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Wind: Variable 10-15 kts. Swell: West 3-5 ft. Temp: 63° F

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NASDAQ: 2,341.84



Crime Blotter: Sex offender steals boat

Santa Barbara Harbor Police caught a 40-yearold man stealing a boat. A background check later revealed he was a registered sex offender.


Mostly Cloudy, Mild 72°

Candidate Collision

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West Memphis Three go free Three men imprisoned for the “satanic” slayings of three 8year-old boys in Arkansas walked free nearly two decades behind bars.


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Forum tackles contentious topics among Santa Barbara City Council candidates Story by Joshua Molina, page 2

Local schools start classes next week

Read the latest about Santa Barbara Schools See special section on page 8


Saturday, August 20, 2011

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Council candidates square off

DAILY SOUND / Victor Maccharoli

From left: Iya Falcone, Deborah Schwartz, Dale Francisco, Randy Rowse, MIchael Self, Jerry Matteo and Sharon Byrne at the South Coast Community Coalitionʼs forum, ʻSo You Think You Can Run the City?ʼ held Friday at Fess Parkerʼs DoubleTree.


The name of Friday’s Santa Barbara City Council candidate forum was, “So You Think You Can Run the City?” Cathy Murillo, a former journalist and now a candidate for City Council, answered the questioned square-on. “My answer is yes, I can!” Murillo told the crowd of at least 100. “But my philosophy is to serve the residents and the city. I consider every resident my neighbor.” Murillo was one of 10 candidates at Friday night’s forum at Fess Parker’s DoubleTree Resort on Santa Barbara’s waterfront, in an event hosted by the South Coast Community Coalition. The event was the first candidate forum of the election season. Three conservative incumbents – Dale Francisco, Michael Self and Randy Rowse – are running for re-election against a Santa Barbara County Democratic Party-

backed liberal slate of Murillo, Iya Falcone and Deborah Schwartz. Public safety and Milpas area community activist Sharon Byrne is a force in the race. Jerry Matteo, Cruzito Cruz and Sebastian Aldana are also attempting to win seats on the council. The conservatives have hired Ventura County Republican Party chairman Chris Collier to run their campaigns. After years of a liberal majority on the council, conservatives took control beginning with the election of Francisco in 2007 and culminating in the appointment of Rowse last December to fill the seat vacated by Das Williams who was elected to state Assembly. The Democratic Party is looking to take back City Hall with its slate of candidates. Although the race is technically nonpartisan, it has shaped up to be a battle between the liberals and the conservatives for power at City Hall.

The conservatives have made homelessness, gangs and public employee salaries and benefit their core issues, while the liberals have focused on building more affordable housing, compassionate solutions to the homeless problem and working together with public safety unions to come up with long-term solutions to the city’s budget challenges. Candidates on Friday night expressed their views on everything from public safety staffing levels and development to gangs and the homeless. Almost everyone agreed that Santa Barbara can do a better job handling the homeless and that there is a gang problem. Moderator and former councilman Phil Bugay posed the question bluntly: “Does Santa Barbara have a gang problem?” “When you have teens and young adults killing each other and stabbing each other on State Street, the answer is ‘Yes,’” See FORUM, page 20

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What Wall Street is saying ASK SETH & BRAD

Dear S&B: When you talk to market insiders, what are their impressions of what is going on? – Ray, Santa Barbara

The guarded optimism of the past year has shifted to questionable uncertainty. If we were to take a poll today, we don’t think the confusion or pessimism is anything close to what it was like a few years back. Corporate balance sheets are much stronger, earnings have greatly recovered and the average family has decreased their debts. However, the general feeling is that a long road to true recovery is ahead. Since the 2008 crash, society in general has been skittish when it comes to investing and frustration has mounted as the world economy has not rebound as quickly as all hoped. While this has been a surprise for many, we have been writing for years now that a deflation debt cycle, one we believe we have been in for some time, normally takes 8-16 years to work through. We are in the beginning phase of a hopeful long term recovery. Many are referring to a “Japan model” that we may be following, a series of government and banking actions over the past 20 years that some argue have anchored their growth. Japan has been going through rolling debt recessions and many believe that we will need to mentally shift to accepting this possible reality. The general theme on Wall Street from our conversations is that starts and slowdowns with sluggish

economic growth are the most probable reality for the foreseeable future. Wall Street is a mixed bag of ideas, theories and perceptions. The viewpoint of one is often times in complete disagreement of the other. And while this can be frustrating to sift through the various opinions, the differing perspectives are completely necessary for the system to be healthy. For every seller you need a buyer and vice versa. Without an “orderly” system with various perspectives, we would experience an endless series of extremely large, sharp and narrow pricing bubbles both on the up and the down. As you read this we can imagine someone thinking, well, these sharp pricing changes happen anyway, what orderly system are you talking about? Take a look at the chart, “Intrayear Declines vs. Calendar Year Returns.” We believe the general media and the average investor don’t really understand what to expect when it comes to price changes.

Going back 30 years, 17 of them have intra-year declines in the double digits. Taking an average, it comes to almost a 15 percent loss each year at some point. A problem that we have today is that investing has transitioned more into speculation and that needs to change. But when we look at society, we have created a problem. We have a lot of baby boomers heading into retirement that have not saved enough money where they can earn basically nothing on “safe” investments. Previous generations headed into retirement with lower debt levels and “safe” money earning high single to double digit ranges. Not the case today. If you are in retirement or heading that way, Wall Street data is telling us that we are in for an era of lower expected returns as society is saddled with debt levels that will take years to work through. The one bright spot, depending on your perspective, centers on the emerging growth countries of the world. These countries have the demographics and the massive populations that can change the entire playing field. One thing is crystal clear however; “riskless” investments just do not provide the yield that society will need to fund retirement. So the general consensus is that risk assets should attract attention at some point in time … with positive numbers on the job front and economic activity to be the probable catalyst. Stay tuned. If you have a question you want addressed, please submit them to

Daily Sound

Saturday, August 20, 2011



Saturday, August 20, 2011


Daily Sound

Antioch wants project extension BY NICK C. TONKIN



Temperatures across the South Coast will cool down by several degrees today as an approaching low pressure system brings back the onshore flow. This onshore flow pattern will intensify this weekend, bringing us further cooling and a more extensive marine layer pattern, with only late afternoon clearing..

Mostly Cloudy, Mild 72° Sunday Monday

Afternoon Clearing 60/72°

AM Clouds, Fog 62/74°



Patchy Fog, Warmer 62/76°

Patchy Fog, Warm 62/77°


Wall Street falls for 4th week

NEW YORK (Reuters) – Wall Street ended a fourth week of losses on a down note on Friday as most buyers left the market before the weekend on growing fears of another U.S. recession and destabilization in Europe’s financial system. Investors already reeling from big losses in growth stocks were thumped by a dismal outlook from Hewlett-Packard, which dropped nearly 20 percent, its worst day since the stockmarket crash of 1987. It was the latest discouraging event in a month full of bad surprises ranging from the U.S. credit rating downgrade to a sharp slowdown in world growth. The S&P has lost 13.1 percent so far this month – on track for its worst month since October 2008. Hewlett-Packard’s shares tumbled 19.9 percent to a six-year closing low at $23.60 and were the biggest drag on the Dow, a day after the company said it may spin off its PC business, the biggest in the world, and lowered its outlook. The losses follow a day of sharp declines. At the session lows on Thursday, the Dow was down more than 500 points, while the S&P 500 and the Nasdaq each shed more than 5 percent at the day’s worst. Worries that the United States and the global economy may be headed for another recession have unnerved investors in recent weeks. Thursday marked the sixth time in the past two weeks that the S&P 500 has moved 4 percent or more. For the week, the Dow ended down 4 percent, the S&P 500 dropped 4.7 percent and the Nasdaq lost 6.6 percent.

Tribune to pay ex-employees

(Reuters) – The bankrupt publisher of The Chicago Tribune and Los Angeles Times said it agreed to pay $32 million to settle a lawsuit filed by former employees. In 2008, former Tribune employees filed a lawsuit against the Employee Stock Ownership Plan (ESOP) trustee, GreatBanc Trust, alleging violation of pension law. The deal also resolves claims asserted by the United States Department of Labor (DOL) in connection with the ESOP and the DOL’s and GreatBanc’s objections to Tribune’s proposed plan of reorganization. Under the agreement, insurers will fund $26.4 million of the payment, Tribune $4.45 million, and GreatBanc Trust will pay $1 million. “This is a good result for all parties and ensures a smoother exit from bankruptcy once we have a confirmed plan,” said Don Liebentritt, Tribune chief restructuring officer. Tribune said the multi-party agreement must be approved by the United States Bankruptcy Court for the District of Delaware and by the United States District Court for the Northern District of Illinois.

In a bid to finish up its new campus, Antioch University is pushing to get a special designation to gain addition classrooms and offices. The Santa Barbara City Council is expected to designate 2,700 square feet of a proposed extension as Community Priority space. The project would clear out the second floor of the Anacota building at 602 Anacapa Street to make room for more classrooms, office space and a library. The university needs the designation because the new space would otherwise exceed current zoning allotments. Santa Barbara Mayor Helene Schneider said Antioch’s addition, coupled with the nearby Brooks Institute would make a new education corridor in downtown Santa Barbara. “Having students there will create some vitality along that part of the city,” Schneider said. Trish Allen, senior planner for Suzanne Elledge Planning and Permitting Services, said the university’s commitment to higher education in the Santa Barbara Community qualifies it for the design. “The mission statement of Antioch University is to nurture in their students the knowledge, skills, and habits of reflection to excel as lifelong learners, democratic leaders, and global citizens,” Allen said in the letter. Other projects that have been given Community Priority designation are Elings Park, Braille Institute and Santa Barbara Zoo. Antioch teamed with the non-profit Hutton Parker Foundation to purchase the

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Antioch Universityʼs new site at Anacota Plaza, on the corner of Anacapa and Cota streets.

Anacota building for $11.5 million in February. Since then the university has been working towards expanding from its current location at 801 Garden Street in order to accommodate new students and lecture space.

Antioch started its relocation in May and is aims for a finish date of Sept. 30 according to the university’s website. “It’s a benefit to the city that Antioch has a place it can call home for a long time,” Schneider said.

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Man steals Jägermeister; women caught stealing from Nordstrom CRIME BLOTTER



Aug. 12, 1:11 a.m.: Police arrested a woman after she allegedly punched an officer in the arm. An officer saw the 50-year-old woman allegedly shouting obscenities on the 400 block of Chapala Street. Recognizing her as a parolee, the officer asked the woman to stop. She ignored the officer and continued walking. When the officer caught up to her, she allegedly turned to the officer, raised her fists and charged. The officer used a Taser but it had no effect. The woman then punched the officerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s forearm. Other officers arrived and restrained the woman. They found a pair of scissors in her pocket, a metal bike lock cover wrapped around her wrist, and a stick with a sharp metal object attached to it.

Aug. 12, 1:20 a.m.: A man ran from Ralphs after he took a bottle of Jägermeister. The 19-year-old man allegedly walked into the store, took the 750 ml-bottle valued at $12.99 and ran. A police officer in a patrol car saw the man running down the 1000 block of De la Vina Street. When the man kept running after the officer asked him to stop, the officer got out of the car and ran after the man. The man allegedly stopped to hide the Jägermeister behind a car before continuing to flee from the officer. The officer caught up with the man after three blocks and arrested him.

Aug. 12, 5:00 p.m.: Two Buellton women tried to steal almost $500 worth of clothing from Nordstrom. The two women allegedly took clothing into the dressing room, removed the security tags, and tried to leave. They took along a pair of pliers to remove the tags, but ended up having to


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use their hands and teeth. Both 18-year-old women admitted to stealing the clothes. One woman claimed she made a, â&#x20AC;&#x153;bad life choice.â&#x20AC;? The other woman said theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d come to Santa Barbara to get some clothes for a weekend in Las Vegas. They were both arrested for burglary and possession of burglary tools and booked into county jail on $10,000 bail.

Aug. 13, 7:00 p.m.: Police arrested a man trying to smuggle beer out of Ralphs. A customer tipped off security that the man allegedly had been stuffing beer bottles in his pants pocket. When the man tried to leave the store, security stopped him. A search found six beer bottles in his pants. Asked why he did it, the 35-yearold man claimed he didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have a basket so he put the beer in his pants. He claimed he â&#x20AC;&#x153;forgotâ&#x20AC;? he had the bottles when he tried to leave. He was arrested for petty theft and booked into county jail on $2,500 bail. Aug. 14, 10:52 a.m.: Harbor Patrol caught a registered sex offender stealing a boat. The boatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s owner discovered it missing at 9 a.m. and notified police. He later saw the boat moving a mile out from East Beach and notified the Harbor Patrol. Harbor Patrol caught up with the boat and took the 40-year-old suspect into custody. Police found a duffel bag and back pack full of food, personal items, and clothing. A background check found the suspect had been on parole for grand theft and was a registered sex offender. He was arrested for grand theft and booked into county jail without bail. Aug. 14, 11:40 p.m.: Police arrested a 41-year-old woman hiding drugs and a

Daily Sound

Saturday, August 20, 2011

21st Annual Heart + Sole

Saturday, October 1st Leadbetter Beach

crack pipe in her clothes. Officers at a DUI checkpoint on the 800 block of Haley Street saw the driver of a Chrysler 300M try to switch places with the passenger. Police surrounded the vehicle and made the two women get out. Officers allegedly saw the driver conceal something inside her dress. A search turned up two plastic containers, one with marijuana and one with cocaine. Police also found a crack pipe in the womanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s underwear. A background check showed the womanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license was suspended. Aug. 17, 12:10 a.m.: Officers arrested a 31-year-old man for beating another man unconscious. On August 14, the suspect allegedly drove up to the victim on San Pascual Street in a white van, jumped out and shouted â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll kill you!â&#x20AC;? in Spanish. He then allegedly punched the victim in the left eye, making him fall to the ground. The suspect then kicked and punched the victimâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s head, knocking him out before bystanders went to his aid. The victim told police the suspect had attacked him twice before. On August 17, police located the man and arrested him for assault with a deadly weapon, battery, and criminal threats.

Aug. 17, 2:15 p.m.: A speeding stop led to a 51-year-old manâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s arrest for drug possession. An officer pulled over a green Ford Escort for allegedly going 15 miles over the speed limit on Loyola Drive. As the officer headed to the rear of the vehicle to fill out the citation, he saw the driver drop two items out the window. They turned out to be two plastic containers, one with marijuana, and one with 20 rocks of cocaine, valued at $20 each. He was arrested for possession and trafficking and booked into county jail on $30,000 bail.


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Saturday, August 20, 2011

Daily Sound

Lucian Freud and the Art World ANTIQUES

My dear reader Shelly asked me to write about the passing of Lucian Freud on July 20, one of my favorite artists. The world’s most expensive living artist, Lucian Freud, died last month at 89. He ELIZABETH was the grandson of Sigmund Freud. STEWART And like the depth psychology of his famous grandfather, Lucian painted in a style I like to call Psychological Realism, from the 1940s onward. Although his first works were inspired by 17th Century meticulous still lives, his style developed into his signature flabby, earthy, broad strokes, in images of unforgiving nudity. A good friend of Francis Bacon’s, Freud’s portrait of Bacon from 1952 was stolen from a museum in Berlin in 1988, lost forever. However, Freud witnessed his second portrait of Bacon selling for $8.3 million in 2008, in his 86th year, the year, which also saw the sale of Freud’s “Benefits Supervisor Sleeping” for $30 million to a Russian billionaire. At this point, size, for Freud, doesn’t matter; a self-portrait of the artist, which measures 11x8 cm. on cardboard, sold for $4.6 million recently. At this point, Freud’s work flirts in value with his great pal Francis Bacon’s at around $77 million, the selling price for Bacon’s “Triptych.” Thus Lucian Freud becomes a legend, right up there with the Art World’s respect for his gifted friend Francis. Just to make my readers jealous, I had the great experience of seeing Bacon’s 1954 “Figure with Meat” in the permanent collection of The Art Institute of Chicago last week, in which Bacon plays with terror with a revision of Velazquez’s “Pope Innocent X.” The Polish radical artist Roman Opalka also died this month at 79, which ended his one work of art, begun in 1965. This one work of art was a series of canvases on which Opalka painted a series of numbers, white on white. He used the exact same size canvas for each painting, the same type of paint and the very same paintbrush. He began in 1965 with the number 1 and covered his first canvas with as many numbers in succession as it could hold. Then with that final number one the first canvas, he began his next canvas, and so on, for 45

Lucian Freud at his easel.

years. For 45 years he painted exactly the same way, until he reached 1,000,000, when he began recording his voice counting the numbers out loud and photographed his face at the beginning of each work. Each self-portrait photograph has the same blank lighting, the same bored expression and the same white shirt and white background. What changes is his hair color – becoming whiter until his final photo this year, in which he is completely white. Finally, because the numbers he painted became huge, essentially his canvases became completely white, like his selfportraits. (St. Peter more than likely said to him at the Gates “take a number!”) Thus, time crosses the numerical canvases, measuring space and time, and time crosses the artist’s face. At auction, his three paintings, successively called Details 5006016-5023628, and the next called 502369-5049738, and the next 5049739-5065512, sold for $1.1 million. France is celebrating Opalka’s work in a show called “The Edge of Infinity” in Thonon-Les Bains this summer should you want to experience Opalka’s incredibly strange numerical journey. Finally, whilst we are in France, we should visit the headquarters of my favorite Internet art valuation source, Art Price, founded by artist Thierry Ehrmann, 20 years ago, now publicly traded on the European stock market. Thierry predicts, by the way, that China will have led the art marketplace globally at the year’s end of 2011. Back at Thierry’s headquarters, an old castle in St. Romain Rhone-Alps, called “The Abode of Chaos,” Thierry and his gang at Art Price have staged

Elizabeth Stewart courtesy photo

“Borderline Biennale 2011, Survive the Apocalypse,” an alternative stage for the more money-related Biennales Art Venice and Art Basel in Europe. Thierry wants a new Art World: he writes in his Manifesto: “by transforming contemporary art into basic consumables, whose originals become speculative titles, and their reproductions becoming simple decoration sold at supermarkets, the Temple Merchants of today’s art market have stripped art of its conceptual essence and its sense of social critique.” The Borderline Biennale charges no money, houses no press, prints no program, and reads more like a Burning Man event than an art show. In fact, here’s some of the events scheduled, which begin this very weekend at the Mansion, Thierry’s own “Abode of Chaos”: the “999 Anonymous Apocalypse Art Fest,” “Human Chaos, Cyberpunk and Cybertheory,” “Hacking the Human Body (Body Hacktevism), “”Propaganda Resistance” and Thierry’s own outdoor installation, “The Torture Garden.” Coco Katsura, the Naked Cellist, will give a special performance. Thus the chaos of our time becomes the material of art, or, as I see it, a really great “end of days” party. If you want an alternative to Burning Man, coming up at the end of this month, I’ll see you there! Elizabeth Stewart ( is a certified appraiser of art and antiques. Please send questions about your art or antiques or the Art World to or call her at (805) 895-5005.

Daily Sound

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Daily Sound



Schools within the Santa Barbara Unified School District begin Thursday, and a number of new developments promise to make 2011 an interesting year for the new district. There are 22 schools in the district and enrollment this year is about 5,500 elementary students and 9,700 high schoolers. As the district joins others statewide in holding its breath against possible budget cuts, it will also see the completion of a few construction projects and bang out a new Strategic Plan. For the first time ever, students in grades 7 12 will not be able to attend class or even receive their schedules before undergoing a whooping cough vaccination. A State Assembly bill mandating the inoculations came into effect in July. All this is happening under the watch of a new superintendent, David Cash, who took his post July 1. The elementary and secondary districts unified this May, making the unified district new as well. Still, officials are optimistic about the upcoming year, and praised the district for coming up with solutions to economic challenges. “Something parents and students can look See SCHOOLS, page 9

Students return to Santa Barbara Junior High and most other district schools next Thursday.


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forward to is the continued efforts of our teachers and administration to offer quality education in hard economic times,â&#x20AC;? said Board of Trustees member Monique Limon. Meetings held last spring that included the Board of Trustees, the Santa Barbara Teachers Association and California State Employee Association drew up a plan of action to mitigate the damage of anticipated cuts. Though 120 pink slips were sent out, it was ultimately decided to unify the districts and cut school days if needed. The union saved them $10 million in cuts over the next year, and generated a little over half that in revenue. Spring Vacation will be longer and/or the year shorter if needed, said Trustee Kate Parker. So far the district received an amount similar to last year from the state, but if California does not reach its goal of raising $4 billion, it will see dramatic cuts along with districts statewide. So far the state is already lagging to meet this goal, and a lawsuit challenging the decision by the state to take $1.7 million in Redevelopment Agency funds to prevent cuts to schools poses further setbacks. Parker said lawmakers are expected to tally the results of the revenue experiment this winter and make a decision. District officials are confident that the new superintendent is well equipped to face budget challenges and will bring a skillset useful to the district. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s very calm and outgoing,â&#x20AC;? Parker said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;but heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s also the type of guy who will get things done.â&#x20AC;? Limon added that Cash has a record that backs the good impression he makes. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think he brings in a level of expertise both within and without the district so it will be a great benefit to our students,â&#x20AC;? said Limon.

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Daily Sound

Saturday, August 20, 2011

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Something parents and students can look forward to is the continued efforts of our teachers and administration to offer quality education in hard economic times.â&#x20AC;&#x2122;


Cash was a principal of Dos Pueblos High School from 1999 to 2004 and of Goleta Valley Junior High before that. He was also Superintendent of Claremont Unified School District and Clovis Unified School District. He spent a couple of years at both districts, Parker said. Limon said that because those districts faced worse economic challenges then Santa Barbara, Cash has the experience needed. He also has worked closely with disabled students, and broadened the use of technology in classrooms in past positions as superintendent, she said. Beginning in November, the district will launch bilingual workshops for parents of special needs students, Limon said, and technology is also something that the district is continually trying to incorporate. The new Engineering Academy building under construction at Dos Pueblos will include a robotics program. It will be finished Oct. 1, Limon said. San Marcos High School is also currently See SCHOOLS, page 14

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Charlotte’s Web

SUN, NOV 6 / 3 PM UCSB CAMPBELL HALL Celebrated Los Angeles Band Ozomatli’s


SUN, NOV 20 / 3 PM UCSB CAMPBELL HALL New York International Children’s Film Festival

Kid Flix Mix

Find more details and information on these programs and more at

CLASSES & CLUBS Adderley School for the Performing Arts 805.899.3680 Art Innovators 805.964.6435 Big Stage Productions 805.708.8897 Boys and Girls Club of SB 805.962.2382 Camp Millionaire Moving Out! for Teens 805.957.1024 Calvary Baptist Church Youth Group 805.560-0508

City of Carpinteria Parks & Recreation 805.684.5405

Hope Community Church Youth Group 805.682.6232

City of SB Parks & Recreation 805.564.5418

Isla Vista Recreation & Park District 805.968.2017

Community Covenant Church Youth Group 805.967-2671 First Congregational Church of SB Youth Group 805.682.7146 First Presbyterian Church Youth Group 805.687.0754 Girl Scouts of California's Central Coast (800) 822.2427 Girls Inc. of Carpinteria 805.684.6364 Girls Inc. of Greater SB 805.963.4757

Calvary Chapel of SB Youth Group 805.730-1400

Good News Club Child Evangelism Fellowship 805.845.3188

Channel Islands YMCA 805.569-1103 SB 805.969-3288 Montecito 805.686-2037 Santa Ynez 805.736-3483 Lompoc

Good Shepherd Lutheran Church Youth Group 805.967.6101

CIELO Center for Improvement, Esteem, Learning & Opportunity LLC 805.964.1086

Granada Theater Arts Ed at the Granada 805.899.3000 Healthy Cooking with Kids 805.683.2525

KidZ Engineering 101 805.210-5174 Kindermusik with Kathy 805.884.4009 Ocean Hills Covenant Church Youth Group 805.965.9283 Page Youth Center 805.967.8778 Patricia Henley Foundation 805.568-3600 Rockshop Academy 805.962.1211 Sandcastle Music Together 805.964.3940 SB Botanic Garden 805.682.4726 SB Children's Chorus 805.845.6376 SB Maritime Museum 805.962.8404 SB Museum of Art Ridley-Tree Education Center 805.963-4364 SB Museum of Natural History 805.682.4711

SAT, JAN 21 / 11 AM UCSB CAMPBELL HALL American Family Theater’s


SUN, MAR 18 / 3 PM UCSB CAMPBELL HALL A Menagerie Like No Other

Imago Theatre’s ZooZoo SUN, APR 15 / 3 PM UCSB CAMPBELL HALL

Subscribe to all six shows and children’s tickets are ONLY $10 per show – plus receive priority seating! Subscriptions are limited, order now!


Series Sponsors:

Tickets & Info: (805) 893-3535


Schedule your free class today – 805.708.6693 –

Daily Sound



SB Zoo 805.962.5339


St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church & Kono Kids 805.967.6327

Adventure Programs at UCSB 805.893.3737

Studio Music Group 805.637.6376

All American Twirlers 805.403.2356

Studio Nihon Japanese cooking classes 805.617-0277

AYSO 805.687.4134

Sunflower Children Montessori Jardin d'eveil - French lessons 805.259-5384 Ty Warner Sea Center 805.962.2526 United Boys and Girls Club 805.684.1568 Carpinteria 805.967.1612 Goleta 805.560.8852 SB West 805.736.4978 Lompoc 805.962-6776 Camp Whittier Waldorf School of SB Parent-child toddler classes 805.967.6656 Wilderness Youth Project 805.964.8096 Yellow Bird Music 805.898.9070

Channel Islands YMCA 805.569-1103 SB 805.969-3288 Montecito 805.686-2037 Santa Ynez 805.736-3483 Lompoc

Young Singers Club 805.681.7078

City of SB Parks & Recreation 805.564.5418

Ballet Santa Barbara 805.450.7535 Body Boot Camp 805.708.6693 Boys & Girls Club of SB 805.962.2382 Capoeira Sul Da Bahia - Prof. Chin 805.637.5355 Cathedral Oaks Athletic Club 805.964.7762 CenterPoint Pilates 805.560.6992 Challenger Division - Little League 805.681.9165

ClimbTime Yoga 917.596.0232 Cool Brook Fitness 805.680.8757 Dance Unlimited 805.681.0684 Dos Pueblos Little League 805.685.9129 Elings Park 805.569.5611 Girls Golf Academy 805.570.4591 Girls Inc. Santa Barbara: 805.963.1451 Goleta: 805.967.0319 Goleta Aikido & Dance Cotillion-Etiquette 805.967.3103 Goleta School of Ballet 805.328.3823 Goleta Valley Girls Softball Assoc. 805.252.8484

MONTESSORI CENTER SCHOOL Discover why for 45 years parents have said, “I WISH I COULD HAVE GONE TO A SCHOOL LIKE THIS!” SERVING CHILDREN 18 MONTHS - 6TH GRADE Santa Barbara’s oldest and largest Montessori school, MCS offers individualized learning in a joyful and nurturing environment of unmistakable intellectual, social, physical, and creative growth.

CLASSES BEGIN SEPTEMBER 6TH Call to schedule your tour today! 401 N. Fairview Ave. #1, Goleta (805) 683-9383

Goleta Valley South Little League 805.967.1467 Golf Lessons & Camps at Twin Lakes 805.964.1414 Goodland Pilates 805.328.4753 Greater SB Youth Baseball Pony Baseball Gustafson Dance 805.563.3262 Hidden Oaks Golf Course 805.967.3493 Hidden Oaks Swim Club 805.967.5574 Hip Hop Kidz - due Aug 805.845.5045 IM=X Pilates of Santa Barbara 805.687.4692 Innate Body Boot Camp 866.610.6501 Kids Corner & Coyotes Running Club 805.899.8804 Movement Arts 805.455.1955

Saturday, August 20, 2011



Saturday, August 20, 2011

Daily Sound

New Superintendent Cash joins a newly unified district BY ZAC ESTRADA


Superintendent David Cash in early August outlined plans for the newly unified Santa Barbara School District’s upcoming school year, which starts Thursday. The district is full of both optimism and caution heading into the 2011-12 school year. Among the major goals Cash outlined was the desire to improve communication with students and parents. “I don’t think we ask our students enough, ‘How’s it going?’ or ‘Is this working for you?’” Cash said. Unlike former Superintendent Brian Sarvis, Cash said he said he wants to meet with PTAs and PTOs, as well as parents who don’t go to formal parent group meetings at their neighborhood schools. More significantly, Cash will begin meeting this fall with district administration and community leaders to develop a strategic plan for the district. The superintendent calls it a “road map” for the next 3-5 years. Cash joins the district at a time when several schools are in line for some major changes. San Marcos High will be getting a new wing of classrooms on the Turnpike Road side of the campus, replacing old portables. Santa Barbara High is in the first phase of a cafeteria kitchen remodel – the school has made do for several years without having an on-site kitchen.

Cash was eager to talk about advancing technology in classrooms, something he believes needs to become an integral part of the education experience. “We have some programs but every kid needs that kind of experience,” Cash said. “But the support network has to be there first.” In the 2014-15 year, the state will put in place a new, computer-driven testing format called Smarter Balance, which supplants the current STAR testing. This means that the district must make some technological improvements in the next two years. Associate Superintendent Robin Sawaske called the new test “very, very difficult and extremely rigorous.” She said the district is already mapping out how to administer the state-mandated test. The district is struggling with big budget problems. .After years of sharp cuts necessitated by the state’s worsening financial condition, Smith said the district was able to close its $10 million budget gap this year, albeit aided by a one-time $6 million savings by unifying the former elementary and secondary districts earlier this year. Some of the budget problems are out of the district’s control. Smith said the district is still only able to take in 80 cents for every dollar it receives from the state. To make matters worse, Cash said about 40 percent of the money owed by the state to the


Santa Barbara School District Superintendent David Cash

district comes as much as a school year late. Sawaske said class sizes, which have been slowly growing as the district, are going to stand pat this year. She said K-3 classes average between 25 and 26 students per classroom, grades 4-6 about 30 students, and 7-12 between 33 and 35. Smith and Cash said returning to smaller class sizes – K-3 classes used to be limited to 20 students – isn’t likely unless the state and district’s financial situations improve drastically.

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Daily Sound


SB Youth Sailing Foundation 805.965.4603 SBGAL 805.451.1177

My Gym Children's Fitness Center 805.563.7336

Source Yoga Studio 805.569.2505

Oceanside School of Tennis 805.884.8521

Surf Happens 805.966.3613

Page Youth Center 805.967.8778

Swim With Phyn 805.973.7496

Paragon Jiu Jitsu and Kickboxing 805.730.1927 Peanut Butter & Yoga 805.722.0950 Premier Coaching Soccer for Kids 805.722.7844 Presidio Fencing Club 805.403.6895 RussaYog 805.448.1320

Tennis Club of SB 805.682.4722 The First Tee at Twin Lakes Golf Course 805.570.9853 United Boys and Girls Club 805.684.1568 Carpinteria 805.967.1612 Goleta 805.560.8852 SB West 805.736.4978 Lompoc 805.962-6776 Camp Whittier United Studios of Self Defense 805.696.6820

SB Aquatics Club Swimming and Water Polo 805.886.5511

Wendy Fereday Swim School 805.964.7818

SB Dance Arts 805.966.5299

West Coast Ballet 805.687.6086

SB Festival Ballet 805.966.0711

Wilson Swimming 805.964.7795

SB Gymnastics Club 805.683.1724

Yoga Soup 805.965.8811

SB Hockey Associataion Youth League 805.451.8869

Zodos Bowling & Beyond 805.967.0128

SB Judo Club 805.965.8784 SB Lacrosse Association 805.682.4226

ENTERTAINMENT UCSB Arts & Lectures 805.893.3535


SB Seals Surf School 805.687.9785

CIELO Center for Improvement, Esteem, Learning & Opportunity 805.964.1086 College Bound Learning Services 805.845.8407 College Specific 805.618.2340 College Timeline Consulting Services 805.637.5368 Discoveries Learning Center 805.683.3001 Dubin Learning Center 805.962.7122 Dyslexia Awareness & Resource Center 805.963.7339 Gateway Educational Services 805.895.1153 Jeff Harlig 805.637.6815 Kumon Math and Reading Centers 805.687.5944

Lindamood-Bell Learning Center 805.564.1854 SB Academic Coaching with Bernie Donner 805.451.4739 SB Education Center 805.729.6840 Suzan Thatcher Special Education Specialist 805.419.4527

SB Swim Club 805.966.9757

California Learning Center 805.563.1579


SB Women's Self Defense 805.252.9099

Chase College Consulting 805.450.6434

Drs. Edstrom & Trigonis 805.687.5561

Call 805 637-6815

Crane Country Day School 805.969.7732 Dunn School 805.688.6471 El Montecito School 805.962.3091 Garden Street Academy formerly San Roque School 805.687.3717 Howard School 805.745.8448 Laguna Blanca School 805.687.2461 Marymount of Santa Barbara 805.569.1811 Midland School 805.688.5114

Notre Dame School 805.965.1033

Beth Kanne-Casselman 805.895.6960

Jeff Harlig, Ph.D.

Coastline Christian Academy 805.967.5834

Linda Grand, K-6 Tutor & Art Workshops 805.898.9313

SB Soccer Club 805.679.7592

We-ll Cover: - Goal-setting and motivation - Strategies for studying - Using student support services

Bishop Garcia Diego High School 805.967.1266

Montessori Center School 805.683.9383

SB Soccer 805.893.6044

Schedule a personal orientation session for your student with a specialist in learning.

Anacapa School 805.965.0228

Leading Edge Tutors (805) 450.2328

Academic Coaching with Lilly Tam 805.722.7258

Child going off to college this fall?


Village Tutoring 805.617.0784

Our Lady of Mount Carmel School 805.969.5965 Providence Hall 805.962.4400 Santa Barbara Christian School 805.563.4770 Santa Barbara Middle School 805.682.2989 Santa Barbara Montessori School 805.685.7600 St. Raphael School 805.967.2115 Waldorf School of Santa Barbara 805.967.6656

Saturday, August 20, 2011



Saturday, August 20, 2011


Daily Sound

BACK SCHOOL More than 15,000 students are expected to attend schools in the Santa Barbara School District this fall. Schools are also seeing higher test scores. The district will begin working on a Strategic Plan to improve upon the gains made in classrooms in recent years. DAILY SOUND / FILE PHOTO


under construction replacing its 12 portable classrooms. They are scheduled to be completed this summer. These developments are funded by local initiatives passed last year, Measure Q and Measure R. Funding for music, math, and science programs are also partially funded by local initiatives, said Keyani. Though the district made $20 million in cuts over the past 4 years, and class sizes increased from an average of 20 students to 26 students, studentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ability to achieve has not been fettered, said Dr. Davis Hayden, director of research, evaluation, and technology. In fact, many schools are achieving higher


test scores and some have even seen significant improvements, he said. The community will be welcomed to provide input for the new district during the formation of its new Strategic Plan, which provides direction for the school. Through a series of public meetings beginning in October, the district will input community priorities regarding education and resources, said Parker. They will be hearing from both large and small focus groups, she said. Though the district could feel too jarred by the events of the past year to muscle through the next, officials expressed unanimous confidence. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are responding to all these state issues in a local way,â&#x20AC;? Limon said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The staff, parents, and teachers really do the best as possible to handle issues passed down by the state.â&#x20AC;?


Celebrating Over 6 Years in Santa Barbara


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UCSB coach Vom Steeg, athletes reprimanded NEWS

DAILY SOUND STAFF REPORT UCSB soccer coach Tim Vom Steeg and four players were given a public reprimand Friday in a statement from the National Collegiate Athletic Association, following what association officials call “unsportsmanlike actions.” The university filed an appeal following what it said were questionable calls made by a referee in November at the NCAA Division I Men’s Soccer Championship in November at UC Berkeley. Those calls cost UCSB the title in a 2-1 loss in overtime. Vom Steeg was given a reprimand following comments at a postgame press conference. He was quoted in November by publications, saying, “I don’t knock Berkeley, they didn’t do anything wrong. But the bottom line is we are done for the tournament. What I have is a red card on a play that was not even a foul and when that player stood up he was punched. He falls to the ground and he gets the red card and the other player gets the yellow. I’m not sure how that happens.” Vom Steeg also said at the postgame press conference that he would “qualify my statements by saying I have my checkbook, so the NCAA can take my money.” The NCAA also Friday fined Vom Steeg

$600 for his comments. The association upheld an earlier threegame NCAA postseason suspension for Machael David, a player ruled to have verbally abused a referee during the game. His transportation expenses and championship per diem will also be withheld. David’s teammates, Tim Pontius and Waid Ibrahim, were also charged with verbally abusing an official and will too have transportation expenses and championship per diem withheld. The NCAA determined athletes Danny Barrera and Michael Tetteh engaged in misconduct, but the charge was not appealed by UCSB. Barrera and Tetteh were hit with a threegame NCAA postseason suspension and a loss of transportation expenses and championship per diem. “We believe these types of behaviors only serve to discredit the NCAA Division I Men’s Soccer Championship and trust that the appropriate actions will be taken to prevent these types of behaviors from occurring again in the future,” said John Diffley, chair of the Division I Men’s Soccer Committee in the news release. Vom Steeg and officials at UCSB Athletics were unable to be reached for comment Friday.

LITTLE ROCK (Reuters) – Three men imprisoned for the “satanic” 1993 slayings of three 8-year-old boys in Arkansas walked free on Friday after nearly two decades of proclaiming their innocence from behind bars. Damien Echols, Jason Baldwin and Jessie Misskelley Jr., known as the “West Memphis Three,” took an “Alford plea” in which they could continue to claim their innocence but pleaded guilty in exchange for an 18-year sentence and credit for time served. Their release came after DNA tests failed to link them to the crime and before an evidentiary

hearing due in December to determine if they should receive a new trial. Teenagers at the time of the killings in the Arkansas-Tennessee border town of West Memphis, Echols, now 37, had been on death row, while Baldwin, 34, and Misskelley, 36, had been serving life sentences. Despite the guilty pleas, the defendants maintained their innocence in a news conference after the hastily called hearing in Jonesboro, Arkansas, at which they were released. They said they would continue to seek justice for the See VERDICT, page 20

Daily Sound

Saturday, August 20, 2011


Barbara a Studio Artists Artists Judge sets ‘Memphis 3’ free Santa Barbar Preview Exhibition: August 4 thru 28.

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38 Pr Professional ofessional of essional Ar Artists tists Open T Their heir Studios Saturday Sunday Sa turday & Sunda y August 27 & 28, 2011

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Saturday, August 20, 2011


Saltwater fishing tackle, reels, rods wanted. Penn reels, working or not, Tom 684-7127.

Wanted to buy: pocket knives, bayonets, swords & spears, working or not, 969-0381. .


Daily Sound



Felipe Rea

1994 Pontiac Grand Am, white with blue interior, electric windows/locks, very clean, 117K mi. might need radiator, Runs great, good gas mileage, $1250, please call 805-722-8864.


70â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Citroen Safari Wagon ID 21. Euro lights, rebuild eng. Runs good, looks good. $2,900. Call (805) 684-9627

(805)453-3536 Realtor/Associate CDPE,SFR "TRUST" Its a small word but it makes all the difference. If you'd like to purchase or sell your home please contact me. CA DRE #01472290

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General Contractor Wood decks. Stairs & railings. Lic. #519709. Call Tom before 7 p.m. 684-7127.

Closing Costs Assistance

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79 MGB Maroon, Hard & Soft top, extra metal bumpers, rebuilt eng. Extra Parts. $3,300, 805-569-0386

California law requires that contractors taking jobs that total $500 or more (labor and/or materials) be licensed by the Contractors State License Board. State law also requires that contractors include their license number on all advertising. Check your contractor â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;s status at or 800-321CSLB (2752) Unlicensed contractors taking jobs that total less than $500 must state in their advertisements that they are not licensed by the Contractors State License Board.

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;Lift Every Voiceâ&#x20AC;? Gospel Celebration Featuring Inner-Light Community Gospel Choir from SB, Norwood Singers from Rochester, NY and more. Saturday Aug 20. at 3:30 PM Trinity Episcopal Church 1500 State St. Tickets $20/ea Purchase at Make It Wireless 401 N. Milpas St. Open 7 days/wk. Group/senior discounts avail. 837-9013


The Santa Barbara Daily Sound and Montecito Messenger have an immediate opening for part-time Copy Editor/ Page Designer.

The position requires excellent computer skills (QuarkExpress, Photoshop, Microsoft Office) as well as a knack for proper grammar and spelling.

Candidate must be detail oriented and work well under the pressure of multiple deadlines. This is an evening shift based out of our downtown Santa Barbara location. We will train the right candidate.

Send resume and three page design samples to Editor Joshua Molina at

The Daily Sound is the fastest-growing online and print media company on the South Coast.



Electrician. Licensed. All types of electrical. Sm/big jobs ok. $55/hr Special Rate! Lic. #707833. Robert (805) 698-8357.


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Carbon Monoxide Alarm Install glass scratch Incl. battery-powered unit fever! and labor $30/ea (while supplies last) Call 805-722-8120 City Lic # 19720 Help us keep Santa Barbara Graffiti F REE!

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We now accept all major credit cards

WHY PAY MORE? Place your legal notices in the Daily Sound

Notice of Trustee Sale

$175 (for most)


$175 (for most)

Notice of Petition

$175 (for most)

Name Change $150

Fictitious Business $40

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Jeramy Gordon

Call (805) 564-6001 X3500 and call 564-6001 to advertise



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To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both of ANTONY MICHAEL UPTON A Petition for Probate has been filed by KATHRYN UPTON in the Superior Court of California, County of Santa Barbara. The Petition for Probate requests that KATHRYN UPTON be appointed as personal representative to administer the estate of the decedent.

The petition requests authority to administer the estate under the Independent Administration of Estates Act. (This authority will the personal allow representative to take many actions without obtaining court approval. Before taking certain important actions, very the personal however, representative will be required to give notice to interested persons unless they have waived notice or consented to the proposed action.) The independent administration authority will be granted unless an interested person files an objection to the petition and shows good cause why the court should not grant the authority. A hearing on the petition will be held in this court as follows: Date: SEP 08, 2011 9:00 A.M. Dept.:5


Superior Court of California, County of Santa Barbara 1100 Anacapa Street Santa Barbara, CA 93101

If you object to the granting of the petition, you should appear at the hearing and state your objections or file written objections with the court before the hearing. Your appearance may be in person or by your attorney.

If you are a creditor or a contingent creditor of the decedent, you must file your claim with the court and mail a copy to the personal representative appointed by the court within four months from the date of first issuance of letters as provided in Probate Code section 9100. The time for filling claims will not expire before four months from the hearing date noticed above. You may examine the file kept by the court. If you are a person interested in the estate, you may file with the court a Request for Special Notice (form DE-154) of the filling of an inventory and appraisal of estate assets or of any petition or account as provided in Probate Code section 1250. A Request for Special Notice form is available from the court clerk.

Attorney for Petitioner: Dennis Kuttler(SBN 53005) Lowthorp Richards McMillan Miller & Templeman 300 Esplanade Dr. Ste. 850 Oxnard, CA 93031 (805) 981-8555 Published in the Daily Sound Aug 19, 20, and 25, 2011.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: TRACY SHAWN, MA “THE WALK & TALK WEIGHT LOSS COACH” 315 Meigs Rd. Ste. A373 Santa Barbara, CA 93109 County of Santa Barbara; Tracy Shawn Ilenstine (SAME) This business is conducted by an Individual (Signed:) Tracy Shawn Ilenstine.This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on AUG 15, 2011. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. I hereby certify that this is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) Janet


Hansen. FBN Number: 2011-0002437. Published AUG 20, 27, SEP 03, 10 2011

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: AT YOUR SERVICE ERRANDS AND BOOKKEEOING 919 Veronica Springs Rd. Santa Barbara, CA 93105 County of Santa Barbara; Francesca A. Zak (SAME) This business is conducted by an Individual (Signed:) Francesca A. Zak.This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on AUG 16, 2011. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. I hereby certify that this is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) Janet Hansen. FBN Number: 2011-0002453. Published AUG 20, 27, SEP 03, 10 2011


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that sealed bids will be received by the City of Santa Barbara Purchasing Office located at 310 E. Ortega Street, Santa Barbara, California, until 3:00 p.m. on the date indicated at which time they will be publicly opened, read and posted for: BID NO. 5090

DUE DATE & TIME: September 7, 2011 UNTIL 3:00P.M.


The City of Santa Barbara affirmatively assures that minority and disadvantaged business enterprises will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of age (over 40), ancestry, color, mental or physical disability, sex, gender identity and expression, marital status, medical condition (cancer or genetic characteristics), national origin, race, religious belief, or sexual orientation in consideration of award. ___________________ William Hornung, C.P.M. General Services Manager

Published: August 20, 2011 The Daily Sound

For great places to eat, see the Daily Sound’s

Dining Guide every Thursday!

For advertising rates, please call (805) 564-6001 or email


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Information Listed for Friday thru Thursday August 19 - 25


916 State Street - S.B.

225 N. Fairview - Goleta

+ CONAN THE BARBARIAN in 3D - 5:30 8:15 (R) in 2D - 1:30 7:00 9:45

+ SPY KIDS: (PG) in 2D






+ THE HELP (PG-13) 1:00 4:20 7:45


Features Stadium Seating

(Raised Letter Printing)

Plaza De Oro


Paseo Nuevo

Fiesta 5







+ CONAN THE BARBARIAN (R) in 2D - 4:00 in 3D - 1:15 6:45 9:20

Professional Decorative Custom Effects


Metropolitan Theatres

Features Stadium Seating

Foil Stamping Foil Embossing Blind Embossing

Saturday, August 20, 2011


Materials for Chemical Feed Systems Associated with the Cater Advanced Treatment Project

Bids must be submitted on forms supplied by the City of Santa Barbara and in accordance with the specifications, terms and conditions contained therein. Bid packages containing all forms, specifications, terms and conditions may be obtained in person at the Purchasing Office or by calling (805) 564-5349, or by Facsimile request to (805) 897-1977. There is no charge for bid package and specifications.

Daily Sound


+ ONE DAY (PG-13) 1:10 4:10 7:00 9:35 + FRIGHT NIGHT (R) in 2D - 1:20 in 3D - 4:20 7:10 9:55

FINAL DESTINATION 5 (R) in 3D - 1:40 4:40 7:30 9:45

+ SPY KIDS: (PG) in 2D

12:00 2:10 4:30 6:50 9:00

(R) Jesse Eisenberg + (*) 30 MINUTES OR LESS 12:20 2:30 5:00 7:15 9:30


(*) THE SMURFS (PG) in 2D 12:10 2:40 5:15 7:45


618 State Street - S.B.

+ Denotes Subject to Restrictions on “NO PASS” SPECIAL ENGAGEMENTS



1317 State Street - 963-4408






8 W. De La Guerra Pl. - S.B.

+ ONE DAY (PG-13) 1:00 3:50 6:40 9:20

+ THE HELP (PG-13) 1:10 2:45 4:30 6:30 8:00 9:40 On 2 Screens

CRAZY, STUPID, LOVE (PG-13) 1:20 4:00 6:50 9:30


2044 Alameda Padre Serra - S.B.

+ FRIGHT NIGHT (R) in 3D - 4:10 7:00 9:40 in 2D - 1:15



FINAL DESTINATION 5 (R) + (*) 30 MINUTES OR LESS in 3D - 1:30 4:25 6:50 9:10 1:50 4:50 7:30 9:40 (R) COWBOYS & ALIENS (PG-13) 6:40



Fri & Mon-Thu - 5:00 Sat/Sun - 2:00 5:00


7:45 7:45

PLAZA DE ORO 371 Hitchcock Way - S.B.

RISE OF THE (PG-13) PLANET OF THE APES 1:30 4:30 7:20 10:00


THE WHISTLEBLOWER (R) Fri & Mon-Thu - 5:00 7:45 Sat/Sun - 2:00 5:00 7:45


CAPTAIN AMERICA (PG-13) in 2D - 3:40 9:20

MIDNIGHT IN PARIS (PG-13) Fri & Mon-Thu - 7:30 Sat/Sun - 2:15 7:30

in 2D - 12:45 6:30 (PG-13) CRAZY, STUPID, LOVE (PG-13) THE DEVIL’S DOUBLE (R) 3:50 1:00 6:40 9:25



Saturday, August 20, 2011


Montecito Messenger

Daily Sound


$2,250,000 – 1119 Alston Rd: Lot, Wade Hansen, 689-9682, by appointment $1,395,000 – 83 Seaview Dr: 2bd/2ba, Sheela Hunt, 698-3767, by appointment

$825,000 – 1362 Plaza Pacifica: 1bd/1.5ba, Charming end unit, living room opens to terrace, wet bar, washer and dryer, great potential. Gail Beust, 689-3801, by appointment

$3,975,000 – 275 Olive Mill Road: 4bd/5ba, Contemporary Cape Cod-style on approx. 1.25 wooded acres close to Montecitoʼs Coast Village Road and Butterfly Beach. Andrew Templeton 8956029, 1 p.m. o 4 p.m. $14,995,000 – 1664 East Valley Rd: 7bd/12ba, New. Every modern convenience. Ocean and mountain views. Approx. 3 acres in the heart of Montecito. Unparalleled. Frank Abatemarco 805.450.7477, 12 p.m. to 4 p.m.

$4,395,000 – 733 Knapp Drive: 5bd/4.5ba, Newly built Mediterraneanstyle Montectio estate with historic cottage on secluded lane. Picturesque ocean and island views. Bob Lamborn 689-6800 & Pippa Davis 886-0174, by appointment $3,995,000 – 660 El Bosque: 5bd/7ba, Hacienda-style architecture w/ classic presidio design. 5 en-suite bedrooms each with patio. Separate 2-level guest house & pool. Maureen McDermut 5705545, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.

$13,500,000 – 1372 Oak Creek Canyon: 6bd/6ba, Joh Sorrell designed Mediterranean with ocean & mountain views on approx. 6 acres. 5 bedrooms, guest house, room for pool & more. Bob Lamborn 689-6800, by appointment


$1,295,000 – 1521 Olive St: 3bd/3ba, Enchanting Upper East town home, ocean views, rooftop terrace, and twocar garage. John Luca, 680-5572, by appointment


$225,000 - 4025 State St #64: 2bd/2ba, Daniel Warnars, 680-2712, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.


$1,595,000 – 1634 Mira Vista Ave: 3bd/4.5ba, Gary Welterlen, 895-4744, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.


$3,349,000 – 485 Via Hierba: 4bd/6ba, Louise KcKaig, 637-4774, by appointment

$849,000 – 955 Via Esparto: 4bd/2ba, More Mesa. Approx. 0.33-acres. Mountain views, spa, upgrades, community pool, tennis. Beach & golf trails. Gail Pearl 637-9595, by appointment


$714,000 – 2220 Las Rosas Ln:


* Call agents to confirm date and time information 2bd/2ba, Dianne Pornish, 886-7052, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.




$285,000 – 4521 Oak Glen Drive Unit E: 2bd/1ba, Tastefully remodeled condo, updated kitchen, hardwood and tile floors, recessed lights. Balcony. Storage. John Luca 680-5572, by appointment

$2,250,000 – 1119 Alston Rd: Lot, Wade Hansen, 689-9682, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.

$1,100,000 – 5180 Kara Ln: 3bd/2.5ba, Carla Reeves, 689-7343, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.

$1,225,000 – 114 Coronada Circle: 3bd/3ba, Carol Keller, 689-8700, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.


$635,000 – 5667 Marbury Dr: 4bd/2ba, Improvements include double pane windows, new carpet & fresh paint. Close to schools & shopping. Michael Pearl 6376888, by appointment $629,000 – 5373 Traci Drive: 3bd/2ba, Cottage-style, one of the best in Sunrise Village. High ceilings, atrium & patios. Kellogg School area. Michael Pearl 6376888, by appointment

$595,000 – 7259 Padova Drive: 3bd/2ba, Upgraded Goleta North home with courtyard entrance. Remodeled kitchen, double pane windows and spacious yard. Gail Pearl 637-9595, by appointment $329,000 – 245 Moreton Bay Lane #4: 2bd/2ba, Beautiful views of the mountains and golf course in Encina Royale. Upper level 2 bedroom end unit with 2 large balconies. Gail Pearl 637-9595, by appointment

$319,000 – 290 Moreton Bay Lane #1: 1bd/1ba, Cottage style unit on the golf course close to the clubhouse. Light and airy with great views. Two golf course view patios. Gail Pearl 637-9595, by appointment

$1,100,000 – 5180 Kara Drive: 3bd/2.5ba, Beautiful custom built 3bd/2.5ba home featuring cathedral ceilings, fireplace, formal dining, family room and large master suite. Ed Kaleugher 963-1391, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.


$859,000 – 1328 Manitou Road: 3bd/2.5ba, Contemporary Ranch Style. Bright & open with lots of light. High ceilings, tropical landscaping. Andrew Petlow 680-9575, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.


$2,395,000 – 5344 Rincon Beach Park Drive: 3bd/3ba, Oceanfront vistas. Approx. 3,000 sq.ft. Contemporary Mediterranean-style w/ stainless appliances, granite counters & wood floors. Evelyn Cavins 689-7785, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.

$1,795,000 – 160 East Mountain Drive, Lot, Dina Landi, 565-8600, 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. or by appointment

$2,995,000 – 1966 East Valley Rd: 5bd/5.5ba, Carolyn Wood, 886-3838, 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.

$3,195,000 – 1781 Glen Oaks Dr: 4bd/4ba, Elizabeth Wagner, 895-1467, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. $6,800,000 – 1948/1952 Tollis Ave: 7bd/7ba, Colleen Beall, 895-5881, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. $1,395,000 – 83 Seaview Dr: 2bd/2ba, Sheela Hunt, 698-3767, by appointment $2,350,000 – 807 Cima Linda Lane: 4bd/4ba, Down a private lane, remodeled 4bd/4ba, approx. 3700 sq.ft. Ocean & island views w/ salt water pool/spa and orchard. Jeanne Palumbo 689-1968, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.

$825,000 – 1362 Plaza Pacifica: 1bd/1.5ba, Charming end unit, living room opens to terrace, wet bar, washer and dryer, great potential. Gail Beust 689-3801, by appointment $2,850,000 – 1325 School House Road: 5bd/6ba, Down a private lane, this approx. 4,100 sq.ft. home with mountain views, large patio and pool. Kathleen St. James 705-0898, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.

$2,495,000 – 2212 Camino Del Rosario: 5bd/4.5ba, Elegant single level, sited among the oaks, ferns and flowers with gravel paths, fountains and recirculating stream. Located in the Montecito Union school district. Gail Beust 689-3801, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. $14,995,000 – 1664 East Valley Rd: 7bd/12ba, New. Every modern convenience. Ocean and mountain views. Approx. 3 acres in the heart of Montecito. Unparalleled. Frank Abatemarco 450-7477, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.

$5,400,000 – 1721 East Valley Road: 2bd/2ba, Custom main house, separate guest quarters, approx. 2 acres. Marie Larkin 680-2525 & Stefani Taliaferro 448-1867, 12 p.m. to 3 p.m. $1,695,000 – 762 Westmont Road: 4bd/3.5ba, Newly built custom home in Cold Spring School District. 4bd/3.5ba of creative design. Across from neighbor-

hood park. Karen Strickland 455-3226, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. $4,395,000 – 733 Knapp Drive: 5bd/4.5ba, Newly built Mediterraneanstyle Montectio estate with historic cottage on secluded lane. Picturesque ocean and island views. Bob Lamborn 689-6800 & Pippa Davis 886-0174, by appointment $2,995,000 – 1323 Arroyico Lane: 4bd/6ba, Montecito Jewel on secluded lane. Impeccably restored 1920's home on approx. 0.69-acres. Wilson Quarre 680-9747, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.

$3,995,000 – 660 El Bosque: 5bd/7ba, Hacienda-style architecture w/ classic presidio design. 5 en-suite bedrooms each with patio. Separate 2-level guest house & pool. Maureen McDermut 5705545, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.

$3,475,000 – 2957 East Valley Road: 4bd/4.5ba, Spectacular Montecito home, approx. 2 panoramic view acres, gated on cul-de-sac, 3 en suite bedrooms, guest house, pool and spa. Diane Randall 705-5252, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.

$4,950,000 – 350 Woodley Road: 4bd/3.5ba, Prime Montecito Location. Pepper Hill knoll top w/ panoramic ocean & harbor views gated, approx. 1.57acres, lawns, pool. Dan Johnson 8955150, 2p.m. to 4:30 p.m.

$13,500,000 – 1372 Oak Creek Canyon: 6bd/6ba, Joh Sorrell designed Mediterranean with ocean & mountain views on approx. 6 acres. 5 bedrooms, guest house, room for pool & more. Bob Lamborn 689-6800, by appointment $3,850,000 – 730 Arcady Road: 4bd/4.5ba, Mountain views abound from this 4bd home on approx. 1.3 lush acres. Detached cottage, pool, spa & multiple garages. Lisa Loiacono 452-2799, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.


$799,000 – 4976 La Ramada Dr: 4bd/3ba, David Kim, 296-0662, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. $389,000 – 5960 Encina Rd: 2bd/1.5ba, Loyd Applegate, 570-4935, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. $1,100,000 – 5180 Kara: 3bd/2.5ba, Carla Reeves, 689-7343, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.

$393,000 – 5008 Ponderosa: 2bd/2ba, Carla Reeves, 689-7343, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.

$535,000 – 5134 Calle Real #B: 3bd/2ba, Sharon Fisher/ Vickie Craig, 695-7265, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. $774,000 – 5308 Orchard Park Lane: 3bd/2ba, Bright newer home in Kellogg school district. Single level, AC, hard-

August 19 - August 25, 2011


wood floors, plantation shutter. Move in. Dick Mires 689-7771, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. $725,000 – 4961 La Gama Way: 3bd/2ba, Paul Green home with lots of natural light. Large yard. Living room with hardwood floors, fireplace, and large picture windows. Karen Strickland 455-3226, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.

$635,000 – 5667 Marbury Drive: 4bd/2ba, Improvements include double pane windows, new carpet & fresh paint. Close to schools & shopping. Michael Pearl 637-6888, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. $629,000 – 5373 Traci Drive: 3bd/2ba, Cottage-style, one of the best in Sunrise Village. High ceilings, atrium & patios. Kellogg School area. Phil Shirinian 6378722, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.

$595,000 – 7259 Padova Drive: 3bd/2ba, Upgraded Goleta North home with courtyard entrance. Remodeled kitchen, double pane windows and spacious yard. Gail Pearl 637-9595, by appointment $329,000 – 245 Moreton Bay Lane #4: 2bd/2ba, Beautiful views of the mountains and golf course in Encina Royale. Upper level 2 bedroom end unit with 2 large balconies. Gail Pearl 637-9595, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. $948,000 – 1425 Holiday Hill Road: 3bd/3ba, Ocean, island, and mountain views from 3bd/3ba single level home with pool. Great potential! Trust sale sold as-is. Deb Stowers 570-8332, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.

$319,000 – 290 Moreton Bay Lane #1: 1bd/1ba, Cottage style unit on the golf course close to the clubhouse. Light and airy with great views. Two golf course view patios. Gail Pearl 637-9595, by appointment

$1,100,000 – 5180 Kara Drive: 3bd/2.5ba, Beautiful custom built home featuring cathedral ceilings, fireplace, formal dining, family room and large master suite. Ed Kaleugher 963-1391, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. $850,000 – 6828 Shadowbrook Drive: 3bd/3ba, A beautiful 3br/3ba home with den & spacious bonus room. Beautiful hardwood floors, kitchen/great room, master suite & fireplace. Jane Trabucco 688-0616, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.

$1,449,000 – 805 Puente Drive: 4bd/4ba, High ceilings, glass doors provide natural light. 4Bd/4ba, 3 fireplaces, 3 bonus rooms, 2-car garage. Ed McAniff, 319-1980, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.


$1,795,000 – 4018 Via Laguna: 3bd/2ba, Judy Mansbach, 570-5555, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. $1,495,000 – 734 Monte Dr: 2bd/3ba, Beverly Palmer, 452-7985, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.

$2,974,000 – 1326 Estrella Dr: 6bd/4.5ba, Adrienne Schuele, 452-3960, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. $3,349,000 – 485 Via Hierba: 4bd/6ba, Louise McKaig, 637-4774, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.


$859,000 – 1328 Manitou Road: 3bd/2.5ba, Contemporary Ranch Style. Bright & open with lots of light. High ceil-

CELEBRITIES BORN ON THIS DAY: Demi Lovato, 19; Andrew Garfield, 28; Amy Adams, 37; Al Roker, 57.

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Your sensitivity will shine through if you get involved in events geared to helping those less fortunate. Your ability to take charge will put you in a key position. A chance to visit your roots will give you a better understanding of who you are. 4 stars

Happy Birthday: You’ll have to position yourself carefully this year. Look out for anyone trying to take advantage of you or separate you from your hard-earned cash. Do not be fooled by fast talkers or promises that have no merit. Think for yourself and react quickly to those who try to take over. You have the charm and charisma to be a leader and must not let anyone upstage you. Your numbers are 5, 11, 16, 20, 27, 34, 49.



8 2 6 4 5 1 7 3

3 1 8 9 5 9 7 6 3 2 2 3 9 4 1 1 4 7 5 8 2 4 5 7 8 9 3 1 6 9 8 1 3 5 6 4 2 7 6 3 7 1 4 2 5 8 9

Sudoku #3 2 3 1 4 5 6 7 3 9 4 8 2 1 7 5 8 6 9 3 7 4 8 2 6 8 5 9 1 3 1 6 5 7 2 4 9



1 4

8 5 7 8 9 4 2 5 3 1 6 2 6 3 4 4 1 2 8 1 7 9 5 6 4 7 3 7 2 8 9 3 5 6 1

Sudoku #3 5 6 8 3 4 3 2 6 9 7 1 4 7 8 6 9 1 4 5 2 2 9 3 7 6 1 9 5 8 5 4 1 3 2 7 8

5 1 6 7 8 7 2 4 3 7 9


7 2

Birthday Baby: You are stubborn, SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Talk passionate, insistent, playful and is cheap, so make it work for you. A charming. great deal can be cleared up if you Eugenia’s websites -- eugecommunicate openly. Emotional for confidential consultaters should be dealt with before they tions, for escalate. Don’t let someone from Eugenia’s blog and join your pastEasy interfere your life now. 3 SudokuinPuzzles, Book 12 Challenging Sudoku Puzzles, Book 12Eugenia on twitter/facebook/linkedin. stars Challenging Sudoku Puzzles, Book 12 Sudoku #2 3 8 4 9 17 6 7 5 1 2 9 9 2 48 4 6 1 5 64 23 9 7 5 9 28 76 7 8 32 15 51 4 8 6 1 3 4 7 9 9 3 2 5 8 3 82 82 6 7 46 39 1 4 7 5 3 1 65

Easy Sudoku Puzzles, Book 12


6 5

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Sudoku #7 3 2 4 6


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1 5 Sudoku #4 8 6 4 7 69 1 4 9 7 8 7 9 31 6923 8 2 9 3 5 46 1 7 9




5 5 1 6 6 3 8 2 4 3 12 9 7 3 4 6 7

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© 2005

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Sudoku #7 Sudoku #8 4 6 7 3 5 2 4 9 58 81




4 9 2 2 8 3 5 3 9 6 7 1 9 4 7 3 1 5 7 6 4 8 5 6 1 2 8


Sudoku #7 EXPERT




4 5 6 8 9 3 8 6 2 4 1


3 9 5 7


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Sudoku #6 6 1 2 7 3 9 4 5 8 2 1 4 3 7 2 5 8 6 1 9 9 3 8 5 9 6 4 1 2 7 3 8 7 Fill in the blank squares so that each row, each column and each 3-by-3 the digits 1 thru49. 1 3 7 5 all9 of 6 8 2 5 2block contain If7you9 use logic you 2 solve 9 7without 8 6 3 can 4 the 1 puzzle 5 guesswork. Need 1 The 7 hints 8 page 5 shows 6 3a logical 9 2order4to solve the puzzle. 4 6a little help? Use it to identify the next square you should solve. Or use the answers page if1you 5really get stuck. 9 4 1 3 8 2 7 6 5 7 8 5 9 1 6 3 4 2 3 4 2 6 3 4 7 5 8 9 1 6 8 © 2005

For more puzzles, visit


Sudoku #2 3 8 5 6 7 9 6 1 2 4 7 1 8 4 2 5 5 3 1 2 6 7 9 8 9 5 8 3 2 1 7 4 4 6 3 9


Sudoku #7 BEGINNER

4 1 5 8 3 6 9 2

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Take a breather from the people who try your patience. Now is not the time to discuss emotional issues. Getting involved in a creative endeavor or a personal makeover will bring better results than sorting out differences you have with someone else. 4 stars

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Don’t let someone else’s uncertainty cause you to question your own plans. Bypass anyone giving you a hard time. A little romance will bring you closer to the one you love. 3 stars

Sudoku #5 Sudoku #6 To solve, every number 1-9 7 3 6 5 8 4 1 8 5 42 79 9 3 6 1 9 5 3 4 must appear in each of the 5 each 2 3of 4 7 9 6 51 8 6 4 9 8 vertical 1 28 7 7 6 columns, 3 nine the rows 9 1 and 6 5 8 2 7 43 2 1 5 6 2 horizontal 8 5 3 4 9 6 7 Fillnine in the blank squares so that each row, each column and each each the nine box. No all of1the 8digits 51 thru 7 9.9 73 2 6 6 8 1 1 9contain 4 34 9 3 3-by-3 7 ofblock 4 3x3 number can occur morethe than without guesswork. If you use logic 2 3 puzzle 4 6 5 8 6 9 51 17 4 2 3 2 you 7 can solve 1 9 8 once in any row, column or shows 7 9 2 a logical 1 2 6 page 4 order 3 to95solve 1 38the7puzzle. 5 8 2 Need 4 a 5little3help? 6 The hints box. Use it to identify the next square you should solve. Or use the answers page if you really get stuck. 3 9 5 1 8 4 7 6 9 7 8 1 6 4 2 6 7 2 82 3 4 9 PREVIOUS 4 9 8 1 2 9 6 5 7 83 65 1 7 2 6 3 4 5 9 7 8 SOLUTIONS 7 6 2 9 3 4 5 31 18 24 5 9 7 8 9 6 2 3 5 1

Sudoku #5 8 6 7 2 4 2 5 1 1 9 3 4 6 8 2 5 5 3 4 6 9 7 1 8 2 7

6 1 7 9 5 3 2 4 8

Sudoku #1 1 3 2 5 4 6 5 3 8 9 7 1 2 5 1 4 3 7 4 9 9 8 6 2 7 1 9 6 5 4 3 8 6 2 8 7

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Don’t push your luck. Stick to the truth and be prepared to compromise. Too much of anything will come back to haunt you. Moderate and simple plans will keep you moving down a positive path. 2 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Don’t reveal information that is sensitive and secretive. A chance to travel or get involved in something that interests you should be your plan. Changes at home may be required, but it doesn’t mean you should be impulsive. 5 stars

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Don’t take on too much. Emotions will be difficult to control, and you’ll be easily distracted by what everyone else does and says. Confusion is likely to take over in your love life. Be careful not to go overboard trying to please someone who is undeserving. 2 stars

Sudoku #1 5 1 3 9 4 9 8 2 7 6 2 4 1 5 4 8 8 7 6 5 3 2 9 6

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Money may be at risk if you don’t make a decision. Expanding your residence or making it more attractive and accommodating to your needs should be at the top of your list. 5 stars

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): You’ll face opposition if you fail to spend enough time with the people who depend on you. You can make changes and plans as long as you include the ones you love. Balance and moderation should be your goal. 2 stars

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Take on an unusual task or try doing something you’ve never done before. The more adventuresome you are, the more experience you will have to offer as a leader. If you indulge in the types of activities that you enjoy, you will meet people who share your interests. 3 stars

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): You can make headway if you focus on home and family. An interesting twist to a relationship will get you thinking Answers about possibilitiesAnswers that have not been an option in the past. Put time aside

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): It will be difficult for you to sit still. Moving about will add to your excitement and allow you to experience the most. Travel will bring you greater knowledge and give you ideas that will help you change your way of life. 3 stars

for a little pampering. 3 stars



Sudoku #8 1 5 3 2

For more puzzles, visit


9 7 8 6

Saturday, August 20, 2011


Universal Crossword Edited by Timothy E. Parker January 19, 2008 ACROSS 1 Legendary avian creatures 4 “Don’t change this!’’ 8 Hindu “sir’’ 13 Sam Spade’s admirer 14 Small, reddish monkey 15 Big Board transaction 16 “___ minute there, I thought …’’ 18 King Mongkut’s visitor 19 Contents of a big spread 20 Like a basset hound 23 “___ Boot’’ (film) 24 Horn of Africa dweller 25 From Taiwan, e.g. 27 Taste bud surprises 30 Strauss opera 33 Get some good out of 36 Detonate 38 Abbr. on an urgent message, perhaps 39 Farmer’s market unit 41 It separates by means? 42 Anoint with oil 43 Churchy’s chum 44 Like Letterman’s pet tricks 46 “A Summer Place’’ star

47 Do a film editor’s job 49 Type of boom 51 Made an “oopsie’’ 53 Procession leader, at times 57 “It must have been something I ___!’’ 59 Visibly awestruck 62 Approval power 64 Steady guy 65 Development area 66 Fuss at the mirror 67 Caterers’ coffeepots 68 “Oui” opposite 69 Highball ingredients 70 Type of deafness 71 Soprano Lily DOWN 1 Guitarist’s licks 2 Rounded molding 3 Glance off the cushion 4 Kind of power 5 There’s a point to it 6 Vulcan’s workshop, in myth 7 Bit of regalia 8 Qualcomm and Kauffman, for two 9 Balfe’s “Joan of ___” 10 Tough, as a cop 11 Inventor’s

brainchild 12 Eleanor’s White House successor 17 Give ___ on the back 21 Tartan 22 ___ quam videri 26 An Arkin 28 Buzzing summer pest 29 Nasal passage 31 Buck or ram, e.g. 32 Blunted fencing weapon 33 Snail-mail system (Abbr.) 34 “Say no more’’ 35 Like a sharpshooter, e.g. 37 “Teh,” for one 40 Bleak film genre 42 Parisian farewell

44 Get through the cracks 45 Where some promotions occur 48 Sings like Como 50 Andrew Lloyd Webber smash 52 May 11, 1981 for 50Down 54 Thick-skinned herbivore, familiarly 55 “Dragonwyck’’ author Anya 56 Heavenly places 57 Cold-blooded killers 58 South Seas food staple 60 Imperious Roman 61 Educator Horace 63 Word with “level’’ or “lion’’


© 2008 Universal Press Syndicate


(Editors: For editorial questions, contact Nadine Anheier,

HOROSCOPES by Eugenia Last

Daily Sound


Saturday, August 20, 2011


Daily Sound

Diabetes can be unpredictable. A clinical research study may help people with type 2 diabetes better manage blood glucose levels. Those who have type 2 diabetes, and are currently taking a daily dose of metformin (or metformin and pioglitazone), are invited to find out if they may qualify for a clinical research study to determine the safety and effectiveness of an investigational medication to manage diabetes. Among other criteria, those who have previously taken insulin as a treatment option are not eligible. To find out if you may qualify, call the area physician below: Contact: Uzma Khan Dr. Kristin Castorino, Sansum Diabetes Research Institute 2219 Bath Street, Santa Barbara, CA 93105 805-682-7640 x 203

No insurance required. Compensation for time and travel may be available.

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said Byrne, who as president of the Milpas Community Association has raised the issue of violence. On homeless issues, most of the candidates believed that Santa Barbara spends enough money, time and resources helping people get off the streets, but that efforts are disjointed. “I’d like to adopt effective and compassionate homeless policies that reduce the number of people on the streets,” Byrne said. Some candidates said if elected they would do more to help Santa Barbara’s middle class. Iya Falcone, a former two-term City Councilwoman, spoke passionately about the issue. Falcone, while on the City Council from 2001 to 2009, supported a living wage ordinance, greater salary and benefit packages for city workers and affordable housing as a way to allow the people who work in Santa Barbara to also live here. She said that she is “distraught” over the direction of the conservative City Council the last two years. “I am really concerned about the dwindling middle class,” Falcone said. “Housing is becoming unavailable for the teachers, the electricians, the first responders. This affects our multigenerational families. It affects our history.” Some candidates said Santa Barbara needs to be more inclusive of its Latino population. Even though Santa Barbara is about 40 percent Latino, Santa Barbara has not had a Latino council member since Gil Garcia was termed



victims and try to clear their names. The deal was “not perfect, by any means,” Echols said. “But at least it brings closure to some areas, and in some aspects,” he said, sitting beside his wife, Lorri.


out almost a decade ago. Three Latinos are running for office, although their campaigns are not affiliated with one another. Murillo didn’t shy away from the issue. “I don’t like it that our Latino community is not more engaged in civic life,” Murillo said. Cruz advocated for district elections. He frequently spoke in Spanish at Friday’s forum. “We don’t need a gang injunction,” Cruz said. “We don’t need more discrimination. We need more education.” The incumbents, who sat next to each other during the forum, said that they were happy with the current direction of the City Council. They said finally there was balance on the council. “We have moved the council in a positive direction for the first time in a long time,” Rowse said. Francisco frequently talked about the city’s spending patterns. He has called for reforming pensions. “If we do not have pension reform and pension and benefit reform, we will go bankrupt,” Francisco said. Francisco is running for office for the third time in five years. He ran unsuccessfully for mayor in 2009. The crowd was mostly silent during the forum. There wasn’t a lot of cheering or booing. The loudest reaction came on the question of what grade would the candidates give the city for how it handles its homeless problem. Bugay called on Cruz first. “What grade would you give the city?” Bugay said. Cruz’s response was “Incomplete.” The crowd erupted into laughter.

“We can still bring up new evidence. We can still continue the investigations we’ve been doing. We can still continue to clear our names. The only difference is now we’re doing it from the outside,” he said. Police at the time of the murders called the killings “satanic” because the children’s naked bodies had been bound and mutilated.


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SurfReport INSIDE NASDAQ: 2,341.84 -38.59 DOW: 10,817.65 -172.93 805-564-6001 www.T HE D AILY S OUND . COM SATURDAY, AUGUST20,2011 MostlyClo...


SurfReport INSIDE NASDAQ: 2,341.84 -38.59 DOW: 10,817.65 -172.93 805-564-6001 www.T HE D AILY S OUND . COM SATURDAY, AUGUST20,2011 MostlyClo...