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›› THiS WEEK

Year 51, No. 23

835 Fourth St. Suite D, San Rafael, CA 94901 Phone: 415/485-6700 Fax: 415/485-6226 E-Mail: letters@pacificsun.com

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Your Community Market for Over 40 Years Congratulations PaciďŹ c Sun on 50 Years of Great Coverage of Marin

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pacificsun.com It’s vote early, vote often as a supervisor recall prequels supervisor election? See Upfront, p. 8.

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EDITORIAL Editor: Jason Walsh (x316) Assistant Editor: Julie Vader (x318) Editorial Assistant: Stephanie Powell(x317) Movie Page Editor: Matt Stafford (x320) Staff Writer: Dani Burlison (x319) Calendar Editor: Anne Schrager (x330) CONTRIBUTORS Charles Brousse, Greg Cahill, Ronnie Cohen, Pat Fusco, Richard Gould, Richard Hinkle, Brooke Jackson, Jill Kramer, Joel Orff, Rick Polito, Peter Seidman, Jacob Shafer, Nikki Silverstein, Space Cowboy, Annie Spiegelman, David Templeton, Joanne Williams Books Editor: Elizabeth Stewart (x326) ADVERTISING Advertising Director: Linda Black (x306) Display Sales: Katarina Martin (x311), Timothy Connor (x312), Tracey Milne(x309) Business Development/Classifieds: JR Roloff (x303) Ad Trafficker: Stephenny Godfrey (x308) Courier: Gillian Coder DESIGN AND PRODUCTION Art Director/Production Manager: Missy Reynolds (x335) Graphic Designers: Michelle Palmer (x321), Jim Anderson (x336), Stephenny Godfrey (x308) Production Intern: Chelsea Dederick

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››HEROES OF MARiN REVISITED

What are they doing now? dŚĞƐŚŽǁƐƟůůŐŽĞƐŽŶĨŽƌƚŚĞĂƚĞƌĚŝƌĞĐƚŽƌ:ĂŵĞƐƵŶŶ by Stephanie Powell

M

arin theater luminary James Dunn was one of the WĂĐŝĮĐ^ƵŶ͛ƐŝŶĂƵŐƵƌĂů,ĞƌŽĞƐŽĨDĂƌŝŶŚŽŶŽƌĞĞƐŝŶ ϮϬϭϭ͘^ŝŶĐĞƚŚĞŶ͕ƚŚĞϳϵͲLJĞĂƌͲŽůĚĚŝƌĞĐƚŽƌŚĂƐ ƐƚĞƉƉĞĚĚŽǁŶĨƌŽŵĂƌƵŶŽĨƚŚƌĞĞĚĞĐĂĚĞƐĂƐƚŚĞDŽƵŶƚĂŝŶ WůĂLJ͛Ɛ͞ĂƌƟƐƟĐĚŝƌĞĐƚŽƌ͟ͶƚŚŽƵŐŚŶŽƚŚŝŶŐƐĞĞŵƐƚŽďĞ ƐůŽǁŝŶŐŚŝŵĚŽǁŶǁŝƚŚƚŚĞŽůůĞŐĞŽĨDĂƌŝŶƌĂŵĂ ĞƉĂƌƚŵĞŶƚ͕ǁŚĞƌĞŚĞƌĞĐĞŶƚůLJŚĞůŵĞĚŝŐZŝǀĞƌŝŶƚŚĞ ŶĞǁƚŚĞĂƚĞƌƚŚĞĐŽůůĞŐĞƌĞĐĞŶƚůLJŶĂŵĞĚŝŶŚŝƐŚŽŶŽƌ͘tĞ ĂƐŬĞĚƵŶŶŚŽǁŚĞ͛ƐĞŶũŽLJŝŶŐŚŝƐŶŽƚͲƐŽͲƌĞƟƌĞĚƌĞƟƌĞŵĞŶƚ͘

The Mountain Play’s 100th production of, “The Sound of Music,” just opened. Have you seen it? No I haven’t. I’m not going to be able to because I’m doing another show and I have to rehearse on Saturdays and Sundays. It’s for a small professional company called Porchlight Theatre, and I open on the 21st of June, so I’m not going to be able to see the Mountain Play this year. So this is the first year in how long? 30 years. (laughs) Can you talk a bit more about your upcoming show? James Dunn, 20)FSPPG.BSJO I’m doing a play called 4DBQJOP which is a farce comedy [Frank Dunlop and Jim Dale adapted it from Moliere’s story of the deceitful valet, Scapin]. Porchlight Theatre performs outdoors behind the barn in Ross [in the Redwood Amphitheater at the Marin Art and Garden Center]. The College of Marin named its new theatre in your honor—was that a surprise? Yes, oh definitely a surprise, yes. I never expected anything like that. It was a real shock and honor. But a great honor. Are you working on any projects there? Well I will be. I just finished a show there when they opened the theater-- it was in conjunction with the musical #JH3JWFS, about Huckleberry Finn. I won’t be doing anything there until the spring of next year. You don’t seem very “retired” during your retirement… (Laughs) No, no…People keep thinking I’m retired, but I just stopped doing the Mountain Play. But I’m not retired; I’m still working. I still do shows. I don’t teach full time anymore so I guess you could call me semi-retired, but I’m still working in theater and I still do plays and I’ll keep doing them until I’m carried out. What do you have lined up next at the James Dunn Theatre at College of Marin? I’m going to be doing Shakespeare’s 5IF 5BNJOH PG UIF 4ISFX next spring [Dunn’s “wild west” take on 5IF5BNJOHPGUIF4ISFX was a smash hit at the Edinburgh Fringe Festival in the late 1960s]. Then I’m doing a play in Ross Valley in the early winter, called Journey’s End. Do you still teach at the College of Marin? Yes, I teach in the spring. I teach a Shakespeare class. I just finished up in fact this spring. So you are busy… Oh yes, I’ve always been busy. It’s just I do different things. (laughs) If you had one wish for the future of the Marin theater scene, what would it be? One wish, gee, I just want it to keep growing and expanding and keep being good that’s all. The 2013 Heroes iT sponsored by Redwood Credit Union as part of its continuing commitment to support people and organizations that better the lives of everyone in Marin County. JUNE 7 - JUNE 13, 2013 PACIFIC SUN 5


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››LETTERS Sanction the sanctions!

[Regarding Joanne Williams’ May 10 story, “Drawing a New Line in the Sand,” about Middle East expert and peace activist David Harris]: I visited Iran in 2007 and 2010 and was VERY warmly received by the Iranian people. They LOVE Americans. At least they did in 2010, before the increasingly severe sanctions had taken such a heavy toll. Our Congress thinks the sanctions will pressure the Iranian government into coming to the bargaining table, but the opposite is true. The sanctions create the need for a black market and give the Iranian government’s military wing, the Revolutionary Guard, an opportunity to get rich by controlling this lucrative underground industry. The harsher the sanctions, the happier they are, and the more powerful they become. The Revolutionary Guard WANTS stronger sanctions. Congressman Jared Huffman is a cosponsor of HR 850, a new, harsher sanctions bill. This bill will prevent our president from lifting sanctions in exchange for concessions at the bargaining table and will weaken his ability to negotiate. Congressman Huffman’s sponsorship is poorly researched and illadvised. Please call his office (202/225-5161) and urge him to change his position. We DO NOT want to involve the United States in another war and this is where the sanctions are taking us. To learn more, visit the “Dear Iran Project” on Facebook. Jes Richardson, Woodacre

We know what you’re thinking, ladies: ‘But is he single....?’ Regarding Nikki’s column [“You Get What You Pay For,” May 31] about who pays for the first date. Here are the red flags that she neglected to look at: Maybe the guy didn’t pay because he

didn’t like Jen and that was his way of getting rid of her. I can tell you that if the guy had really found her very attractive from the beginning and had found her so enchanting he would of not waited that long to go out with her, he probably just went out with her to kill some time. There are a lot of jerks out there but also here in Marin there is a propensity for women to tell each other they are beautiful when in reality they are average. Unfortunately that leads to women setting themselves up for failure by going into a date placing a higher value on themselves than is really deserved and by thinking that the man should be happy to be out with her. When in fact she should be happy he is there. If you or your girlfriends find a man that treats you well, is interesting, attractive, your age and self-sufficient and—when you see him you are attracted to him—then take a step back and think, “What can I do to keep him interested?”—as opposed to thinking that it’s his job to make you happy. Because, remember, men that have these qualities have a lot of options when it comes to women. I thought it was funny when she thought that he would never see her naked. He might have been thinking, “Thank goodness I will never have to see this woman naked.” By the way I always pay for everything. Even when the woman doesn’t deserve it.

concept of the Common Good, and other stuff like the dude picking up the check on the first date and then pretty much every date to follow, disappeared almost overnight. The ’60s are overrated, man. I cannot imagine my dad not picking up a tab on any date with my mom, particularly when they were “new,” and I cannot imagine my three sons not picking up a tab on their dates, at the outset of a budding relationship and for some time thereafter. Anything else is lame-ass behavior. And I don’t think paying for dinner has anything to do with gender equality. It has to do with class and distinction, courtesy and civility. There can be no progress without change, but not all change is progress.

Rex Allen, Novato

Skip Corsini, San Rafael One-room schoolhouses of the Old West were rarely ever massacred by AK15’s... therefore the only logical solution is to outlaw multi-room schools.

What did Lunny know about lease, and when did he know it?

S.D., Marin

Also can’t call ‘em ‘broads’ and ‘skirts’ anymore... Nikki’s piece about the deadbeat attorney who wanted to go halfsies on dinner on a first date after waiting three frickin’ months to set it up brings up a theory I have about the overall cultural transition from my late pop’s generation (he was born in 1917) to mine (born in 1951). A lot of good “baby” got thrown out with the “bathwater” in the turbulent 1960s. Stuff that was useful in our culture, such as the

Newtown teachers and staff been armed with guns—with the will to use them in self-defense—the only news story we’d likely be discussing is one dead lunatic, and the 27 lives those guns saved. Until murdering psychopaths can be isolated and neutralized, guns, ironically, are the only solution.

A lot of ‘hey, baby...’ got thrown out with the bathwater in the ‘60s...

Have we learned nothing from all these baseball bat massacres? Gun control advocates always confuse causation with correlation [“Shooting From The Hip,” May 31.] Guns don’t cause these massacres and “gun violence”—mental defect and criminal intent do. Guns are inanimate tools, just like knives, baseball bats, cars, matches, gasoline: all common things occasionally used for horrific purposes. Have you noticed that after 50 years of stiffer and stiffer restrictions on guns—more and more massacres are happening? Schoolyard massacres never happened in this country 50 or 100 years ago when we had few, if any, gun laws. Obvious conclusion? Gun laws don’t work. Why? Because guns aren’t the problem. People are the problem. Until the causes are identified and fixed, restricting guns from law-abiding citizens is useless and irrational. Massacres and crimes will continue. Further, to ban and confiscate guns altogether is as ludicrous as banning cars from private ownership to prevent bank robberies, as bank robbers use stolen getaway cars to rob banks. Should we also ban matches and gasoline—things the Columbine shooters brought to the school and intended to use? And if you think you don’t need personal firearms because the police will protect you from psychos, that theory didn’t work for the 27 murdered in Newtown, where the police response was too late to prevent even a single death. Had a few or even one of the

Regarding Harry Martin’s letter [“Business Destroyed by ‘Noxious Invasive Weed’ of Wilderness Act,” May 31] about Lunny’s oyster farm continuing to operate in defiance of the law. Mr. Martin seems to be ignorant of the fact that the farm is in Drake’s Estero, not Tomales Bay. The Estero IS protected by the Wilderness Act. The Department of the Interior, the National Park Service and the EPA exist for a good reason: to protect parks and wilderness areas. Mr. Lunny knew when he acquired the farm that the lease allowing it to exist would become void in 2012. National parks and seashores are entrusted to the feds for preservation, not for the sake of commerce or moneyed interests. Wild lands and wildlife, by definition, must be given priority over them. To allow the farm to continue would be to broach the public trust. I support former Interior Secretary Salazar’s ruling on these grounds. Many parks are already at risk from encroachment by tourists and the businesses they spawn. Yosemite Valley is so overcrowded in summertime I refuse to go there. If oyster farms have been successful and present in Tomales Bay “for generations,” as Mr. Martin says, perhaps Lunny could move his operation there. He could then keep his “sustainable” agribusiness, provide the jobs he is now providing, and enhance the ability of the National Seashore to return to its previously pristine state. This may be a truly environmentally friendly solution. Lastly, when I see the word “natural” these days, I become suspicious. (In Mr. Martin’s letter, he writes “...the government seeking to destroy a natural, local small business.”) This word is so abused that one is hard-pressed to find something UN-natural. Petroleum is a good example: entirely natural, containing all the attendant carbon-based compounds, which might best be left exactly where Nature put it: deep in the ground. Jim Di Stefano, San Rafael

Put your stamp on the letters to the editor at pacificsun.com JUNE 7 - JUNE 13, 2013 PACIFIC SUN 7


››UPFRONT

‘Direct’ hit to the Board San Rafael to pony up $250,000 for slightly early vote on Adams? by Pe te r S e id m an

D

isgruntled San Rafael residents are fanning out in supervisorial District 1 to collect signatures in an effort to recall Supervisor Susan Adams. They say Adams has refused to bow to the will of her constituents. Critics of the recall effort say it’s a subversion of the democratic process. Critics also say the residents upset with Adam’s positions on a variety of issues should have waited until 2014, when her term expires and she’s up for re-election. A regularly scheduled election for her supervisorial seat is set for June 2014. If the move to collect enough signatures to get a recall measure on the ballot succeeds by September, a recall election most likely would be held in March 2014, just a few months earlier than the regularly scheduled June election. If Adams beats back the recall effort, no matter what happens in a regularly scheduled election, she would serve out her term, which lasts until the end of 2014. Alyssa Chacko, one of the leaders of the recall effort, says District 1 residents can’t wait for the normal democratic electoral process to play out, given major decisions supervisors will make in 2014. Removing Adams in March would prevent the supervisor from participating in votes through the end of the year that could change the face of the county, according to Chacko. “Given the amount of misrepresentation, half truths, plans that weren’t disclosed, notices that were not given and everything

else,” says Chacko, leaving Adams in office could be disastrous. Chacko and the rest of the group that wants Adams recalled say Adams has failed to represent her constituents on a number of key issues, including a floodcontrol plan for levees in Santa Venetia, determining the best site for a new emergency services building and a number of other issues. But more than anything it’s the position that Adams has taken on affordable housing that has ticked off the group that wants her ouster. The recall effort is about more than affordable housing, Chacko maintains, but affordable housing “is the straw that broke the camel’s back.” The group working on the recall says Adams’ support of affordable housing in the Marinwood Plaza redevelopment project and other sites puts an unfair burden on District 1. They also tie Adams to what they see as government overreach in the Plan Bay Area process that is leading to a regional planning policy that connects housing and transportation. In addition to some substantive policy issues that the group says Adams has followed and with which they disagree, the recall leaders are throwing out other amorphous accusations, perhaps in the heat of a political battle, perhaps in an effort to whip up anger. Chacko says Adams refuses to hold large “town hall type” meetings with her constituents to discuss policy issues. 10 >

With no national gun reform in sight, what can Marinites do to keep deadly weapons out of dangerous hands? The DA’s gun buy-back program was a good start— but progressive social reform and early education is the long-term solution ......................................35% If you outlaw guns, only outlaws will have guns! (And simple analogies are analogous to the simple) .....10% A gun is only as dangerous as the bullet in its chamber— ban bullets ....................................................... 20% Cars kill more people than guns—why don’t you enact strict governmental controls over the licensing, ownership and safety of cars?? We do? Oh, never mind ........ 15% I’m storing my stockpile where criminals and government interlopers will never find them—in my 3-year-old’s crib ................................................... 20% Weigh in with your thoughts on Father’s Day in our latest online poll at pacificsun.com 8 PACIFIC SUN JUNE 7 - JUNE 13, 2013

››NEWSGRAMS

The art festival must go on! Start dusting off your mahogany wall frames, art lovers— the Marin Art Festival will go on. The fate of the venerable festival was up in the air last month, as the event’s suppliers—the folks who provide security, tents, portable bathrooms, etc.—requested to be paid upfront, according to festival officials. In years past, ticket sales from the event generated the chunk of change that closed the tab for the suppliers after the two-day festival came to an end. This year’s payday switch-a-roo left festival organizers with little time and little money. But Marinites reached into their pocketbooks to support the festival’s Indiegogo Campaign, which raised awareness about the art fest’s plight and brought in nearly $20,000. Festival officials say they still have a ways to go to reach their initial $38,000 fundraising goal and, although the Indiegogo window closed on June 2, folks can continue to donate. If MAF falls short of its goal, say festival spokespeople, the event may feature fewer tents—and other supplies. The Marin Art Festival takes place at the Marin County Fairgrounds on June 15-16. For more information on the festival or how you can help or donate, visit marinartfestival.com. —Stephanie Powell Supervisors embark on rare road trip Call it the Yalta of North Bay supervisor meetings. The Marin County Board of Supervisors this week took part in the first joint meeting with neighboring county supes in almost 90 years. The Marin board convened with the supervisors from Napa, Sonoma and Solano counties in an effort to collaborate on regional issues and discuss topics of common interest, according to county officials. The gaggle of board members met June 4 in Hatt Hall at the Napa River Inn, 500 Main St. in Napa. Marin’s District 5 Supervisor Judy Arnold called it an opportunity to “share ideas and successes with our neighboring counties.” Although the Marin and Sonoma boards met in 2003, the North Bay Counties Joint Special Meeting was the first multiple board meeting since 1924. The agenda included a presentation on Marin Clean Energy, a discussion about transportation issues, updates on the Affordable Healthcare Act, and an overview of regional planning agencies. —SP

Cigarettes meet their meter Marinites got their, er, butts down to San Rafael City Plaza last week, as the San Rafael Clean Coalition debuted its latest method of tidying the streets—a “cigarette eater meter.” The public art piece is an 8-foot tall metal display designed as a colorful, oversized parking meter with an invitation to “park your butts here” emblazoned across the top. For each cigarette butt deposited in the slot, one cent will be donated to the St. Vincent de Paul Society to support the homeless. When the meter reaches 100,000 butts, Clean Coalition sponsor Bellam Self Storage and Boxes will donate another $1,000 to the campaign, and another unnamed donor has offered to match that with another $1,000. With more than 10,000 butts littered every three to four days in San Rafael, this display takes on a dirty problem with a philanthropic twist. The metal marvel was designed by artists Enrique Goldenberg and Ventana Amico and features a series of educational depictions and facts about cigarette-butt littering. Cigarette butts are the most littered item in the city, according to Clean Coalition officials, who say they collected more than 238,000 cigarette butts over the course of three months last year. For more information d, visit www.sanrafaelclean.org. —SP 10 >


Courage under fire ‘Brave’ creator goes medieval on Disney’s sexy new Merida… by Jacob Shafe r

O

by Howard Rachelson

1. Founded in 1994 by Mill Valley residents Sue and Joe Carlomagno, what outdoor event, that attracts artists from all over the world, will be returning to San Rafael this June after a twoyear hiatus? 2. What is the tallest bird? 3. There are how many nanoseconds in a second? A thousand, a million or a billion? 4. Among all the players picked first overall in the NBA draft, Lebron James was the second what? 5. Pictured, right: They all have five-letter names. a. Former U.S. president b. Hotel heiress c. Musical instrument 6. The official presidential car is what automobile brand? 7. She was Arthur’s queen and Lancelot’s lover. Who was she? 8. What 1989 blockbuster Tom Clancey novel, with a four-word title, which sold more than 1.6 million copies, was turned into a 1994 film starring Harrison Ford and Willem Dafoe? 9. From the 6th century BC until the 19th century, the “Pythagorean diet” was a common name for those eating preferences known today by what name? 10. If you draw a line directly northward from the Panama Canal until it hits the U.S., what state will you first encounter?

5a

5b

5c

BONUS: What person designed an armor-clad robot-knight, that could stand, sit, raise its visor and independently maneuver its arms, operated by a series of pulleys and cables, in the year 1495?

Howard Rachelson welcomes you to live team trivia contests on Wednesdays at 7:30pm at the Broken Drum in San Rafael. If you have an intriguing question, send it along (including the answer, and your name and hometown) to howard1@triviacafe.com.

VCommuters on the Golden  Gate ferries usually relax and take in stunning views of the city, Alcatraz and Mt. Tam. Last Monday evening, passengers traveling from San Francisco to Larkspur on the M.V. Golden Gate took in a stunning view of a different sort. Four kayakers caught in rough weather on the bay ended up in the shipping lane, with large vessels approaching. The Golden Gate pulled alongside two of the kayakers, a mother and her young son, and got them safely aboard the ferry. The M.V. Napa, another ferry in the fleet, wasn’t far behind and rescued the two remaining kayakers, a man and a 5-year-old boy. We salute the skilled captains and crew of Marin’s Golden Gate Ferry service.

Answers on page 39

WThough it pains us to declare a judge guilty of handcuffing freedom of the press, we must. Marin Superior Court Judge Andrew Sweet is “denying” the Pacific Sun’s media request to have a photographer shoot the Joseph Naso court proceedings. For the second time in a month, his honor has kept Marin’s only locally owned newspaper from showing the residents (who vote for him, we add) images from one of the most talkedabout court proceedings in county history. Now, there may be a perfectly understandable reason for barring the Sun’s photographer from the courtroom, but if there is Judge Sweet is keeping mum; court assistant Jackie left a message simply saying “he didn’t give a reason.” Despite Judge Sweet’s “denial,” our reporting on the trial will continue. —Nikki Silverstein

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nce upon a time, Disney princesses subsidiary Pixar had tended toward cars, didn’t do a whole lot. Cinderella monsters, robots, spacemen and toy cowneeded a magical fairy just to go on boys.) It seemed like a feel-good story, yet a date (and still had to be home by curmidway through production Chapman was few), Snow White’s crowning accomplishreplaced by Mark Andrews, writer of the ment was scrubbing laundry for a bunch sci-fi smash-’em-up John Carter, and given of gem-hungry dwarfs, and Sleeping Beau- a conciliatory “co-director” credit. ty spent the best part of her own story in a Now, adding insult to injury, Disney has spindle-induced coma. By contrast, modfundamentally altered Chapman’s prized ern princesses—daddy-defying mermaid creation. And Chapman isn’t the only one Ariel; book-smart, beast-taming Belle; who’s angry: more than 240,000 fans have armor-donning, sword-wielding Mulan— signed a petition at change.org urging show girls there’s more to life than waiting Disney to “return to the original Merida around for Prince Charming. we all know and love.” But if you ask Bren“We write to you on da Chapman, there’s behalf of all the young still rampant migirls who embraced sogyny in the House Merida as a role model, of Mouse. Recently, who learned from her Chapman, a Marin that they too could go resident and co-dioff on an adventure and rector of the Oscarsave the day; that it’s winning Disney-Pixar not how you look that film Brave, sent a matters but who you scathing e-mail to the are,” states the petilocal media. tion, started by user A The e-mail was in We’ve a feeling the ‘real’ Merida has got Chapman’s Mighty Girl. response to a “make- back on this one... Disney has reportedly over” of Brave’s prinscaled back the use of cess, Merida, who was the “new” Merida in proenshrined last month in Disney’s pantheon motional materials and returned her iconic of “official” princesses. For the occasion, bow and quiver (a move Chapman dubbed Merida—who in the film is known more “a hastily-applied band-aid” in a post on her for her archery and impetuousness then website.) her hourglass figure—was given a narrowAs for the future of Disney princesses, er waist, fuller lips, straighter hair and an and the influence they have on our daughoverall more “alluring” look. ters, it’s unclear whether we’ll ever get a Chapman, who wrote the original story happily ever after. < that became Brave and claims she modeled Slip Jacob a poisoned apple at jacobsjottings@gmail.com. Merida after her own teenage daughter, took strong exception. In her e-mail, Chapman branded Disney’s move “atrocious,” “narrow-minded” and “blatantly sexist.” “I forget that Disney’s goal is to make money without concern for integrity,” Chapman continued. Disney brass felt the “Silly me.” positive girls’ Chapman and Disrole model ney, neither of whom needed a bit responded to a request more ‘va-va for comment, didn’t part voom!’ ways on the best of terms. When Pixar greenlit Brave, it was to be the acclaimed studio’s first film with a female lead. (Disney may be chockfull of princesses, but

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< 8 ‘Direct’ hit to the Board Chacko maintains that Adams promotes a “divide and conquer” process. The supervisor, says Chacko, holds meetings in small groups in different neighborhoods in a scheme to pit one neighborhood against another. Adams holds meetings with 10 or 12 people, says Chacko, “and I have an example where she told people in [the Los Ranchitos neighborhood] that if they support the Marinwood development [which includes affordable housing], she would work to get the [affordable housing] inventory sites off of the Housing Element for their area. She’s done the same, pitting neighborhoods against each other, in Lucas Valley. She makes statements at these little meetings that are inconsistent.” That’s a harsh accusation, one that Adams fervently denies. “I never said that,” says Adams referring to the Chacko accusation that Adams had said that in exchange for support on Marinwood, she would work toward stopping affordable housing from coming to a neighborhood. “This is another example of the many pieces of misinformation and fabrications.” Adams says she never offered any quid pro quo. The charge that she’s unresponsive to her constituents likewise is fabricated, says Adams. “I find it ironic that when most people are complaining that their public officials aren’t engaging with them, I provide my home phone number and I meet with people individually. The reason I was having some smaller house meetings was because some members of the community felt intimidated and unable to express their views or ask their questions in the environment of a larger meeting.” Chacko says, “The community has asked over and over again for a large town hall meetings to notice the community, inform the community and take questions, and we have been denied that.” That accusation is aimed at Plan Bay Area and

affordable housing. Adams notes that two large meetings were held last year. And she played a key role in setting up a large meeting just last week regarding Plan Bay Area. But opponents of Plan Bay Area and affordable housing say that elected leaders might hold meetings and listen to comments and questions, but the elected leaders don’t do much to follow through on the desires the constituents express. Although the residents behind the recall effort say they have problems with many positions that Adams holds, affordable housing seems to be the heart of their concern. Chacko says the amount of affordable housing envisioned for District 1 is intolerable. She says that 70 percent of the affordable housing in unincorporated Marin is envisioned for District 1. “And not just in the district but in a small, five-mile area of the district.” Adams says the recall backers “are getting confused” about the role of the county’s housing element, “which is something our county has done every five years for decades to let the state know where the different land is zoned for housing opportunity.” For example, she says, the Lucas Grady Ranch is open as an opportunity site, with a “certain amount of housing potential.” That doesn’t mean, however, that the site will be developed to the maximum level or at all. It still needs a developer, and the developer would have to go through an environmental review and planning process. And there’s a big difference between a Plan Bay Area priority development area and potential development area. Marinwood Plaza, for example, is only a potential site, according to Adams. Nothing is written in stone—or wood. “They keep perpetuating [the prodevelopment hypothesis],” says Adams, “because it fans the flame of fear and people get afraid, then they get angry, then they think that somehow things are going WWW.SAVEMARINWOOD.COM

Adams met with about 200 Marinwood residents last October at Mary Silveira Elementary School to discuss proposed development of Marinwood Plaza. 10 PACIFIC SUN JUNE 7 - JUNE 13, 2013

to get by them without them having a say. The public always has a say.” The charge that Marin elected officials might listen to the public’s say about affordable housing but not act on it echoes a charge leveled at the Plan Bay Area process in general. It’s really about direct democracy versus representative democracy. The two forms of government ride a continuum. In the direct democracy permutation, also known as pure democracy, policies come from the people and elected officials are sent to governing agencies to carry out the wishes of the people. In the representative democracy permutation, constituents decide on the best candidate and accept that the candidate is equipped to gather information and make informed decisions. Backers of the recall essentially are engaged in a direct-democracy effort. They think they know the best policies the county, and District 1, should follow, and they want Adams to bow to their wishes. Richard Rubin is a public relations consultant who lives in Strawberry. He has a long track record in the political and civic life of the county. “I’m not generally in favor of using recalls other than sparingly. They should require special circumstances. If they are used for virtually any reason, they lose their value.” There’s little question that recalls are appropriate in cases of extreme malfeasance in office.

But virtually no one, except the backers of the recall, has said Adams qualifies under that criterion. “In my opinion, if someone wants to change something, which is what recall does, they have the procedure to do so,” says Rubin. “It’s called an election.” Politicians can never satisfy all of their constituents, says Rubin. In the case of District 1, however, the animus toward Adams is exhibited by recall backers who seem to “have run out of charity for Supervisor Adams,” which underscores their push for a recall election so close to a normally scheduled ballot. “You have a democratic process that’s running amok,” says Rubin. “This is what happens sometimes when you have a direct democracy. You pay a price for it. This seems to be a minority who are dissatisfied with the way things are going and who want essentially to take the law into their own hands.” Rubin also notes that recalls can have a deleterious effect on the democratic process. “It encourages others in the future to use this device with little or no reason.” If the Adams recall succeeds, disgruntled constituents down the road could point to it and think they could replicate the success. “That is not the way [the political process] should function,” says Rubin. Adams was first elected in 2002. She ran unopposed in 2006. She won a hotly

< 8 Newsgrams

Ross Valley Sanitary sues former sewer guru Former Ross Valley sanitary czar Brett Richards is flushed with more legal woes—this time from his old sewage soulmates at the RV Sanitary District, which just filed a lawsuit against the one-time RVSD general manager seeking $339,000. The lawsuit stems from a $350,000 loan made to him by the district upon his hiring in 2010—the funds were expressly to be used for Richards to purchase Bay Area housing. But when reports surfaced two years later that no such purchase was on file with any county recorder in the state, Richards abruptly resigned from his $197,000-a-year position and may have gone into hiding. His whereabouts were unknown as of April, when the Marin County District Attorney’s office filed charges against him for misappropriation of public funds, embezzlement and money laundering. A warrant was issued for his arrest and bail was set at $1 million. —Jason Walsh Oyster farm dives away from Cause of Action Drakes Bay Oysters is shucking its controversial legal defense team, Cause of Action. The oyster company announced the parting of the ways this week, citing a disagreement over the conservative-linked government watchdog group’s response to a news report about Drakes Bay’s fight to extend its operating lease in the Point Reyes National Seashore. The Inverness oyster farm has been enmeshed in a legal battle to keep the bivalves pumping since November, when then-Interior Secretary Ken Salazar allowed the oyster farm’s lease to expire at the end of the 40-year “special use” permit granted in 1972 by the Park Service. But a PBS NewsHour segment aired May 1 about the Drakes Bay controversy garnered the ire of Cause of Action, which had been handling the legal reins for the mariculture farm. On May 17, Cause of Action delivered a terse letter of reprimand to PBS, suggesting the broadcast sided against the oyster farm and called for NewsHour producers to turn over source material and footage edited from the broadcast. But Drakes Bay owner Kevin Lunny reportedly wasn’t pleased with the oyster farm’s connection to the letter and last week cut ties with Cause of Action. While Cause of Action has certainly helped the oyster farm in its ongoing court saga, the legal aid hasn’t come without its share of baggage—notably Cause of Action director Dan Epstein’s years working with Tea Party funders the Koch brothers. Many local Drakes Bay supporters expressed discomfort with Cause of Action’s role in such an environmental battle. In the NewsHour segment, Drakes Bay Oysters supporter and Marin Agricultural Land Trust founder Phyllis Faber suggested Cause of Action’s real goal is to use the Drakes Bay struggle as a way pave the way for the “establishment [of commercial businesses] on other public lands.” —JW


contested challenge from former Assemblywoman Kerry Mazzoni in 2010. Rubin says a majority of voters cast ballots for Adams, and the political process should honor that choice of the majority until the next regularly scheduled election. Cost for a recall election could run the county $254,712. That’s an estimate based on past elections, according to Elaine Ginnold, Marin County registrar of voters. The cost of a recall election would be between $8 and $10 per registered voter in District 1, which has 31,839 registered voters. The $254,712 figure comes from a per-voter cost of $8. The cost of the election has been a contentious issue in the run up to the signature gathering stage, especially because the recall vote would be so close to the regularly scheduled June election. Backers say the cost could be considerably less than if the county uses a mail-in ballot. If the county goes for a mail-in ballot, the estimated cost would be $191,000 according to Ginnold. But there’s a catch. Recall backers have until Sept. 17 to collect 6,368 signatures from the district’s registered voters. As soon as they submit the signatures, Ginnold can estimate when an election could be held. After receiving the signatures, Ginnold’s office has 30 working days to check for valid signatures. Then the Board of Supervisors has 14 days to deliberate and set an election date. The supervisors could call for a mail-in ballot or an in-person ballot. The election must

be held no earlier than 88 days from the date supervisors call for it and no later than 125 days. Given the multiple deadlines inherent in the process, Ginnold says she can’t predict when a recall election would land on a ballot. She can, however, say that it probably would be in the first quarter of 2014. If recall backers want to reduce the cost of the election with a write-in ballot, they must qualify their signatures in time to meet deadlines for a March 4 mail-in ballot. (Mail-in ballots can be used only on specified election dates.) Adams is gathering forces to mount a dual campaign, one to fight the recall effort and one to have in place should the recall effort fail and she moves on to a ballot in June 2014. Adams says the recall effort blocks discussion about legitimate issues, such as schools and transportation and public safety, which should be the focus of an election campaign. A recall election short-circuits the process. And the recall effort, notes Rubin, could backfire on its supporters. (Think Gray Davis and Arnold Schwarzenegger.) “It means I have to launch my campaign a few months earlier than anticipated,” says Adams, “but it gives me a head start on fundraising and setting the stage for reelection should I decide that is what I am going to do.” <

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t was 1963, and the world was changing like never environmental, political and social legacy of Marin, the before. Pacific Sun didn’t just cover the news and happenings of Martin Luther King Jr.’s “I Have a Dream” speech Marin—we lived them. West Marin land battles, disputspoke to the hope of a new generation, and a spray of ed countywide elections, the birth of environmentalism Dallas sniper fire forever bloodied the illusions of an and ghastly killings at the courthouse—for the last five American Camelot. The first successful artificial heart decades, county history has been made by Marinites, implant heralded a new capacity for saving lives, and a and reported in the Sun by Marinites. 15,000 troop buildup in South Vietnam heralded a new This issue is the first of a two-part celebration of the capacity for ending them. Sun’s first 50 years. For an inside look at the origins of Vatican II brought the Catholic Church out of the the Sun, we’ve turned to longtime owner and publisher Dark Ages, while The Feminine Mystique did the same for Steve McNamara, who steered the paper through its women. tumultuous formative years, from 1966 to 2004. (The The old ways were crumbling,—and many of the new second installment, covering more recent decades up ways were still a distant vision. to today’s ownership under publisher Bob Heinen, will Change was taking place in Marin, as well, as baby hit the racks in the fall.) This week, Steve details the boomers staked their claims to a utopia outside the busilives and times of Marin and the Sun from its birth as ness districts of San Francisco—toward newer, wilder a mom-and-pop operation focused on beach towns, lands of opportunity north of the Golden Gate. One to its position as a groundbreaking alternative weekly of those opportunities started in April of 1963 in covering Marin’s growth from an SF bedroom Stinson Beach: the Pacific Sun. community to its national reputation as From its early mission to “serve the ground zero for human potential, hot IVERSARY coastal communities of Marin County” tubs and hedonism. N I N to its later position as a vociferous Here’s hoping the next 50 years will challenger to the local daily newspabe every bit as exciting as the first. per authorities and, eventually, as a —Jason Walsh, editor community partner in shaping the

A place and the ‘Sun’ From homespun to hot-tubs—the ‘Pacific Sun’ and modern Marin were 50 years in the making...

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bout 50 years ago the first issue of the Pacific Sun saw the light of day, born in a tiny room attached to Ed’s Superette in Stinson Beach. The first issue, dated April 4, 1963, was two pages of news from the coast—Stinson Beach to Pt. Reyes Station. Its tone was earnest and folksy. Five hundred copies were printed. Graphically, the paper was a mess. The Sun didn’t look like much. But something significant had happened in the history of Marin. The next 50 years saw astonishing changes in the county, changes the paper both wrote about and played a big role in creating. The changes came in numbers, in mind-set and in a reputation both real and bogus. And the changes are neatly embodied in the work of two women who wrote for the Sun, Barbara Boxer and Cyra McFadden. 14>

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Marin toasted the dedication of the Point Reyes National Seashore in September 1966 with Lady Bird Johnson and Gov. Pat Brown.

Three covers from 1963; even then the ‘Sun’ kept a close eye on conservation issues and greedy development schemes.

The perennial fire-on-Tamalpais concern, 1966

uces The ‘Sun’ introd d an r ne ow w ne publisher Steve McNamara.

Robert F. Kennedy, in back of convertible, talked civil rights with Fairfax supporters, 1966.

Before exploring those days it’s helpful to follow advice from my favorite cartoon character back then: Bullwinkle Moose. As that TV show’s Mr. Peabody would say, let’s get into the Way-Back Machine. Let’s see what Marin was like just before the Sun arrived on the scene... 

In 1940, Marin was a woodsy, bucolic enclave with a population of 52,907. Commuting to the city was a civilized affair often done on a network of electric trains until buses began to take over that year. On the train it took just an hour to go from Fairfax to San Francisco and the round-trip ticket was 50 cents. That covered the cost of the train to Sausalito and then a boat ride to the Ferry Building. And back. Stirrings of concern for the environment were present in certain patrician quarters. Two women,

Feb 19, 1963

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again, topped the list. The imposing Mrs. Lovell White had pushed to create the Outdoor Art Club in Mill Valley to battle rampant tree cutting. Caroline Livermore in Ross had led the creation of the Marin Conservation League. But the tenor of Marin was mainly reflected in its politics: sturdy, small-town Republicanism; no change wanted. But change was on the way. After World War II ended in 1945, newcomers poured across the 8-year-old Golden Gate Bridge. By 1950 population had soared to 85,619, up 62 percent in 10 years. In the next 10 years it grew by 61,201, up 71 percent. And by 1970 it was up another 40 percent, to 206,038. In 30 years Marin’s population had grown by 153,136; it had basically quadrupled. (In the 42 years afterward, population increased by an average of less than one-half per cent per year.) As for the extra 153,136 people in 30 years, that’s the numbers. Additionally, the kind of people in Marin

Betty Friedan publishes ‘The Feminine Mystique’ 14 PACIFIC SUN JUNE 7 - JUNE 13, 2013

‘Pacific Sun” publishes first issue April 4, 1963

had changed. In the 1956 presidential election Marin voted 66 percent Republican; in last year’s election the vote was 23 percent Republican. Back in 1963 into West Marin came Merril and Joann Grohman and their blended family of 11 children, plus some goats. Merril was an energetic newspaper nut. He liked to start papers; he was long on new ideas. But he was short on attention span, which is needed to keep a newspaper going. Before the Pacific Sun he had started the weekly Carmichael Courier outside Sacramento. After a brief life, it died. In Stinson he and Joann started the Sun and for three years tried one thing after another. Merril’s answer to a money-losing venture was often to start another money-losing venture. At one point in 1964 there was the Pacific Sun in Stinson, the Tamalpais Times in Mill Valley, the Valley Sun in the San Geronimo Valley and the Fairfax News. They all coalesced into Marin County’s Weekly

June 12, 1963 Medgar Evers is murdered

Martin Luther King Jr “I Have a Dream” speech Aug 28, 1963

Pacific Sun and Tamalpais Times and then into Marin County’s Twice Weekly Pacific Sun and Tamalpais Times. Labor costs were modest since family members did everything. But all the papers lost money. At this point, in 1966, I arrived on the scene, eager to do something other than work for the Hearst Corporation. I had graduated from Princeton in 1955 with a degree in history and zero newspaper experience. Somehow I fell into the work and fell in love with it, first at the WinstonSalem Journal, then the Miami Herald, then covering Grand Prix auto racing for Car and Driver magazine in Europe, then at the San Francisco Examiner as assistant news editor, executive sports editor and then Sunday editor. I was living in Mill Valley when I picked up a copy of the Pacific Sun and was intrigued. It was liberal, championed the environment, education and the arts and 16>

Nov 22, 1963 JFK assassinated

The Beatles play ‘Ed Sullivan Show’ Feb 9, 1964

July 2, 1964 Civil Rights Act passes


The legendary Mill Valley Beat poet, 1967

RFK joins Cesar Chavez in Tiburon to support the National Farm Workers Association, 1967

The ‘Sun’ joins the American Indian occupation of Alcatraz, 1969

The socio-economic struggles of Marin City, 1967.

The Sausalito jazz legend and his trio were at one time the house band at the Trident.

The ‘Sun of the ea ’ was one lications rly pubyouth cu to take seriously lture .

life lived the g Hayden to, 1967. in rl te S d li n Film lege ring man iin Sausa of a seafa

Charles Schulz conjures a Pacific Sun ‘rag on the rise’ marketing campaign in this cover from 1969.

Kingston Trio manager, Trident investor, ‘Pacific Sun’ reader... 1967 Times they are a-changin’—should a Redwood High track member be booted from the team for long hair?

Malcom X assassinated

March 1965

Bob Dylan’s ‘Like a Rolling Stone’

Mar 6, 1966

May 1, 1966

Mao Zedong launches Chinese Cultural Revolution

National Organization for Women founded June 30, 1966

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April 28, 1967

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20,000 protest Vietnam War in NYC

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3,500 Marines dispatched to South Vietnam

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Dr. Hip (aka Eugene Schoenfeld) was the paper’s ‘hippie doctor’ advice columnist in the late ‘60s and early ‘70s.

‘Where Have All the Flowers Gone?’ They went with Pete Seeger to the Cushing amphitheater in 1969.

From teen dopers to doomed Novato communes, the ‘Sun’ covered the darker side of the Marin counterculture.

at the her gun wound up , explaining how tin en Qu n Sa at ley, 1970 Angela Davis d Judge Harold Ha shootout that kille

The debate over whether the world’s most famous privateer came ashore in Point Reyes is a longtime county favorite.

it displayed good writing. The writing was not the stilted formulaic stuff found in most newspapers, but actual good writing with style and insight. I had been hooked on those ingredients since coming across the Village Voice, the nation’s first alternative weekly, started in 1955 in New York City. The Sun, the nation’s second alternative paper, had the germ of a splendid new kind of journalism—a weekly paper with magazine depth and flair. The Sun still looked like a mess, but there was hope. It owned one of the first new web offset presses, which meant it could reproduce photos much better than was possible on the presses used by all the daily papers, and it was at least possible to go beyond that into compelling design. I connected with Merril and asked about joining him. He said he’d do that one better; he would sell me the paper because he and Joann wanted to retire to a berry farm in

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June 5-10, 1967 Israel crushes Arab forces in six-day war

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Chicago Eight member Tom Hayden protests at San Quentin, 1970.

Washington state. I asked if the paper made enough money to support myself, my wife and three children. He assured me it did. Actually, it didn’t. At age 32 my newspaper experience was varied, but my business experience was nonexistent. I couldn’t read a financial statement if my life depended on it. And, as it turned out, my life nearly did depend on it. I took out another mortgage on my house, bought the paper, waved goodbye to the Grohmans and was instantly in way over my head. All that saved me was forming a joint printing plant with George Barnwell, owner of the Novato Advance. The new printing technology attracted a dozen other papers and I did well enough to keep the Sun afloat. 

Marin’s growth spasm had spawned a list of bizarre projects. A Connecticut

Thurgood Marshall is first AfricanAmerican Supreme Court justice Aug 30, 1967

developer named Thomas Frouge had rounded up financing from Gulf Oil and was well on his way to building a city of 30,000 on the Headlands overlooking the Golden Gate Bridge. PG&E had dug a huge hole (it’s still there) on Bodega Head for a nuclear power plant sited above the San Andreas Fault. Plans were afoot to fill in both Richardson Bay and Bolinas Lagoon for Southern-California-style marinas. Four-lane highways were on the drawing boards, one to be rammed through San Anselmo and Fairfax to West Marin, and another up the coast from Mill Valley and Muir Beach. And to top it off, what is now a West Marin of rolling hills, cows and parkland was to be chockfull of houses and gas stations for up to 100,000 people. Sitting in Marin today it’s hard to believe that such insanity was even considered. But it was. The old-timers who had run Marin for decades saw the growth

Jan 30, 1968 Tet Offensive

Martin Luther King Jr. assassinated April 4, 1968

June 6, 1968 Robert F. Kennedy assassinated

explosion and responded as best they knew how: Let’s make a buck. Cutting down a lot of troublesome trees and putting up tract houses in their place made sense to them. Only years later did they come to realize that it was exactly the trees that made Marin’s houses so valuable and them so rich. Politics in the county was an ingrown, small-town affair. West Marin’s supervisor was George Ludy, owner of the Rite Price Market in Inverness, pal of Ross Valley supervisor and San Anselmo candy-store owner Bill Fusselman, whose wife, Ada, basically ran the Marin Junior College board of trustees and was said to draw up its annual budget on the back of a brown paper bag while sitting at her kitchen table. Real power in county politics was held by the Courthouse Gang. It was led by George Jones, the county clerk, whose friends might have their driveways paved by a county road crew. Neil Armstrong walks on the moon July 21, 1969

Aug 15-18, 1969 Woodstock


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Headline says it all about tragic attempted escape at Civic Center in 1970.

Clockwise from left, Margot Patterson, Shel Silverstein, Dr. Hip and Rev. Chuck Robertson help jury the Sun’s ‘10 Humanitarians’ committee.

Mariculture at Johnson’s Oyster Farm in 1970, just prior to receiving its ‘final’ 40 year lease by the Park Service.

San Anselmo filmmaker George Lucas, paling around in these 1974 ‘Sun’ photos

James Dunn and the COM drama department perform ‘Taming of the Shrew’ before Princess Anne and Edinburgh Fringe audiences, 1971.

Philosopher, and friend to the paper, Alan Watts is honored upon his death in 1973. ‘A small, voluble man with tongue sharper than the proverbial serpent’s tooth,’ wrote the Sun in 1973.

A pre-Hollywood Robin Williams gets good reviews from the ‘Sun’ for his role as Fagin in COM’s 1972 production of ‘Oliver!’

In tune with this was the daily Marin Independent Journal. Today the I-J is the shrunken arm of the Silicon Valley Mercury News, which is an outpost of a media group located in the East Bay, which is run by a conglomerate in Denver. But back then the I-J was a proud and powerful local operation owned by the families of Wishard Brown and Jack Craemer. For years it was the only game in town. It was boring, but so was the old Marin. The I-J’s approach, empty of insight, was exemplified by City Editor Andy Anderson, a crotchety soul who wanted every name in a story to have a middle initial, but didn’t much care if stories went below surface facts and explained the actual meaning of the news. Anderson drove teachers in Marin crazy because he wanted stories about their pay re-computed to reflect the fact they had a three-month summer vacation. Teachers making $18,000 a year really were being paid at the rate

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April 10, 1970 The Beatles announce breakup

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of $24,000 a year because, you see, they were making $2,000 a month. Never mind that they never saw the “extra” $6,000. What the old-timers, politicians and newspaper owners had not realized was that not only was Marin exploding with new people, they were a different kind of people. These new people cared a lot about the environment, education, the arts and the changes sweeping the nation in the ’60s. They liked rock music, hated the Vietnam War, believed in women’s rights, sometimes smoked dope and saw nothing wrong with long hair on males. This latter point could be a biggie—the cross country coach at Redwood High was fired by the hard-ass athletic director for letting his No. 1 runner wear his hair over his ears. The Sun took up these issues with a passion, and with memorable writing, fine photos, bold layout, high-impact graphics and the occasional four-letter word. We focused on people. And we helped IBM introduces computer floppy disks May 1970

May 4, 1970 Kent State shootings

kill the crazy schemes listed above. Our writers had their own voices, and although the pay was modest (to say the least), the writers were superb. They hung around because they got to write what they cared about in a way that expressed who they were. For example, back then I had zero interest in San Quentin (although for the past five years I have spent half of every week there advising the inmate newspaper). But reporters Alice Yarish and Eve Pell were powerfully engaged. So the paper was strong on coverage of the prison and criminal justice. Several brilliant managing editors, notably Linda Xiques for 24 years, nurtured the quality, verve and enthusiasm of being on the winning side of great social changes. After each election cycle we liked to post a box score of our endorsements vs. those of the I-J. We batted about .800; the I-J about half that. It wasn’t that everybody in the county clipped out our endorsements

‘All in the Family’ debuts Jan 12, 1971

June 13, 1971 NY Times publishes the Pentagon Papers

and took them into the polling booth (although many people said they did just that), it was that we were in tune with the new majority in Marin. We also had a hell of a good time. There were after-work parties at the old Sweetwater and at O’Leary’s around the corner from our Mill Valley office; annual picnics, a softball team (the Sunstrokes), Pacific Sun T-shirts, all-hands planning sessions, epic Christmas parties, a Pacific Sun Marathon and then 10K races, and now and then we would rent a beach house for a week at Seadrift and discuss the future of the paper, among other things. We even gave out Christmas bonuses, sometimes. There used to be a saying that working for a newspaper was cool because you got to meet so many interesting people...most of whom also worked for the newspaper. Stephanie von Buchau was fearless as a critic of music and opera—the S.F. Opera tried to banish her because she had sliced Nixon visits China

Feb 21-28, 1972

May 28, June 17, 1972 Watergate burglaries


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The Grateful Dead’s Ron ‘Pig Pen’ McKernan, dead at 27 in 1973.

ckey, 1974. ry KSFO disc jo The legenda

Mimi Farina, ‘walking painfully into womanhood,’ 1973.

Local boy Boz Scaggs, on the cusp of superstardom, 1975.

Future Presi Jimmy Cart dent stops by theer Pacific Sun offices in M Valley, 197 ill 6.

The infamous ‘Dag’s Bag,’ 1976... The houseboat wars, 1976

up a famous guest conductor. A national ruckus ensued and she got her seat back. Sheila Benson went from No. 2 film critic at the Sun to No. 1 film critic at the Los Angeles Times. Renowned food critic Jack Shelton came to us because San Francisco Magazine wanted him to be nicer to its advertisers. We also had Dr. Hip Pocrates on sex and drugs and Sister Rosetta Mulch on gardening. And then there was Barbara Boxer. Barbara and Stewart moved to Marin in 1965, plunged into local politics and we became fast friends. The Sun backed her strongly in her 1972 race to unseat Pete Arrigoni as the Ross Valley supervisor. She lost (the only election she has ever lost). At the victory-turned-sorrow party at a pizza place in Larkspur she bemoaned the fact that she had learned all this stuff about county government and now had no place to use it. Maybe after too many beers I said, “Hey,

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Sept 5, 1972 Terrorist attack at Munich Olympics

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come work for us!” She had never written before, a fact that initially bugged our established writers. But (big surprise) she turned out to be whip-smart and a fine reporter and writer. And in 1976 she had another crack at the Ross Valley supervisorial seat. Pete Arrigoni declined the rematch, Barbara won and has won every election since. At the Sun Barbara won a San Francisco Press Club award for an investigative piece about how a mortgage company was basically stealing the home of an old lady invalid. She won another prize for a moving account of a Vietnam-era peace vigil at Hamilton Air Force Base. Those stories illuminated what underscored the Pacific Sun. Yes, we had parties and good times. Yes, we loved rock music, long hair and loud shirts. Yes, the paper was vibrant, irreverent and fun to read. But our main reason for being was to champion the issues where Marin often led the nation: the Roe v. Wade legalizes abortion Jan 22, 1973

Feb 27, 1973 American Indians seize Wounded Knee

environment, women’s rights, the insanity of war, and a more just society. But, you may say, enough about that stuff. What about hot tubs? Isn’t that what Marin is famous for? Enter another famous Sun writer: Cyra McFadden. This story, too, starts with Barbara Boxer. In 1973 we decided to start a San Francisco edition of the Sun. Barbara hauled her desk into my office, we cooked up a game plan and began having lunch with, and selling stock to, our list of San Francisco liberals. They ranged all over the lot, from the late Richard Goldman, who founded the Goldman Environmental Prizes, to Willie Brown, who bugged me for years about his missing dividends. There were no dividends because the venture failed after 10 months. But amid the wreckage of the bad idea there was one very good thing: the discovery of Armistead Maupin, who invented and wrote Senate Watergate hearings begin May 18, 1973

Feb 4, 1974 Patty Hearst kidnapped by SLA

a weekly serial, called The Serial, about the linked lives of young San Francisco strivers. When our S.F. edition folded Armistead was devastated; just as he had found his calling it had abruptly vanished. He offered to continue The Serial in a Marin setting. We said no. The success of the formula depended on acute local knowledge and Armistead had to admit he was a stranger to Marin and its ways. After the Sun retreated to Marin, executive editor Don Stanley and I would occasionally note that it would be great to find somebody who could do a Marin version of The Serial. Lo and behold, about a year after the death of the San Francisco Serial, we received a marvelous unsolicited manuscript. It was a witty satire of pompous restaurant reviews, in the form of a review of an imaginary sleazy eatery in Marin favored by motorcycle riders. It was very funny. Don and I thought immediately that Richard Nixon resigns presidency Aug 9, 1974

April 4, 1975 Microsoft founded


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JUNE 7 - JUNE 13, 2013 PACIFIC SUN 21


The psychedelic psychologist ‘drops’ in on Marin, 1977

Marin’s most famous ‘futurist,’ 1977

Cyra McFadden and the ‘Serial’ brilliantly lampoon Me Decade Marin, 1976

The Peacock Network takes the ‘Serial’ seriously, and Marin’s national reputation as the hub of hedonism is born...

The Synanon cult in Marshall gets even weirder, 1976.

The Mill Valley rock promoter gets candid, 1977

we might have found our writer for a Marin version of The Serial. The author was somebody named Cyra McFadden, unknown to us. Don contacted the person, who taught at San Francisco State and lived in Mill Valley. Don collected the five episodes of The Serial that Armistead had written, sent them to Cyra and asked if she would be willing to do something like it for Marin. At first she demurred, saying she didn’t believe she could produce a quality installment every week. Don offered to work with her. She pulled it off, with the first installment appearing in the issue of Nov. 28, 1975, and carrying the same name as Armistead’s original San Francisco version: The Serial. Cyra’s Serial was brilliant, bolstered by a terrific illustration each week by Tom Cervenak, our art director. It enshrined goony Yuppies as a fixture of Marin. Now the story moves in two directions:

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April 17, 1975

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Chronicle columnist Charles McCabe was a friend who would visit his sister in Marin regularly and read her copy of the Sun. McCabe encountered Cyra’s splendid new Serial and remembered that the idea had started in our San Francisco edition. He told Gordon Pates, the Chronicle managing editor, that they should track down the guy who had written the original. They found Armistead and gave him a new lease on life. Indeed, Armistead’s first few episodes in the Chronicle in 1976 were essentially the same as those he had written for the Sun in 1974—Mary Ann Singleton looking for love at the Marina Safeway. This serial couldn’t be called The Serial, of course, because the Sun owned that name and was using it for a Marin saga. So Armistead’s work became Tales of the City and the author went on to fame and fortune. Cyra’s splendid Serial expanded into a successful book and then was the basis of a Paramount movie featuring Martin Mull, Tuesday Weld, Sally Kellerman, Bill Macy

April 30, 1975 Fall of Saigon

and Tom Smothers. The movie bombed. Among those exposed to the book was an NBC television producer in New York who had his own reasons for viewing darkly some lifestyles emerging in the Bay Area. The next thing we knew a “documentary” crew had arrived and in July 1978 NBC churned out a national exposé of Marin’s hedonistic lifestyle. It was titled “I Want It All Now” and featured leaden narration by Edwin Newman. The program took off from Cyra’s satire, using contrived interviews and posed scenes, including one in a hot tub, and sent it out to the world as serious, brow-furrowed reporting. At the Sun we saw that the county had been screwed. There was plenty of strange fringe stuff in Marin to satirize. Hell, Cyra had just done it in the Sun. But there wasn’t really material for a doomsday exposé. A quick check showed that a lot of NBC’s “facts” had been made up. So within a week we put out a special issue titled “How NBC Set It Up.” Barbara Boxer, by then a supervi-

Apple Computers founded April 1, 1976

July 2, 1976 Supreme Court allows resumation of death penalty

Miniseries ‘Roots’ airs Jan 23, 1977

sor, filed a complaint with the National News Council, which sent an investigator to check the facts. In a first-ever condemnation of an entire documentary, the National News Council said NBC had run over the truth, notably with the famous hot tub scene. But, alas, Marin and hot tubs remained linked. In 2002, former President George H.W. Bush denounced jailed Taliban associate John Walker Lindh as “some misguided Marin County hot-tubber.” Marin residents raised a ruckus about the linkage. President Bush in turn promised not to use the phrases Marin County and hot tub in the same sentence again. We should be so lucky. < Steve McNamara was owner, editor and publisher of the “Pacific Sun” from 1966 to 2004. He now advises the “San Quentin News,” the only inmate-produced newspaper in California and one of the few in the world.

May 25, 1977 ‘Star Wars’ released

Elvis Presley found dead Aug 16, 1977


A few faces from the ‘Pacific Sun’ photo archives (1962 to mid ’70s era)

Joanne Williams, reporter, 1968 to now.

Tom Cervenak, art director and ‘Serial’ illustrator, 1970s

Irving critic, 1 R. Cohen, film 960s a nd ‘70s

Steve McNamara, ow ner and publisher, 19 66

, Tom Skornia 60s 19 t, is n m colu

to 2004

Alice Yarish, assistant editor, 1960s and ‘70s

Cyra McFadden, columnist, mid -‘70s

Barbara Boxer,

Rick Beban, reporter and photographer, 1970s

reporter, early ‘70 s

Chas Fleischman, ‘Dag’s Bag’ cartoonist, 1970s Adriann and 197 e Marcus, poetr 0s y critic, la te ‘60s

Stephanie Von Buchau, music critic, 1970s and beyond

Hut Landon, editor of ‘Midnight Sun,’ mid ‘70s

late grapher, nd photo a r te ri w Arms, Suzanne d early ‘70s n a s 0 6 9 1

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Don Stanley, managing editor, 1960s and ‘70s

Other bylines which frequented the early pages of the ‘Sun’ include: Merril Grohman, Joann Grohman, Calvin Scott, Pete Shattuck, Robert Kaufmann Peter Lawlor, John Arms, Russell Chatham, John Hart, Skip Stewart, Michael Bry, Richard Ideman, Jess Ritter, Ira Kamin, Karl Barron, Eugene Schoenfeld, Lothar Salin, Doug Maloney, Mal Karman, and many other talented folk...

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critic, 1970s Sheila Benson, film

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ou hear the buzz about bees disappearing globally but you’re not sure what the big deal is all about. “What’s up with the bees?” you ask your country bumpkin friends. Oh, you ignorant urbanite! I know your type. I am one of you; raised and hardened in New York City. We can handle truck drivers cursing and pushy people glaring at us on mass transit, but we go sprinting and screaming at the sight of a flying insect; especially a fuzzy, buzzing one. Well, it’s time we get over our fear and register for a beekeeping class! Indian Valley’s Organic Farm and Garden, in Novato, will be hosting a full day beekeeping class later this summer or in the fall (date tbd). Together we’ll witness who runs down the hill away from the beehive first. (Warning: Get the hell out of my way or I will sue you.) Serge Labesque, Sonoma beekeeper and teacher at Santa Rosa Junior College has agreed to teach the class to me and my new BFFs (you!). Why do we want to become beekeepers? First, because it’s totally trendy and our friends and family will be impressed. Second, let’s see what was the other reason? Oh, we can make honey. (More showing off to friends and family. Check!) And, last, and, unfortunately, most critical is because we all have a bad case of “Nature Deficit Disorder” so we’re unknowingly

killing bees and other pollinators while we sit around indoors, hiding from nature, watching reality television and checking super-drivel on Twitter. How about we show Mother Earth that we still have a few brain cells left, and we’ve got her back? Here’s a brief recap: Though worldwide bee health has been on the decline since the 1990s, it wasn’t until the fall of 2006 that beekeepers nationwide began noticing millions of bees vanishing from their hives. “Imagine if every one of three cows died. The National Guard would be out,” explains Dennis vanEngelsdorp, research scientist and acting state apiarist for Pennsylvania’s Department of Agriculture. This syndrome, named colony collapse disorder(CCD), is characterized by the disappearance of adult honey bees (Apis mellifera) from the hive, leaving the newborns to fend for themselves. Not a fan of the bee? Why should you care? Well, if you like to eat food, you should be concerned. “While most people recognize the need for plants to be pollinated, most don’t know that it’s diligent native and honey bee populations that are performing the bulk of this process for many of the fruits, nuts and vegetables that we depend upon in our diet,” says Stephen Andrews, soil scientist and environmental studies professor at UC Berkeley.


Besides gathering nectar to produce combination with other stressors, as a key honey, bees pollinate agricultural crops, catalyst,” says Paul Towers, media director home gardens, orchards and wildlife at Pesticide Action Network. “There is no habitat. As they travel from blossom to silver bullet when it comes to protecting blossom in search of nectar, pollen sticks bees, and we should take a comprehensive to their furry body and is transferred to approach to protecting pollinators. But we another flowering blossom enabling it to know pesticides, specifically neonicotiswell into a ripened fruit. Bees have been noids, are harming bees and policymakers doing this (for free!) for nearly 100 million should be taking immediate action to adyears. It’s estimated that about one-third dress this known threat. Bees cannot wait.” of the human diet is derived from insectAccording to bee expert Dennis vanEnpollinated plants and three-quarters of all gelsdorp, who has been studying the displants on the planet depend on insects or appearance of bees over the last few years, animals for pollination. the main culprits seem to be: “The state of food 1. Lack of forage because of production would indrought last year and/or the deed be bleak without price of corn and soybeans drivCOMING SOON bees to get to the busiing farmers to plow under their Home Composting Class ness of pollination,” land (with its bounty of pollenSaturday, June 15, 10amsays Andrews. “How producing plants) and plant corn noon, Green Point Nursery many people would and soybeans instead. 275 Olive Ave. at the corhonestly want to polli2. The entire host of pestiner of Atherton in Novato. nate a field of zucchini cide exposures. His research Register at: www.sustainain a day? Yes, bees do shows fungicides to be telling. blenovato.org or call: 415that. Or, how about “Fungicides come out in test473-7128 almonds? No bees. No ing more frequently then any nuts. No kidding.” neonicotinoid, and fungicides Three new separate are not regulated at all. Sure, studies released in recent months confirm neonics may be a problem some of the time,” that low-level exposures to neonicotinoids says vanEngelsdorp. “But not all, or in my (a class of neuro-active insecticides chemi- humble opinion, most of the time.” cally related to nicotine developed in the 3. He believes that beekeepers, even the 1980s by Shell and the 1990s by Bayer) best, sometimes let Varroa (parasitic mites) synergize with a common pathogen to get the best of them. “Varroa still kill a lot dramatically increase bees’ susceptibility to more colonies each year than they should.” infection and the likelihood of death. In a Home gardeners can learn which plants historic vote last month, despite immense to grow in their gardens to attract bees at pressure from the pesticide industry, the http://nature.berkeley.edu/urbanbeegardens. European Union passed a continent-wide “Our humble bumble and honey bee friends restriction on the use of bee-harming urgently need our help. To give bees a hand,” pesticides. (To become my star student, says soil scientist Andrews, “you can put out visit: http://www.panna.org/blog/newa welcome mat by creating mulch-free areas science-pesticide-soup-scrambles-beein your yard for bees to dig-in and settle. Inbrain-function.) stalling bee boxes is also a good option. Last, “Multiple factors are at play in bee home gardeners can start by eliminating the declines, including nutrition, pathogens use of chemicals in their landscape. Bees and and pesticides—with science increaschemicals don’t mix!” < ingly pointing to pesticides, alone and in Tell Amie she’s the bee’s knees at thedirtdiva@earthlink.net

Ready to help save the bees (and the future of your food)? Sign up for “An Introduction to Beekeeping” class at Indian Valley Organic Farm. What you’ll learn? Beehive management techniques that respect bee biology, overview of the honey bee colony, beekeeping tools and equipment, how to start, swarming, honey flow and harvesting of hive products, diseases, pests and enemies, hive and queen management and beekeeping throughout the year. (Class date tbd.)Email Jenni Pardi (jpardi@conservationcorpsnorthbay. org). Tell her you are a friend of the diva and the bee, and want to attend the class. Then she’ll set a date and get back to you by email. Cost will be roughly $50 per person. For extra credit: 1. Visit watch TED talk: Bee scientist, Dennis vanEngelsdorp: A Plea for Bees. http://www.ted.com/talks/dennis_vanengelsdorp_a_plea_for_bees.html 2. Sprinkle some ‘Good Bug Blend’ around your yard. Filled with clovers for the bees along with umbel-shaped flowers to attract other beneficial insects: Crimson Clover, Red Clover, Nungarin Subclover, Yellow Sweet Clover, Hykon Rose Clover, White Clover, Semi and Non Dormant Alfalfa, Coriander, Daikon. Order at Peaceful Valley Farm at www.groworganic.com 3. Watch two fascinating and enlightening documentaries about bees: Queen of the Sun: What are the Bees Telling Us? and Vanishing of the Bees. 4. Sign up to receive periodic action alerts from pesticide action network whose esteemed scientists are following bee research and pesticide policy verdicts closely. In one click you can voice your opinion on dangerous pesticides to decision-makers and corporations. http:// action.panna.org/p/salsa/web/common/public/signup?signup_page_KEY=5288

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Honor thy father Nothing says ‘love you Dad,’ like free al fresco dining! by Pat Fu sco

P

lans for Father’s Day could bypass the restaurant reservation battle altogether if you know where to have a great meal in the great outdoors. Here are two suggestions for nearby places that have barbecue grills as well as pleasant picnic spots. Miwok Park in Novato is blessed with big shade trees, a seasonal creek, courts for bocce and horseshoes, and oldfashioned barbecues. If that isn’t enough, it is also home to the Marin Museum of the American Indian. I would advise getting there either very early for lunch or late afternoon for dinner; it’s open from dawn through dusk, at 2200 Novato Blvd...China Camp State Park is justifiably treasured, a former village where people from Kwantung Province fished with nets for grass shrimp. Remains of the settlement are still there on the bay with its peaceful beach. There are picnic areas (with barbecue grills) overlooking the village, hiking trails, water to play in. Again, timing is everything on weekends, so think ahead. BEER OH BEER Even though it doesn’t take place until the end of the month, Novato’s California Beer Festival at Stafford Lake (June 29, 12:30-5pm) sells a very limited number of tickets that go fast—so be forewarned. With 70 breweries pouring their best, live music and bocce ball on the side, the afternoon is a popular summer event. Besides specialties from selected food trucks, vittles will include for the first time samples from a big BBQ cook-off. Teams of pros and home grillers will turn out chicken, brisket and pork, vying for a $1000 prize. Cost is $40-$65 per person, with proceeds going to the Gen Giammanco Foundation in support of student athletes. Details and tickets: www.californiabeerfestival.com. YES TO PINOT Northern Sonoma stages another weekend for exploring sites usually closed to the public as Passport to Pinot takes place June 8-9, 11am-4pm. Thirty Russian River wineries will welcome visitors with tastes from their best and latest releases; many of them will serve paired summer foods—pizza, fresh salmon, pulled pork. Others have picnic facilities for those who want to bring lunch from home. In an effort to avoid recent problems with crowds of drunken partygoers, buses will be banned by many of the wineries. Admission is $65 for two days, $40 for Sunday only, $20 for designated drivers. Information and tickets: http:// rrvw.org. RESTAURANT NEWS Summer in France is the time for La Fete du Cochon, when the pig in all its glory is celebrated.

Barbecue tastes even better with a dose of California history at China Camp State Park.

Larkspur’s Left Bank Brasserie produces its own fete June 10-14. Try cassoulet terrine with a warm bacon vinaigrette, braised pork cheeks with farro and kumquat confit, or pork belly croquettes with poached eggs and ravigote sauce. The regular a la carte menu will also be available. Reserve at 415/927-3331. Other restaurant news: Smashburger has opened in Novato, 7329 Redwood Blvd., next to Peet’s. This upscale burger joint goes more gourmet with choices like patties served with truffle mayonnaise and mushrooms, its Baja version (chiles, guacamole, pepper Jack, chipotle mayo) and a big list of ingredients for creating individualized orders. Beyond burgers there are fancy hot dogs, kids’ meals, salads, beer and Haagen-Dazs shakes and malts. Hours are 10am-10pm daily...Take your dog out for a drink! Yappy Hour at San Rafael’s Panama Hotel and Restaurant means pets are welcome Tuesday-Friday, 4-5:30pm at the quirky place. 4 Bayview (415/4573993)...Cherries are sublime right now and Joanne Weir showcases them in a cherry margarita at Copita, Sausalito. The rosy drink is made with fresh fruit, tequila blanco, and cherry liqueur; it arrives garnished with a couple of red beauties. HEAD FOR CHEESE AND WINE Summer is when many of us become tour guides for out-of-town guests. I just found two helpful ways to make things easier. Discover cheese heaven with a map or (this is new) an app from artisan cheesemakers. Go to http://cheesetrail.org ...Personalized concierge service from Sonoma Wine Road is available online MondayFriday, 10am-4pm, for clever planning. Details: www.wineroad.com/concierge. < Contact Pat at patfusco@sonic.net


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›› THE BEAT

Talent deep, mountain high The rock will be rockin’ this month at Mt. Tam Jam... by The Space Cowb oy

M

any of us have dreamed about a music festival on Mt. Tam for years. A concert has not been held in the 100-year-old Sidney B. Cushing amphitheater since the late 1960s. Now, with the ongoing state budget crisis, the Tamalpais Conservation Club and executive producer Michael Nash have teamed up to present “Mt. Tam Jam: a benefit for the mountain”—a creative response to the state budget shortfall. Proceeds from the event will help fund ranger and maintenance services, trail and bridge restoration and equipment for more expedient search-and-rescue operations. The date of the event is Saturday, June 22, from noon to 7pm, and the lineup has something for everyone. New Orleans funk kings Galactic co-headline along with quirky Sacramento alt-rockers Cake. Also on the bill are roots-blues icon Taj Mahal, Mike Farris and The Roseland Rhythm Revue (Nashville soul powerhouse) and local gunslinger Danny Click and the Hell Yeahs (Americana/roots). Galactic

will play an after-party that night at the Sweetwater Music Hall (sold out). Nash describes it as a celebration of and a benefit for Mt. Tam. “The community response has been amazingly positive,” says Nash. “The mountain is in need of a variety of resources, we could probably do 100 benefits and still not fill the shortfall. We hope everyone comes out to support this event so that we can make it an annual tradition that provides sustainable revenue for the park.” The 4,000 seat venue with panoramic views of the Bay Area will be ringed by food and beverage (beer/wine) booths, a Marin County Bicycle Coalition bike parking lot, ADA seating platform (call 415/451-1912 for information) as well as two premium shaded-seating areas. Attendees are encouraged to take shuttles from Tam High and Manzanita parking lots ($4 round trip) or hike and bike. Parking will be available above the amphitheater for $20 with shuttles to the venue as well. No smoking, no outside alcohol, no dogs, no large coolers (small is OK) and

no folding chairs. Tickets are $50 for adults and $20 for 12 and under. Check out www. tamjam.org for more info and for tickets go to www. tamjam.inticketing.com. It’s Fairfax Festival time again—and that means lots of great music in the clubs downtown and on the festival stages. The Saturday, June 8, mainstage lineup kicks it off with Fenton Coolfoot at noon, Ring of Fire at 1:30pm, The Purple Band (Tom Finch and Co.) at 3pm and Elephant Listening Project at 4:30pm. The Sunday lineup is equally hot: Staggerwing at noon, the Mad Hannan Band at 1:15pm, Tommy Odetto & Friends at 2:30pm and New Monsoon closing it out at 4pm. Peri’s Bar hosts five bands on Saturday: Danny Montana, the Gravel Spreaders, Jay Bonet, Beso Negro (9pm) and ELP w/ members of the

Find out if this is as painful as it looks when Danny Click fires the licks on Mt. Tam this month.

Mo’fessionals (10:30pm). 19 Broadway will host a funk/hip-hop party Saturday, June 8, featuring Cambo and Sol Doc among others. Huge congratulations to the one and only Bonnie Hayes, who has been offered the chair of the songwriting department at Berklee College of Music in Boston. Although we are sad to see her move away temporarily, she will now be near her talented daughter Lily, who begins classes there this fall... Welcome home to Monophonics, who capped off a six-week U.S./European tour with a one-off show in Medellin, Colombia, sponsored by Levi Strauss... Phil Lesh and the Terrapin Family Band will play their first East Coast shows this week at Sullivan Hall (June 4, 5, 6) and on the Infinity Yacht Cruise June 7... The talented James Nash (the Waybacks) will play Marin twice this month: at Fairfax Festival’s Eco-stage on June 8 at 2:30pm and appearing at 142 Throckmorton with Ernest “Boom” Carter (drums), Bobby Vega (bass) and more... Fenix Supper Club on Fourth Street in San Rafael continues to bring in top-notch music every week. One look at their website and you will agree... Two Sunday shows at Rancho Nicasio stand out this month: Sunday, June 9, at 5pm— Wendy deWitt’s “Piano Party” featuring Austin deLone (Elvis Costello/Fabulous Thunderbirds); and Sunday, June 16—the Elvin Bishop Band featuring Ruthie Foster on Father’s Day (4pm). If you haven’t seen the amazingly talented Matt Jaffe & the Distractions, whose new album was produced by Jerry Harrison of the Talking Heads, you have two chances this month: Sunday, June 9, on the Redwood Stage of the Novato Festival of Art, Wine and Music (10am) and Thursday, June 27, at 142 Throckmorton Theater (8pm). We would like to send out healing thoughts and prayers to longtime Bolinas keyboardist Jim Vest who began chemotherapy this week. < Got a hot tip for The Beat? Email me @ marinbeat@gmail.com. Rawk on!

28 PACIFIC SUN JUNE 7 - JUNE 13, 2013


â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şTHAT TV GUY

by Rick Polito

Slumdog Millionyoung girl born to wealth and privilege pur- aire A man born to extreme poverty is sues a vacuous life of shopping and credit accused of cheating cards, only to learn that the most valuable on the Indian version thing in life is love. And that love is best of Who Wants to Be accessorized with something from Prada. a Millionaire? When (1995) VH1. 8pm. The Last Samurai Tom Cruise plays an poor people get American army captain who is captured by rich here itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s called â&#x20AC;&#x153;The American Dream.â&#x20AC;? 19th century Samurai warriors and comes to Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s also called â&#x20AC;&#x153;Highly Unlikely.â&#x20AC;? (2008) Sundance. 8pm. accept their code of honor, The Brady Bunch Movie This their spiritual discipline, movie came out 18 years ago. their traditional loyalty and At this point weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve reached their tremendous surplus of the point of nostalgia for nosbroad cultural generalizatalgia. (1995) Logo. 8pm. tions. (2003) American Movie Classics. 8pm. TUESDAY, JUNE Shipping You Lucky Dog A woman Wars Tonight, they are hanuses her trained sheep dling a shipment of monkeys. herding dog to find missing If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve taken a road trip with children. The kids are found your kids, you know what safe, but they donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t enjoy thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s like. A&E. 10pm. the sheering. (2010) HallMy Teen Is Pregnant and mark. 8pm. So Am I My mind is boggled and so is yours. The Learning SATURDAY, JUNE 8 Even the action figure had better opening weekend returns than the Channel. 10pm. Monsters Inc. Monsters movie... Saturday, 10:15pm. use cross-dimensional WEDNESDAY, JUNE 12 doorways to leap out of Transformers: Revenge of closets and into the bedthe Fallen We sat through rooms of young children and scare them. 10 minutes before re-titling it Revenge of the Until now, the scariest thing we ever saw Remote Control. (2009) FX. 8pm. come out of a closet was Rosie Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Donnell. Spike Guyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Choice Awards If you can (2001) AMC. 6:55pm. belch the alphabet, you are automatically a The Book of Eli A lone warrior wanders nominee. Spike. 9pm. a post-apocalyptic landscape seeking THURSDAY, JUNE 13 The Breakfast redemption. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the Road Warrior without Club A group of high school students sencars. Sidewalk Warrior? Pedestrian Warrior? tenced to Saturday detention in the school (2010) TNT. 8pm. library discover they really do know everyDark Shadows Do you remember the â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;60s thing and that all adults really are clueless. gothic soap operas? Did you own a BarnaLuckily, this condition is easily cured by writbas Collins action figure? If so, you were too ing a series of rent checks. (1985) American old to be interested in this feature film reinMovie Classics. 8pm. carnation. The scariest thing was the box Renovation Raiders In this new show, a office receipts. (2012) HBO. 10:15pm. team of contractors descend on homes SUNDAY, JUNE 9 The Italian Job A gang while the family is out for dinner. The famiof high-tech thieves lies return to find stage a theft of gold their home remodon the streets of Los eled. Luckily, theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re Angeles, using Mini so high on the paint Cooper sports cars to fumes that they zip through the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t notice that the infamous gridlock. new walls are made If any more movie out of cardboard chases head into the and the plumbing L.A. drainage canals, is patched with Silly theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going to have Putty. HGTV. 9pm. to put in metering The Baseball Furies, the only gang that gagged its The Warriors lights. (2003) Ameri- victims with rosin bags. Thursday, 10pm. Coney Island street can Movie Classics. toughs struggle 7:30pm. to find their way Tony Awards If you can name one home, pursued across a nightmarish New nominee, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re ahead of 99 percent of the York by such elaborately visualized gangs American population. CBS. 8pm. as the Baseball Furies, the Orphans and the Cocaine Unwrapped Be careful when you Rogues, all of whom were later run out of unwrap it. You might spill some. Current TV. the city by a gang that came to be known as 9pm. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Yuppies.â&#x20AC;? (1979) Sundance. 10pm. < MONDAY, JUNE 10 Bachelorette Want to see That TV Guy destroy Novato? â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Dark Shift,â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Rick Tonightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s episode features a game of dodge Politoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s teen scifi epic, is available in the Amazon Kindle ball. Typically when you have one woman Store for 99 cents. Polito describes â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Dark Shiftâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; as â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Buffy the and 20 guys and somebodyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dodging balls, Vampire Slayer meets Mad Max at the Breakfast Clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; and promises that a town â&#x20AC;&#x153;inspired by Novatoâ&#x20AC;? gets destroyed in youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re watching porn. ABC. 8pm.

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MOViES

F R I D AY J U N E 7 — T H U R S D AY J U N E 1 3

N New Movies This Week

After Earth (PG-13)

NBefore Midnight (R)

M ovie summaries by M at t hew St af for d

‘Fill the Void’ opens Friday at the Rafael. O After Earth (1:40) M. Night Shyamalan directs Will and Jaden Smith as a father and son who find themselves stranded on a futuristic Earth made barren by a cataclysmic apocalypse. O Before Midnight (1:48) Julie Delpy and Ethan Hawke together again, this time grappling with this and that against the backdrop of the Greek isles. O Bitter Seeds (1:28) Must-see documentary about Monsanto’s hybrid fabrics and their disastrous effect on the cotton farmers of central India. O The East (1:56) An undercover intelligence agent infiltrates an anarchist collective and finds herself torn between her duty to her corporate masters and the idealism of her new comrades. O Epic (1:43) Animated tale of a teenage girl who teams up with a band of warriors to save the world from the forces of evil; Christoph Waltz and Beyoncé Knowles vocalize. O Fast & Furious 6 (2:08) The expat road warriors reunite in London to take down a mob of mercenary motorists; Dwayne Johnson, Vin Diesel and Paul Walker star, of course. O Fill the Void (1:30) Insightful Israeli drama about the teenage daughter of an ultra-Orthodox Hasidic rabbi and her tenuous hopes for a traditional wedding. O 42 (2:08) Biopic of the great Jackie Robinson, the Brooklyn Dodger who broke baseball’s color line in 1947; Chadwick Boseman stars. O Frances Ha (1:26) Truffaut-esque portrait of a wannabe dancer (Greta Gerwig) and her search for a real actual grownup sort of life; Noah Baumbach directs. O The Great Gatsby (2:23) Baz Luhrmann takes on the great American novel with his signature razzle-dazzle; Leo DiCaprio is the shadowy Long Island millionaire, sure, but Carey Mulligan as Daisy? O The Hangover Part III (1:40) Zach Galifianakis, Bradey Cooper, Heather Graham and the gang are back and making the most of a booze- and drug-fueled road trip to Tijuana. O The Internship (1:59) Two fun-loving victims of the digital devolution meet the enemy head on when they intern their way into smug, sterile Google HQ; Vince Vaughn and Owen Wilson star. O Iron Man 3 (2:10) Robert Downey, Jr. is back as the genius superhero inventor, pitted this time against a destructive nemesis with a personal axe to grind; Don Cheadle and Gwyneth Paltrow costar. O Kon-Tiki (1:58) Dazzling docudrama about

30 PACIFIC SUN JUNE 7 – JUNE 13, 2013

Thor Heyerdahl’s legendary 4,300-mile, three-month transpacific journey from Peru to Polynesia aboard a primitive balsa raft. O Man of Steel (2:23) Yet another comic-book reboot follows young Kal-El as he grows into Superman and nerd newsman Clark Kent; costarring Amy Adams as Lois Lane! O Midnight’s Children (2:20) Salman Rushdie’s sweeping historical novel hits the big screen with Satya Bhabha and Shahana Goswami as the prince and pauper living one another’s lives against the backdrop of Indian independence. O Mud (2:10) Man-on-the-run Matthew McConaughey awaits girlfriend Reese Witherspoon on a remote Mississippi island as bounty hunters close in. O

National Theatre London: The Audience

(2:15) Peter Morgan’s new play imagines the weekly conversations Elizabeth II has had with every PM from Churchill to Cameron during the 60 years of her reign; Helen Mirren revisits her Oscar-winning role as the Queen. O Now You See Me (1:56) A band of elite magicians employ their talents to rob from the rich and give to the poor; Isla Fisher and Woody Harrelson star. O The Purge (1:25) Futuristic thriller about a mysterious intruder who breaks into a gated community during a government-sanctioned day of population-thinning crime and terror. O Raiders of the Lost Ark (1:55) Swashbuckling archaeologist Harrison Ford searches the Holy Land for a potent Biblical tchotchke before the Nazis can use it to conquer the world; Steven Spielberg provides the rollercoaster thrills. O Rebels with a Cause (1:12) Inspiring documentary about the environmental activists who helped create the GGNRA and Point Reyes National Seashore half a century ago. O Spirit of the Marathon (1:55) Documentary follows six runners from around the globe as they prepare for the grueling Chicago Marathon. O Star Trek Into Darkness (2:12) Kirk, Spock and the gang take on a weapon of mass destruction that’s crippled Star Fleet and everything it stands for! O Store Wars (1:00) Micha X. Peled’s documentary focuses on the populists of Ashland, Virginia, and their determination to kick Wal-Mart’s brand of rampant globalization outta town. O Stories We Tell (1:48) Documentarian/ actress Sarah Polley trains her camera on her own family and gets a veritable Rashomon of conflicting stories about her late mother. O This Is the End (1:47) The friendship of six real-life pallies (Danny McBride, Jay Baruchel, Craig Robinson, Jonah Hill, Seth Rogen and James Franco) is severely tested when they’re trapped together in the same house during a global apocalypse. O What Maisie Knew (1:39) Henry James’ novel (revised and updated) hits the big screen with Julianne Moore and Steve Coogan as parents too self-involved to raise their child with any sort of empathy. <

Bitter Seeds (Not Rated) NThe East (PG-13) Epic (PG)

Fast & Furious 6 (PG-13) NFill the Void (PG) 42 (PG-13) Frances Ha (R) The Great Gatsby (PG-13)

The Hangover Part III (R) NThe Internship (PG-13)

Iron Man 3 (PG-13) Kon-Tiki (PG-13) NMan of Steel (PG-13) Midnight’s Children (Not Rated) Mud (PG-13) NNational Theatre London: The Audience (Not Rated) Now You See Me (PG-13)

NThe Purge (R) NRaiders of the Lost Ark (PG) NRebels With a Cause (Not Rated)

NSpirit of the Marathon (PG) Star Trek Into Darkness (PG-13)

NStore Wars (Not Rated) Stories We Tell (PG-13) NThis Is the End (R)

What Maisie Knew (R)

Fairfax: Fri-Sat, Thu 12, 2:20, 4:40, 7, 9:25 Sun-Wed 12, 2:20, 4:40, 7 Larkspur Landing: Fri 5:10, 7:35, 10:10 Sat-Sun 11:45, 2:25, 5:10, 7:35, 10:10 MonThu 7:35, 10:10 Northgate: Fri-Tue 10:45, 11:55, 1:10, 2:25, 3:40, 4:55, 6:10, 7:25, 8:40, 9:55 Rowland: Fri-Wed 10, 12:30, 2:55, 5:30, 7:55, 10:25 Regency: 11:05, 1:50, 4:45, 7:30, 10:15 Sequoia: Fri-Sat 11:55, 2:30, 5:05, 7:40, 10:20 Sun 11:55, 5:05, 7:40, 10:20 Mon, Tue, Thu 5:05, 7:40 Wed 2, 4:30 Rafael: Sun 7 (director Micha X. Peled in person leading panel discussion) Regency: 11, 1:45, 4:30, 7:15, 10:10 Sequoia: Fri-Sat 11:30, 2, 4:45, 7:25, 10:10 Sun 11:30, 2, 4:45, 7:25 Mon-Thu 4:45, 7:25 Fairfax: Fri-Sat, Thu 12:10, 2:30, 4:50, 7:10, 9:30 Mon-Wed 12:10, 2:30, 4:50, 7:10 Lark: Fri, Mon-Wed 4:30, 7 Sat-Sun 2, 4:30, 7 Thu 4:30 Northgate: Fri-Tue 12:20, 3, 5:30, 8:20; 3D showtimes at 11, 1:35, 4:20, 7, 9:40 Rowland: Fri-Wed 11, 4:30, 9:45; 3D showtimes at 1:45, 7:10 Northgate: Fri-Tue 11:45, 1:20, 2:45, 4:15, 5:45, 7:15, 8:45, 10:15 Rowland: Fri-Wed 10:10, 1:05, 4:05, 7:05, 10:05 Rafael: Fri, Mon-Thu 4:30, 6:45, 8:45 Sat-Sun 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 8:45 Northgate: Fri-Tue 10:50, 4:25, 9:45 Rafael: Fri, Mon, Tue, Thu 4:45, 7, 9 Sat, Sun 2:30, 4:45, 7, 9 Wed 4:45, 9 Fairfax: Fri-Sat, Thu 12:20, 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 Sun-Wed 12:20, 3:30, 6:30 Larkspur Landing: Fri, Mon-Thu 7; 3D showtime at 10:15 Sat-Sun 12:30, 7; 3D showtimes at 3:45, 10:15 Marin: Fri 3:50, 10:05; 3D showtime at 7 Sat 3:50, 10:05; 3D showtimes at 12:45, 7 Sun 3:50; 3D showtimes at 12:45, 7 Mon-Thu 4:15; 3D showtime at 7:20 Northgate: Fri-Tue 3:55, 10:25; 3D showtimes at 12:40, 7:10 Regency: 11:30, 2:10, 4:50, 7:40, 10:20 Wed 11:30, 2:10, 10:20 Rowland: Fri-Wed 10:05, 12:35, 3, 5:25, 7:50, 10:30 Fairfax: Fri-Sat, Thu 1, 4:10, 6:55, 9:45 Sun-Wed 1, 4:10, 6:55 Larkspur Landing: Fri 5, 7:45, 10:30 Sat-Sun 11:30, 2:15, 5, 7:45, 10:30 Mon-Thu 7:45, 10:30 Playhouse: Fri 4:30, 7:25, 10:05 Sat 1:30, 4:30, 7:25, 10:05 Sun 1:30, 4:30, 7:25 Mon-Thu 4:30, 7:25 Regency: 11:25, 1, 2:30, 4, 5:30, 7, 8:30, 10 Rowland: Fri-Wed 10:20, 1:20, 4:20, 7:25, 10:20 Northgate: Fri-Tue 4:40, 10:30; 3D showtimes at 1:30, 7:40 Regency: 11:45, 2:20, 5, 7:45, 10:25 Sun 11:45, 5, 7:45, 10:25 Wed 11:35, 9:50 Fairfax: Thu 11:57pm; 3D showtime at 11:59pm Northgate: Thu 11:59pm; 3D showtime at 11:58pm Rowland: Thu 11:58pm; 3D showtime at 11:59pm Rafael: Fri, Sat, Mon, Tue, Thu 8:30 Northgate: Fri-Tue 10:45, 1:40, 4:35, 7:35, 10:30 Lark: Thu 7:30 Cinema: Fri-Wed 1:20, 4:10, 7, 9:45 Fairfax: Fri-Sat, Thu 1:15, 4, 6:50, 9:35 Sun-Wed 1:15, 4, 6:50 Northgate: Fri-Tue 11:05, 12:25, 2, 3:15, 4:45, 6:05, 7:30, 8:55, 10:20 Playhouse: Fri 4, 6:50, 9:40 Sat 1, 4, 6:50, 9:40 Sun 1, 4, 6:50 Mon-Thu 4, 6:50 Rowland: Fri-Wed 10:45, 1:35, 4:25, 7:20, 10:10 Northgate: Fri-Tue 10:55, 1:15, 3:25, 5:40, 7:55, 10:10 Rowland: Fri-Wed 10:35, 12:50, 3:05, 5:20, 7:35, 9:50 Regency: Sun 2 Wed 2, 7 Sequoia: Sun 2 Wed 2, 7 Rafael: Fri 6:30 (filmmakers Nancy Kelly and Kenji Yamamoto in person) Sat 1:30, 6:30 Sun 1:30 (with panel discussion by members of the Climate One environmental think tank) Mon-Thu 6:30 Regency: Wed 7 Fairfax: Fri-Sat, Thu 12:30, 3:40, 6:40, 9:40 Sun-Wed 12:30, 3:40, 6:40 Larkspur Landing: Fri, Mon-Thu 7:20; 3D showtime at 10:25 Sat-Sun 1, 7:20; 3D showtimes at 4, 10:25 Marin: Fri 4:15, 10:10; 3D showtime at 7:15 Sat 4:15, 10:10; 3D showtimes at 1:15, 7:15 Sun 4:15; 3D showtimes at 1:15, 7:15 Mon-Thu 4:30; 3D showtime at 7:30 Northgate: FriMon 11:35, 2:35, 5:35, 8:35; 3D showtimes at 1:05, 4:05, 7:05, 10:05 Tue 11:35, 2:35, 5:35, 8:35; 3D showtimes at 1:05, 4:05 Playhouse: Fri 4:20, 7:10, 10 Sat 1:15, 4:20, 7:10, 10 Sun 1:15, 4:20, 7:10 Mon-Thu 4:20, 7:10 Rowland: Fri-Wed 10:15, 4:15, 10:15; 3D showtimes at 1:15, 7:15 Rafael: Sun 4 (filmmaker Micha X. Peled in person) Rafael: Fri, Sat, Mon, Tue, Thu 4 Northgate: Tue 7, 10 Wed-Thu 11:30, 2:15, 5, 7:45, 10:30 Marin: Fri 4:05, 7:30, 9:45 Sat 1, 4:05, 7:30, 9:45 Sun 1, 4:05, 7:30 Mon-Thu 4:45, 7:45 Northgate: Fri-Tue 1:55, 7:20

Ethan Hawke and Julie Delpy hit the ouzo in ‘Before Midnight,’ opening Friday at the Regency and the Sequoia.

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


UAL N N A H T 7 ’S P O T S E L T IS H W & N PACIFIC SU 13

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JUNE 7 - JUNE 13, 2013 PACIFIC SUN 31


SUNDiAL ViDEO

F R I D AY J U N E 7 — F R I D AY J U N E 1 4 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 06/07: The 85s 9pm. $12. George’s Nightclub, 842 Fourth St., San Rafael. 226-0262. georgesnightclub.com 06/07: Bobby Jo Valentine Roots rock. 7:30pm. $15-20. Hopmonk, 224 Vintage Way, Novato. 892-6200. hopmonk.com/novato. 06/07: The Dwells 9:30pm. No cover. Sleeping Lady Cafe, 23 Broadway Blvd, Fairfax. 485-1182. sleepingladyfairfax.com. 06/07: The Gravel Spreaders 9:30pm. $8. Peri’s, 29 Broadway, Fairfax. 459-9910. perisbar.com.

06/07: Greg Johnson and Glass Brick Boulevard 8 pm. $10. Fenix, 919 Fourth St., San Rafael. 813-5600. fenixlive.com/music.

06/07: Kevin Russell Rock blues. 8:30pm. $10-12. Rancho Nicasio, Nicasio. 662-2219. ranchonicasio.com

06/07 and 14: Michael Aragon Quartet Jazz. 9pm. No Name Bar, 757 Bridgeway, Sausalito. 332-1392. 06/07: Ned Endless & The Allniters Rock. The Growing Weeds open. 10pm. $5. Fourth St. Tavern, 711 Fourth St., San Rafael. 497-2448. 06/07: New Monsoon Angels and Diamonds open. 9pm. $10-15. 19 Broadway, 17 Broadway, Fairfax. 459-1091. 19broadway.com 06/07: Rex Allen Swing Express Part of the Jazz and Blues by the Bay Summer Music Series. 6:30-8pm. Free. Gabrielson Park, Anchor and Bridgeway, Sausalito. 289-4152. ci.sausalito.ca.us 06/07: Salvador Santana 8pm. $16. Sweetwater Music Hall , 19 Corte Madera Ave. , Mill Valley . 388-3850 . swmh.com. 06/08: Acacia 8:30pm. Terrapin Crossroads, 100 Yacht Club Dr., San Rafael. 524-2773. terrapincrossroads.net

06/08: Fenton Coolfoot and the Right Time 9:30pm. Sleeping Lady Cafe, 23 Broadway Blvd, Fairfax. 485-1182. sleepingladyfairfax.com. 06/08: Joe Tate and the Gators Folk, acoustic rock. 6pm. No cover. No Name Bar, 757 Bridgeway, Sausalito. 332-1392. 06/08: KC Filson with Darryl Rowe Jazz. 9pm. No Name Bar, 757 Bridgeway, Sausalito. 332-1392.

06/08: Official Fairfax Festival After Party With Fenton Coolfoot, Alexander Spit, Cambo, DJ Effective. 5pm. $10-15. 19 Broadway, 17 Broadway, Fairfax. 459-1091. 19broadway.com 06/08: Shotgun Wedding Quintet Hip-hop, jazz, soul. 9:30pm. $15. Hopmonk, 224 Vintage Way, Novato. 892-6200. hopmonk.com/novato. 06/08: Sugar Moon Western swing, bluegrass, blues. Noon-3pm. No cover. Sand Dollar, 3458 Shoreline Hwy., Stinson Beach. 794-9152. 06/08: Tam Jam Summer 2013 Rock on with local student bands. Family friendly event. 6pm. $7 music and food. $3 music only. Tamalpais Valley Community Center, 203 Marin Ave., Mill Valley. tcsd.us. 06/08: The Gators Folk. 6pm. No cover. No Name Bar, 757 Bridgeway, Sausalito. 332-1392. 32 PACIFIC SUN JUNE 7 - JUNE 13, 2013

06/08: The Phillip Percy Pack Jazz. 7pm. No cover. San Rafael Joe’s, 931 Fourth St., San Rafael. . 06/08: Ukulele Jam Ukulele Friends Ohana Kanikapila. 2pm. No cover. Sleeping Lady Cafe, 23 Broadway Blvd, Fairfax. 485-1182. sleepingladyfairfax.com. 06/08: Volker Strifler Band Rock blues. 8:30pm. $12-15. Rancho Nicasio, Nicasio. 662-2219. ranchonicasio.com 06/08: West African Highlife Band with Baba Ken Okulolo 9pm. $10. Sausalito Seahorse Supper Club, 305 Harbor Dr., Sausalito. 331-2899. sausalitoseahorse.com. 06/09: Danny Uzilevsky 6:30pm. No cover. Sleeping Lady Cafe, 23 Broadway Blvd, Fairfax. 485-1182. sleepingladyfairfax.com. 06/09: Pamela Rose 6:30pm. $10-15. Fenix, 919 Fourth St., San Rafael. 813-5600. fenixlive.com. 06/09: Wendy Dewitt Boogie woogie piano. With Austin Delone. 5pm. No cover. Rancho Nicasio, Nicasio. 662-2219. ranchonicasio.com 06/10: Kimrea and the Dreamdogs ’60s rock. 9pm. No cover. No Name Bar, 757 Bridgeway, Sausalito. 332-1392. 06/10: Open Mic with Simon Costa 9pm. Sleeping Lady Cafe, 23 Broadway Blvd, Fairfax. 485-1182. sleepingladyfairfax.com. 06/10: Peri’s Open Mic Electric open mic. 9pm. Peri’s Silver Dollar, 29 Broadway Blvd, Fairfax. 464-7420. perisbar.com.

06/10: Robert Earl Keen with Andrea Davidson 8pm. $50. Sweetwater Music Hall , 19 Corte Madera Ave. , Mill Valley. 388-3850 . swmh.com

06/10: Seahorse Salon with Blue Cactus Choir, Katy Boyd and Marty Open mic, informal performance format for intermediate to advanced players. 8-10pm. No cover. Sausalito Seahorse Supper Club, 305 Harbor Dr., Sausalito. 331-2899. sausalitoseahorse.com. 06/11: Damir hosts Open Mic Night 9pm. No Name Bar, 757 Bridgeway, Sausalito. 332-1392. 06/11: Gabe Diamond 7pm. No cover. 19 Broadway, 17 Broadway, Fairfax. 459-1091. 19broadway.com 06/11: James Moseley Quartet Jazz, blues, r&b. 7pm. No cover, dinner encouraged. Panama Hotel and Restaurant, 4 Bayview St., San Rafael. 457-3993. panamahotel.com.

06/11: Summer Bash With MND, Ayenti, Mac Mar, and Gunnafgeezy 9pm. No cover. 19 Broadway, 17 Broadway, Fairfax. 459-1091. 19broadway.com 06/11: Noel Jewkes and Friends Jazz. 8pm. No cover. Sausalito Seahorse Supper Club, 305 Harbor Dr., Sausalito. 331-2899. sausalitoseahorse.com.

06/11: Ryan Bingham with special guests The Wild Feathers and The Americans 8pm. $30. Sweetwater Music Hall , 19 Corte Madera Ave. , Mill Valley. 388-3850 . swmh.com

06/12: Acoustic Guitars in the Round with Steve James, Teja Gerken and Adam Traum 9pm. No cover. Sleeping Lady Cafe, 23 Broadway Blvd, Fairfax. 485-1182. sleepingladyfairfax.com.

06/12: Bob Gordon with the Ukulele Friends Ohana(UFO) Classic pop, Hawaiian,

This movie wouldn’t hurt a fly... “What if someone really good made a horror picture?” HITCHCOCK is a fun if all-too-genial account of the director at a landmark point in his career, when he chucked reputation and fortune to make a nasty little film about a serial killer. Anthony Hopkins and Helen Mirren, who certainly could Hopkins, the spitting image of Winston Churchill, in ‘Hitchcock.’ have given voice to the couple’s dark hinterlands if asked, are handicapped by a script that, while true to the facts of Psycho’s production, is more interested in the couple’s cuddliness. But Hopkins is a perfect mimic of the man, if not his likeness, and Mirren as Alma Reville gives flashes of that cold glimmer Detective Tennison might’ve shown had she discovered her husband’s yen for human taxidermy. The drama is all there: As Hitch fights the studio and Shurlock Office censors who refuse to sign onto such lurid material, he and Alma tap personal bank accounts and mortgage Bel Air manse to complete their doubtful little grindhouse pic with a shower scene. Meanwhile Hitch, an awful womanizer, begins to doubt Alma’s constancy. Asked once if Psycho was a lesser film for breaking all his own standards for good storytelling, Hitchcock replied, “I quite agree. I made a fortune.” Scarlett Johansson costars as Janet Leigh, with appearances by Tony, Vera, Lew, Saul, Bernie, and Ed Gein. —Richard Gould country and rock. 7pm. No cover, dinner encouraged. Panama Hotel and Restaurant, 4 Bayview St., San Rafael. 457-3993. panamahotel.com. 06/12: Gina Siclia Blues. 8pm. $17. Sweetwater Music Hall , 19 Corte Madera Ave. , Mill Valley. 388-3850. swmh.com. 06/12: Kinky Buddha With Aaron Redner. 8 pm. No cover. Iron Springs Pub, 765 Center Blvd., Fairfax. 485-1005. www.ironspringspub.com 06/12: Open Mic with Dennis Haneda 8pm. No cover. Hopmonk, 224 Vintage Way, Novato. 892-6200. hopmonk.com/novato. 06/13: Eugene Huggins and Friends Blues, jazz. 9pm. No cover. No Name Bar, 757 Bridgeway, Sausalito. 332-1392. 06/13: Curtis Woodman Jazz trio. 8pm. No cover. Sausalito Seahorse Supper Club, 305 Harbor Dr., Sausalito. 331-2899. sausalitoseahorse.com. 06/13-16: June Rambles With Phil Lesh, Stanley Jordan, Neal Casal, Jon Graboff, Cody Dickinson and Rob Barraco. 7pm. $65. Terrapin Crossroads, 100 Yacht Club Dr., San Rafael. 524-2773. terrapincrossroads.net 06/13: Michael Lamacchia Jazz. 8:30pm. No Name Bar, 757 Bridgeway, Sausalito. 332-1392. 06/13: Soul Power with Larry Vann Groove rock, blues. 8pm. $10. Fenix, 919 Fourth St., San Rafael. 813-5600. fenixlive.com. 06/13: The New Orleans Suspects 8pm. $23. Sweetwater Music Hall , 19 Corte Madera Ave. , Mill Valley. 388-3850. swmh.com.

06/13: Wanda Stafford jazz diva Jazz vocalist. 7pm. No cover, dinner encouraged. Panama Hotel and Restaurant, 4 Bayview St., San Rafael. 457-3993. panamahotel.com. 06/14-15: 10th Annual Djangofest Concerts and workshops celebrate the music and spirit of Django Reinhardt. With Tcha Limberger and the John Jorgenson Quintet, Trio Dinicu. 8pm. $35. 142 Throckmorton Theatre, 142 Throckmorton Ave., Mill Valley. 383-9600. 142throckmortontheatre.org. 06/14: Buck Nickels and Loose Change Country rock. 9pm. $10. Sausalito Seahorse, 305 Harbor Dr., Sausalito. sausalitoseahorse.com.

06/14: Creekside Fridays Tribute Band Music Festival: The Unauthorized Rolling Stones Live, local music, kids area with face painting, jump house, food and drinks available on site. 6:30pm. No cover. The Cabin, 60 Tennessee Valley Road, Mill Valley. 388-6393. tcsd.us. 06/14: 77 El Deora With Pam Brandon. With Austin Delone. 8:30pm. $12-15. Rancho Nicasio, Nicasio. 662-2219. ranchonicasio.com 06/14: Manicato Latin. 9pm. $8-13. 19 Broadway, 17 Broadway, Fairfax. 459-1091. 19broadway.com 06/14: Moonalice Jam rock. 9pm. Hopmonk, 224 Vintage Way, Novato. 892-6200. hopmonk.com. 06/14: Pride & Joy High energy dance rock. 9pm. $22. Sweetwater Music Hall , 19 Corte Madera Ave. , Mill Valley. 388-3850. swmh.com.


06/14: Roger Glenn Ensemble Latin jazz. Shows at 8 and 10pm. 8pm. $20. Fenix, 919 Fourth St., San Rafael. 813-5600. fenixlive.com. 06/14: The Phillip Percy Pack Jazz Standards with a contemporary groove. 7pm. No cover. Rickey’s Restaurant , 250 Entrada Dr., Novato. 244-2665. 06/14: Rebel Yell 80s tribute. 9pm. $12. George’s Nightclub, 842 Fourth St., San Rafael. 226-0262. georgesnightclub.com 06/14: The Soul Satellites 9:30pm. $8. Peri’s, 29 Broadway, Fairfax. 459-9910. perisbar.com. 06/14: Tom Finch Group 9:30pm. Sleeping Lady Cafe, 23 Broadway Blvd, Fairfax. 485-1182. sleepingladyfairfax.com.

Theater 06/07: Naked Truth: Real.Stories.Live Learning Curve Hosted by Josh Healey. With Andrea Carla Michaels, Joe Klocek and Caitlin Myer. Free wine reception at 6:30pm for registered guests. 7pm. Mill Valley Public Library, 375 Throckmorton Ave., Mill Valley. 389-4292 ext. 3. millvalleylibrary.org. 06/09 and 16: ‘The Sound of Music’ The Mountain Play outdoor theater presents the Tony Award winning musical. Directed by Jay Manley. 2pm. $20-40, under 3 free. Cushing Memorial Amphitheatre, 801 Panoramic Hwy. , Mill Valley. 383-1100. mountainplay.org. 06/12: ‘Prisoner of Love’ Staged reading. By Dyke Garrison. 7:30pm. $10-20. 142 Throckmorton Theatre, 142 Throckmorton Ave., Mill Valley. 383-9600. 142throckmortontheatre.org Through 06/16: ‘All My Sons’ By Arthur Miller. Directed by Caroline Altman. 8pm Fri.Sat.; 7:30pm Thurs.; 2pm Sun. Ross Valley Players, 30 Sir Francis Drake Blvd., Ross. 456-9555. rossvalleyplayers.com.

Fri 6/7 • Doors 8pm • $16adv/$19dos

Salvador Santana

Every Wednesday @ 7:30pm W/ DENNIS HANEDA FROM THE SESSION ROOM STAGE...

Concerts 06/08-09: Marin Baroque Chamber Choir and Orchestra Daniel Canosa conducts, Handel’s “Acis & Galatea.” Marla Volovna, stage director. A reception follows the June 8 performance. 7:30pm. $7-30. First Presbyterian Church San Anselmo, 72 Kensington Rd, San Anselmo. 497-6634. marinbaroque.org.

06/07-09: Santa Rosa Symphonic Chorus “An evening of Beethoven and Brahms.” Daniel Earl conducts works by Brahms and Beethoven. Robert Hazelrigg, piano. 7:30pm June 7; 8pm June 8; 3pm June 9. $10-15. Glaser Center, 547 Mendocino Ave., Santa Rosa. 707-527-4999. santarosasymphonicchorus.com.

06/09: Marin Symphony: Pixar in Concert Maestro Alasdair Neale will lead the Symphony playing music along with clips and imagery from “Brave,”“Up,”“Cars,”“Toy Story,”“Finding Nemo,” “Monsters Inc.,”“Wall-E,”“Ratatouille” and “The Incredibles.” 3pm. $20-75. Marin Veteran’s Memorial Auditorium, 10 Ave. of the Flags, San Rafael. 479-8100. marinsymphony.org.

06/09: Throckmorton Chamber Players Works by Mozart, Bloch, Dvorak and Brahms. Elizabeth Prior, viola; Natalie Parker, clarinet; Patricia Farrell, flute; Joe Bloom, piano. 7:30pm. $20. 142 Throckmorton Theatre, 142 Throckmorton Ave., Mill Valley. 383-9600. 142throckmortontheatre.org

Free!

Bobby Jo Valentine

Sunday 6/9

Free!

Free!

Mon 6/10 • Doors 7pm • $50adv/$52dos

Robert Earl Keen

Shotgun Wedding Quintet & Forrest Day

with Andrea Davidson

Marin School Of Arts Alumni

with Merrimack, Psychic Jiu Jitsu & False Priest

Tue 6/11 • Doors 7pm • $30adv/$34dos

Ryan Bingham

with special guests The Wild Feathers and The Americans Wed 6/12 •Doors 7pm • $16adv/$18dos

Gina Sicilia

Mon 6/10 • $5 • 6pm doors • all ages classic rock | folk | covers

Bandworks

on pacificsun.com sun com It’s Easy! Go to pacifiscun.com/calendar/ then click on

Pride & Joy

PRISONER OF LOVE WRITTEN BY DYKE GARRISON

WED JUNE 12 7:30PM

DJANGOFEST 2013

FRI/SAT JUNE 14/15

3 LEG TORSO

FRI JUNE 21 8PM

Musicians Joseph Bloom, Patricia Farrell, Natalie Parker, Elizabeth Prior present Mozart, Brahms, Bloch and Dvorak

A staged reading of a new play

9th Annual Festival celebrating the music and spirit of Gypsy Jazz

Opening the evening False Priest Alternative Indie Rock

AN EVENING WITH JAMES NASH ACOUSTIC AND ELECTRIC “Near ideal balance of irreverence, chops, discipline and originality...”

.

THU JUNE 27 8PM FRI JUNE 28 8PM

www.sweetwatermusichall.com 19 Corte Madera Ave, Mill Valley Café 388-1700 | Box Office 388-3850

Outdoor Dining 7 Days a Week

Lunch & Dinner Sat & Sun Brunch

DIN N E R & A SHOW

KEVIN RUSSELL TRIO Jun 7 Contemporary & Classic Rockin’ Blues Fri

8:30 Dance Grooves Jun 8 VOLKER STRIFLER BAND Original Blues and More 8:30 Sun Boogie Woogie Queen! 9 Jun WENDY DEWITT’S “PIANO PARTY” WITH Sat

AUSTIN DELONE

5:00 / No Cover

MAURICE TANI’S 77 EL DEORA Jun 14 with PAM BRANDON Fri

Sat

Genre-Bending 8:30

Jun 15 DANNY CLICK & THE HELL YEAHS!

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SUN JUNE 9 7:30PM

MATT JAFFE & THE DISTRACTIONS

Moonalice

POST YOUR EVENT

THROCKMORTON CHAMBER PLAYERS

Fri 6/14 •Doors 8pm • $22adv/$25dos

an evening with

tel: 415 892 6200 224 vintage way, Novato

THU

Thu 6/13 •Doors 7pm • $22adv/$25dos

Fri 6/14 • free • 8pm doors • 21+ • jam | psych | rock

www.hopmonk.com

CELLO SQUARED!

The Best in Stand Up Comedy

Daring, Modern, Chamber Pop Music infused with tradition and innovation...

New Orleans Suspects

Three Student Bands

EVERY TUES

8PM

Live Music Sunday Brunch with Steep Ravine @11am

Sat 6/8 • $15 • 8:30pm doors • 21+ • general

TUESDAY NIGHT COMEDY MARK PITTA & FRIENDS

Left Coast Chamber Ensemble 20th Season JUNE 6

Reckless in Vegas

+ Kress Cole & Nick Lopez

Sun 6/9 • $10 • 6pm doors • all ages • indie | folk | rock

Free!

Sat 6/8 • Doors 7pm • $15adv/$20dos

California Honeydrops Fri 6/7 • $15adv/$20dos • 7pm doors • all ages indie | roots | rock

Saturday 6/8

Live Music Brunch with Leah Van Dyke @11am

Thu 6/6 • $15adv/$18dos • 7pm doors • 21+ brass | americana | blues

Through 06/16: ‘The Beauty Queen of Leenane’ By Martin McDonagh. Directed by Mark Jackson. 8pm Fri.-Sat., Thurs.; 2pm Sun. Marin Theatre Company, Mill Valley. 388-5200. marintheatre.org. Through 06/16: ‘The Foreigner’ Presented by Novato Theater Company. Larry Shue, playwright. 8pm Fri.-Sat.; 3pm Sun. $12-25. Novato Theater Company (NTC), 5420 Nave Dr. Suite. C, Novato. 883-4498. novatotheatercompany.org.

with the Scribe Project

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Original Americana/Texas Blues 8:30 Sat Best Album of the Year Jun 22 FROBECK Original Funk R&B and Rock 8:30 Sat Jun 29 STEVE LUCKY AND THE

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JUNE 7 - JUNE 13, 2013 PACIFIC SUN 33


Dance 06/08: Tango del Cielo Argentine tango, Flamenco music and dance. With harpist Anna Maria Mendieta. 8pm. $20 and 15. Old St. Hilary’s Landmark, 201 Esperanza, Tiburon. 435-1853. landmarks-society.org. 06/12: Tango with Marcelo Puig and Seth Asarnow Argentine tango. 8pm. No cover. Sausalito Seahorse Supper Club, 305 Harbor Dr., Sausalito. 331-2899. sausalitoseahorse.com.

06/14: Hula in the Plaza with Patrick Landeza Hula, chant and Hawaiian music with Hula Mai. Featuring slack key guitarist Patrick Landeza. 5:30-7pm. Free. Grinstead Amphitheatre, Sonoma Plaza, Sonoma. 707-321-6083. hulamai.org.

Art Through 06/09: About the Bay Art Exhibition Presented by the Marin County Watercolor Society. 9am. Free. Bay Model Visitor Center, 2100 Bridgeway, Sausalito. 332-3871. 06/08: Open Studio Visits Ten artists working at the 28 Rich St. studios will open their work spaces to visitors on 11am-7pm. Studio 28, 28 Rich St., Larkspur.

06/07-07/16: Photographic Exhibition by Glen Graves Spring exhibition. Open Mon.-Fri. 11am-4pm. Free. Gallery 305, 305 Bell Lane, Mill Valley. 388-6393. tcsd.us. 06/07-14: ‘Drawing’ Art Works Downtown announces a show of original artwork, juried by Suzanne Gray McSweeney and Donna Seager Gray 10am. Free. Art Works Downtown, 1337 Fourth St., San Rafael. 415/451-8119. artworksdowntown.org.

06/07-30: Devorah Jacoby: Mysterious Barricades Exhibition of paintings. Reception 6-8pm June 7. 11am. Free. Seager Gray Gallery, 23 Sunnyside Ave., Mill Valley. 384-8288. seagergray.com.

06/14: Splendid Objects: Artists Create for the 21st Century Fine art exhibition includes crafted objects in wood, ceramics, glass, metal work and painting. 5:30pm. Free. Falkirk Cultural Center, 1408 Mission Ave., San Rafael. 485-3328. falkirkculturalcenter.org.

06/11-07/14: Fiber/Dimensions Show By the Bay Group textile arts exhibition. 10am. Free. Bay Model Visitor Center, 2100 Bridgeway, Sausalito. 332-3871. Through 06/30: James Noel Paintings. 4pm. Free. Sausalito Seahorse Supper Club, 305 Harbor Dr., Sausalito. 331-2899. sausalitoseahorse.com. Through 07/10: ‘Ten Years of Water’ Solo exhibition of paintings by Bay Area artist Pegan Brooke. Reception 4-6pm June 8. 11am. Free. Gallery Bergelli, 483 Magnolia Ave., Larkspur. 945-9454. bergelli.com

Kids Events 06/07: Mother/Daughter Movie Night What:, “Mean Girls” starring Lindsay Lohan with Tina Fey and Amy Poehler. Popcorn, candy, drinks, wine on sale. 6pm. Free. Community Media Center of Marin’s screening room, 819 A St., San Rafael. 897-1224. mwpac.org. 06/08: Nature for Kids at Mt. Burdell Join up with WildCare Family Adventures for a day of nature exploration and education. With Director of Education at WildCare Juan Carlos Solis. No animals (except service animals) please. High fire danger may cancel. 10am. Free. Mt. Burdell Open Space, San Andreas Dr., Novato. 893-9508. marincountyparks.org.

06/08: Northgate Kids Club: Tim Cain 11am-noon. Free. Oak Plaza, Northgate Mall, 5800 Northgate, San Rafael. 479-5955. shopatnorthgate.com.

06/09: Marine Science Sunday: Summer with the Sea Lions 10am-5pm. Free. Marine 34 PACIFIC SUN JUNE 7 - JUNE 13, 2013

Mammal Center, 2000 Bunker Road, Fort Cronkhite, Sausalito. 754-7356. marinemammalcenter.org 06/10: Bandworks: School of Rock Student rock. All ages show. 6pm. $5. Hopmonk, 224 Vintage Way, Novato. 892-6200. hopmonk.com. 06/10: Family Movie Night: Ratatouille 6pm. Free. Novato Library, 1720 Novato Blvd., Novato. 473-2050. marinlibrary.org.

06/10-06/14: Microsoft YouthSpark Tech Camp Microsoft retail store becomes an interactive, hands-on classroom, where children learn by doing. For 8-13 and a caregiver. 10am. Microsoft Store, The Village, 1640 Redwood Highway, Corte Madera. 413-9970.

06/10: Storytime and Great Stuffed Animal Sleepover t Stuffed animals are invited to a sleepover at the library. What will they do while they are here? Come in for storytime and to drop off your stuffed animal June 10 at 4pm. Pick up is all day June 11th. 4pm. Free. 1501 Tiburon Blvd., Tiburon. 789-2662. bel-tib-lib.org 06/11: Learn to Ride a Skateboard Rangers will offer tips and techniques for beginners as well as ways to attack features that build confidence and skill. Make sure to bring your board, helmet and pads. 3pm. Free. McInnis Skatepark, 310 Smith Ranch Road, San Rafael. 473-6387. marincountyparks.org. 06/12: Little Explorers Petting Zoo Meet goats, sheep, chickens, ducks, rabbits, guinea pigs, an alpaca, a pot belly pig, and a giant tortoise. 1-3pm. Free. From lawn, San Anselmo Library,110 Tunstead Ave., San Anselmo. 258-4656. townofsananselmo.org

Film 06/07: Film Night in the Park: ‘Chasing Ice’. 2012 documentary by environmental photographer James Balog. Bring blankets, pillows, low chairs. 8pm. Free. Contratti Park, Central Field, at Broadway Blvd. and Bank St., Fairfax. 272-2756. filmnight.org. 06/07: ‘What is New Thought?’ Explore the overtones of New Thought principles in popular movements of today, from the self-help industry to, Alcoholics Anonymous, from, Oprah Winfrey, to the Word-Faith movement. 7:15pm. $10. Unity In Marin, 600 Palm Dr., Novato. 475-5000. unityinmarin.org. 06/09: ‘Bitter Seeds’ Filmmaker Micha Peled in person. Documentary focused on impoverished cotton farmers in central India, forced to abandon renewable seeds for Monsanto engineered hybrids. (US 2011) 88 min. plus discussion. 7pm. $10.75. Christopher B. Smith Rafael Film Center, 1118 Fourth St, San Rafael. 454-1222. cafilm.org/rfc. 06/10: Monday Night Movies: ‘Berkeley in the Sixties’ (1990) With Director Mark Kitchell. 7:30pm. Free. Creekside Room, Mill Valley Public Library, 375 Throckmorton Ave., Mill Valley. 389-4292. millvalleylibrary.org

06/12: ‘Tapped: The Bottled Water Industry’ Award winning documentary. 7pm. Free. The Redwoods, 40 Camino Alto, Mill Valley. 927-9553. dfa-marin. 06/13: NT Live Presents: ‘The Audience’ By Peter Morgan 7:30pm. $30 reserved seats. Lark Theater, 549 Magnolia Ave. , Lakspur.

Outdoors 06/07: Kent Island Restoration Team Learn to identify invasive species, get hands-on training and be a part of the team working to protect and restore the unique ecosystem on Kent Island. Space is limited. RSVP. 10am. Free. Kent Island in Bolinas Lagoon, Wharf Road, Bolinas. 473-3778. marincountyparks.org.

06/07: The Outer Space from Open Space Ranger led short hike up Mt. Burdell Open Space

Relive the good ol’ days with director Mark Kitchell and his documentary ‘Berkeley in the Sixties,’ June 10 at the Mill Valley Library. Preserve to watch the evening sky emerge into a stargazing adventure. High fire danger may cancel. 8pm.Free. Mount Brudell Open Space, San Andreas Dr., Novato. 473-7191. marincountyparks.org. 06/08: Kayaking from Paradise Beach Rangers led kayak adventure from the shore of Paradise Beach along the Tiburon peninsula. Bring your own kayak, safety gear and dry clothes. 9am. Free. Paradise Beach Park, 3450 Paradise Dr. 435-9212. marincountyparks.org.

06/08-09: Natural History Docent Training Learn to lead Junior Ranger and Campfire Natural History programs at China Camp State Park. 10am. Free. China Camp State Park Ranger Station, 101 Peacock Gap Trail, San Rafael. 456-0766. friendsofchinacamp.org.

06/08: Oceanic Society’s SF Bay Exploration: Porpoises, Pinnipeds and People Three hour naturalist led boat tour of S.F. Bay with a focus on the connections between marine animals, people and the health of the Bay. For 6 and older. 5-8pm. $55. SF Marina Yacht Harbor, 3950 Scott St., S.F. 256-9604. oceanicsociety.org. 06/08-06/09: Historic House Boat Tour Enjoy shops and eateries in Sausalito in the morning then spend the afternoon strolling and storytelling with Sausalito artist and author of the “Sausalito Wooden Boat Tour” guide book, Victoria Colella. 12:30pm. $50. Butterflute Studios, PO Box 124, Sausalito. 332-6608. sausalitowoodenboattour.com.

06/09: Oceanic Society’s SF Bay Exploration: Porpoises, Pinnipeds & People Three hour Naturalist-led boat tour of SF Bay with a focus on the connections between marine animals, people and the health of SF Bay., Minimum age 6 and older., Sunday mornings from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., Call 256-9604 for more details. 9:30am. SF Marina Yacht Harbor, 3950 Scott St., San Francisco. 256-9604. oceanicsociety.org.

06/12: Mt. Tamalpais Habitat Restoration Ongoing program focuses on invasive species control and native planting. Tools, training and inspiration for the outdoor work provided. Meeting location varies. 9am. MMWD - Sky Oaks Headquarters, 49 Sky Oaks Road, Fairfax. 945-1128. marinwater.org. 06/13: Birds at Mount Burdell Look for resident species and with luck we might watch them interact with their newly fledged young. This walk is for adults. No animals (except service animals) please. High fire danger may cancel. 8am. Free. Mt. Burdell Open Space, San Andreas Dr., Novato. 8939508. marincountyparks.org. 06/14: Terwilliger Trail Hike Join a Park Ranger for a mildly strenuous hike on Terwilliger Trail at Stafford Lake Park. Come prepared with layered clothing and water. 11am. Free. Stafford Lake Park, 3549 Novato Blvd., Novato. 897-0618. marincountyparks.org.

Readings 06/07: Caroline Paul and Wendy MacNaughton “Lost Cat.” 7pm. Free. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd, Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com. 06/08: Khaled Hosseini “And the Mountains Echoed.” 7pm. $35. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd, Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com. 06/08: Kim Wong Keltner “Tiger Babies Strike Back.” 4pm. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd, Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com. 06/08: Rita Moreno In her memoir, Moreno shares her journey from a young girl with simple beginnings in Puerto Rico to Hollywood.Noon. $55. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd, Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com. 06/09: Christian Kiefer “The Infinite Tides.” 1pm. Free. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd, Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com.

06/09: No Violet Bulawayo in Conversation with Anthony Marra “ We Need New Names.” 4pm. Free. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd, Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com. 06/10: Eli Brown “Cinnamon and Gunpowder.” 7pm. Free. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd, Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com. 06/11: Jo Robinson “Eating on the Wild Side.” 7pm. Free. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd, Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com.

06/11: Marin Poetry Summer Traveling Show #5 Hosted by Laurel Feigenbaum. With Francesca Bell, Christina Hutchins, Phyllis Teplitz, D. Jayne McPherson, Judith Yamamoto and Sharon Pretti. 7pm. Free. Marin City Library, 164 Donahue St., Sausalito. 889-5295. marinpoetrycenter.org. 06/12: Adam Lashinsky “Inside Apple: How America’s Most Admired and Secretive Company Really Works.” 7pm. Free. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd, Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com. 06/12: Sunset Poetry by the Bay With Hugh Behm-Steinberg, Albert Flynn DeSilver, Claire Blotter and Tim Kahl. 7pm. $5 donation. Studio 333 Gallery, 333 Caledonia St., Sausalito. 331-8272. studio333.info.

06/13: Marin Poetry Summer Traveling Show #6 Hosted by Julia Vose. With Susan Browne, Robert Sward, Roy Mash, Prartho, Sereno,William Landis and Karla Clark. 7pm. Free. Falkirk Cultural Center, 1408 Mission St., San Rafael. 889-5295. marinpoetrycenter.org. 06/13: Philipp Meyer “The Son.” 7pm. Free. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd, Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com.

06/13: Why There Are Words Literary Reading Series With Melanie Abrams, Jon Boilard, Seth Harwood, Jen Michalski, Vicente R. Viray, Jon


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Community Events (Misc.) 06/07: Fantuzzi and Friends Dance, sing, share as part of a global wave of consciousness rising. 8pm. $10. Sunrise Center, 645 Tamalpais Dr., Suite A, Corte Madera. 924-7824. sunrisecenter.org. 06/08-09: 36th Annual Fairfax Festival and Ecofest Parade 10am June 8. Live, local music, tons of fun for the kids, wine and beer tasting, ecofestival. 10am-6pm. Free admission. Fairfax Pavillion, Downtown Fairfax. fairfaxfestival.com

06/08-09: Civil War Days at Angel Island Every year for one weekend, cannons and muskets boom out on Angel Island. Bring the family, take a picnic, catch a ferry ride and discover a day in the life of a Civil War soldier at historic Camp Reynolds. 10am-4pm. Free. 435-5390. angelisland.org

06/08: A Cultivated Life: History of the Garden with art historian and author Leslie Ross Illustrated talk will offer a thematic survey of the history of garden and landscape design from ancient to modern times, drawing examples from a diversity of periods and world cultures. 11am. Free. 525 San Anselmo Ave., San Anselmo . 258-4656. sananselmolibrary.org 06/08: An Evening with Bill Plotkin â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Psychologist gone wildâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; explores his eco-centric revisioning of psychology. Advance tickets at Point Reyes Books. 7pm. $20. Dance Palace Community Center, 503 B St. , Point Reye Station . 663-1542. ptreyesbooks.com. 06/08: Back In Time Watch the Bay Model fill and see how one of the worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s largest natural estuaries and one of the few inverted deltas on the planet were created. 11am. Free. Bay Model Visitor Center, 2100 Bridgeway, Sausalito. 332-3871. spn.usace.army.mil/Missions/ Recreation/BayModelVisitorCenter.aspx.

06/08: Container Gardening: Sexy Succulents Jessica Wasserman will discuss creating containers with succulents and companion plants. 9am. $5. Falkirk Cultural Center Greenhouse, 1408 Mission Ave., San Rafael. 473-4204 . marinmg.org

06/08: Marinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Largest Family Garage Sale 8am-2pm. Marin Catholic High School, 675 Sir Francis Drake Blvd., Kentfield. mpomc.org/garage_sale.

06/08: Open House and Free Boat Rides Tour the oldest traditional boatyard on the West Coast. Free guided boat tours along the Sausalito waterfront on a wooden powerboat. Tour the center, enjoy barbecue, learn about our Youth Boatbuilding program. 11am-3pm. Free. Spaulding Wooden Boat Center, Foot of Gate 5 Road, Sausalito. 332-3179. spauldingcenter.org. 06/09: The French Market 9am-3pm. Free admission. Marin Veteranâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Memorial Auditorium, 10 Ave. of the Flags, San Rafael. 479-8100. goldengateshows.com 06/09: Sailing, Sipping and Seascapes Live music by Jaime Alvaro, food, art by George Sumner. Pre-register. 10am-5pm. Free. Modern Sailing School and Club, 2310 Marinship Way, Sausalito. 331-8250. modernsailing.com. 06/09: Strawberry Festival Local music, food venders, free carnival games, face paint and family races, petting zoo, bounce house, wall. 11:30am-4pm. Free. Strawberry Recreation District,118 E. Strawberry Dr., Mill Valley. 383-6494. strawberry.marin.org

06/10: 10th Annual Tee It Up To Celebrate Life Mixed Golf Tournament Registration fee $275 per golfer. Includes lunch, 18 hole golf, after golf cocktail reception and buffet. 10am. $75-275.

Marin Country Club , 500 Country Club Dr., Novato. 455-5882 . tocelebratelife.org/tee-it-up. 06/10: Growing Edibles in Containers Marin Master Gardener Toni Gattone will share creative ways to use unique containers for growing edibles. 7pm. Free. Marin City Library, 164 Donahue St., Sausalito. 332-6159. marinlibrary.org.

06/10: New Opera Preview Lecture: Gospel of Mary Magdalene Sponsored by the Marin Chapter of the S.F. Opera Guild. With speaker music director Lynne Morrow. 7:30pm. $10-12. Villa Marin, 100 Thorndale Road, San Rafael. 457-1118. sfopera.com/opera-guild 06/10: Save Our Marin Watershed A watershed approach to protecting our creeks is occurring across the nation. By learning the significance of and restoring these ecosystems, we give clean water, biodiversity of life, recreation, beauty, food and enjoyment to future generations. 7:30pm. $10. Sunrise Center, 645 Tamalpais Dr., Suite A, Corte Madera. 924-7824. sunrisecenter.org. 06/11: Brainstormers Pub Trivia Join quizmaster Rick Tosh for a fun and friendly team trivia competition. 8pm. Finneganâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Marin, 877 Grant Ave., Novato. 899-1516. finnegansmarin.com.

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COMMUNITY

Housekeeping Help Wanted (In Home Support Services) Part Time, Novato CA Watertrees33@Yahoo.com

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CHARITY BENEFIT 2nd Annual Bocce Benefit for Marfan Syndrome JUNE 15

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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06/11: Cooking Class: The Raw Revolution With local, certified natural chef Suzanne Griffin. Fix four dishes together and then enjoy the meal family-style. 6:30pm. $50 per person, includes dinner. Cooking by the Bay, 81 Windstone Dr., San Rafael. 515-6498. CookingbytheBay.com.

06/11: Leslie Goldgehn: Picking a College That Fits Navigate through the world of college choices and how to determine the right academic and social fit for each student. With Leslie Goldgehn Ph.D. 6:30pm. $15-25. Book Passage, 51 Tamal Vista Blvd, Corte Madera. 927-0960. bookpassage.com. 06/11: Marin Green Drinks Every second Tuesday. 5:30-7:30pm. Renaissance Marin, 1115 Third St., San Rafael. 307-1866. greendrinks.org.

06/11: Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Health: Exploring Key LifePhase Concerns Tuesdays to Your Health free lecture series hosted by Bradly Jacobs MD MPH. 6:30pm. Free. Healing Arts Center and Spa, Cavallo Point Lodge, 601 Murray Circle, Fort Baker, Sausalito. 339-2692. cavallopoint/drbrad.com.

06/11: Six Women. One Idea. One Great Seminar. Speakers include Alexia Cloutier, CPA; Anna Boucher, realtor; Christina Sherman, attorney; Thea Eliot, estate planning attorney; Jennifer Marshall, mortgage broker; Kathleen Nemetz, financial planning professional and moderator. 5:30pm. San Rafael Corporate Center, 750 Lindaro St., San Rafael. 717.2323. womenscollectiveofmarin.com.

06/11: Tamalpais Valley Farmers Market 3-7pm. Free. 229 Shoreline Highway, Mill Valley. 388-6393. tcsd.us.

06/12: Leveraging Influence and Motivating Others: HR Business Partner Series Develop skills to become more influential. Presented by Northern California Human Resources Association 5:30pm. $35 , NCHRA members free. Guide Dogs for the Blind, 350 Los Ranchitos Road, San Rafael. 291-1992. nchra.org. 06/12: Raising Backyard Chickens Sponsored by the Marin Master Gardeners. Learn about raising your own chickens with Catherine Wolfers. Noon. Free. Civic Center Library, Room 427, 3501 Civic Center Dr., San Rafael. 473-6058. marinlibrary.org 06/12: Recipe Swap at Fairfax Library 2pm. Free. Fairfax Library, 2097 Sir Francis Drake Blvd, Fairfax. 457-5629.

06/14: Marin Conservation Leagueâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Business Environment Breakfast MALT Executive Director Jamison Watts will discuss the new mandatory agricultural use provisions in MALTâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s easements. 7:30am. $25-30. Embassy Suites, 101 McInnis Parkway, San Rafael. 485.6257. marinconservationleague.org <

NOVATO HORSEMEN'S FLEA MARKET AND TACK SALE Saturday June 15 9-4. Pony Rides, Vaulting Exhibition, Food, Music and more! 600 Bugeia Lane, Novato. Vendors welcome contact nhflea@gmail.com

MISC. FOR SALE Bargain Handicap Motor Scooter 3 wheel electric motor scooter; like new, half price, new battery and charger from $500 415.883.5424

Top Hat, 2 year old neutered male Chihuahua mix Top Hat is a dapper little guy who's looking for a home to call his own. He's a friendly fellow but can get a bit worried if you reach for him too quickly. He likes to play with toys and he loves treats, so he should be a lot of fun to train. He liked the dogs he was introduced to and would likely enjoy living with another small dog, and he might even be OK with a dog savvy cat. Top Hat is all dressed up and just waiting to join you for a night on the town! Meet Top Hat at the Marin Humane Society www.MarinHumaneSociety.org or Contact the Adoption Center (closed Mondays) 415-506-6225 www.MarinHumaneSociety.org

SPORTING GOODS

We are now hiring EXPERIENCED CAREGIVERS for Live-In & Hourly Shifts. Top Pay! Flexible Hours! 401K, Health Insurance and Signing Bonus! Best Training! Requirements: 3 professional references, Proof of eligibility to work in the US. Interested candidates should apply in person on weekdays between 9am and 5pm at: Home Care Assistance, 919 Sir Francis Drake Blvd. Ste. 107, Kentfield, CA 94904. Contact Francie Bedinger 415 532-8626

MIND & BODY HYPNOTHERAPY Thea Donnelly, M.A. Hypnosis, Counseling, All Issues. 25 yrs. experience. 415-459-0449.

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MUSIC LESSONS Jazz and Classical Piano Training Comprehensive, detailed, methodical and patient Jazz and Classical Piano Training by Adam Domash BA, MM. w w w. Th e Pi a n i s t s S e a rc h . co m . Please call 457-5223 or email Adam@ThePianistsSearch.com â&#x20AC;&#x153;clearly mastered his instrumentâ&#x20AC;? Cadence Magazine. â&#x20AC;&#x153;bright, joyous, engaging playing from a nimble musical mindâ&#x20AC;? Piano and Keyboard Magazine

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OTHER MIND & BODY SERVICES

JOBS Seeking Computer Lessons Lady with learning disabilites seeks a female to give free computer lessons in my home. Call Karla 415453-7570.

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.

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The publisher waives any and all claims or consequential damages due to errors. The Pacific Sun cannot assume responsibility for the claims or performance of its advertisers. The Pacific Sun reserves the right to refuse, edit or reclassify any ad solely at its discretion without prior notice.

JUNE 7 - JUNE 13, 2013 PACIFIC SUN 37


INSURANCE When Was Your Last Insurance Review? Come in and let us review your home owner’s or renter’s policy and receive a free DVD home inventory program. 25 YEARS EXPERIENCE

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TECHNOLOGY SERVICES

Landscape & Gardening Services 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 YARDWORK LANDSCAPING YGeneral Yard & Firebreak Clean Up YComplete Landscaping YIrrigation Systems YCommercial & Residential Maintenance YPatios, Retaining Walls, Fences For Free Estimate Call Titus 415-380-8362 or visit our website www.yardworklandscaping.com CA LIC # 898385

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HOME SERVICES CLEANING SERVICES ADVANCED HOUSE CLEANING Licensed. Bonded. Insured. Will do windows. Call Pat 415.310.8784 All Marin Housecleaning Licensed, Bonded, Insured. Will do Windows. Ophelia 415-717-7157 415-892-2303

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NOTICE TO READERS >It is a misdemeanor for any person to advertise for construction or work of improvement covered by The California Business and Professions Code Chapter 9, unless that person holds a valid license under the chapter in the classification so advertised, except that a licensed building or engineering contractor may advertise as a general contractor. Notwithstanding any other provision of this chapter, any person not licensed pursuant to CA B&P Code chapter 9 may advertise for construction work or work of improvement covered by this chapter, provided that he or she shall state in the advertisement that he or she is not licensed under this chapter. This requirement of CA B&P Code Chapter 9 does not apply to any work or operation on one undertaking or project by one or more contracts, the aggregate contract price which for labor, materials, and all other items, is less than five hundred dollars ($500), that work or operations being considered of casual, minor, or inconsequential nature.

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PUBLiC NOTiCES

FICTITIOUS NAME STATEMENT

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 132028 The following individual is doing business as AT HOME ASSOCIATES; AHA, 120 HARBOR DR., NOVATO, CA 94945: TONI TANG, 120 HARBOR DR., NOVATO, CA 94945. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name listed herein on MAY 1, 2003. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on APRIL 29, 2013. (Publication Dates: MAY 17, 24, 31; JUNE 7, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 132089 The following individual is doing business as FRANCIS NAILS, 1815 4TH ST., SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901: NGA THI DO, 1276 VIA NUBE, SAN LORENZO, CA 94580. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious business name listed herein. This statement was filed with the County ClerkRecorder of Marin County on MAY 7, 2013. (Publication Dates: MAY 17, 24, 31; JUNE 7, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 132117 The following individual is doing business as WORM ANIMATION, 22 PARK ST. APT. 6, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901: CEMRE OZKURT, 22 PARK ST. APT. 6, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name listed herein on MAY 9, 2003. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on MAY 9, 2013. (Publication Dates: MAY 17, 24, 31; JUNE 7, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 132016 The following individual(s) is (are) doing business as ATLAS HEALTH, 85 BOLINAS RD. STE 2, FAIRFAX, CA 94930: JOSEPH P. SMITH CHIROPRACTIC PC, 85 BOLINAS RD. STE 2, FAIRFAX, CA 94930. This business is being conducted by A CORPORATION. Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious business name listed herein. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on APRIL 26, 2013. (Publication Dates: MAY 17, 24, 31; JUNE 7, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 132130 The following individual is doing business as IDESIGN ASSIST, 75 LOCHINVAR RD., SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901: PAULA ALEXIS PATTY, 75 LOCHINVAR RD., SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name listed herein on MAY 10, 2013. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on MAY 10, 2013. (Publication Dates: MAY 17, 24, 31; JUNE 7, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 132132 The following individual is doing business as SIDEKICKS, 637 SAN ANSELMO, CA 94960: PAMELA FRASER, 14 ELM CT.,

SAN ANSELMO, CA 94960. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious business name listed herein. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on MAY 13, 2013. (Publication Dates: MAY 17, 24, 31; JUNE 7, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 132129 The following individual is doing business as STUDIO V SKINCARE, 1560 FOURTH ST. SUITE A, SAN RAFAEL,CA 94901: VANESSA RUIZ, 623 SPRUCE ST., SANTA ROSA, CA 95407. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name listed herein on OCTOBER 1, 2012. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on MAY 10, 2013. (Publication Dates: MAY 24, 31; JUNE 7, 14, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 132120 The following individuals are doing business as FRED'S PLACE COFFEE SHOP, 1917 BRIDGEWAY, SAUSALITO, CA 94965: FRED'S PLACE COFFEE SHOP INC., 2101 SUTTER ST., SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94115. This business is being conducted by A CORPORATION. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name listed herein on APRIL 18, 2013. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on MAY 9, 2013. (Publication Dates: MAY 24, 31; JUNE 7, 14, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 131946 The following individual is doing business as NY&G, NYANDG, NYG, 1120 ADRIAN WAY, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94903: BRIAN W JONES, 1120 ADRIAN WAY, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94903. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious business names listed herein. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on APRIL 18, 2013. (Publication Dates: MAY 24, 31; JUNE 7, 14, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 132175 The following individuals are doing business as PATRA INSURANCE SERVICES, 27 COMMERCIAL BLVD. STE P, NOVATO, CA 94949: PATRA CORPORATION, 27 COMMERCIAL BLVD. STE P, NOVATO, CA 94949. This business is being conducted by A CORPORATION. Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious business name listed herein. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on MAY 17, 2013. (Publication Dates: MAY 24, 31; JUNE 7, 14, 2013) ICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013132187 The following individual is doing business as BUDGET BLINDS OF MARIN, 11 DIGITAL DR. SUITE B, NOVATO, CA 94949: DAVID W KELLER, 169 11TH AVE., SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94118. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name listed herein on MAY 15,

2013. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on MAY 21, 2013. (Publication Dates: MAY 31; JUNE 7, 14, 21, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 132204 The following individuals are doing business as IDEAL BAY AREA, 128 STANFORD WAY, SAUSALITO, CA 94965: SPICE LLC, 128 STANFORD WAY, SAUSALITO, CA 94965. This business is being conducted by A LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY. Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious business name listed herein. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on MAY 23, 2013. (Publication Dates: MAY 31; JUNE 7, 14, 21, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 132206 The following individual is doing business as JADE SPA, 803 D ST., SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901: JIANXIN CHEN, 154 10TH ST., OAKLAND, CA 94607. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious business name listed herein. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on MAY 23, 2013. (Publication Dates: MAY 31; JUNE 7, 14, 21, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 132200 The following individual is doing business as BELLAM BOUTIQUE, 151 BELLAM BLVD., SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901: CARMEN ARREAGA ORTIZ, 3438 KERNER BLVD., SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious business name listed herein. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on MAY 23, 2013. (Publication Dates: MAY 31; JUNE 7, 14, 21, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013132083 The following individual is doing business as TULANE CAPITAL, 253 TULANE DR., LARKSPUR, CA 94939: DARREN PACHECO, 253 TULANE DR., LARKSPUR, CA 94939. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name listed herein on MAY 6, 2013. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on MAY 6, 2013. (Publication Dates: MAY 31; JUNE 7, 14, 21, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 132212 The following individuals are doing business as OAK HILL SCHOOL, 300 SUNNY HILLS DR. #6, SAN ANSELMO, CA 94960: OAK HILL SCHOOL OF CA, 300 SUNNY HILLS DR. #6, SAN ANSELMO, CA 94960. This business is being conducted by A CORPORATION. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name listed herein on APRIL 2000. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on MAY 24, 2013. (Publication Dates: MAY 31; JUNE 7, 14, 21, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013132246

seminars AND workshops 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 nine-week groups starting the week of June 17. Monday, Tuesday, or Thursday evening. Space limited. Also, Individual and Couples sessions. Central San Rafael. For more information, call Renee Owen, LMFT#35255 at 415/453-8117. WEEKLY WOMEN'S GROUP She Tells the Truth Sun. 5-8pm. Are you seeking the power to shine forth your light? Are you living on the edge of your growth or sitting on it? Have fun and grow in this group of dedicated souls committed to health, honesty and turning difficult situations into achievements. Pure foods meal provided. It’s going to change your life. Facilitated by Gwendolyn Grace CPCC. 415/686-6197. www.gwengrace.com.

To include your seminar or workshop, call 415/485-6700 x 303.


The following individual is doing business as VERONICA ROSE JEWELRY, 74 DOMINGA AVE., FAIRFAX, CA 94930: VERONICA BRIGITTE ROSE, 74 DOMINGA AVE., FAIRFAX, CA 94930. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name listed herein on MAY 13, 2013. This statement was filed with the County ClerkRecorder of Marin County on MAY 29, 2013. (Publication Dates: JUNE 7, 14, 21, 28, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 132263 The following individual is doing business as MOTORSPORTS MARKET, 4310 REDWOOD HWY #400, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94903: ARTHUR ROBERT HEBERT, 195 HARVARD DR., LARKSPUR, CA 94939. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious business name listed herein. This statement was filed with the County ClerkRecorder of Marin County on MAY 30, 2013. (Publication Dates: JUNE 7, 14, 21, 28, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 132313 The following individual is doing business as EL TAZUMAL RESTAURANT, 1444 4TH ST., SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901: IRMA NOEMY HUEZO, 1931 PABLO VISTA AVE., SAN PABLO, CA 94806. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious business name listed herein. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Marin County on MAY 24, 2013. (Publication Dates: JUNE 7, 14, 21, 28, 2013) STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT OF USE OF FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME File No. 304468 The following person has abandoned the use of a fictitious business name. 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): FRANCIS NAILS, 1815 4TH ST. #4, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901. Filed in Marin County on: JUNE 24, 2011. Under File No: 2011-126443. Registrant’s Name: XUAN TRANG T NGUYEN, 15 SONOMA ST. #B, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901. This statement was filed with the County Clerk Recorder of Marin County on MAY 7, 2013. (Publication Dates: MAY 17, 24, 31; JUNE 7, 2013) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013132234 The following individual is doing business as HANDPICKED ADVENTURES, 113 BONITA STREET, SAUSALITO, CA 94965: HEATHER ENGLAND, 113 BONITA STREET, SAUSALITO, CA 94965. This business is being conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant began transacting business under the fictitious business name listed herein on JUNE 1, 2013. This statement was filed with the County ClerkRecorder of Marin County on MAY 29, 2013. (Publication Dates: JUNE 7, 14, 21, 28, 2013) STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT OF USE OF FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME File No. 304472 The following person has 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: VALLEY NAIL & SKIN CARE, 312 MILLER AVE., MILL VALLEY, CA 94941. Filed in Marin County on: JULY 2, 2012. Under File No: 129834. Registrant’s Name: SUONG T. PHAM, 110 TUCKER AVE., SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94134. This statement was filed with the County Clerk Recorder of Marin County on MAY 10, 2013. (Publication Dates: MAY 17, 24, 31; JUNE 7, 2013) STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT OF USE OF FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME File No. 304475 The following person hasabandoned 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): JADE SPA, 803 D ST., SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901. Filed in Marin

County on: NOVEMBER 3, 2010. Under File No: 125355. Registrant’s Name: GUIDI WU, 673 MOSCOW ST., SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94112. This statement was filed with the County Clerk Recorder of Marin County on MAY 23, 2013. (Publication Dates: MAY 31; JUNE 7, 14, 21, 2013) STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT OF USE OF FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME File No. 304477 The following person has abandoned the use of a fictitious business name. 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: EMERALD SPA, 744 A ST., SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901. Filed in Marin County on: OCTOBER 19, 2011. Under File No: 128018. Registrant’s Name: GRACE XIN, 15 LABREA WAY #13, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94903. This statement was filed with the County Clerk Recorder of Marin County on JUNE 3, 2013. (Publication Dates: JUNE 7, 14, 21, 28, 2013)

OTHER NOTICES ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA FOR THE COUNTY OF MARIN. No. CIV 1302247. TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner SEUNG CHEOL LEE filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: SEUNG CHEOL LEE to JAMES SEUNG LEE. 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: JULY 19, 2013 9:00 AM, Dept. 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: MAY 24, 2013 /s/ LYNN DURYEE, JUDGE OF THE SUPERIOR COURT (Publication Dates: MAY 31; JUNE 7, 14, 21, 2013) ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA FOR THE COUNTY OF MARIN. No. CIV 1302330. TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner ISUN EVAN RAM RAINBOW NOLLMAN filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: ISUN EVAN RAM RAINBOW NOLLMAN to ISUN EVAN PRUITT. 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: JULY 19, 2013 8:30 AM, Room B, 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: MAY 31, 2013 /s/ ROY CHERNUS, JUDGE OF THE SUPERIOR COURT (Publication Dates: JUNE 7, 14, 21, 28, 2013) ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA FOR THE COUNTY OF MARIN. No. CIV 1302341. TO ALL

INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner JULIA MARIE JONES filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: JULIA MARIE JONES to WILL JOSEPH JONES. 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: JULY 22, 2013 9:00 AM, Dept. L, 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: MAY 31, 2013 /s/ LYNN DURYEE, JUDGE OF THE SUPERIOR COURT (Publication Dates: JUNE 7, 14, 21, 28, 2013)

Visit pacificsun.com for information on publishing your legal notice.

›› TRiViA CAFÉ ANSWERS From page 9 1. Now known as “Italian Street Painting Marin,” formerly called “The Youth in Arts Italian Street Painting Festival.” 2. Ostrich 3. A billion 4. High school senior (who never played college ball). The first was Kwame Brown, 6’11”, Washington Wizards 5a. Hayes, Rutherford B. 5b. Paris (Hilton) 5c. Viola 6. Cadillac 7. Guinevere 8. Clear and Present Danger 9. Vegetarianism; the abstention from eating meat and fish. (The word vegetarian was coined in the 19th century.) 10. South Carolina, near Charleston. You would (almost) hit a sliver of southeastern Florida near Miami. (Don’t forget, Central and South America extend far eastward). BONUS ANSWER: Leonardo da Vinci (the design notes appear in sketchbooks that were rediscovered in the 1950s.)

››ADViCE GODDESS® by Amy Alkon

Q:

My girlfriend and I love each other, but we feel we’re becoming numb to hearing it from each other. We’ve been together three years, so I assume that time is what’s put a damper on the “three little words.” I suggested that when we are about to say “I love you,” we come up with something more personal and meaningful. This, sadly, was difficult and lasted about a day. Now we’re back to expressing affection the rote way. Yes, we could have a bigger problem, but beneath this is a bigger worry—that the relationship will get old, too. —Same-Old, Same-Old

A:

The pressure to be original in love can be pretty trying. Imagine Shakespeare tentatively mumbling to a woman, “Shall I compare thee to a summer’s day?” and hearing back, “Ugh, Will...for the third time this week?” Likewise, the first time you heard “I love you” from your girlfriend, you probably thought, “Wow, she loves me! Hot damn!” But once a relationship gets going, sometimes “I love you!” wells up from the bottom of the heart and sometimes from the need to say something a little more feel-good than “Gotta get you off the phone so I can clean up this cat vomit.” Sometimes, one partner is needy and says it constantly so they can hear it back constantly. (If not for somebody being there in their life to respond, they’d be standing for days on end yelling it into the Grand Canyon.) So, yes, it’s probably time for a little rationing of “I love you” if it’s become shorthand for everything short of “pass the salt.” But there’s actually research by Dr. Sara Algoe and others showing that expressions of appreciation seem to keep a relationship alive, keeping partners from taking each other for granted and feeling taken for granted. This doesn’t necessarily require blithering on in detail about your partner’s great qualities, especially not when you both know what you’re really saying with a laughing “I love you!” is “You are simply the greatest for coming over and resting your boobs on my head while I’m stuck writing these boring reports.” Of course, one of the best ways to make “I love you” more meaningful is by showing it—ideally, at least once a day—just by thinking about what would make each other happier and less stressed and doing it. This could involve small kindnesses like getting up to refill your girlfriend’s drink when you’re eating dinner or somewhat bigger (and ickier) kindnesses like telling her to stay put while you clean up after her puking cat. Any guy can go through the romantic motions—say “I love you” on Valentine’s Day with $50 worth of chocolate truffles and a suspiciously funerary flower arrangement—but it takes a truly loving guy to say it on a random Tuesday with a rag full of cat vomit.

Q:

Is there a nice way to tell your girlfriend that you really don’t like what she wears to come hang out with your friends? My girlfriend can look so cute in certain outfits, but whenever we’re seeing my friends, it seems she dresses more conservatively, and often, she really looks kind of frumpy. I’m not looking for her to look like a stripper. I just want her to look as good as she does when she’s out with her friends or we’re out together. —Holding Back

A:

A woman can go a little too far in trying to avoid crossing the border from sexy to slutty—all the way over to “sturdy Amish woman about to churn butter.” Chances are, your girlfriend thinks she’s protecting you—keeping you from looking bad in the eyes of your friends or from worrying that she’s covertly shopping for your replacement. Unfortunately, women don’t always understand the workings of competition between men. Basically, it’s good to get the girl. It’s even better if your guy friends and any passing male strangers hate you a little for it. To get your girlfriend to dress a little more Mad Men than Ma from Little House on the Prairie, pose a question to her with a compliment folded in: “Hey, can I ask you something? You dress so cute when it’s just us hanging out. It seems like you feel the need to dress more conservatively when we’re out with my friends.” Explain that she really doesn’t have to do that, and add, “I just want everyone to see how gorgeous you are.” The compliment will rise to the top, and she should get the message: You aren’t asking her to to wear something that will have drunks trying to slip dollar bills in her bra, just something more in keeping with a night likelier to end in a game of poker than a plague of prairie locusts. < © 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 JUNE 7- JUNE 13, 2013 PACIFIC SUN 39


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Pacific Sun 06.07.2013 - Section 1  

Section 1 of the June 7, 2013 edition of the Pacific Sun Weekly

Pacific Sun 06.07.2013 - Section 1  

Section 1 of the June 7, 2013 edition of the Pacific Sun Weekly

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