Those are the plants you
want so you can sit back, relax and take all the credit. The nursery is open seven days a week between 10am-5pm. 254 Shoreline Highway, Mill Valley. Last, I highly recommend Hardwiring Happiness, the latest book by local author and neuropsychologist Rick Hanson. We gardeners know that gardening makes us smile but for the rest of you who aren’t plant junkies, check out this book. Hanson suggests that we imagine our brains like a garden. He writes, “This book is about the cultivation of inner strengths: growing flowers in the garden of the mind. Inner strengths or positive emotions reduce reactivity and stress, help heal psychological wounds, improve resilience, well being and life satisfaction.” Who doesn’t want to grow flowers in their mind!? Bring it on! Available at Book Passage or online. $20. Y
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conducted by an inDiViDuaL. This statecORPORaTiOn. Registrant has not yet ment was filed with the county clerkbegun transacting business under the ficBONUS ANSWER: Brooklyn Bridge, Recorder of Marin county on auGuST 23, titious business name(s) listed herein. This 2013. (Publication Dates: OcTOBER 4, 11, statement was filed with the county clerkwhich connected New York (1st) with 18, 25, 2013) Recorder of Marin county on SEPTEMBER Brooklyn (3rd). Brooklyn became part 19, 2013. (Publication Dates: OcTOBER 4, ficTiTiOuS BuSinESS naME STaTEMEnT 11,in 18, 1898. 25, 2013) ofno.Greater file 133082 New York City only
The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as QuEST Of a DREaM, 2201 LucaS VaLLEY ROaD, San RafaEL, ca 94903: MicHELE fiELD, 2201 LucaS VaLLEY ROaD, San RafaEL, ca 94903. This business is being conducted by an inDiViDuaL. Registrant has not yet begun transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein. This statement was filed with the county clerkRecorder of Marin county on SEPTEMBER 13, 2013. (Publication Dates: OcTOBER 4, 11, 18, 25, 2013)
››ALL iN GOOD TASTE
94025. This business is being conducted by a cORPORaTiOn. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein on June 13, 2013. This statement was filed with the county clerk-Recorder of Marin county on October 09, 2013. (Publication Dates OcTOBER 25; nOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 2013)
Fresh Italian What about Bib? Cooking
6a. norwegian 6b. Modern skis and bindings 7. Kerosene 8a. Cheers 8b. Happy Days Northern 8c. The Daily Show Italian Cooking 8d. Oprah Winfrey Show 9. cinemascope 10a. italy 10b. Yugoslavia, Serbia, etc. 10c. iraq 10d. Sudan
1a. chile ANSWERS: 1b. Portugal 1. 1c.Bonnie Japan Raitt 2. Arc de Triomphe, theboots western end 2. Galoshes, or rubberatrain of des Champs-Élysées 3a.the TheAvenue Big apple Paris 3b. The Nutcracker 3c.Howler Knotts Berry farm 3. monkeys 4a. Jezebel 4. His birth name was William Jefferson Blythe iii, born on august 19, 1946. 4b. Mary Poppins 5a. The Bono (Paul Hewson) who was nominat4c. Silence of the Lambs ed for the 2006 nobel Peace Prize, and 4d. La Vie En Rose bONUs aNsWer: Halloween 5b. Sting (Gordon Sumner) 5. Hanukkah and Thanksgiving, thus named “Thanksgivukkah” 6. Ford’s Theater, Our American Cousin 7a. Wellington 7b. Maori Recorder of Marin county on SEPTEMBER ficTiTiOuS BuSinESS naME STaTEMEnT Fictitious statemeNt 7c. NorthName and South Island file no. 133118 30, 2013. (Publication Dates: OcTOBER 11, ficTiTiOuS BuSinESS naME STaTEMEnT 18, 25, nOVEMBER 1, 2013) The following individual(s) is (are) doing 8. Oklahoma file no. 132895 business as TEEnS cOOKinG fOR cancER ficTiTiOuS BuSinESS naME STaTEMEnT The following individual(s) is (are) doing 9. Miami Dolphins, Tampa BayPaTiEnTS, 7351 BODEGa aVEnuE, file no. 2013133057 business as nEW GROWTH LanDScaPinG SEBaSTOPOL, ca 95472: THE cERES The following individual(s) is (are) doing , 6Buccaneers, HiLLSiDE DRiVE, Houston faiRfaX, ca Texans 94930: cOMMuniTY PROJEcT, 7351 BODEGa business as aMaZinG GRacE MuSic, 91 JOSEPH R. MEiSSnER, 6 HiLLSiDE DRiVE, aVEnuE, SEBaSTOPOL, ca 95472. RED HiLL aVEnuE, San anSELMO, ca 10. Mercury and Venus faiRfaX, ca 94930 This business is being This business is being conducted by a 94960: JOHn R PEDERSEn, 91 REDHiLL
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ficTiTiOuS BuSinESS naME STaTEMEnT file no. 133232 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as aLTERaTiOnS BY aRManDO, 1000 5TH aVEnuE, San RafaEL, ca 94901: aRManDO RaMOS DiaZ, 95 aLTa ViSTa, MiLL VaLLEY, ca 94941. This business is being conducted by an inDiViDuaL. Registrant has not begun transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein because fictitious business name expired more than 40 days ago. This statement was filed with the county clerk-Recorder of Marin county on October 7, 2013. b(Publication y P a Dates: t F uOcTOBER s c o 18, 25, nOVEMBER 1, 8, 2013)
aVEnuE, San anSELMO, ca 94960 anD JuDiTH E KaufMan, 91 REDHiLL aVEnuE, San anSELMO, ca 94960. This business is being conducted by a MaRRiED cOuPLE. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein on MaY 5, 1970. This statement was filed with the county clerk-Recorder of Marin county on SEPTEMBER 12, 2013. (Publication Dates: OcTOBER 11, 18, 25, nOVEMBER 1, 2013)
107 Bolinas Road, Fairfax 415-258-4520 www.sorellacaffe.com
ficTiTiOuS BuSinESS naME STaTEMEnT file no. 133184 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as EL cHEVERE, 1518 fOuRTH STREET, San RafaEL, ca 94901: EucEHiO MacEO, 2075 MuRPHY DRiVE, San PaBLO, ca 94806 and DaRLEniS MacEO, 2075 MuRPHY DRiVE, San PaBLO, ca 94806. This business is being conducted by a MaRRiED cOuPLE. Registrant has not yet begun transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein. This statement was filed with the county clerk-
ficTiTiOuS BuSinESS naME STaTEMEnT file no. 133237 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as BEST PRicED WaTERHEaTERS anD MORE, 125 LaRKSPuR STREET SuiTE #218, San RafaEL, ca 94901: aRManDO aPaRiciO PaSTORa, 121 aRGuLLO aVEnuE, VaLLEJO, ca 94591. This business is being conducted by a GEnERaL
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HaRT576 THYME PLacE, San RafaEL, ca 94903. This business is being conducted by an inDiViDuaL. Registrant has not yet begun transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein. This statement was filed with the county clerkRecorder of Marin county on October 21, 2013. (Publication Dates OcTOBER 25; nOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 2013)
ficTiTiOuS BuSinESS naME STaTEMEnT file no. 133319 The following individual(s) is (are) doing STaTEMEnT Of aBanDOnMEnT Of business as naRMan auTO SaLES, uSE Of ficTiTiOuS BuSinESS naME 100 WOODLanD aVE, SuiTE 205, San RafaEL, ca 94901: naLa RuSSLan, 79 file no. 304510 cORTE MESa, San RafaEL, ca 94901. The following person(s) has/have abanThis business is being conducted by an doned the use of a fictitious business inDiViDuaL. Registrant began transactname(s). The information given below is as ing business under the fictitious business it appeared on the fictitious business statename(s) listed herein on november 12, ment that was filed at the Marin county ficTiTiOuS BuSinESS naME STaTEMEnT 2013. This statement was filed with the clerk-Recorder's Office. fictitious Business file no. 133282 he vaunted Michelin Guidecounty results Information: www.gratonresortclerk-Recordernation. of Marin county name(s): Mcc PHaRMacY, 3110 KERnER The following individual(s) is (are) on October 21, 2013. casino.com (Publication Dates... Also are in for 2014. While the Bay Area’s BLVD, opening San RafaEL, in ca November 94901. filed in doing business as MaRin LiMO anD OcTOBER 25; nOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 2013) Marin county on: July 02, 2012.for under file caR SERVicE, 47 MiWOK WaY, MiLL are always big-name star-winners is the long-awaited Novato source the ficTiTiOuS BuSinESS naME STaTEMEnT VaLLEY, ca 94941: GuLaM naKHuDa, no: 129837. Registrant’s name(s): cLinic news, it’sWaY, of more interest to many to ever popular In-N-Out Burger, this one fileof no.us 133328 47 MiWOK MiLL VaLLEY, ca 94941. PHaRMaciES LLc, 74 nEW MOnTGOMERY Thewith following is (are) doing This business being places conducted by up fRanciScO, ca 94105. This learn whichislocal ended Bibindividual(s) at Vintage Oaks,#702, theSan second in Marin (and business as BBT PROPERTY ManaGEMEnT, an inDiViDuaL. Registrant has not yet statement was filed with the county clerk this time, a genuine drive-through operaGourmand awards. oncOuRT, nOVaTO, 8 OWL RiDGE ca 94945: begun transacting businessThese under are the bestowed Recorder of Marin county on OcTOBER DaViD finKLESTEin, 8 OWL RiDGE cOuRT, Facebook fictitious spots” business serving name(s) listed tion). Check for details. “value veryheregood food for 08, 2013. (Pacific Sun: October 18, 25; nOVaTO, ca 94945. This business is being in. This statement was filed with the novemberTO 1, 8, DIE 2013) FOR Dia WEEKEND PLANS reasonable prices—two courses and a glass conducted by an inDiViDuaL. Registrant county clerk-Recorder of Marin county ORDER cauSE fOR cHanGE began transacting business the de losunder Muertos (Day TO of SHOW the Dead) brings on wine October(or 14, 2013. (Publication Dates: $40, of dessert) for under pre-tax Of naME SuPERiOR cOuRT Of THE fictitious business name(s) listed herein OcTOBER 18, 25, nOVEMBER 1, 8, 2013) two free events to theOfcounty where people and tip. Marin’s picks: Brick & Bottle in STaTE caLifORnia fOR THE cOunTY and is filing a renewal with changes. This ficTiTiOuS BuSinESS naME STaTEMEnT Of MaRin. no. ciV 1304347. oftheallcounty agesclerkcan come to learn about the TO aLL Corte Madera, Sushi Ran and Lestatement Garage was filed with file no. 133181 inTERESTED PERSOnS: Petitioners ROY Recorder of Marin county on October tradition of21,honoring lovedfiled ones whowith have in San Anselmo’s Marinitas and TheSausalito, following individual(s) is (are) doing MaRTin GROTH a petition this 2013. (Publication Dates OcTOBER 25; business as #1 EL caRnaVaL DE San for atime decreetochanging names as passed on. It’s a court joyous build altars Insalata’s, and Sir and Star (the nOVEMBER Olema 1, 8, 15, 2013) MiGuEL, anD #1 EL caRnaVaL DE San ROY MaRTin GROTH to nOaH departed,follows: celebrate with music Inn). ficTiTiOuS BuSinESS for naMEthe STaTEMEnT MiGuEL u.S.a, 175 BELVEDERE STREET MaRTin GROTH. THE cOuRT ORDERS that file no. 2013133327 and arts, food and dance. Friday, Nov. 1 #11,WORTH San RafaEL, ca 94901: SERGiO THE GAMBLE November is all persons interested in this matter shall The following individual(s) is (are) caRRanZa, 1350 LincOLn aVEnuE #21, appear before this court at the the491 community of Pt. Reyes Sta-hearing going to be a banner month around here.as EaT(6pm), doing business MOVE LiVE, San RafaEL, ca 94901. This business below to show cause, if any, why MOLinO aVE #a, MiLLtion VaLLEY, ca 94941:for indicated gathers the evening at the Dance With Tuesday, 5, opening of Grais beingthe conducted by anNov. inDiViDuaL. the petition for change of name should TaRa HaYES, 491 MOLinO aVE #a, MiLL Registrant has not yet begun transacting not be granted. any person Palace, 503objecting B St., to ton Resort Casino VaLLEY, ca 94941. This business is being the name changes described above must business under the fictitious business conducted by an inDiViDuaL. Registrant for building a in Rohnert Park, file a written objection that includes the name(s) listed herein. This statement was has not yet begun transacting business communal altar reasons for the objection at least two court dining of clerk-Recorder all filed with places the county of under the fictitious business name(s) listed days before the matter is scheduled to be Marin county September 30, 2013. herein. This statement was filed with the (feel free to bring sorts are on making heard and must appear at the hearing to (Publication Dates: OcTOBER 18, 25, county clerk-Recorder of Marin county photos, flowers, debuts in1, the huge show cause why the petition should not be on October 21, 2013. (Publication Dates nOVEMBER 8, 2013) granted. if no objection isto timely OcTOBER 25; nOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 2013) orwritten mementos new complex. ficTiTiOuS BuSinESS CenaME STaTEMEnT filed, the court may grant the petition ficTiTiOuS BuSinESS naME STaTEMEnT file no. 2013133289 add to it). There lebrity chefs Marwithout a hearing. nOTicE Of HEaRinG: file no. 2013133158 The following individual(s) is (are) doing will be9:00 locally DEcEMBER 10, 2013 aM, ROOM L, tin Yan, The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as #1Douglas K9 ScRuB cLuB, #2 finD court of california, county of made Mexican fERGuS, 1050 nORTHGaTE Keane, and Tony DRiVE SuiTE business as fELinEDREaMS VETERinaRY Superior Marin, 3501 civic center Drive, San Rafael, SuRGERY, 149 RiDGEWaY aVE, faiRfaX, 195, San RafaEL, ca 94903: cHaRLES food andORDER drink, ca 94903. a copy of this TO SHOW Gemignani are ca 94930: SHaROn D. GOTTfRiED, 149 J OHaRa, 1050 nORTHGaTE DRiVE shall abecandlelight published at least once SuiTE 195, three San RafaEL, behind of ca 94903. RiDGEWaY aVE, faiRfaX, ca 94930. cauSE each week for four successive weeks prior This business is being conducted by an This business is being conducted by a a the fine dining atto the date procession, set for hearing onand the petiinDiViDuaL. Registrant began transactcORPORaTiOn. Registrant began transtion in the following newspaper ofby general performance ing business under the fictitious business acting business under the fictitious busitractions. Yan’s circulation, printed in the county of Marin: name(s) listed herein on September 1, ness name(s) listed herein on October 01, Aztec dancers. InM.Y. China is a withdon’t to beThis a last-of-the-big-spenders dine inPacific style Sun. Date: OcTOBER 21, 2013 /s/ statement was filed withtothe 2010. This statement was filedYou the have2013. formation: LYnn DuRYEE, JuDGE Of THEwww. SuPERiOR dramatic two-level county clerk-Recorder of Marin county county clerk-Recorder of Marin county at Insalata’s. cOuRT. (Publication Dates: OcTOBER 25; on September 26, 2013. (Publication Dates on October 14, 2013. (Publication Dates: dancepalace.org setting for his ChinOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 2013) OcTOBER 25; nOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 2013) OcTOBER 25; nOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 2013)
Tire company’s dining bible has traction for Marin’s ‘value spots’
nese food with an exhibition kitchen and live action by chefs who demonstrate “flying noodles,” pulling, stretching and tossing fresh noodles into extravagant lengths. DK Wings is Keane’s informal spot for ... well, you guessed it ... with creations from the Top Chef Masters winner from Sonoma who gained Michelin stars for his now-closed Cyrus and is currently executive chef of Healdsburg Bar and Grill. An internationally famous pizza master from San Francisco, Gemignani brings his talents to Tony’s of North Beach for Italian cuisine and he has a casual food place there as well, Slice House. Other high-end restaurants include casino-owned 630 Park Steakhouse and The Daily Grill, which focuses on American cooking. Smaller operations are connected to locals: La Fondita of Santa Rosa, Pan-Asian Boathouse Restaurant of Rohnert Park, Roadside BBQ (San Rafael and San Francisco) and Three Twins Ice Cream. Starbucks, Beach Hut Deli and Habit Burger Grill are branches of national chains. In addition, three bars for three styles of boozing range from GBAR, a sports bar; Sky, a central bar in the casino area, and 8 Lounge, listed as a VIP desti-
... In San Rafael Saturday, Nov. 2 (4-9pm), activities will include art projects, music and dance, and a candlelight procession (at 6pm) through the Canal neighborhood. Mexican and Central American food and drink will be on sale. This takes place at the Pickleweed Park Community Center, 50 Canal St. It is co-sponsored by the Bay Area Discovery Museum of Sausalito. Details: www. OctOber 25-OctOber. 31, 2013 Pacific Sun 31 baykidsmuseum.org SOPHISTICATED SAUSALITO For a more sophisticated celebration of Dia de los Muertos, stop by Copita Tequileria y Comida in Sausalito Nov. 1-3. A special menu will feature holiday foods like pozole (three kinds), pan de muerto, quesadillas filled with huitlacoche and goat cheese, and dense Mexican hot chocolate with spiced whipped cream. The restaurant will be decorated with folk art that will spill out onto the sidewalk for the happy feast. Unique drinks have been created for the occasion (try tequila blanco infused with the symbolic brilliant marigolds of the season). 739 Bridgeway, 415/331-7400. Y
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World on a string Coens... Katy... Clapton–everything’s unplugged these days! G r e g Cahill
ould you believe R&B star Justin Timberlake as an acousticguitar strumming 1960s folkie? Believe it. Ethan and Joel Coen—aka the Coen Brothers, the filmmakers who gave Americana a major boost with the multiplatinum soundtrack to 2000’s O Brother, Where Art Thou?—are returning this year to the acoustic-music idiom with Inside Llewyn Davis and Timberlake is in the cast. Joel Coen maintains a residence in West Marin with his Academy Awardwinning wife, the actress Frances McDormand. The film, which won the Grand Prix at the 2013 Cannes Film Festival, is set in the heart of the 1960s folk revival: Greenwich Village. It’s scheduled for a Dec. 20 release in the States, but the buzz already has started.
Highway 95 revisited: The Coens’ ‘Inside Llewyn Davis’ depicts the zeitgeist of the early ‘60s New York folk scene.
Inside Llewyn Davis stars Oscar Isaac as an aspiring folkie. The cast also includes Carey Mulligan, John Goodman, Garrett Hedlund and, yes, Justin Timberlake. The story revolves, in part, around the infighting that took place on the Greenwich Village scene, where such New York-based performers as Ramblin’ Jack Elliott, also a West Marin resident, complained of being overshadowed by artists from outside the city grabbing the spotlight. The late folk-guitar and singing legend Dave Van Ronk’s 2005 memoir, The Mayor of MacDougal Street, is said to have served as an inspiration. T Bone Burnett supervised the soundtrack. Guitarist and percussionist Marcus Mumford, of Mumford & Sons, worked with Burnett and coached the actors. The soundtrack, which includes a previously unreleased 1964 Bob Dylan track, is set for Nov. 11 release. But the film’s music already was celebrated on Sept. 29 at a
concert at New York’s The Town Hall. Performers included cast members as well as the Avett Brothers, Joan Baez, Gillian Welch and David Rawlings, Jack White, Conor Oberst, Patti Smith and Willie Watson, among others. The film marks yet another emergence of acoustic music in America’s electronicdance-music-sated pop culture. The idiom first got a major shot in the arm in 1969 with the release of the eponymous, mostly acoustic, debut album by David Crosby (who spent a fair amount of his wasted years in Marin), Steve Stills and Graham Nash. Fittingly, the folk-rock supergroup CSN&Y reunite this past weekend for the first time since 2006 when Crosby, Stills and Nash joined rock-icon Neil Young Oct. 26 and 27 at the annual Bridge School Benefit Concert at the Shoreline Amphitheatre. For the past three years, Young has promised the release of the CSNY 1974 Tour Box Set, with rare material culled from eight of the 42 shows the band performed that year. The latest announced release date is sometime in March. Meanwhile, fans of acoustic music can satisfy their thirst for the simpler life with the new issue of Unplugged: Expanded & Remastered, a two-CD and single-DVD deluxe edition of the album that captured Eric Clapton’s 1992 live MTV broadcast. The expanded edition offers six previously unreleased songs and alternate takes, plus rehearsal footage. If that’s not enough acoustic action for you, pop diva Katy Perry this week told the British rock publication NME that she plans to release an acousticguitar album. In 2009, she did issue the soundtrack to her MTV Unplugged appearance, and last year released an acoustic version of the dance hit “The One That Got Away.” She offered no details about the upcoming project. But don’t expect to see her floating naked on a cloud of pink cotton candy, as she did on the “California Gurls” music video, though that marketing approach certainly helped push 2010’s multi-platinum-selling album Teenage Dream into the stratosphere. Daisy Dukes and sippin’ moonshine? Who knows Y Reverberate with Greg at gcahill51@gmail. com.
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On Broadway Big changes at Fairfax’s venerable 19 Broadway Nightclub... by t he Space Cow b oy
here has been a change in ownership and management at the historic 19 Broadway Nightclub in Fairfax. Former owner/GM Jon Dunsing is out and longtime local musician Jonathan Korty (Vinyl/Chrome Johnson/Electric Apricot) has been lured away from his house manager position at Sweetwater to become the new managing partner/talent buyer. Original and current owner Garry Graham says, “My wife, Amory, and I started the tradition of live music seven nights a week at 19 Broadway over 30 years ago and we could not be happier that our legacy is in the hands of Mr. Korty. We feel like we drafted a star quarterback.” The plans are to remodel the music hall and former “tiki bar,” enlarging the dance floor and revamping the sound system. Korty says he’s looking forward to being part of a “legendary family business” in Fairfax. “As a born-and-bred Marinite, I am well aware of the great musical heritage of this area and I intend to do everything I can to continue to bring top notch music to this club and nurture up and coming local acts,” says Korty, who urges readers to “like” the club’s Facebook page and check out the performance calendar at www.19Broadway.com.
They say the neon lights are bright on 19 Broadway...
Some of the shows coming up at 19 Broadway in November include: Eric McFadden (P-Funk/Eric Burdon) and The Faraway Bros with The Gravel Spreaders on Nov. 8; Zigaboo Modeliste (drummer of The Meters) and his new Aarkestra on Nov. 9; Melvin Seals & JGB on Nov. 15; Jay Lane (drummer for Primus/Ratdog) & Friends with ELP on Nov. 16; and Lumanation with Tom Finch Group on Nov 29. The club will also start free “BoogieWoogie Blue Tuesdays” every week from 8 to 11pm by the fireplace as great piano
players such as Mitch Woods, Austin deLone, Wendy deWitt, Fredrick Nighthawk, Wendy Fitz and Charlie Hickox stop by to rock the house. It was a very touching tribute to Judge Murphy this past weekend at Petaluma’s Mystic Theater, where the Zero family and friends joined together onstage to honor the life of their former vocalist and longtime friend. Judge’s daughters and wife, Lauren, were joined by Martin Fierro’s daughter Jessica Fierro onstage for part of the show, as well as Chip Roland, Bobby Vega, Steve Kimock and his son Miles, Robin Sylvester, Greg Anton, Banana Levinger, Wavy Gravy and more. The sold-out crowd reflected a small portion of the many lives Judge touched with his voice and spirit. Our sincerest condolences go out to his family and loved ones.
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local business listing Friends and family of legendary Marin jam band Zero paid tribute to Judge Murphy, far right, in Petaluma; the singer died in September after a battle with liver cancer; he was 63.
If you’re reading this on Oct. 31 and are still looking for something do to, the North Bay is chock full of great shows tonight: New Monsoon performs Pink Floyd’s “Meddle” in its entirety at Sweetwater Music Hall; Mazacote fires up the salsa at the Sausalito Seahorse at 8:30pm; while Passion Habanera plays Cafe Divino on Caledonia Street, as well. Farther north in San Rafael, you can find a great Halloween party with Pride & Joy at George’s Nightclub; Neal Casal joins the Terrapin All-Stars at Terrapin Crossroads; and Fenix Nightclub offers up a “Soul Power” Halloween party. Freaky Fairfax features a musical triple threat: Road Head at The Sleeping Lady, a “Hustler-ween” at Peri’s Bar (featuring Hustler, Sabbath Lives! And Wes Fox and The Loons), and finally Sol Doc & The Optimystics opening for Fenton Coolfoot & The Right Time Band at 19 Broadway Nightclub. Two other Westerly options for Halloween night are Hopmonk Sebastopol, which features Phuture Primitive and El Radio Fantastique, and Smiley’s Schooner Saloon in Bolinas which has a great costume ball featuring the sounds of DJ Omatic and friends. Y
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FRiday, Nov. 1 MasterChef this is the “junior” edition in which kids take over a fine-dining restaurant, voicing such lines as “Can I tell you about our specials? they’re all Pop-tarts.” Fox. 8pm Styled to Rock In this fashion competition, designers compete with outfits for music stars, illustrating a true revolution in pop star fashion. the object now is to show off the performers’ bodies. In the ‘70s, the object was to cover the needle tracks. Bravo. 8pm great Performances a performance of the Moby Dick opera from the San Francisco Opera house. In case you are wondering, the whale is a baritone. KQED PBS. 9pm
by Rick Polito
any sillier than Mick Jagger dancing on stage. and you have to answer yourself “YES!” ABC. 8pm the Real Housewives of Beverly Hills this is the premiere episode in which the new cast members are assigned their own personal little person to look down on. Bravo. 8pm the tonight Show the whole “if we ignore it, the problem will go away” tactic didn’t work with Sting. NBC. 11:35pm
tueSday, Nov. 5
the Biggest Loser the contestants compete in a “pumpkin patch chalSatuRday, Nov. 2 lenge.”this early in the the thanksgiving season, the challenge House a lawyer inherits is likely “how many a house and then learns pumpkins can you hide it was the site of the first under your shirt before thanksgiving dinner. anybody notices?” NBC. It’s not as much fun as it 8pm sounds. he can’t remodunder Siege Steven el because of the historic Seagal plays a navy cook status. and he has to Ain’t over ‘til the fat Cetacea sinks everyone, Friday at 9. on board a nuclearwear one of those pilarmed warship when it grim hats and say “thou” is taken over by terrorists in the film billed all the time. (2013) Hallmark Channel. 8pm as “Die hard ahoy.” (1992) American Movie Flipping vegas a real estate show from Classics. 8pm ground zero in the real estate collapse, a Jimi Hendrix: american Masters a look at town where you can’t put in a pool without the life of the legendary rock guitarist who disturbing some mobster’s shallow grave. pioneered such rock ‘n’ roll traditions as tinA&E. 10pm nitus and dying in your 20s. KQED PBS. 9pm Saturday Night Live Eminem is 41 years old now. that’s like 90 in rap years. NBC. WedNeSday, Nov. 6 47th annual CMa 11:30pm awards this is the awards show for country music stars. It’s like the Grammies but the SuNday, Nov. 3 guy’s grocery games tattoos have more flags. ABC. 8pm Chefs are let loose in grocery stores facing the dog Who Saved Christmas Or, in our “real life challenges” in this cooking compehouse, “the Dog Who tore apart the Stocktition show. We don’t know what “real life ings to Get at the Chocochallenges” means on tV, late.” (2009) Hallmark. 8pm but for us it’s not breaking 1962 World’s Fair: When down when we see the Seattle invented the latest news about the KarFuture We were just thinkdashians in the checkout ing about this the other day lane. those poor people! when we were riding the Food Network. 8pm monorail with our robot the Walking dead Did butler to the flying-car dealanybody ever think what ership. KQED. 11pm the zombie apocalypse is like for the zombies? It’s tHuRSday, Nov. 7 the no spring break for them other Shore: the diana either. American Movie Nyad Story this is the Classics. 9pm woman who swam 100 the Last airbender miles from Cuba to Florida, this was really aimed at A pioneer in riffs, RIPs... Tuesday, 9pm. braving rough seas, shark12-year-old boys. they infested waters and whatmight as well have titled it ever mental problem you “the Last Fartbender” and been done with need to have to swim 100 miles from Cuba it. (2010) Nickelodeon. 9pm to Florida. (2013) Showtime. 7:50pm Happy Holidays: the Best of the andy MoNday, Nov. 4 Bones When a Nazi Williams Christmas Shows a fond look war criminal is murdered, the team only back at the old Christmas shows and an era needs to determine the circumstances of when an elf could still smoke on national tV. the crime. they don’t need to find somebody who cares. Fox. 8pm KQED. 9:30pm Y dancing with the Stars Cher guest stars Critique That TV Guy at firstname.lastname@example.org. tonight. You have to ask yourself if she looks
›››› CiNEMARiN CiNEMARiN
Movies in the county that Hollywood couldn’t tame… Mo o vv ii e e ss ii n tt h e e cc o u un n tt yy tt h aa tt H H o ll ll yy w wo oo od d cc o u u ll d dn n ’’ tt tt a m me e… … M
Lost Lost generations generations
Suicides don’t toll for Mariel in doc on ‘Hemingway curse’ Suicides don’t toll for Mariel in doc on ‘Hemingway curse’ by M at t hew St af f or d by y M M a tt t h hew w S St a a f ff o rr d b
Williams, interspersing candid interviews n July 2, 1961, Ernest Hemingway, Williams, interspersing candid interviews n July 1961,and Ernest Hemingway, like his2,father father-in-law with archival footage, home movies of the like his father and father-in-law with archival footage, home movies of the before him, ended his own life. family, tough, self-lacerating recordings of before endedUrsula his own life. her- family, tough, self-lacerating recordings of Five years laterhim, his sister killed Margaux talking about her spiraling life Five years later his sister Ursula killed Margaux talking about her spiraling life self; in 1982 his brother Leicester didherthe and an unfinished documentary in which self; in 1982 his brother Leicester did the and an unfinished documentary in which same. And on July 2, 1996, the 35th an- she retraced her grandfather’s footsteps same. And on July 2, 1996, the 35th an- she retraced her grandfather’s footsteps niversary of Ernest’s suicide, his grand- to Paris, Pamplona and Venice. “I’m just niversary of Ernest’s suicide, his grand- to Paris, Pamplona and Venice. “I’m just daughter, ’70s supermodel like him,” Margaux said of daughter, Hemingway, ’70s supermodel like him,” Margaux said of Margaux was Ernest’s boozing, carousing, Margaux Hemingway, was Ernest’s boozing, carousing, OpENINg SOON found dead of a barbiturates larger-than-life celebrity; OpENINg SOON found dead larger-than-life Running From Crazy overdose in of hera barbiturates Santa Monsays Mariel, “Shecelebrity; idolized Running From From Crazy Crazy Running overdose in her Santa Monsays Mariel, “She idolized opens Friday, Nov. 8, at ica home. In Running From everything I hated about my opens Friday, Nov. 8, at the Rafael Film Center. ica home. In Running From everything I hated about my Crazy, Mariel Hemingway, family.” the Rafael Rafael Film Film Center. Center. the Not rated. Running time Crazy, Mariel Hemingway, family.” Margaux’s little sister, deals As a portrait of a dysNot minutes. rated. Running time 100 Margaux’s little sister, deals As a portrait ofin a dys100 minutes. minutes. with the sadness and mental functional family extre100 with the sadness and mental functional family in extreillness running through her mis, Running From Crazy illness running her mis, Running Crazy is pretty roughFrom going. We family and her through determinais pretty rough going. We family and her determination that the “Hemingway curse” won’t be see the room where Ernest shot himself. see the room where Ernest shot himself. tion that the “Hemingway curse” won’t be There’s a suggestion that Margaux’s Studio passed onto her two daughters. There’s a suggestion that Margaux’s Studio passed onto her two daughters. 54-era bon mot “incest’s fine as long as The documentary follows Mariel (an 54-era bon mot “incest’s fine as long as The documentary follows Mariel (an Oscar-nominated actress best remembered you keep it in the family” wasn’t entirely you keepThere’s it in thelittle family” wasn’t entirely Oscar-nominated actress best remembered flippant. communication for Manhattan, Personal Best and Star 80) flippant. There’s little communication for Manhattan, Personal Best and Star 80) between Mariel and her oldest sister Mufas she travels the country living a strenubetween Mariel and her oldest sister Mufas shehealthy travels the living aBobby strenufet, a talented avant-garde painter who ously life country with stuntman fet, a talented avant-garde painter who ously healthy life with stuntman Bobby
VidEO Men of ‘Steal’ Men of ‘Steal’
“The Fifth Estate “The Fifth Fifth Estate Estate “The Proves How Hard It Is Proves How How Hard Hard It It Is Is Proves to Make a Movie About to Make Make a a Movie Movie About About to the Internet,” went the Internet,” Internet,” went went the the headline at Wired the headline headline at at Wired Wired the in its review of the in its its review review of of the the in new Julian Assange new Julian Julian Assange Assange new film—but then along film—but then then along along film—but comes WE STEAL comes WE WE STEAL STEAL comes SECRETS: THE STORY SECRETS: THE THE STORY STORY SECRETS: OF WIKILEAKS, a OF WIKILEAKS, WIKILEAKS, a a OF documentary new to documentary new new to to documentary DVD, that astounds DVD, that that astounds astounds Julian Assange in director Alex Gibney’s documentary ‘We Steal Secrets: The DVD, Julian in us with the very same JulianofAssange Assange in director director Alex Alex Gibney’s Gibney’s documentary documentary ‘We ‘We Steal Steal Secrets: Secrets: The The Story WikiLeaks.’ us with with the the very very same same us Story of WikiLeaks.’ Story of WikiLeaks.’ material. You may think material. You You may may think think material. you know the story of Bradley Manning’s leak and its catapulting of Assange onto you know know the the story story of of Bradley Bradley Manning’s Manning’s leak leak and and its its catapulting catapulting of of Assange Assange onto onto you the world stage but trust me, this film will be a major eye-opener. At its heart is the world world stage stage but but trust trust me, me, this this film film will will be be a a major major eye-opener. eye-opener. At At its its heart heart is is the Manning: a pained and isolated personality who suffered nonstop bigotry on his Manning: a a pained pained and and isolated isolated personality personality who who suffered suffered nonstop nonstop bigotry bigotry on on his his Manning: deployment in Iraq—and who like Assange seems to transform overnight when deployment in in Iraq—and Iraq—and who who like like Assange Assange seems seems to to transform transform overnight overnight when when deployment the power to stop the world drops suddenly in his lap. Told in a series of verbatim the power power to to stop stop the the world world drops drops suddenly suddenly in in his his lap. lap. Told Told in in a a series series of of verbatim verbatim the text messages, Steal is at its best when scene-setting the fear and paranoia that text messages, messages, Steal Steal is is at at its its best best when when scene-setting scene-setting the the fear fear and and paranoia paranoia that that text led up to “the biggest leak in the history of this particular planet”—paranoia that led up up to to “the “the biggest biggest leak leak in in the the history history of of this this particular particular planet”—paranoia planet”—paranoia that that led we now know was justified. The film ranges in time from very recent newsbites to we now now know know was was justified. justified. The The film film ranges ranges in in time time from from very very recent recent newsbites newsbites to to we Assange’s childhood Down Under with his theater-troupe family, and is thrillingly Assange’s childhood childhood Down Down Under Under with with his his theater-troupe theater-troupe family, family, and and is is thrillingly thrillingly Assange’s realized for all of its 130 minutes, not to mention 45 minutes of bonus material. realized for for all all of of its its 130 130 minutes, minutes, not not to to mention mention 45 45 minutes minutes of of bonus bonus material. material. realized —Richard Gould —Richard Gould Gould —Richard
captures this sometimes captures this sometimes gripping, sometimes gripping, sometimes grueling therapy session grueling session warts andtherapy all (although warts and all (although less yoga/raw foods footless yoga/raw foods footage and more insights age and more insights into Ernest, Ursula and into Ernest, Ursula and Leicester would’ve been Leicester would’ve been nice). A rock-climbing nice). A rock-climbing sequence is invested with sequence is invested with overarching symbolism, overarching symbolism, Like previous Hemingway generations, Mariel isn’t afraid to conquer towering and there’s too much Like previous Hemingway generations, Mariel isn’t afraid to conquer towering Like previous Hemingway generations, Mariel isn’t afraid to conquer towering and there’s too much mountains—and she’s thus far managed to resist throwing herself off of them. soundtrack music cuing mountains—and she’s she’s thus thus far far managed managed to to resist resist throwing throwing herself herself off off of of them. them. mountains—and soundtrack music cuing us how to think. But us how to think. But has been in and out of mental institutions Mariel’s visit to Ketchum, Idaho, and her has been mental institutions since she in wasand 16.out Andofthe boyfriend does a Mariel’s visit to Ketchum, Idaho, and her since she was 16. And the boyfriend does a sister’s, mother’s, father’s and grandfapretty good imitation of a smug, self-imsister’s, mother’s, father’s and grandfapretty good a smug, ther’s graves is simple and moving, as is portant jerk.imitation Through of it all Marielself-im(born ther’s graves is simple andYork’s moving, portant jerk. Through Mariel (born her participation in New Outasofisthe in Mill Valley in 1961),itanallopen, introspecher participation in New York’s of the in Mill Valley insurvivor, 1961), an open, introspecDarkness event, where she wearsOut seven tive, self-aware determines to Darkness event, where she wears seven tive, self-aware survivor, determines to to her strands of beads, one for every family embrace life instead of succumbing strands of embrace life instead of succumbing to her suicide. Y beads, one for every family ancestral legacy. suicide. Y ancestral legacy. Two-time Oscar-winner Barbara Kopple Contact the writer at email@example.com. Contact the the writer writer at at firstname.lastname@example.org. email@example.com. Two-time Oscar-winner Barbara Kopple Contact
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November 1 - November 7, 2013 Pacific Sun 23
F R I D AY N ovember 1 — T H U R S D AY N ovember 7 Movie summaries by M at t hew St af fo r d
Jack Kerouac (Jean-Marc Barr) gazes at marvelous Marin in ‘Big Sur,’ opening Friday at the Rafael. l About Time (2:04) A time-traveling doofus Londoner tries to use his unique gift to plan, program and preordain his love life.
l All Is Lost (1:45) Robert Redford in a oneman tour de force about a mariner guiding his damaged yacht though the stormy, shark-infested Indian Ocean with only a map and a sextant. l Bad Grandpa (1:32) Senior citizen Johnny Knoxville and his young grandson head out on a cross-country journey rife with strippers, bikers and other all-American types. l Big Sur (1:40) Jack Kerouac’s 1962 novel hits the big screen with Jean-Marc Barr as a tormented author living a double life in beatific San Francisco and a remote Big Sur cabin. l Blue Jasmine (1:38) Woody Allen dramedy considers the case of a tightly strung New York socialite restructuring her life in the wilds of Marin and S.F.; Cate Blanchett stars. l Captain Phillips (2:13) Paul Greengrass docudrama about the 2009 hijacking of a U.S. cargo ship and the relationship between its captain (Tom Hanks) and the leader of the Somali pirates (Barkhad Abdi). l The Counselor (1:51) Ridley Scott-Cormac McCarthy crime thriller stars Michael Fassbender as a freewheeling lawyer whose casual drug dealing lands him in very big trouble; Brad Pitt, Penélope Cruz and Javier Bardem costar. l Diana (1:53) Biopic stars Naomi Watts as the post-divorce Princess of Wales and Naveen Andrews as her illicit lover, Dr. Hasnat Khan. l Dirty Harry (1:42) Seminal 1971 crime
thriller stars Clint Eastwood as a rogue San Francisco cop on the trail of a serial killer; Don Siegel directs.
Ender’s Game (1:54) A geeky Earthling takes on an invading force of aliens with a little help from mentor Ben Kingsley; Harrison Ford costars. l Enough Said (1:33) Should single mom Julia Louis-Dreyfus relax and enjoy her new romance with single dad James Gandolfini or let his ex-wife Catherine Keener bring her down to earth? l Escape Plan (1:56) Security expert Sly Stallone, wrongly imprisoned in the world’s best-fortified lockup, plans a daring, impossible exit strategy with none other than fellow con Arnold Schwarzenegger. l Free Birds (1:31) Two terrified turkeys travel back in time to change the course of l
24 Pacific Sun November 1 – November 7, 2013
history and banish their fellow fowl from the holiday table forever. l Gravity (1:31) Venice Film Fest phenom about two astronauts who struggle to survive after they’re cast adrift in outer space; George Clooney and Sandra Bullock star. l Inequality for All (1:25) Economics expert and former Labor Secretary Robert Reich takes on the dangerously widening gap between rich and poor with wit and insight. l Kill Your Darlings (1:42) Allen Ginsberg, Jack Kerouac and William Burroughs kick off the Beat Era when a Columbia University murder brings them together in 1944; Daniel Radcliffe stars as Ginsberg. l Last Vegas (1:45) When dedicated bachelor Michael Douglas finally gets hitched, pals Robert De Niro, Morgan Freeman and Kevin Kline whisk him to Vegas for one last wingding…but whither the Rat Pack days of yore? l Muscle Shoals (1:51) Documentary look at the fabled Alabama recording studio and the musicians who made it great; Mick Jagger, Aretha Franklin, Gregg Allman and other legends bear witness. l National Theatre London: Macbeth Kenneth Branagh and Alex Kingston are the Bard’s bewitched lord and lady in an acclaimed new production performed in a deconsecrated Manchester church. l The Rolling Stones: Sweet Summer Sun— Hyde Park Live (1:58) Rockin’ concert film of the Stones’ summer 2013 gig in London’s Hyde Park; 100,000 fans costar. l San Francisco Opera: Carmen for Families (1:00) Kids 10 and up will dig this fastmoving one-hour version of the Bizet classic about love and death among the gypsies and bullfighters of old Spain. l Thor: The Dark World (1:51) When Natalie Portman discovers an ancient Norse god weapon, it’s up to Chris Hemsworth to prevent an evil elf from using it to destroy Earth, or something. l Thor Movie Marathon (6:09) Eat popcorn like a Scandinavian at back-to-back 3D screenings of “Thor” (3:15pm), “The Avengers” (5:25pm) and “Thor: The Dark World” (8pm) for one mildly exorbitant price ($25). l 12 Years a Slave (2:14) Steve McQueen directs the true story of Solomon Northup, a free black New Yorker who was abducted and sold into slavery in the pre-Civil War South; Chiwetel Ejiofor stars.
k New Movies This Week
* About Time (R) All Is Lost (PG-13)
Regency: Fri-Sat 1, 4, 7:10, 10:10 Sun-Thu 1, 4, 7:10 Regency: Fri-Sat 11:25, 2:15, 4:50, 7:35, 10:15 Sun-Thu 11:25, 2:15, 4:50, 7:35 Bad Grandpa (R) Fairfax: Fri-Sat 1:15, 4:15, 7:10, 9:35 Sun-Thu 1:15, 4:15, 7:10 Larkspur Landing: Fri 6, 8:20, 10:40 Sat-Sun 11, 1:20, 3:40, 6, 8:20, 10:40 MonThu 7:15, 9:45 Rowland: 12:35, 3, 5:30, 7:55, 10:20 * Big Sur (R) Rafael: Fri 4:45, 7, 9:15 Sat-Sun 2:30, 4:45 7, 9:15 Mon-Wed 7, 9:15 Thu 9:15 Blue Jasmine (PG-13) Rafael: Fri-Sun 4:30, 6:45 Mon-Thu 6:45 Captain Phillips (PG-13) Fairfax: Fri-Sat 12:45, 3:50, 6:45, 9:40 Sun-Thu 12:45, 3:50, 6:45 Larkspur Landing: Fri 6:45, 9:45 Sat-Sun 12:45, 3:45, 6:45, 9:45 Mon-Thu 6:30, 9:30 Marin: Fri 4, 7, 10 Sat 1, 4, 7, 10 Sun 1, 4, 7 Mon-Thu 4, 7 Playhouse: Fri 3:45, 6:40, 9:40 Sat 12:30, 3:45, 6:40, 9:40 Sun 12:30, 3:45, 6:40 Mon-Thu 3:45, 6:40 Regency: Fri-Sat 12:55, 4:05, 7:15, 10:20 Sun-Thu 12:55, 4:05, 7:15 Rowland: 12:45, 3:55, 7, 10:05 The Counselor (R) Fairfax: Fri-Sat 1, 4, 6:50, 9:45 Sun-Thu 1, 4, 6:50 Larkspur Landing: Fri 7:15, 10 Sat-Sun 11, 1:45, 4:30, 7:15, 10 Mon-Thu 6:45, 9:35 Playhouse: Fri 4:15, 7:20, 9:55 Sat 1, 4:15, 7:20, 9:55 Sun 1, 4:15, 7:20 Mon-Thu 4:15, 7:20 Regency: Fri-Sat 12:45, 3:55, 7:05, 9:55 Sun-Thu 12:45, 3:55, 7:05 Rowland: 11:20, 2, 4:50, 7:40, 10:30 * Diana (PG-13) Sequoia: Fri 4:30, 7:30, 10:15 Sat 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, 10:15 Sun 1:30, 4:30, 7:30 Mon, Tue, Thu 4:30, 7:30 Wed 4:25 * Dirty Harry (R) Regency: Sun 2 Wed 2, 7 Sequoia: Sun 2 Wed 2, 7 Ender’s Game (PG-13) Fairfax: Fri-Sat 12:50, 4:10, 7, 9:40 Sun-Thu 12:50, 4:10, 7 Larkspur Landing: Fri 5, 7:45, 10:30 Sat-Sun 11:30, 2:15, 5, 7:45, 10:30 Mon-Thu 7, 9:40 Rowland: 11:30, 2:15, 5, 7:45, 10:30 Enough Said (PG-13) Marin: Fri 4:20, 7:15, 9:40 Sat 1:20, 4:20, 7:15, 9:40 Sun 1:20, 4:20, 7:15 Mon-Thu 4:20, 7:15 Escape Plan (R) Rowland: 11:40, 2:25, 5:05, 7:50, 10:25 * Free Birds (PG) Fairfax: Fri-Sat 12:05, 2:20, 4:35, 6:55, 9:10 Sun-Thu 12:05, 2:20, 4:35, 6:55 Lark: Fri 2:30, 4:45, 7 Sat, Mon-Thu 4:45, 7 Sun 12:15, 2:30, 4:45, 7 Rowland: 12, 4:40, 7:10; 3D showtimes at 2:20, 9:30 Cinema: Fri-Wed 11:50; 3D showtimes at 2:15, 4:40, 7:10, 9:30 Fairfax: FriGravity (PG-13) Sat 3D showtimes at 12:10, 2:30, 4:45, 7, 9:20 Sun-Thu 3D showtimes at 12:10, 2:30, 4:45, 7 Marin: Fri 4:40; 3D showtimes at 7:30, 9:50 Sat 1:40; 3D showtimes at 4:40, 7:30, 9:50 Sun 1:40; 3D showtimes at 4:40, 7:30 Mon-Thu 4:40; 3D showtime at 7:30 Rowland: 2:50, 9:50; 3D showtimes at 12:30, 5:10, 7:30 Inequality for All (PG) Rafael: Fri 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 Sat-Sun 2, 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 Mon-Thu 6:30, 8:45 * Kill Your Darlings (R) Regency: Fri-Sat 11:40, 2:20, 5:05, 7:45, 10:25 Sun-Thu 11:40, 2:20, 5:05, 7:45 * Last Vegas (PG-13) Playhouse: Fri 4, 7, 9:30 Sat 12:45, 4, 7, 9:30 Sun 12:45, 4, 7 Mon-Thu 4, 7 Rowland: 11:35, 2:10, 4:45, 7:20, 9:55 Muscle Shoals (PG) Rafael: Fri, Mon-Thu 9 Sat-Sun 1:45, 9 National Theatre London: Macbeth (NR) Lark: Sat 1 * The Rolling Stones: Sweet Summer Sun—Hyde Park Live (NR) Rafael: Thu 7 * San Francisco Opera: Carmen for Families (NR) Rafael: Sat 1 (free admission!) * Thor: The Dark World (PG-13) Northgate: Thu 8; 3D showtime at 8:05 Rowland: Thu 8:05, 10:45; 3D showtime at 11:59pm Thor Movie Marathon (PG-13) Northgate: Thu 3:15 Rowland: Thu 3:15 * 12 Years a Slave (R) Regency: Fri-Sat 12:30, 3:50, 7, 10:05 Sun-Thu 12:30, 3:50, 7 Sequoia: Fri 4, 7, 10 Sat 1, 4, 7, 10 Sun 1, 4, 7 Mon, Tue, Thu 4, 7 Wed 1:15, 4:15, 7:15
Chiwetel Ejiofor stars in ‘12 Years a Slave,’ opening at the Regency Friday.
Showtimes can change after we go to press. Please call theater to confirm schedules. CinéArts at Marin 101 Caledonia St., Sausalito • 331-0255 | CinéArts at Sequoia 25 Throckmorton Ave., Mill Valley • 388-4862 | Cinema 41 Tamal Vista Blvd., Corte Madera • 924-6505 | Fairfax 9 Broadway, Fairfax • 453-5444 Lark 549 Magnolia Ave., Larkspur • 924-5111 | Larkspur Landing 500 Larkspur Landing Cir., Larkspur • 461-4849 Northgate 7000 Northgate Dr., San Rafael • 800-326-3264 | Playhouse 40 Main St., Tiburon • 435-1234 Rafael Film Center 1118 Fourth St., San Rafael • 454-1222 | Regency 80 Smith Ranch Rd., Terra Linda • 479-5050 Rowland 44 Rowland Way, Novato • 800-326-3264
F R I D AY N O V E M B E R 1 — F R I D AY N O V E M B E R 8 Pacific Sun‘s Community Calendar
Highlights from our online community calendar— great things to do this week in Marin
Check out our Online Community Calendar for more listings, spanning more weeks, with more event information »pacificsun.com/sundial
Live music 11/01: ALO Americana, rock. 7pm. $25. Ter-
rapin Crossroads, 100 Yacht Club Dr., San Rafael. 524-2773. terrapincrossroads.net. 11/01: B Side Players 9pm. $15. 19 Broadway, 17 Broadway Blvd., Fairfax. 261-1512. 19broadway.com.
11/01: Charlie Musselwhite and Howell Devine Blues, jazz. 8pm. $27. Sweetwater Music
Hall, 19 Corte Madera, Mill Valley. 388-3850. swmh.com. 11/01: El Radio Fantstique Vaudeville, ragtime, swing. 9:30pm. $15. Hopmonk, 224 Vintage Way, Novato. 892-6200. hopmonk.com/novato. 11/01: The Grain 9:30pm. $5. Peri’s, 29 Broadway, Fairfax. 459-1091. perisbar.com 11/01: Keith Crossan Band Funk, rock. 8pm. No cover. Rancho Nicasio, 1 Old Rancheria Road, Nicasio. 662-2219. ranchonicasio.com
11/01: Ned Endless and the Allniters
Annual Halloween costume party. Work out your ghoulie getups on the dance floor. 9:30pm. No cover. Tavern on Fourth, 711 Fourth St., San Rafael. 497-2448. 11/01: The Optomystics Hip-hop/reggae 9pm. No cover. The Sleeping Lady, 23 Broadway, Fairfax. 464-7420. sleepingladyfairfax.com/. 11/01: Sol Doc Project Hip-hop/reggae 9pm. No cover. The Sleeping Lady, 23 Broadway Blvd., Fairfax. 464-7420. sleepingladyfairfax.com.
11/01: Wonder Bread 5 Half Marathon/ Halloween Kick-Off Show Dress up and
rock out. 7:30-10pm. Strawberry Recreation Center, 118 E. Strawberry Dr., Mill Valley. strawberry.marin.org 11/01: Zoo Station U2 covers. 8 and 10pm. $10. Fenix, 919 Fourth St., San Rafael. 813-5600. fenixlive.com/music.
110/02: The 85s Halloween Thriller Costume Party 9:30pm. $15-18. George’s
Nightclub, Fourth St., San Rafael. 226-0262. georgesnightclub.com. 11/02: Aja Vu Steely Dan covers. 8pm. $1215. Fenix, 919 Fourth St., San Rafael. 813-5600. fenixlive.com/music. 11/02: Barlow St. Fair Live music, local food and beverage. Community stage featuring local talent, and Sol Horizon, The Louies and the Blane Lyon Band with Zap Mama. 4-9pm. No cover. The Barlow , Hwy. 12 and Morris St. , Sebastopol. thebarlow.net. 11/02: Castro & Click Blues, Americana. Tommy Castro and the Painkillers plus Danny Click and the Hell Yeahs! With special guest Mark Karan. Bring your dance shoes. 8pm. $30-40. Kanbar Center for the Performing Arts , Marin JCC 200 N San Pedro Road, San Rafael. 389-5072. murphyproductions.com 11/02: Cherry Royale Funk, soul. 9pm. $12. Hopmonk, 224 Vintage Way, Novato. 892-6200. hopmonk.com/novato. 11/02: El Radio Fantstique Vaudeville, ragtime, swing. 8:30pm. $20. Rancho Nicasio, 1 Old Rancheria Road, Nicasio. 662-2219. ranchonicasio.com
11/02: Emmylou Harris with Rodney Crowell and Richard Thompson 8pm. $49-
69. Wells Fargo Center for the Arts, 50 Mark West Springs Road, Santa Rosa. 707-546-3600. wellsfargocenterarts.org. 11/02: Mostly Dylan With Tim Hockenberry, piano/vocals; Tom Corwin, bass/vocals; Tal Morris, guitar; Gawain Mathews, guitar; Celso Alberti, drums. 8pm. $28-45. 142 Throckmorton Theatre, 142 Throckmorton Ave., Mill Valley. 383-9600. 142throckmortontheatre.org. 11/02: Phillip Percy Pack Jazz. 7pm. No cover. San Rafael Joe’s, 931 Fourth St., San Rafael. 244-2665. sanrafaeljoes.com. 11/02: The Rhythm Addicts African influenced music and drumming. 9:30pm. The Sleeping Lady, 23 Broadway, Fairfax. 464-7420. sleepingladyfairfax.com. 11/02: Soul Satellite 9:30pm. $8. Peri’s, 29 Broadway, Fairfax. 459-1091. perisbar.com 11/02: Tainted Love 80s covers. 9:30pm. $21. McNear’s Mystic Theatre, 21 Petaluma Blvd. N., Petaluma. 707-765-2121. mystictheatre.com 11/03: Amber Snider Singer-songwriter. 11:30am. No cover. Fenix Music Supper Club, 919 Fourth St, San Rafael. 813-5600. fenixlive.com. 11/03: C-JAM with Connie Ducey 6pm. No cover, dinner encouraged. Panama Hotel and Restaurant, 4 Bayview St., San Rafael. 457-3993. panamahotel.com. 11/03: Crow Crash Radio, The Zins 6pm. No cover. 19 Broadway, 17 Broadway Blvd., Fairfax. 261-1512. 19broadway.com.
11/03: Greg Johnson and Glass Brick Boulevard Greg Johnson, keys; Rob Fordyce,
bass; Celso Alberti, drums; Paul Hanson, bassoon. Up close and personal performance space. 6:30pm. $5-15, sliding scale. Sophie’s Living Room, 10 Liberty Ship Way #340, Sausalito. 385-0400. facebook.com/glassbrickboulevard. 11/03: Kaye and Ted Rodden Acoustic folk. 5pm. No cover. Rancho Nicasio, 1 Old Rancheria Road. , Nicasio. 444-0480. namimarin.com.
11/03: Live Music Brunch with Dirty Cello
While we’re not certain if Michael Jackson’s spirit will show, The 85s will bring enough thrills to George’s Nightclub Saturday, Nov. 2 at the annual Halloween Thriller Costume Party.
11/04: Open Mic with Austin DeLone
7:30pm. All ages. No cover. Sweetwater Music Hall, 19 Corte Madera, Mill Valley. 388-3850. swmh.com. 11/04: Open Mic with Billy D 9:30pm. No cover. Peri’s, 29 Broadway, Fairfax. 459-1091. perisbar.com 11/04: Open Mic with Derek Smith 9pm. No cover. 19 Broadway, 17 Broadway, Fairfax. 459-1091. 19broadway.com
11/04: Opens Mic with Simon Costa
11am. No cover. Sweetwater Music Hall, 19 Corte 9:30pm, sign up begins at 8pm. All ages. No Madera, Mill Valley. 388-3850. swmh.com. cover. The Sleeping Lady, 23 Broadway, Fairfax. 11/03: The Sticky Fingers Project with 485-1182. sleepingladyfairfax.com. Deep Bench 6pm. $14. Sweetwater Music 11/05: Jeb Brady Band 6pm. No cover. 19 Hall, 19 Corte Madera, Mill Valley. 388-3850. Broadway, 17 Broadway Blvd., Fairfax. 261-1512. swmh.com. 19broadway.com.
11/03: Omar Sosa’s Afri-Lectric Sextet
“Tribute to Miles Davis.” With Joo Kraus, trumpet; Peter Apfelbaum, saxophone, percussion; Leandro Saint-Hill, saxophones, flute; Marque Gilmore, drums and Childo Tomas, electric bass. 7pm. $2530. The Osher Marin JCC, 200 N. San Pedro Road, San Rafael. 444-8000. marinjcc.org/arts.
11/03: Sunday Salsa with Orquesta Borinquen 4pm salsa class; 5pm live music. $10.
Sausalito Seahorse Supper Club, 305 Harbor Dr., Sausalito. 331-2899. sausalitoseahorse.com. 11/03: The Machiavelvets Space jazz. 6pm. No cover, dinner encouraged. Panama Hotel and Restaurant, 4 Bayview St., San Rafael. 457-3993. panamahotel.com.
11/05: John Varn and Tommy Odetto
Blues, rock. 9pm. No cover. Peri’s Silver Dollar, 29 Broadway Blvd, Fairfax. 464-7420. perisbar. com. 11/05: Judy Hall’s Jazz Open Mic 9:30pm. Free. The Sleeping Lady, 23 Broadway Blvd., Fairfax. 464-7420. sleepingladyfairfax.com. 11/05: Open Mic at the Parkside 8pm. No cover. 43 Arenal Ave., Stinson Beach. 868-1277. parksidecafe.com. 11/05: Swing Fever “What is this Thing Called Love: Songs of Cole Porter.” 7pm. No cover, dinner encouraged. Panama Hotel and Restaurant, 4 Bayview St., San Rafael. 457-3993. panamahotel.com.
11/05: Tuesday Singer Songwriter Series
Open mic night. 8pm. $10. Fenix, 919 Fourth St., San Rafael. 813-5600. fenixlive.com/music. 11/06: Haute Flash Quartet Gypsy swing, French cafe music. 7pm. No cover, dinner encouraged. Panama Hotel and Restaurant, 4 Bayview St., San Rafael. 457-3993. panamahotel.com.
11/06: Ken Khristian Memorial Concert with Members of the Unauthorized Rolling Stones 7:30pm. No cover. 19 Broadway, 17 Broad-
way Blvd., Fairfax. 261-1512. 19broadway.com. 11/06: The Machiavelvets 8pm. No cover. Iron Springs Pub, 765 Center Blvd., Fairfax. 485-1005. ironspringspub.com
11/06: Open Mic with Dennis Haneda
8pm. No cover. Hopmonk, 224 Vintage Way, Novato. 892-6200. hopmonk.com/novato. 11/07: Achilles Wheel 9pm. $5. 19 Broadway, 17 Broadway Blvd., Fairfax. 261-1512. 19broadway.com.
11/07: Danny Click and the Hell Yeahs
Rock blues. 9pm. The Sleeping Lady, 23 Broadway, Fairfax. 464-7420. sleepingladyfairfax.com. 11/07: Foreigner Benefit event available prior to the show. Includes meet and greet/ photo op, food, drinks, autographed CD, acoustic performance plus admission to the big show. Proceeds benefit The Ceres Community Project of Marin. 5pm. $250 at John Ash and Co., 4330 Barnes Road, Santa Rosa. 488-5053. marin.ceresproject. org. Concert begins at 8pm. Wells Fargo Center for the Arts, 50 Mark West Springs Road, Santa Rosa. 707-546-3600. wellsfargocenterarts.org. november 1 - november 7, 2013 Pacific Sun 25
Outdoor Dining 7 Days a Week
Lunch & Dinner Sat & Sun Brunch
DIN N E R & A SHOW Fri Fri Oct
LAINE AND FRIENDS ncho 25 SKARA EITH ROSSAN BANDRa ReleaseCParty Nov 1 CD ut!
Sat Nov Sat
2 Oct 26 Sun Sun Nov
3 Oct 27
8:00and / NoTwang Cover from the Heart Deb Grit 8:30 Celebrate Day of the Dead! Best of the Year EL Album RADIO FANTASTIQUE FOtherworldy ROBECK Fun 8:30 Original Funk, R&B and Rock 8:30 Rancho Favorites Rancho KWMR present TED &Nicasio KAYEand RODDEN TAcoustic HE LEGENDARY Folk LAURIE LEWIS GERBER AND TOM ROZUM INACover WITH 5:00N / No “One of the pre-eminent Bluegrass TOM FINCHartists GROUP and Americana of our time” Funky Dance Grooves, Original Songs 7:00 8:30 Celebrate Day of the Dead! Legendary of Rockabilly EThe LR ADIO FQueen ANTASTIQUE WANDA JACKSON Otherworldy Fun 8:30 PLUS RED MEAT 8:30
1/8 vert 2 Nov 2.375 x 5.4167 9 Fri
Fri Nov Sun
8 TOM FINCH GROUP Grammy Nominated Singer-Songwriter Dance Grooves, Original Songs Nov 10 Funky RUTHIE FOSTER
8:30 8:00 Sat The Legendary Queen of Rockabilly Sat 9 Nov RECKLESS IN VEGAS Rancht!o ANDA JACKSON Nov 16 W Debu e Rat Pack Rocks Out PLUS RED MEAT 8:30 8:30 Sun Nominated Singer-Songwriter Fri 10 Grammy Still Resonating! Nov Nov 22 R FOSTER TUTHIE RAYS8:00 HE STRING o Rockin’ Original Americana Sat R V ECKLESS IN EGAS Ranch 8:00Rat Pack Rocks Out 8:30 Debut! Nov 16 The Reservations Advised
ON THE TOWN SQUARE • NICASIO
✭ ★ P26 BEST MUSIC VENUE 10 YEARS RUNNING don’t forget…we serve food, too!
Mcnear’s dining House
Brunch, Lunch, Dinner • BBQ, Pasta, Steak, Desserts
“Only 10 miles north of Marin”
Sat 11/02 • 8:30pm doors • 21+ • 1980's Cover Band
an evening witH
1/8 vert cook 2.375 xaMy5.4167 Sun 11/10 • 6:30pm doors • 21+ • Singer/Songwriter
AlejAndro escovedo & tHe sensitive boys PLuS
Thurs 11/21 • 8pm doors • 21+ • Reggae/World Music
BArrington levy PLuS
The DeTouR PoSSe
tHrive & wbLk
Fri 11/22 Sat 11/23 • 7pm doors • 21+ • hard Rock/heavy Metal
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new riders of the PurPle sAge PLuS
23 Petaluma Blvd. N., Petaluma (707) 765-2121 purchase tix online now! mystictheatre.com
11/22/13 Publication Date
Boogie woogie. 7pm. No cover, dinner encouraged. Panama Hotel & Restaurant, 4 Bayview St., San Rafael. 457-3993. panamahotel.com. 11/08: Ann Halen, Burl 9:30pm. $8. Peri’s Silver Dollar, 29 Broadway Blvd, Fairfax. 464-7420. perisbar.com. 11/08: Buddy Guy Blues. 8pm. $47-67. Wells Fargo Center for the Arts, 50 Mark West Springs Road, Santa Rosa. 707-546-3600. wellsfargocenterarts.org. 11/08: Chris Rowan Trio 6:30-9:30pm. No cover. The Trident, 558 Broadway, Sausalito. 331-3232. thetridentsausalito.com.
11/08: Faraway Brothers with Eric McFadden The Gravel Spreaders open. 9pm. $10-12. 19
Broadway, 17 Broadway Blvd., Fairfax. 261-1512. 19broadway.com. 11/08: Go Van Gogh Balkan cumbia, klezmer cowboy. 9pm. $5. The Old Western Saloon, 1201 Hyway 1, Point Reyes. 663-1661. govangogh.net.
11/08: Ike Stubblefield with June Yamagishi, Brandon Etzler and Joe Cohen, Austin DeLone Trio R&B, motown, blues rock. 9pm. $22. Sweetwater Music Hall , 19 Corte Madera, Mill Valley. 388-3850. swmh.com.
11/08: The 7th Sons Classic Rock & Roll Show Classic rock of 60s-70s. 7pm. Free. Taste of Rome, 1000 Bridgeway, Sausalito. 847-2670. the7thsons.com. 11/08: Tom Finch Group Original, acoustic, jam. 8:30pm. $10. Rancho Nicasio, 1 Old Rancheria Road, Nicasio. 662-2219. ranchonicasio.com
11/05: Mark Pitta and Friends Standup. 8pm. $16-26. 142 Throckmorton Theatre, 142 Throckmorton Ave., Mill Valley. 383-9600. 142throckmortontheatre.org.
ReseRve youR aDs 11/08/13
1/4 Square 4.9167 x 5.4167
26 Pacific Sun November 1 - November 7, 2013
11/07: Wendy DeWtt with Kirk Harwood
2013 Marin Holiday Guide
11/07: Manzanita Falls Folk, rock. 7:30pm. $8. Hopmonk, 224 Vintage Way, Novato. 892-6200. hopmonk.com/novato. 11/07: Patty Larkin Original folk, urban pop. 10pm. $17-22. Sweetwater Music Hall , 19 Corte Madera, Mill Valley. 388-3850. swmh.com. 11/07: Lorin Rowan Trio 6-9pm. No cover. The Trident, 558 Broadway, Sausalito. 331-3232. thetridentsausalito.com.
Concerts 11/01: Slavyanka Men’s Russian Chorus and Women Singers “Rachmaninoff Known
and Unknown.” Irina Shachneva, artistic director. 7:30pm. $18.Westminster Presbyterian Church, 240 Tiburon Blvd., Tiburon. 250-7515. slavyanka.org.
11/02: All Souls Evensong: Faure Requiem
A choir and organ program to remember those who have recently passed on. Reception following. 4pm. Free. Holy Innocents Episcopal Church, 2 Tamalpais Dr., Corte Madera. 924-1377. 11/02: Brunch with Eric Kjorlien Renaissance lute. 11am. No cover. Sweetwater Music Hall , 19 Corte Madera, Mill Valley. 388-3850. swmh.com.
11/02: Song for all Beings - A Musical Celebration of Loving Kindness With Jennifer
Berezan, Jack Kornfield, Joanna Macy, Patti Cathcart (Tuck and Patti), Holly Near, Katia Cardenal, Dechen Shak-Dagsay, Raz Kennedy, Rita Sahai, Sovoso, Dance Brigade, Naomi Newman, Chris Webster, Jami Sieber, Julie Wolf, Barbara Higbie, Nina Wise, Melanie DeMore, Barbara Borden, Carolyn Brandy, Afia Walking Tree, others. 7:30pm. $48-68. Marin Veteran’s Memorial Auditorium, Marin Center, Ave of the Flags, San Rafael. 473-6800. edgeofwonder.com
11/03: Lucas Valley Chamber Orchestra
Works by Mozart, Beethoven. Bonnie Rasmussen, violin. Barbara Lounsbury, viola. 3:30pm. Christ Presbyterian Church, 620 Del Ganado Road, San Rafael. 722-3058. 11/03: Marin Barbershop Chorus 2pm. $15-25. Showcase Theater. Marin Center, Ave of the Flags, San Rafael. 473-6800. marinbarbershopchorus.org.
11/06: Wednesday Noon Concert Series
Stephanie Patterson, bassoon; Anne Rainwater, piano. Chamber works by Schumann, Vivaldi, Dutilleux. Noon. Free. 142 Throckmorton Theatre, 142 Throckmorton Ave., Mill Valley. 383-9600. 142throckmortontheatre.org.
Dance 11/01-09: College of Marin Fall Dance Concert “Physical Grafitti.” With guest perfor-
mances by the Branson Dance Ensemble, Primus Ballet Theater, and San Domenico Dance Group. 8pm. Fri.-Sat. Through Nov. 9. $10-15. James Dunn Theatre, College of Marin, Laurel Ave. at Sir Francis Drake Blvd., Kentfield. 485-9385. marin.edu.
11/01-03: Fringe of Marin: Festival of New Bay Area One Act Plays “The Space
Behind Your Heart” by Steven Simoncic; new plays by Bay Area playwrights. 7:30pm Nov.1-2; 2pm Nov. 2-3. $5-20. Dominican University, Angelico Hall Main Theater, 50 Olive Ave., San Rafael. fringeofmarin.com. Through 11/03: ‘I and You’ World premiere by Lauren Gunderson. Sarah Rasmussen directs. 8pm Tues., Thurs., Fri.-Sat.; 7:30pm Wed.; 2 and 7pm Sun. $ 20-58. Marin Theatre Company, Mill Valley. 388-5208. marintheatre.org Through 11/10: ‘Gypsy’ Arthur LaurentsJule Styne-Stephen Sondheim musical about the quintessential stage mother and her daughter who becomes Gypsy Rose Lee. Directed by Blanca Florido. Andrew Klein, musical direction. Produced by the Novato Theater Company. 7:30pm Thurs.; 8pm Fri.-Sat.; 2pm Sun. $12-25. Novato Playhouse, 5420 Nave Dr., Novato. 883-4498. novatotheatercompany.org.
11/01-07: Duet Exhibition of paintings by
Montana based husband and wife artists Jennifer Li and Nicholas Oberling. Through Nov. 7. Free. Gallery Bergelli, 483 Magnolia Ave., Larkspur. 945-9454. bergelli.com.
11/01-03: International Vintage Poster Fair Original vintage posters. Featured exhibi-
tion, “Dressed to Sell” highlights fashion in advertising. 10am- 7pm Nov. 2; 11am -6pm Nov. 3. $15 for weekend pass, under 25 free. Ft. Mason Center Conference Center Bldg. A, 2 Marina Blvd., S.F. 800-856-8069. posterfair.com.
Through11/04: St. Light: The Urban Impressionism of Lawrence Kushner
Rabbi Lawrence Kushner is best known as an author, NPR “All Things Considered” commentator and the Scholar-in-Residence at Congregation Emanu-El of S.F. This is his first solo exhibition of oil paintings. Free. Osher Marin JCC, 200 N. San Pedro Road, San Rafael. 444-8000. marinjcc.org/kushner.
Through 12/30: Marin Civic Center Exhibition “Art Contemporary Marin Media Mix.”
Group exhibition. Free. Marin Civic Center, 3501 Civic Center Dr., San Rafael. 868-2308. artcontemporarymarin.blogspot.com.
Kids Events 11/01: Dia de los Muertos Altar Making Event Honor your ancestors or a loved one
with a beautiful Day of the Dead altar made from a shoebox. Ages 5 and older. Advance signup required. 3:30pm. Free. Mill Valley Public Library, 375 Throckmorton Ave., Mill Valley. 389-4292 x4741. millvalleylibrary.org.
11/02: Dia de los Muertos Celebration
Mill Valley joins the joyful celebration of dearly departed family, friends and pets during the Day of the Dead Mexican festival. Join in the celebration by decorating sugar skulls, having your face painted and creating your own memory box. All ages are welcome. 10:30am. Free. Mill Valley Community Center, 180 Camino Alto, Mill Valley. 383-1370. millvalleycenter.org. 11/02: Junior Rangers: Turkey Walk Join rangers on the Terra Linda/Sleepy Hollow Open Space Preserve to learn about the Rio Grande wild turkey. This will be a moderately strenuous, 1 mile hike. Geared towards ages 7-12 . Dress in layers, wear sturdy shoes, bring water and snacks. No animals (except service animals) please. 3pm. Free. Terra Linda / Sleepy Hollow Open Space, Meet at the end of Freitas Parkway, San Rafael. 473-2816. marincountyparks.org. 11/02: Laurie Berkner Band Kids rock wonder woman. 1pm. $36-121. Palace of Fine Arts Theater, 3301 Lyon St., S.F. 800-745-3000. palaceoffinearts.org. 11/02: Nature for Kids: Rush Creek This is a Healthy Parks, Healthy People event. Join up with WildCare Family Adventures for a day of nature exploration and education with an oak forest on one side and a marsh on the other. With director of education at WildCare Juan Carlos Solis. No animals (except service animals) please. Heavy rain may cancel. David Herlocker will lead. 10am. Free. Rush Creek Open Space, Pinheiro Fire Rd gate on Binford Road, Novato. 893-9508. marincountyparks.org.
11/03: The Buddy Club with Magician Robert Strong 11:30am. $7-8. The Osher
Marin JCC, 200 N. San Pedro Road, San Rafael. 444-8000. marinjcc.org. 11/05: Cinderella Presented by the Children’s Theater Association of S.F. 11:30am Nov. 5 and 7. Through Dec. 3. Palace of Fine Arts Theater, 3301 Lyon St., S.F. 248-2677. ctasf.org.
11/07: First Thursday: Teen Slam Poetry Workshop with Jazz Hudson Experienced
poets and novices alike will have an opportunity to work with one of the Bay Area’s preeminent slam poets at this workshop. Space is limited. Registration required. 7pm. Free. Mill Valley Public Library, 375 Throckmorton Ave., Mill Valley. 389-4292, ext. 4740. conta.cc/15S2JBz. 11/08: Henry and Mudge. 10am. Available only to school classes. Phone for ticketing information. Palace of Fine Arts Theater, 3301 Lyon St., S.F. 800-497-5007. theatreworksusa.org. 11/08-17: The Wizard of Oz Amy Marie Haven director; Ben Malkevitch, musical director; Bidalia E. Albanese and June Cooperman, choreography. 7:30pm Nov. 8, 15; 2pm Nov. 9-10 and 16-17. $14-35. 142 Throckmorton Theatre, 142 Throckmorton Ave., Mill Valley. 383-9600. 142throckmortontheatre.org.
11/04: Guiseppe Verdi with James Sokol
Through film clips and discussion, Sokol will present a survey of Verdi’s repertoire. 7:30pm. Free. Mill Valley Public Library, 375 Throckmorton Ave., Mill Valley. 389-4292. millvalleylibrary.org.
Outdoors 11/07: Birds at Stafford Lake This Novato
reservoir is a great place to see waterfowl, shorebirds, raptors and more. Bring lunch. For 15 and older. No animals (except service animals) please. Heavy rain may cancel. David Herlocker will lead. 10am. Free. Stafford Park, 3549 Novato Blvd., Novato. 893-9508. marincountyparks.org.
Fri 11/1 • Doors 7pm • ADV $27 / DOS $32
Charlie Musselwhite with HowellDevine
Thurs 11/7 • Doors 9pm ADV Seat: $22 / DOS $27 GA: $ $17 ADV / $22 DOS
Fri 11/08 • Doors 8pm • ADV $22 / DOS $25
6 Time Grammy Winner
(Marvin Gaye, Al Green, Eric Clapton)
1/8 vert Pimps of Joytime 2.375 x 5.4167 with Austin
Sat 11/9 • Doors 7pm • ADV $16 / DOS $19
Readings 11/01: Barry Brukoff: Photographs Profes-
sional photographer and Sausalito native has had a lifelong fascination with archaeological ruins. His most recent books are “Royal Cities of the Ancient Maya” and “Temples of Cambodia.” In a multimedia talk, Barry will discuss the creation of these two works and the process of putting them together for publication. 7:30pm. Free. Sausalito Public Library, 420 Litho St., Sausalito. 289.4121. ci.sausalito.ca.us/index.aspx?page=992. 11/01: John Pery and Gregory Stock “The Art of Procrastination.” 1pm. Free. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd., Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com.
11/01: Literary Luncheon with Alice Hoffman “Survival Lessons.” $55, includes lunch and
a signed book. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd., Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com. 11/01: Sara Paretsky “Critical Mass.” 7pm. Free. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd., Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com. 11/02: An Evening with Barry Kraft Poetry reading. 7pm. Free. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd., Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com. 11/02: Daniel Alarcon “At Night We Walk in Circles.” 4pm. Free. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd., Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com.
11/03: Brenda Knight and Nina Lesowitz
“Grateful Table.” Filled with fresh voices and contemporary expressions of thankfulness. 7pm. Free. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd., Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com. 11/03: Estelle Freedman “Redefining Rape” tells the story of the forces that have shaped the meaning of sexual violence in the United States, through the experiences of accusers, assailants, and advocates for change. Freedman is Edgar E. Robinson Professor in U.S.History at Stanford. 4pm. free. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd., Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com. 11/03: Sean Lynch “In Wounded Prey.” 1pm. Free. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd., Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com. 11/04: Barry Lancet “Japantown.” Thriller. 7pm. Free. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd., Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com.
11/04: Left Coast Writers Group: Bill Petrocelli Led by Linda Watanabe McFerrin first Monday each month . “The Circle of Thirteen .” How far do ripples of violence go? 7pm. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd., Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com.
11/05: Patricia Klaus and Shirley Streshinsky “An Atomic Love Story.” 7pm.
Free. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd., Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com. 11/06: Susan Conley “Paris Was the Place.” 7pm. Free. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd., Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com.
Tues 11/12 • Doors 7pm • ADV $15 / DOS $17
(F/K/A John Wesley Harding) with Alec Ounsworth (Clap Your Hands Say Yeah) Wed 11/13 • Doors 7pm • ADV $12 / DOS $12
James Moseley Band with Nick
Thurs 11/14 • Doors 7pm • ADV $17 / DOS $22
Sat 11/16 Sun 11/17 • Doors 7pm • ADV $25 / DOS $30
Reverend Horton Heat with special guest Larry and
and His Flask Deke Dickerson
Tuesday NighT comedy mark piTTa & frieNds
every tues 8pm
The Best in Stand Up Comedy
WedNesday NooN classical coNcerT series
Every Wednesday through December, FREE TO ALL, a different classical/chamber concert. Check our online calendar for specifics of each week!
Tim Hockenberry, of NBC’s America’s Got Talent, with Tom Corwin & stellar band, brings new life to Bob Dylan favorites.
every wed 12pm sat nov 2 8pm
1/8 vert iNside ouT: Truex sTories 2.375 5.4167 of aN uNBelieVaBle family The WiZard of oZ
The beloved musical for the whole family comes to life from the fantastic Throckmorton Youth Performers
nov 8 7:30pm nov 9, 10 2pm nov 15 7:30pm nov 16, 17 2pm
sat nov 9 8pm
A Solo Performance written and performed by Stephen Kearin
holly Near iN coNcerT
sun nov 10 7:30pm
wed nov 13 7:30pm
Jules Broussard aNd BaNd
thurs nov 14 8pm
dirTy cello aNd frieNds
sat nov 16 8pm
An immense vocal talent & social activist, celebrating the release of her latest album Peace Becomes You. Join us for another stimulating and surprising A List conversation. “Outstanding Jazz Musician” - honored by the San Francisco Cabaret Gold Awards
Dirty Cello presents a high energy mix of soulful blues, swingin’ gypsy jazz and wild Euro-gypsy dance music.
www.sweetwatermusichall.com 19 Corte Madera Ave, Mill Valley Café 388-1700 | Box Office 388-3850
Every Wednesday @ 7pm w/ dennis haneda frOM The sessiOn rOOM sTage...
Since 1984 • Live muSic 365 nightS a year!
B✶SIDE pLAYERS With Oranguhtango
Fri 11/01 • $15 • 8:30pm doors • 21+ vaudeville | rag time swing | exp
EL RAdIO FANTASTIQUE Sat 11/02 • $12 • 8pm doors • 21+ • afro | funk | soul
CHERRY ROYALE W/ SAFFELL
1/8 vert 2.375 x 5.4167 Sat 11/03 • $58 • 6pm doors • 21+
NINkASI bEER dINNER Novato’s 1st aNNiversary Buy tICkEtS @ WWW.HOpMOnk.COM/StOrE/BEErdInnEr
Thurs 11/07 • $8 • 7pm doors • 21+ • folk | americana | roots
33 1/3 MILE SHOWCASE
W/ MANZANITA FALLS Fri 11/08 • $10 • 9pm doors • 21+ • glitch | dub step | bass
EPROM Fri 11/15 • $15 • 8pm doors • 21+ • funk | blues | r and b
ORgONE W/ GEnE WASHInGtOn & tHE IrOnSIdES
Book your next event with us. Up to 150ppl. email firstname.lastname@example.org
hopmonk.com | 415 892 6200 224 vintage way, novato
THIRD ANNUAL OLD SCHOOL MARIN REUNION 9pm | 21+ | $5
1/8 vert 07 2.375FARAWAY x 5.4167 BROTHERS Eric McFadden 08 ACHILLES WHEEL
With Plus The Gravel Spreaders
AND THE NEW AAHKESSTRA
Sat 11/16 • $15 • 9pm doors • 21+ • roots | rock | reggae
MELVIN SEALS AND JGB BAND
free boogie - woogie | Piano | 8 - 11pm | every tuesday
fairfax • 19broadway.com • 459-1091 November 1 - November 7, 2013 Pacific Sun 27
11/06: William Petrocelli “The Circle of
movie event.” lou lumenick,
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1/3 V 4.9167 x 7.2778
Thirteen.” In conversation with David Corbett. 6pm. Free. Book Passage, 1 Ferry Building, S.F. 927-0960. bookpassage.com. 11/07: Billy Collins From the two term U.S. Poet Laureate is “Aimless Love.” Collected poetry. 7pm. $30, includes signed copy of book. Angelico Hall, Dominican University, 50 Acacia Ave, San Rafael. 927-0960. bookpassage.com. 11/07: Debbie Adler “Sweet Debbie’s Organic Treats” offers allergy sensitive recipes. 7pm. Free. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd., Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com. 11/07: John Sundstrom James Beard Awardwinning chef’s “Lark: Cooking Against the Grain” celebrates the Northwest and its bounty of ingredients, with over 140 recipes and color photographs. 6pm. Free. Book Passage, 1 Ferry Building, San Francisco. 927-0960. bookpassage.com. 11/08: David Schuemann Author of “99 Bottles of Wine” and wine tasting. 5:30pm. $10. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd., Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com.
Community Events (Misc.) 11/02: Dia de los Muertos 25th Annual Festivities Celebrate life at the Annual San Rafael
Dia de los Muertos event. With live music, traditional foods and dance, as well as arts and crafts activities, altars and more. 4-9pm. Free. Albert J. Boro Community Center, 50 Canal St., San Rafael. 526-2486. dayofthedeadsr.org.
11/02: Restoring the Sovereignty of Being
Being is the source and substance of our existence and reveals that we are not essentially a body bound personality, but a presence. With Adyashanti. This event is popular. Early registration is recommended. 11am. Spirit Rock Meditation Center, 5000 Sir Francis Drake Blv.d, Woodacre. 488-0164. spiritrock.org.
11/02: Ridge Trail Service Day at Big Rock Trail Join with REI and Bay Area Ridge Trail
STARTs FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1
Copyright © 2013 Twentieth Century Fox. All Rights Reserved.
San Rafael Century Regency (800) FANDANGO #932
MARIN PACIFIC SUN
FILL 1/6 Square 4.9167 x 3.5556
11/03: Freeing Yourself From the Inner Critic During this daylong you will learn how
to deal with your inner critic, including how to recognize judging thoughts and the role of the inner critic; how to deal with self-judgment; how to distinguish between negative judgment and wise discernment and discrimination; the role of a healthy conscience; how to develop greater self-acceptance and self-compassion. With Mark Coleman 9:30am. $50 - $108, sliding scale. Spirit Rock Meditation Center, 5000 Sir Francis Drake Blvd, Woodacre. 488-0164. spiritrock.org.
11/05: Explore The Yoga of Radiant Presence with Peter Brown 7:30pm. $10. Open
Secret Bookstore, 923 C St., San Rafael. 457-4191. opensecretbookstore.com.
11/05: Suzanne Goin and Book Passage Cooks with Books With James Beard Award
winning author of “Sunday Suppers at Lucques.” 6:30pm. $120 per person, $185 per couple, book and meal included. Left Bank Restaurant, 507 Magnolia Ave, Larkspur. 927-0960. bookpassage.com.
11/07: Fresh Starts Chef Events: Learn to Make Sausages with Dave the Butcher Hands-on class with Dave Budworth.
6:30pm. $55, includes dinner. Homeward Bound of Marin: The Next Key Center, 1385 N. Hamilton Pkwy., Novato. 382-3363 ext. 243. http:\bit.lyFSchefevents.
11/08: David Wronski: Tor des Geants
Ultrarunner David Wronski returns to the Sausalito Library with a report on his experiences at this year’s Tor des Geants, a 200-mile, non-stop footrace through the Alps in Italy, France and Switzerland. 7:30pm. Free. Sausalito Public Library, 420 Litho St., Sausalito. 289-4121. ci.sausalito.ca.us/index.aspx?page=992.
11/08: Growing Edibles in Containers
Long to garden, but don’t have a lot of space? Discover how to grow your own fresh fruit, vegetables and herbs even without a yard. Marin Master Gardener Toni Gattone will explain how to combine plants to help fight pests or increase yields. Noon. Free. Civic Center Library, 3501 Civic Center Dr., Room 427, San Rafael. 473-6058. marinlibrary.org
SUBMITTING LISTINGS: Go to www.pacificsun.com/calendar/ and click on “Submit a listing.”
Listings will be eligible for inclusion in both 4 COLOR FILL
EVENTS 28 Pacific Sun November 1 - November 7, 2013
11/02: Self Awareness and Leadership Women’s Leadership Conference. Presented
SUBMIT FRI 11/1 2col(4”) x 7” ALL.12Y.1101.TPS
folks a morning of volunteer work to help maintain Big Rock Trail. Requires use of hand tools and working on uneven terrain. Snacks, drinks, tools, extra gloves, and training provided. Dress in layers; long pants, long-sleeved shirt and a hat or visor. Wear sturdy shoes and bring water. Please bring gloves if you have. Register online. 9am. Free. Big Rock trailhead, Lucas Valley Road, San Rafael. 473-3778. marincountyparks.org.
by The International Association of Sufism, headquartered in Novato, in cooperation with the Humanities and Cultural Studies Department of Dominican University of California, and Marin faith communities. Scholarships available. 10am-3pm. $20-30. Creekside Room, Caleruega Hall, Dominican University, San Rafael. 472-6959. ias.org/buildingbridges.
the print SunDial and our Pacific Sun Online Community Calendar.
1/6 Square 4.9167 x 3.5556
(Please note, we do not accept submissions by snail mail, only through our online submission form.)
to Place an ad: Log on to PacificSun.com and get the perfect combination: a print ad in the Pacific Sun and an online web posting. For text or display ads, please call our Classifieds Sales Department at 415/485-6700, ext. 303. Text ads must be placed by Monday Noon to make it into the Friday print edition.
community Please help me find my cat, Winston! Cash reward offered. I live in the Gerstle Park neighborhood of San Rafael, but he may have wandered. Solid gray, green eyes, micro chipped. A little white on tummy and chest. 415-310-7720.
pet of the week
business services technology services
Need IT Help?
We provide IT support & managed services to small & medium sized businesses. Cloud Hosting n Onsite Visits Server Care n Monitoring Agent
AFFORDABLE DECKS Kitchens • Baths General Remodels • Additions Carports • Concrete
Tom Daly Construction
3 8 3 .6122 272.9178
Excellent References Lic. # 593788
Peet's Coffee and Tea is hiring baristas and shift leads. Generous employee discount and benefits starting at 21 hours/ week! Apply directly at the following locations: Corte Madera, Tiburon, Mill Valley or Greenbrae.
415.462.0221 n boxitweb.com
mind & Body
C. Michael Hughes Construction
Other mind & Body services
Carpentry, Electrical, Plumbing Handyman w/30 Yrs Experience
Shasta County Real Estate For Sale SHASTA COUNTY 1 acre, trees, view, dirt road $1900 down. $398.34 monthly. $35,900 cash price) ALSO 2 acres on paved road. Owner- (530) 605- 8857, (707) 465- 0222
BUILD YOUR BUSINESS! WITH PACIFIC SUN CLASSIFIEDS
415.297.5258 Lic. 639563
Centre for Structural Re-Integration Optimize your Body's balance, alignment and well-being at "The Centre". Call 415-747-9060 or www.StructuralReIntegration.com Jazz and Classical Piano Training detailed, Comprehensive, methodical and patient Jazz and Classical Piano Training by Adam Domash BA, MM. w w w.ThePianistsS earch.com. Please call 457-5223 or email Adam@ThePianistsSearch.com “clearly mastered his instrument” Cadence Magazine. “bright, joyous, engaging playing from a nimble musical mind” Piano and Keyboard Magazine Professional Spanish Lessons in Downtown San Rafael. Teacher has B.A. in Spanish from Bolivariana University in Medellin Colombia; Credentialed; Experienced. 1299 Fourth Street- Suite 209 B, San Rafael Call Felippe Garces 415-5056449 FelipeGarces8a@gmail.com
jobs If you are not afraId To speak in front of small groups and would like unlimited income potential marketing legal plans as an employee benefit, contact 707-393-0856. (Special Program for Licensed Insurance agents. Irish Help at Home - Caregivers Wanted High Quality Home Care. Now hiring Qualified Experienced Caregivers for work with our current clients in Marin & North Bay. Enquire at 415-721-7380. www. irishhelpathome.com.
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Call your Marin Wellness Coach
offering a Free Weight Loss Analysis
Priscilla Adult spayed Himalayan/Californian rabbit We are now hiring EXPERIENCED Priscilla is a very calm bunny and CAREGIVERS for Live-In & Hourly prefers her people to be that way, Shifts. Top Pay! Flexible Hours! 401K, too. She really loves attention and being petted. She even bruxes when Health Insurance and Signing Bonus! Best Training! Requirements: 3 proshe’s happy (similar to cats purring), fessional references, Proof of eligiwhich is often! She's easy to pick-up bility to work in the US. Interested and is very tolerant of having her candidates should apply in person on nails trimmed. Getting Priscilla out weekdays between 9am and 5pm at: of her enclosure for 2-3 hours a day Home Care Assistance, 919 Sir Francis is critical. A long hallway or a small Drake Blvd. Ste. 107, Kentfield, CA room will give her space to burn off 94904. Contact Francie Bedinger 415 some energy and kick up her feet! 532-862 Keep in mind that rabbits can live to be 10-12 years old. Priscilla wants to be your one and only bunny. Meet Check out our online marketplace at Priscilla at the Marin Humane Society or call the Adoption Department pacificsun.com at 415.506.6225 stacked logo cmyk
home services Cleaning Services All Marin Housecleaning Licensed, Bonded, Insured. Will do Windows. Ophelia 415-717-7157 415-892-2303 ADVANCED HOUSE CLEANING Licensed. Bonded. Insured. Will do windows. Call Pat 415.310.8784
FURNITURE DOCTOR Ph/Fax: 415-383-2697
Baldo Brothers Landscaping & Gardening Full-service landscaping & gardening services. 415-845-1151
Landscape & Gardening Services
Our Marin office is now hiring an
Experienced Staffing Manager The Staffing Manager staffs cases, hires caregivers and oversees their work. The ideal candidate is someone with a positive, upbeat attitude who can quickly adapt to change. The Staffing Manager is one of the most important positions within our staff. We are looking for a well-spoken team player who makes sound decisions, is able to think quickly and resolve problems when they arise. A person with a strong work ethic and the desire to build the business is a must. This is a position that requires being on-call 24/7 so a strong sense of dedication is highly important.
Interested? Call us today!
415-532-8626 919 Sir Francis Drake Blvd., Kentfield, CA
Yard Work Tree Trimming Maintenance & Hauling Concrete, Brick & Stonework Fencing & Decking Irrigation & Drainage
View Video on YouTube: “Landscaper in Marin County” youtu.be/ukzGo0iLwXg 415-927-3510
Manuel Fernandez landscape Low Maintenance Landscape Design and Installation
Got Rot? Removal & Repair of Structural Damage
Decks • Bathrooms Car Decks Termite Damage
415-235-5656 Lic.# 696235
Abracadabra Plumbing We offer professional service at fair prices. We will exceed your expectations.
Thea Donnelly, M.A. Hypnosis, Counseling, All Issues. 25 yrs. experience. 415-459-0449.
Reach over 80,000 homeowners who need your services. Call Molly Viebrock at 485-6700 x303 to place your ad
Say You Saw it in the Sun Lost your pet?
WANTED OLD ORIENTAL RUGS Any Size or Condition Call Toll Free: 1-800-660-8938
real estate Homes/Condos for Sale
grading • drainage • concrete stone & wood work • walls • patios decks • arbors • fences irrigation systems • plantation lighting • maintenance
AFFORDABLE MARIN? I can show you 40 homes under $400,000. Call Cindy @ 415-902-2729. Christine Champion, Broker.
Spend Less and Enjoy your garden more
web + print
415-606-2272 Free estimates • Lic # 854064
Advertise in the Pacific Sun Classifieds! Call 485-6700 x303
f r i d ay
Don’t wait until next Friday, check out the classifieds online at pacificsun.com. New ads posted daily.
November 1-November 7, 2013 Pacific Sun 29
Fictitious Name Statement
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 133184 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as EL CHEVERE, 1518 FOURTH STREET, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901: EUCEHIO MACEO, 2075 MURPHY DRIVE, SAN PABLO, CA 94806 and DARLENIS MACEO, 2075 MURPHY DRIVE, SAN PABLO, CA 94806. This business is being conducted by A MARRIED COUPLE. Registrant has not yet begun transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein. This statement was filed with the County ClerkRecorder of Marin County on SEPTEMBER 30, 2013. (Publication Dates: OCTOBER 11, 18, 25, NOVEMBER 1, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013133057 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as AMAZING GRACE MUSIC, 91 RED HILL AVENUE, SAN ANSELMO, CA 94960: JOHN R PEDERSEN, 91 REDHILL AVENUE, SAN ANSELMO, CA 94960 AND JUDITH E KAUFMAN, 91 REDHILL AVENUE, SAN ANSELMO, CA 94960. This business is being conducted by A MARRIED COUPLE. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein on MAY 5, 1970. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on SEPTEMBER 12, 2013. (Publication Dates: OCTOBER 11, 18, 25, NOVEMBER 1, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 133237 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as BEST PRICED WATERHEATERS AND MORE, 125 LARKSPUR STREET SUITE #218, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901: ARMANDO APARICIO PASTORA, 121 ARGULLO AVENUE, VALLEJO, CA 94591. This business is being conducted by A GENERAL PARTNERSHIP. Registrant has not yet begun transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein. This statement was filed with the County ClerkRecorder of Marin County on OCTOBER 07, 2013. (Publication Dates: OCTOBER 11, 18, 25, NOVEMBER 1, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013133200 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as THE CLEANING AUTHORITY, 55 GALLI DRIVE, UNIT A, NOVATO, CA 94949: MAIKAZ CO., 868 GREENBERRY LANE, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94903. This business is being conducted by A CORPORATION. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein on October 28, 2013. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on October 1, 2013. (Publication Dates: OCTOBER 18, 25, NOVEMBER 1, 8, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 133232 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as ALTERATIONS BY ARMANDO, 1000 5TH AVENUE, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901: ARMANDO RAMOS DIAZ, 95 ALTA VISTA, MILL VALLEY, CA 94941. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant has not begun transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein because fictitious business name expired more than 40 days ago. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on October 7, 2013. (Publication Dates: OCTOBER 18, 25, NOVEMBER 1, 8, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 133282 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as MARIN LIMO AND CAR SERVICE, 47 MIWOK WAY, MILL VALLEY, CA 94941: GULAM NAKHUDA, 47 MIWOK WAY, MILL VALLEY, CA 94941. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant has not yet begun transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed here-
in. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on October 14, 2013. (Publication Dates: OCTOBER 18, 25, NOVEMBER 1, 8, 2013)
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 133181 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as #1 EL CARNAVAL DE SAN MIGUEL, AND #1 EL CARNAVAL DE SAN MIGUEL U.S.A, 175 BELVEDERE STREET #11, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901: SERGIO CARRANZA, 1350 LINCOLN AVENUE #21, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant has not yet begun transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on September 30, 2013. (Publication Dates: OCTOBER 18, 25, NOVEMBER 1, 8, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013133289 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as #1 K9 SCRUB CLUB, #2 FIND FERGUS, 1050 NORTHGATE DRIVE SUITE 195, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94903: CHARLES J OHARA, 1050 NORTHGATE DRIVE SUITE 195, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94903. This business is being conducted by A CORPORATION. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein on October 01, 2010. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on October 14, 2013. (Publication Dates: OCTOBER 25; NOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 133083 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as ALL PHASE CONSTRUCTION, 22 LUCKY DRIVE, GREENBRAE, CA 94904: RICHARD J. KRUPPA JR., 22 LUCKY DRIVE, GREENBRAE, CA 94904. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant has not yet begun transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on September 13, 2013. (Publication Dates OCTOBER 25; NOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 133254 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as PROGRESO FINANCIERO, 330 BELLAM BLVD, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901: PROGRESS FINANCIAL CORPORATION, 171 CONSTITUTION DRIVE, MENLO PARK, CA 94025. This business is being conducted by A CORPORATION. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein on June 13, 2013. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on October 09, 2013. (Publication Dates OCTOBER 25; NOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 133319 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as NARMAN AUTO SALES, 100 WOODLAND AVE, SUITE 205, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901: NALA RUSSLAN, 79 CORTE MESA, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein on November 12, 2013. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on October 21, 2013. (Publication Dates OCTOBER 25; NOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 133328 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as BBT PROPERTY MANAGEMENT, 8 OWL RIDGE COURT, NOVATO, CA 94945: DAVID FINKLESTEIN, 8 OWL RIDGE COURT, NOVATO, CA 94945. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein and is filing a renewal with changes. This statement was filed with the County ClerkRecorder of Marin County on October 21, 2013. (Publication Dates OCTOBER 25;
30 Pacific Sun November 1-November 7, 2013
NOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 2013)
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013133327 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as EAT MOVE LIVE, 491 MOLINO AVE #A, MILL VALLEY, CA 94941: TARA HAYES, 491 MOLINO AVE #A, MILL VALLEY, CA 94941. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant has not yet begun transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on October 21, 2013. (Publication Dates OCTOBER 25; NOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013133158 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as FELINEDREAMS VETERINARY SURGERY, 149 RIDGEWAY AVE, FAIRFAX, CA 94930: SHARON D. GOTTFRIED, 149 RIDGEWAY AVE, FAIRFAX, CA 94930. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein on September 1, 2013. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on September 26, 2013. (Publication Dates OCTOBER 25; NOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 133316 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as ROSS VALLEY COMPOUNDING PHARMACY, 2 BON AIR ROAD #130, LARKSPUR, CA 94939: MARIN APOTHECARIES INC, 2 BON AIR ROAD #130, LARKSPUR, CA 94939. This business is being conducted by A CORPORATION. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein on July 1, 2013. This statement was filed with the County ClerkRecorder of Marin County on October 18, 2013. (Publication Dates OCTOBER 25; NOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 133321 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as PATROL SPECIAL, 576 THYME PLACE, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94903: SCOTT M. HART576 THYME PLACE, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94903. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant has not yet begun transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein. This statement was filed with the County ClerkRecorder of Marin County on October 21, 2013. (Publication Dates OCTOBER 25; NOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 133267 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business TROUBLED ASSETS CONSULTING, TROUBLED ASSETS ASSETS SPECIALIST, TROUBLED RESOLUTIONS, 930 IRWIN STREET, # 222, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901: RAYMOND PARIANI, , 930 IRWIN STREET, # 222, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant has not yet begun transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on October 10, 2013. (Publication Dates: NOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 22, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 133338 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as PERNILLA’S PANTRY, 10 ANTONETTE AVE, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901: PERNILLASEDIVY-SUMNER, 10 ANTONETTE AVE, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant has not yet begun transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on October 22, 2013. (Publication Dates NOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 22, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-133337 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as ATTIC TO E-BAY, 1105 FIRST
STREET, NOVATO, CA 94945: ARLENE KRAUSE, 1109 FIRST STREET SUITE D, NOVATO, CA 94945. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein on June 13, 2013. This statement was filed with the County ClerkRecorder of Marin County on October 22, 2013. (Publication Dates NOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 22, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 133359 |The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as PRETTY BABY!, 9 BOLINAS STREET, FAIRFAX, CA 94930: KIERAN BRANDABUR LANGER, 444 REDWOOD ROAD, SAN ANSELMO, CA 94960. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant has not yet begun transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein and is applying for a renewal with changes. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on October 24, 2013. (Publication Dates NOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 22, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 133378 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as NARMAN TRAFFIC SCHOOL, 1925 FRANCISCO BLVD. EAST, SUITE 12, UNIT N, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901: NALA AMMED RUSSLAN, 79 CORTE MESA, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein on November 12, 2013. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on October 28, 2013. (Publication Dates NOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 22, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 133187 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as DANCING COYOTE BEACH, 12794 SIR FRANCIS DRAKE, INVERNESS, CA 94937: RACHEL HAMILTON, 22 BERNARD STREET, MILL VALLEY, CA 94941. This business is being con-
ducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed herein on September 16, 2013. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on October 01, 2013. (Publication Dates NOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 22, 2013)
Other Notices STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT OF USE OF FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME File No. 304510 The following person(s) has/have abandoned the use of a fictitious business name(s). The information given below is as it appeared on the fictitious business statement that was filed at the Marin County Clerk-Recorder's Office. Fictitious Business name(s): MCC PHARMACY, 3110 KERNER BLVD, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901. Filed in Marin County on: July 02, 2012. Under File No: 129837. Registrant’s Name(s): CLINIC PHARMACIES LLC, 74 NEW MONTGOMERY #702, SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94105. This statement was filed with the County Clerk Recorder of Marin County on OCTOBER 08, 2013. (Pacific Sun: October 18, 25; November 1, 8, 2013) ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA FOR THE COUNTY OF MARIN. No. CIV 1304347. TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioners ROY MARTIN GROTH filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: ROY MARTIN GROTH to NOAH MARTIN GROTH. THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the court may grant the petition
without a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING: DECEMBER 10, 2013 9:00 AM, ROOM L, Superior Court of California, County of Marin, 3501 Civic Center Drive, San Rafael, CA 94903. A copy of this ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in the county of Marin: PACIFIC SUN. Date: OCTOBER 21, 2013 /s/ LYNN DURYEE, JUDGE OF THE SUPERIOR COURT. (Publication Dates: OCTOBER 25; NOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 2013) ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA FOR THE COUNTY OF MARIN. No. CIV 1304040. TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioners GEO F. GROETHE filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: GEO F. GROETHE to GEO HART. THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING: DECEMBER 11, 2013 9:00 AM, DEPT. E, ROOM E, Superior Court of California, County of Marin, 3501 Civic Center Drive, San Rafael, CA 94903. A copy of this ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in the county of Marin: PACIFIC SUN. Date: OCTOBER 23, 2013 /s/ PAUL M. HAAKENSON, JUDGE OF THE SUPERIOR COURT. (Publication Dates: NOVEMBER 1, 8, 15, 22, 2013)
RELATIONSHIP CHALLENGES? Tired of endless relationship or marital challenges? Or single and sick of spending weekends and holidays alone? Join coed Intimacy Group, Single's Group or Women's Group to explore what’s blocking you from fulfillment in your relationships and life. Weekly, ongoing groups or 9-week groups starting the week of November 12, 2013. Mon, Tues, or Thurs evening. Space limited. Also, Individual and Couples sessions. Central San Rafael. For more information, call Renee Owen, LMFT#35255 at 415/453-8117.
Safe, successful MOTHERLESS DAUGHTERS SUPPORT GROUPS meet every other week for women who have lost their mothers in childhood, adolescence or adulthood through death, separation, illness, or estrangement. In a supportive environment, women address and explore relevant issues in their lives, current and past, including the many consequences of mother loss with opportunities for healing and integrating the loss, self-empowerment, and successful coping strategies. Facilitated for 14 years by Colleen Russell, LMFT (MFC29249), CGP (41715), whose mother’s death in adolescence was a pivotal event in her life. Individual, Couple, and Family Sessions also available. Contact Colleen at email@example.com or 415/785-3513. SOCIAL ENTERPRISE 2-DAY WORKSHOP This practical and comprehensive day and half-long seminar will train Marin-based nonprofits and entrepreneurs to build a business venture that supports a social mission. The program is designed specifically for organizations and individuals new to social enterprise. No previous business experience is required. Class participation will learn the basics of social enterprise, evaluate their readiness to launch a venture, brainstorm and screen business ideas, and complete a basic business planning process. Successful social enterprise practitioners and experts will join students to discuss real world challenges and to offer advice and guidance based on experience. Participants will leave the course with a solid grasp on social enterprise and a customized "mini business plan" for a specific venture opportunity. Dates: November 14th 9AM- 4PM (Breakfast & Lunch included); November 15th 9AM -12 PM (Breakfast included only). Instructor: Paul Lamb, principal of Man On A Mission Consulting, Lamb delivers over 20 years of experience as a nonprofit executive. He is an innovative, results-oriented leader with proven success in building organizations, businesses, and social ventures from the ground up. Learn more about the instructor here: http://www. manonamission.biz. Register for class: www.rencentermarin.org. For more information call us at 415-755-1115. This class is presented by Renaissance Entrepreneurship Center in Marin, a 501 (c) 3 Non-Profit Organization
To include your seminar or workshop, call 415/485-6700 x 303.
Heroes of Marin
by Amy Alkon
I’ve tried to be open-minded, but I’ve decided that men are givers and women are takers. I study at my local coffeehouse. I am interested in this woman who comes in and often unplug my computer and offer to let her use the outlet. Two weeks ago, I decided to make my interest clearer by buying her coffee. She said, “Oh! Thanks!” Then she put her nose back in her books. The next time she came in, I offered her my large table because she had tons of books. She blushed as girls do, asking, “Are you sure?” I said, “Of course!” I then worked at a small, cramped table next to her. She made no effort to talk, except when she asked me to watch her computer while she went to the restroom. Finally, I decided to be really clear and asked if she’d like to grab a bite sometime. She smiled and said she’d just see me here, but thanks. Yeah, she’ll see me there and expect me to give her my big table. I’m sick of this take, take, take. A woman needs to tell a man right away if she’s not interested and not let him sit there like an idiot, planning to make her life easier. —Irate
I guess when you ask a woman whether she’d like to use the power outlet, she should just come right out and say, “I would, but I don’t find you very attrac-
Come to the Dinner to Celebrate the 2013 Heroes of Marin
November 14th | 5:30pm Get Your Tickets at: heroesofmarin.eventbrite.com
tive.” Why go after what you want when you can dance around it, do it favors, and hope it figures out that you’ve made a secret agreement with it in your head? There are girls who would respond in a way you’d consider honorable—who would not only show appreciation when you provide them with complimentary food and beverages but even follow you home. Unfortunately, they’re the sort of girls who catch a Frisbee in their teeth. Like the sign spinner on the corner in the Statue of Liberty suit, you think you need to lure women with a special offer, except instead of “Cash for gold!” it’s “Snake your drain for a date!” You’re apparently convinced that no woman would want you for you. This probably isn’t entirely off base, since the “you” you currently are is a guy who thinks instilling a sense of obligation in a woman for favors rendered is your best hope of having sex again before you forget where the parts go. Stop grumbling that women are conniving takers, and work on accepting yourself, flaws and all. Once your self-respect is no longer trailer-hitched to whether women want you, you can be direct —just talk to a woman, let her see who you are, and ask her out. She may turn you down, but if you feel OK about yourself, you’ll see her rejection as your cue—simply to find the next girl to hit on, not to storm out behind the coffeehouse, shake your fist at the sky, and yell, “Hey, weren’t the meek supposed to inherit the earth? Where’s mine?!”
A friend of a year has a pattern of raving about people she meets and then completely cooling on them. Last week, she met a man online. On their first date, he took her shopping, buying her a gold ring and a key ring he had engraved with both their names and “Thinking of you always.” She describes him as perfect, brilliant, etc., and said she loves him and would marry him. I said things like “Take some time to get to know him,” but I don’t think she really heard me. —Concerned
A first date like theirs raises some questions for the second date, such as, “Who should pay the invoice for the side-by-side burial plots?” Be prepared to wear out your face trying to talk sense into your friend. The problem is “confirmation bias”—our tendency to seek information that supports what we already believe and toss information that does not. In other words, your time would be better spent painting a wall and speaking meaningful thoughts to the paint as it dries. Another productive use of your time would be adding up how much of it you’re spending worrying about this woman’s problems. It isn’t mercenary or ugly to expect a friendship to be mutual and to influence you in positive ways. If how she lives is dragging you down, you may want to give her a little less prominence in your life. Then, when you do see her, you can just admire her ring and share in her happiness at reaching that milestone golden anniversary—celebrating 50 joyous minutes of knowing a man. Y
© Amy Alkon, all rights reserved. www.advicegoddess.com. Got a problem? Email AdviceAmy@aol.com or write to Amy Alkon, 171 Pier Ave. #280, Santa Monica, CA 90405.
Worship the goddess—or sacrifice her at the altar at pacificsun.com November 1-November 7, 2013 Pacific Sun 31
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Hunter, MD • Yngvar Hvistendahl, MD • Peter Isenberg, MD • Mark M. Jacobs, MD • Christopher J. Jacques, MD • Michele James, MD • Martin Joffe, MD • G. Jeremy Juriansz, MD • Jay A. Kaiser, MD • Dimpi S Kalira, MD • Samatha Kamras, MD • Danny D.J. Kao, MD • Ann K. Kao, MD • Julius A. Kaplan, MD • Vineet Kapur, MD • Ruben Karla, MD • Shanm Kaur, MD • Brian G. Keeffe, MD • Leah M. Kelley, MD • John C. Keohane, MD • Uta Kerl, MD • Sabrina Kidd, MD • Christian K. Kim, MD • Lena H. Kim, MD • Ralph M. Koenker, MD • Keith F. Korver, MD • Frederick Kretzschmar, MD • Lizellen La Follette, MD • Scott T. Landeck, MD • Barry S. Landfield, MD • Danielle E. Lane, MD • Lisa A. Leavitt, MD • Crystine M. Lee, MD • John S. Lee, MD • Natalie C. Lee, MD • Carey E. Levin, MD • Marc E. Levsky, MD • Rebecca Li, MD • Stephen P. Licata, MD • Luis Limchayseng D, MD • Norton C. Lin, MD • Guy S. Livnat, MD • Meenal Lohita, MD • Monica Lopez, MD • Elizabeth Lowe, MD • Deepu Madduri, MD • Attila Mady, MD • Michael J. Maioriello, MD • Jan E. Maisel, MD • Belknap Marjorie, MD • Jeff Marlow, MD • Ann M. Martin, MD • Christopher Martin, MD • Kristen M. Matsik, MD • William K. Mayeda, MD • William J. McAllister, Jr., MD • Richard C. McAuliffe, MD • Amy L. McNelis, MD • Kathryn B. Meier, MD • Jane M. Meill, MD • Rita Melkonian, MD • Roland T. Minami, MD • James G. Minnis, MD • Lloyd T. Miyawaki, MD • Edward S. Moon, MD • Eddie S. Mozen, MD • Nizar A. Mukhtar, MD • Elizabeth C. Nadiv, MD • Brian K. Nagai, MD • Kathryn K. Najafi-Tagol, MD • Mather H. Neill, MD • Harry Neuwirth, MD • Robert L. Newbury, MD • Andrea A. Ngo, MD • Philippe T. Nguyen, MD • Son L. Nguyen, MD • Bonnie L. Nickel, MD • Malini A. Nijagal, MD • Merrill R. Nisam, MD • Michael J. Oechsel, MD • Paul Ogden, MD • Alfred D. Oppenheim, MD • Kara S. Ornstein, MD • Dennis S. Orwig, MD • Oliver S. Osborn, MD • Laura K. Pak, MD • Gyorgy Pataki, MD • Sanketkumar Patel, MD • Sujatha D. Pathi, MD • Maria Theresa L. Paz, MD • Jean-Pierre Phan Cao Phai, MD • Joseph C. Poen, MD • Stanley G. Poulos, MD • Kedar Che Prasad, MD • Richard H. Printz, MD • Arun K. Raghupathy, MD • Evan R. Ransom, MD • Diana M. Rebman, MD • Nancy J. Reynolds, MD • Curtis Robinson, MD • Scott L. Robinson, MD • Peter Rodriguez, MD • Michael B. Rowe, MD • Arup Roy-Burman, MD • Jason B. Ruben, MD • David M. Rudnick, MD • Damon C. Sacco, MD • Jahangir Sadeghi, MD • Brian Salmen, MD • Daljeet S. Samra, MD • Anika L. Sanda, MD • Hima Bindu Satyavolu, MD • Erik Schten, MD • Nancy L. Schwartzman, MD • Elizabeth Seaman, MD • Sara Sepehrdad, MD • Sarabenet Sequeira, MD • Kathryn M. Sexton, MD • Naureen Shaikh, MD • Michael S. Shapiro, MD • Ripple Sharma, MD • Gayle L. Shimokaji, MD • John C. Shin, MD • Abhishek Singh, MD • Kabir Singh, MD • Joel Sklar, MD • Eric D. Smith, MD • Mark Sockell, MD • Andrew E. Solomon, MD • Timothy Sowerby, MD • Alan Spain, MD • Marcella Spera, MD • David C. Sperling, MD • Robert T. Sperling, MD • Carl R. Spitzer, MD • James Srebro, MD • Timothy D. Stark, MD • Debra J. Stern, MD • Michael S. Stock, MD • David W. Stoller, MD • Brian L. Strunk, MD • Charles A. Stuart, MD • Brian W. Su, MD • Jenny Sullivan, MD • Susan Sun, MD • Azita Taghavy, MD • Schuman Tam, MD • Cheryl A. Tanasovich, MD • Teresa Tang, MD • Irene Teper, MD • Gregg L. Tolliver, MD • William C. Tom, MD • Tony K. Tran, MD • Katrina R. Urbach, MD • Frank Vander Husen, MD • Michael Vaughan, MD • Jennifer K. Voss, MD • Danielle Walker, MD • Helene Walters, MD • John W. Ward, MD • Paul W. Wasserstein, MD • A. Alan Weber, MD • Jeffrey D. Weitzman, MD • Stephen E. Welter, MD • Stephen Welter, MD • Mark P. Wexman, MD • Christopher R. White, MD • Jeanette R. White, MD • Michael Whitt, MD • Regina Widman, MD • Gerald P. Wilner, MD • Robert L. Wirth, MD • Linda Woodard, MD • Peter M. Wright, MD • Michael Yamaguchi, MD • Janet H. Young, MD • Jerald A. Young, MD • R. James Yu, MD • John J. Zecherle, MD • Sessunu M. Zemo, MD • Danuta M. Zukowska, MD • Alexandra Kirk • Amanda Jane Reynolds • Andrea Schultz, Business Owner, Greenbrae • Andrew Apolinarski, RN • Anne Lupus, RN • Bill Scott • Bjorn Sandberg • Carey Hagglund Condy, Real Estate Professional, Kentfield • Caroline Pollock • Cathie Bennett Warner, President, CBW Group • Cecilia Zamora, Hispanic Chamber of Marin President • Charles “Chuck” Auerbach, former Mayor and City Council of Belvedere • Cheryl Bacchi • Chip and Arlene Nielsen, Attorneys, Tiburon • Chris Connolly • Chris Warner, Chief Counsel, PG&E, San Anselmo • Chuck Goldman • Cindy Aguilera • Clara Streeter • Deke Welch, Freelance Journalist, San Rafael • Don Davis Doug McConnell • Ed Miller • Elton Askew • Eric Reiber • Gail DeMartini • Ginny DeMauria • Gladys Gilliland, Former President of San Rafael School District Board • Goni Naidoo, RN • Greg Brockbank • Gregory A. Adams, President, Kaiser Permanente, Northern California • Heidi Kuhn, Founder & CEO, Roots of Peace • Honorable Roy Wonder, Retired Judge, Greenbrae • Ida Baugh • Jackie Jones Garcia • Jason Weber, Fire Chief, Marin County Jeanne Leoncini, Former City Clerk City of San Rafael • Joan Edwards, Community Volunteer,Tiburon • Joel Siclair • John E Nygren • John Harrington • John O’Connor, AttorneySan
Ensure Marin General Hospital is seismically safe and remains operational to treat victims of an earthquake or other major disasters.
Provide Marin County residents the highest level of emergency care so that victims of accidents and trauma do not have to travel outside of Marin County to receive care. Rafael • Jonathan Frieman • Jonathan Snyder Joseph & Merideth Arsenio • Joseph Destein • Joseph Rotenberg • Julie Anna Bautista, FNP • Julie Leitzell, Real Estate Professional, Larkspur • Laura Styloski • Lee Buckner • Leon & Sallie Huntting • Lily & Mark Samii • Linda De Gennaro • Margaret E. Deedy • Martha Ryan, Chairwoman Northern, California Lincoln Club • Maureen De Nieva • Merrill Nisam • Michael Geremia, RN • Michelle Tracy, RN, Director of EmergencyTrauma & Transport Services, Marin General Hospital • Mike Giannini, Battalion Chief, Emergency Medical Officer, Marin County • Mike Man • Mindi Schwartz • Paula Pilecki, Executive Director, Spectrum LGBT Center • Phillip DeMauria, Investor, Belvedere • Phyllis Miller • Richard "Dick" Ghilotti family • Robert Newbury • Rosa Perez • Russell Johnson, Partner, KPLJ Ventures • Sara Vlirek • Sashi McEntee • Sean Randolph, PhD, President of Bay Area Council Economic Institute Corte Madera • Seth Taube • Suzanne Tucker • Sylvia Carlson • Thomas Frederick WellsJr., San Rafael Chamber of CommercePresident and CEO • Tim Mahaney • Bruce RafulPast, President Marin County Boards Association • Harvey Bickoff, MPH • Jared Huffman, Congressman, District 2 • Marc Levine, Assembly Member, District 10 • Claire McAuliffe, Belvedere City Council • James Campbell, Belvedere City Council • Bob Ravasio, Corte Madera City Council • Diane Furst, Corte Madera, Mayor • Barbara Coler, Fairfax Town Council • David Weinsoff, Fairfax Town Council • Larry Bragman, Fairfax Town Council • John Reed, Town of Fairfax, Mayor • Ann Morrison, Larkspur City Council • Larry Chu, Larkspur City Council • Len Rifkind, Larkspur City Council • Brad Marsh, Larkspur City Council • Dan Hillmer, Larkspur, Mayor, • David Hellman, Marin County Board of Education • Patricia Garbarino, Marin County Board of Education • Patricia A. Warren, Marin County Board of Education • Mary Jane Burke, Marin County Superintendent of Public Schools • Susan Adams, Marin County Board of Supervisor, District 1 • Katie Rice, Marin County Board of Supervisor, District 2 • Steve Kinsey, Marin County Board of Supervisor, District 4 • Andrew Berman, Mill Valley City Council • Garry Lion, Mill Valley City Council Stephanie Moulton-Peters, Mill Valley City Council • Shawn Marshall, MIll Valley City Council • P. Beach Kuhl, Town of Ross, Mayor, • Carla Small, Ross Town Council • Elizabeth Brekhus, Ross Town Council • Rupert Russell, Ross Town Council • Tom Mclenerney, San Anselmo Town Council • Ford Greene, San Anselmo Town Council • Natu Tuatagaloa, San Rafael Board of Education Vice President • Greg Knell, San Rafael Board of Education Trustee Andrew McCullough, San Rafael City Council • Barbara Heller, San Rafael City Council • Damon Connolly, San Rafael City Council • Kate Colin, San Rafael City Council • Gary Phillips, San Rafael, Mayor, • Herb Weiner, Sausalito, Mayor, • Emmet O'Donnell, Tiburon, Mayor, Organizations • League of Women Voters • Marin Association of Realtors • Marin County Young Democrats • Marin Democratic Party • Marin Independent Journal • Meritage Medical Network • North Bay Labor Council • North Bay Leadership Council • Prima Medical Group • San Rafael Chamber of Commerce • Seniors for Peace • The Latino Council Of Marin • The Pacific Sun
Please join Marin County doctors, nurses, and community leaders in supporting Measure F. Paid for by Citizens for Marin GeneralHospital – Yes on F – with major funding from Marin General Hospital.
Published on Oct 31, 2013