June 15-22, 2017 VOL. 31 ■ nO. 596
e u l & B
Ben ws e ve r d n A 3-Foot Wa
s 5 verick’s SurfM a at
Trump ’s Reig n
Falls on the
Freezing in t Carrizo Wilderness w he Plain ith
Plus Fest d o o F + Wine ye to Goodb ivals t s e F c Musi d n a
l l i r G h c a e B t s Ea
JuNE 15, 2017
7 0 th A N N I V E R S A R Y
2017 Summer Festival
Extraordinary performances from JUNE 12-AUGUST 5
UPCOMING EVENTS 19
The Music Academy will be a pioneer for thought leadership in music and the arts this season as it launches the first conference of its kind. Topics will include the role of tastemakers and experts, redefining the live experience, development of virtual art, new financial models, audience development and diversity, and art as a response to social and cultural issues.
MON, JUN 19 / TUE, JUN 20 ALL EVENTS FREE
FAURÉ PIANO QUINTET
FESTIVAL ARTISTS SERIES
BEETHOVEN Quintet for Piano and Winds JEREMY TURNER World Premiere FAURÉ Piano Quartet No. 2
MOSHER GUEST ARTIST CONCERT
DAVID DANIELS COUNTERTENOR BEETHOVEN Quintet for Piano and Winds JEREMY TURNER World Premiere FAURÉ Piano Quartet No. 2
STRAVINSKY’S RITE OF SPRING
Larry Rachleff conductor
STRAUSS “Dance of the Seven Veils” from Salome GABRIELA LENA FRANK Three Latin-American Dances for Orchestra STRAVINSKY The Rite of Spring (Le Sacre du printemps) The Orchestra Series is generously supported by Robert W. Weinman
JOSHUA ROMAN AND JACK QUARTET
Alumnus cellist Joshua Roman (‘02) returns to perform a world premiere of his work Tornado with the JACK Quartet.
SUMMER HIGHLIGHTS Donizetti’s THE ELIXIR OF LOVE JUL 31, LA PLAYA STADIUM
JUL 27, 7:30 PM / JUL 29, 2:30 PM GRANADA THEATRE
Tickets start at $10 for every event | 7-17s are always FREE | MUSICACADEMY.ORG 2
JuNE 15, 2017
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PRICES GOOD THROUGH JUNE 21, 2017 EXCEPT WHERE INDICATED. Not responsible for typographical errors. Limited to stock on hand. First come, first served. No rainchecks and no holds. Prices subject to change without notice. Colors of some cameras vary by location. Samy’s pays Sales Tax on select items. Mail Order, samys.com and all Used, Demo or Refurbished purchases are excluded from the “No Sales Tax” Promotion.
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JuNE 15, 2017
Arthrex California Technology (ACT), a division of Arthrex, located in Santa Barbara provides an extraordinary culture with exceptional benefits, which makes it a very attractive place to work. In fact, Arthrex was named to the prestigious list of Fortune’s 100 Best Companies to Work For® in the country in 2015 and 2016. No matter where you work within Arthrex, you will find a secure working environment that fosters ingenuity, teamwork and a commitment to quality, as well as the opportunity to reach your personal and professional goals. Arthrex is a global medical device company and leader in new product development and medical education in orthopedics. With a corporate mission of helping surgeons treat their patients better, Arthrex has pioneered the field of arthroscopy and developed more than 11,000 innovative products and surgical procedures to advance minimally invasive orthopedics worldwide. We continue to broaden our product portfolio, which leads to increased investments in facility and equipment expansion, and the creation of new employment and career advancement opportunities for our employees. Arthrex continues to experience unprecedented growth and demand for our products throughout the world; however, we remain a privately held company with a family business culture committed to delivering uncompromising quality to the health care professionals who use our products, and ultimately, the millions of patients whose lives we impact. Arthrex California Technology is looking for creative, resourceful and technically knowledgeable professionals to join our team.
ACT is hosting a JOB FAIR on Wednesday, June 21, 2017 from 3–7 pm at 460 Ward Drive, Santa Barbara, CA 93111. Arthrex California Technology is hiring for the following positions in its Santa Barbara office: ACCOUNTING: • Plant Accounting Manager OPERATIONS: • Inventory Control Clerk • Electro-Mechanical Assembler I & II • Optical Assembler II
ENGINEERING: • Software Development Architect • Sr. Software Engineer
QUALITY: • QA Engineer • QC Inspector III
SERVICE: • Sr. SC Planner • Technical Support Manager • Service Operations Manager
GIS/IT: • Business Solutions Architect • IT Manager
To be considered for one of our openings, please apply online at www.arthrex.com. We pay 100% of medical and dental premiums for employees and 50% for dependent coverage; free lunch; gym membership; matching 401k; etc. Depending on job function, Arthrex may assist with relocation. Arthrex is an equal employment opportunity employer and does not discriminate against any person because of race, creed, color, religion, disability, marital status, national origin, sex, age, citizenship status, HIV status, or veteran status in making employment decisions or with respect to conditions of employment. Arthrex also reasonably accommodates individuals with disabilities and bona fide religious beliefs as necessary and where such does not cause undue hardship to the company. In addition, Arthrex complies with the provisions of the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) of 1990 and supports the goal of full participation of qualified people with disabilities in employment.
We embrace workforce diversity.
June 15, 2017
2017 -2018 S e a s o n H i g i g h t s hl
Series Subscriptions Now on Sale! Israel Philharmonic Orchestra
Jan 19 Trevor Noah
Oct 6 Bill Murray
Apr 15 Joyce DiDonato
Nov Zubin Mehta, 1 conductor
Oct 21 Joe Biden
Jan Condoleezza 25 Rice
Feb 9 Mike Birbiglia
Mar 6&7 Oct 1
Compañía Nacional de Danza
Visit us online at ArtsAndLectures.UCSB.edu to view a full list of events, download a brochure and order today!
Kiss & Cry
Theater from Belgium
(805) 893-3535 / www.ArtsAndLectures.UCSB.edu
Corporate Season Sponsor: independent.com
JuNE 15, 2017
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New Patient Special
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Join Merrell, Mountain Air Sports, and the Jenny Schatzle Team as we meet up to work out in Nature’s Gym. We’ll kick things off with a FREE workout. Stick around for refreshments and shoe giveaways! Run it—explore it—get fit in it—do it all in Nature’s Gym. #NATURESGYM
Chase Palm Park (Great Meadow)
Wednesday, June 21 6:00 PM
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Dental Implant Special Cash paying patients only. Must present coupon, cannot be combined with any other offers. Does not include crown, abutment or bone graft. Some restrictions apply. Discount does not apply to past purchases.
CALL NOW to schedule an appointment
Editor in Chief Marianne Partridge Executive Editor Nick Welsh Senior Editors Michelle Drown, Tyler Hayden, Matt Kettmann Editor at Large Ethan Stewart Photography Editor Paul Wellman News Reporters Kelsey Brugger, Keith Hamm Columnists Gail Arnold, Barney Brantingham, Roger Durling, Jerry Roberts, Starshine Roshell Opinions Editor Jean Yamamura Executive Arts Editor Charles Donelan Assistant Editor Richie DeMaria Arts Writers Tom Jacobs, D.J. Palladino Calendar Editor Terry Ortega Calendar Assistant Savanna Mesch Copy Chief Jackson Friedman Copy Editor Diane Mooshoolzadeh Art Directors Ben Ciccati, Caitlin Fitch Digital Editor Brandon A. Yadegari Sports Editor John Zant Food Writer George Yatchisin Contributors Michael Aushenker, Rob Brezsny, Victor Cox, John Dickson, Brandon Fastman, Rachel Hommel, Rebecca Horrigan, Eric HvolbØll, Shannon Kelley, Mitchell Kriegman, Kevin McKiernan, Ninette Paloma, Michael Redmon, Carolina Starin, Tom Tomorrow, Cynthia Carbone Ward, Maggie Yates Editorial Interns Kyle Huewe, Clara Hillis, Sabrina McGraw, Talya Meyers, Olivia Nemec, Kyle Roe, Naomi Zaldate Founding Staff Emeriti Audrey Berman, George Delmerico, Richard Evans Honorary Consigliere Gary J. Hill
Santa BarBara Behavioral health can navigate your insurance benefits and quickly connect you with excellent psychiatric care. Our providers are highly trained and experienced, with expertise in a broad range of behavioral health specialties.
Copy Kids Henry and John Poett Campbell, Chloë Bee Ciccati, Miles Joseph Cole, Asher Salek Fastman, Izadora and Savina Hamm, Madeline Rose and Mason Carrington Kettmann, Simone and Zoe Laine, Izzy and Maeve McKinley, Miranda Tanguay Ortega, Sawyer Tower Stewart Office Manager/Legal Advertising Tanya Spears Guiliacci Administrative Assistant Gustavo Uribe Distribution Scott Kaufman Advertising Representatives Camille Cimini Fruin, Suzanne Cloutier, Rachel Gantz, Lynn Goodman, Laszlo Hodosy, Tonea Songer, Brandi Webber Marketing and Promotions Manager Emily Cosentino Production Manager Marianne Kuga Advertising Designer Alex Melton Chief Financial Officer Brandi Rivera Director of Advertising Sarah Sinclair Publisher Joe Cole The Independent is available, free of charge, limited to one copy per reader. Back issues cost $2 and may be purchased at the office. The Independent may be distributed only by authorized circulation staff or authorized distributors. No person may, without the permission of publisher, take more than one copy of each Independent issue. Subscriptions are available, paid in advance, for $120 per year. Send subscription requests with name and address to email@example.com. The contents of The Independent are copyrighted 2017 by The Santa Barbara Independent, Inc. No part may be reproduced without permission from the publisher. The publisher assumes no responsibility for unsolicited material. A stamped, self-addressed envelope must accompany all submissions expected to be returned. The Independent is published every Thursday at 12 E. Figueroa St., Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Advertising rates on request: (805) 965-5205. Classified ads: (805) 965-5208. The Independent is available on the Internet at independent.com. Press run of The Independent is 40,000 copies. Audited certification of circulation is available on request. The Independent is a legal adjudicated newspaper — court decree no. 157386.
Contact information: 12 E. Figueroa St., Santa Barbara, CA 93101 PHONE (805) 965-5205; FAX (805) 965-5518; CLASSIFIED (805) 965-5208 EMAIL firstname.lastname@example.org, email@example.com Staff email addresses can be found at independent.com/info
JuNE 15, 2017
Letters . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19 This Modern World . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19
the week.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 29 living.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37 Living Page . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37
Starshine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 39
Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41
Soda Lake at Carrizo Plain National Monument
Blue & Green
Food & Drink . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43 The Restaurant Guy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 44
the talented mR. Cheng Hip-hop and electronica are Eugene Cheng’s genres of choice, though he’s managed to kill it in his review of a hirsute band of the ’70s and even a theater troupe performing at the Santa Barbara Zoo. Maybe it’s his poli-sci/ philosophy double major at UCSB that makes the Indy intern so adaptable. He claims he got into writing at Homestead High in Sunnyvale — home of the Steves: Jobs and Wozniak — because his math classes just put him to sleep: “I like sleeping; I don’t like being woken up.” He’s been writing ever since, and you’ll find more of his work on pages in this week’s issue.
Dining Out Guide . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 45
a&e. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 47
online now at
Arts Life . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 47
Classical . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 49
Ben Andrews Surfs 53-Foot Wave at Maverick’s
dishin’ with dishwalla
Positively State Street . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50
Trump’s Reign Falls on the Carrizo Plain
Pop, Rock & Jazz . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51
(Indy Indy Staff)
film & tv. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 55
Santa Barbara–based rockers talk new album, recording at Eric Burdon’s house. � � � � � � � � � � � � � � independent.com/a&e
Reviews . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 52
ON THE COVER: Ben Andrews dropping into a Maverick’s monster, November 9, 2016. Photo by Fred Pompermayer / fredpompermayer.com.
Barney Brantingham’s On the Beat . . . . . 17
oUR neXt goveRnoR?
Feature . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 55
Gavin Newsom campaigned to a packed La Casa De La Raza.
Movie Guide . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 55
news.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 odds & ends. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18 Obituaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18 opinions.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16 Rob Brezsny’s Free Will Astrology . . . . . . . 58 Angry Poodle Barbecue . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16
volume 31, number 596, June 15-22 2017 caitlin fitch
Classifieds.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 59
inside the BoatmakeR Documentary follows Ken Minor’s (pictured) 25-year dream. ������������������������
Empire of the Sun headlines night of feel-good music at KJEE Summer Round-Up. � � � � � � � � independent.com/a&e
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JuNE 15, 2017
June 8-15, 2017
NEWS of the WEEK pau l wellm an
by Kelsey Brugger @kelseybrugger, Keith hamm, tyler hayden @TylerHayden1, and nicK Welsh, with Independent staff
GAvin For Gov? Lt. Governor Gavin Newsom, running for governor, spoke to a packed La Casa de la Raza last Wednesday. In a wide-ranging talk, he hit on health care, gun laws, college tuition, and affordable housing. But he started and ended with income inequality: “The imbalance,” he said, quoting Plato, “between the rich and the poor is the oldest and the most fatal ailment of all republics.” Watch the full discussion at independent.com.
Goodbye, East Beach Grill
After 33 Years, Owner Francisco Aguilera Is Leaving with a Twisted Arm and a Broken Heart
of its upstairs event space, offices, gym, and restaurant. Aguilera had hoped to reopen his grill when the work was completed, but lease negotiations with the city failed. “I did my best,” he said, throwing up his hands.“But I’m out.” Last September, the Santa Barbara City Council voted to give Aguilera first crack at resecuring a lease before the concession
set off from Durango, Mexico, eventually ending up in Santa Barbara, where he took a job as a dishwasher at the East Beach Grill. For the next 33 years, Aguilera worked at the seaside restaurant on the first floor of the Cabrillo Pavilion Bathhouse, graduating to cook and manager, and finally to owner and leaseholder. He still arrives every morning at the crack of dawn to open the doors by 6 a.m. He has never missed a day. Over the decades he has gotten to know his regular customers and their kids who’d skip straight from the ocean to his counter, asking for ice cream. Now grown, those kids bring their own children and grandchildren to the restaurant, one of the last places in Santa Barbara with $5 hamburgers and a bathing-suit-welcome dress code. Last Thursday, sitting in his tiny office perched above the Great East Beach Grill owner Francisco Aguilera Pacific Ice Cream Company that he owns next to Char West, which he also was opened to public proposals. The decision owns, Aguilera looked out toward the East was made against the recommendation of Beach Grill a mile down the coast. “It breaks Parks and Recreation Department Director my heart,” he said. In December his lease ends, Jill Zachary, who argued simultaneous bids and the city will close the public bathhouse would give the city the best deal. Whoever building for a massive $15 million renovation operated the bathhouse’s restaurant would be
required to open for dinner, provide a full bar, and generate much-needed revenue for her department, which had been recently forced to cut public youth and sports programs. A City Council chamber jam-packed with Aguilera’s customers, all lobbying to allow him to retain the lease, however, persuaded the councilmembers. “When you spend 33 years in one spot,” said Aguilera, “you make a lot of friends.” In his proposal, Aguilera outlined a plan to transform the East Beach Grill from a casual breakfast and lunch joint into an upscale restaurant. He would rebuild his dining room and kitchen at a cost of $1.5 million and then wait the two years of construction before the building could reopen. The lease was the sticking point. Aguilera said the city wants a guaranteed $400,000, more than twice what he pays now. He believes it would be impossible for anyone to afford that, even with the more upscale offerings.“It’s just bad business,” he said. Since 2008, when Aguilera bought the East Beach Grill from his mentor and boss John Williams, he’s doubled his profits by increasing them a few percentage points every year. The same goes for Char West and the ice cream parlor. “Slow and steady” he learned from Williams, who also b r an d on ya d ega r i
by Tyler Hayden rancisco Aguilera was 14 years old when he
cont’d on page 15 ➤
news Briefs law & disorder
No one has seen or heard from Zacharey Taylor Wilks (pictured) since 5/24 when he left his Lompoc home for Las Vegas, Nevada. Driving his black 1994 Honda Civic, license plate 7SGR202, Wilks, 27, planned to work on his aunt and uncle’s houseboat in Lake Powell after first stopping at a casino. An all-out search organized by his family has located a cell-phone ping placing him on Highway 166, and search teams and aerial flyovers of Los Padres National Forest and campgrounds along the route have attempted to locate him or his car. Despite all efforts, Wilks has disappeared; his credit cards and bank account remain untouched; no crashes or unidentified persons have been reported. Wilks is Caucasian, with brown hair and hazel eyes, 5’10”, 180 pounds. Anyone with information is asked to call Lompoc police at 736-2341.
county The Veterans Treatment Court (VTC) just received a $975,000 funding boost from a three-year federal grant by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. The grant allows the program, which runs a special court docket for veterans involved in the criminal justice system, to increase its services by 25 percent, Congressmember Salud Carbajal wrote in his supporting letter. The project involves a partnership between courts, probation, counseling centers, vets groups, and UCSB, and works to help veterans escape alcohol and drug abuse, reduce psychiatric symptoms, and avoid repeated encounters with the justice system. “VTCs are critical to addressing any wrongdoing,” said Carbajal, “while ensuring that our veterans gain access to the care they need and are treated with the respect they deserve.”
city In the same breath that city hearing officer Suzanne Reardon approved the pot dispensary proposal at 2609 De la Vina Street, she directed opponents to where they could appeal the controversial project. Proprietor Ihab Ghannam’s revised application and updated security plan included two security guards, one to patrol the premises 24/7. During business hours, one guard would escort patrons all the way around the adjoining buildings if they were parked in the back lot. The plan also includes surveillance cameras outside and bulletproof glass inside. Neighbors in the busy uptown neighborhood worried the pot shop will have significant effects on property values and crime, and bring the unwelcome sight of security guards. Ghannam, who lives nearby, stated that neighboring businesses are not opposed to his shop. cont’d on page 10 ➤ JuNE 15, 2017
June 8-15, 2017
Trash Wars Flare Up
he long, bitter battle over plans to expand the lifespan of the county’s Tajiguas Landfill
along the Gaviota Coast spilled over into Santa Barbara City Council chambers late Tuesday afternoon in a dispute about a relatively small rate increase needed to underwrite the cost of that expansion. The plans, 15 years in the making, include a massive $110 million recycling plant. They were sent back to the drawing boards earlier this year after a simple but massive oversight was discovered just as financing for the project was being obtained. Even though the project is now on hold for at least a year, the fee increases at Tajiguas — owned and operated by Santa Barbara County Solid Waste Department — needed to pay for the expansion are going into effect this July anyway. Mayor Helene Schneider argued that until the project is back on track, city ratepayers should not be on the hook for an additional cent, nor should any city funds be spent. As proposed, the average city trash customer would see a $1.28-a-month increase in trash collection to cover project-related costs. Another $1 million would have come out of city reserves to soften the blow to Santa Barbara ratepayers. County trash planners say the project will be delayed a year at most and that they need to begin accumulating the funds from the increased tipping fees now. Critics of the Tajiguas expansion and recycling project cited county internal memos describing a “draconian increase” in project costs as a result of the delay. They argued that City Hall should wait until the new project designs are approved and new cost estimates are released before committing any ratepayer funds. New designs are needed because the previous project, it was discovered, encroached 173 feet into the state’s coastal protection zone, meaning it needed Coastal Commission approval. Critics claim the new design will delay the project by at least two years. Ultimately the council voted to shield ratepayers from the additional costs by paying the higher tipping fees — $1.6 — Nick Welsh million — from a reserve fund.
Abating Mobile Home Park Panic
Join us for online info session Wednesday, June 21 • 6-7pm
year and a half ago, residents at Flamingo Mobile Home Park panicked they would soon be homeless. The Cacique Street trailer park had just gone on the market for $10 million. Today, the park has still not sold, but the tenants’ organizing have prompted city attorney Ariel Calonne to begin to update the antiquated regulations of some of Santa Barbara’s only truly affordable housing. Since 2000, the number of RV or mobile home park units has dropped from 519 to 390. Currently, city code defines 10 such parks in the city, including Flamingo and Tropical Garden next door. The city cannot stop the “conversion” of a park, Calonne told city councilmembers on Tuesday. But city laws could certainly be tighter and clearer to “avoid fear for tenants and [give] owners a better cookbook in how to do this properly in the eyes of the City Council,” he said. Specifically, to enhance objectivity, Calonne suggested a technical hearing officer would review conversion applications rather than the Planning Commission. In addition, the City Council could mandate that owners compensate residents if relocation did not exist within 25 miles. It may be difficult to find availability even within 50 miles, Calonne said. Flamingo resident Jim Farned, who has led the charge to strengthen city ordinances, was optimistic about the potential for the Housing Authority to purchase mobile home parks. Such an option remains highly preliminary. Resident Pamela Anderson waved letters supporting stricter rules from 260 people, many of whom are elderly. A second issue that emerged Tuesday was the nexus between mobile home parks and the city’s program to encourage development of affordable housing, better known as Average Unit-size Density, or AUD. There was some interest in removing all the city’s mobile home parks from the AUD overlay, which would essentially make them more difficult to develop. The housing task force will take up the AUD issue. The conversion ordinance, meanwhile, —Kelsey Brugger will go to the ordinance committee, where residents can participate.
news briefs CONT’D FROM P. 9 From Fiesta to Will Rogers and Ronald Reagan
Open through September 3 Visit Tuesday- Saturday, 10 am - 5 pm Sundays, Noon - 5 pm
Rocco Constantino, a high school athletic director in New Jersey, is coming across the country to become the new athletic director at Santa Barbara City College. He will assume his new duties on 7/3. Constantino will take over from Ellen O’Conoer, SBCC’s interim athletic director the past year, during which five Vaquero teams (women’s golf, women’s water polo, women’s volleyball, baseball, and women’s swimming and diving) claimed championships in the 18-team Western State Conference. SBCC sponsors teams in 19 sports. Ninety-six percent of its graduating athletes are transferring to four-year colleges.
goleta The Village at Los Carneros project in Goleta is roughly the size of the town of Los Olivos — albeit 10
JuNE 15, 2017
on 43 acres instead of 1,600 — and the saga of Goleta’s efforts to ensure its low-income apartments are built is complicated. Suffice it to say that over public speakers and Mayor Paula Perotte’s objections, the Goleta City Council agreed to let developer Comstock Homes earn 25 building permits at a time for each of the three defined stages of the affordables project. As additional insurance, the city holds 27 remaining permits — worth more than $17 million in homes, according to Comstock CEO Dave Lauletta — if Comstock fails to finish the homes by next January. The entire project consists of 465 detached homes, apartments, and condominiums located at the intersection of the 101 and Los Carneros Road, plus recreational facilities and a bridge leading to Cortona Drive. [See independent. n com/newspage for the complete story.]
NEWS of the WEEK cont’d
St. George the Savior?
Emotions Mixed over Pending Sale of La Casa de La Raza to Developer by Kelsey Brugger a Casa de la raza refurbished a massive industrial warehouse on the Eastside more than 45 years before it became the hip thing to do. Covered with historic murals, the nonprofit became a cultural and political hub for the Latino community, offering great food, social services, and live music to Mexicans and Caucasians alike. But changes are looming. For years, La Casa’s financial struggles have been well documented. To bail them out, Santa Barbara developer Ed St. George has a cash offer on the table that is not yet finalized. This news has not sat well with some original founding members, who expressed resentment the Latino community may be losing ownership of a center activists worked so hard to build. Others, though, expressed relief that new plans may help keep La Casa’s doors open. What happens now remains a question. Court documents reveal a few details, but board president Michael Gonzales called the arrangement “very fluid. We’ll just see how it unfolds,” he said. Two years ago, St. George quietly immersed himself in the nonprofit’s financial problems. He said he got pulled into helping its Board of Directors while working on the proposed sobering center in Isla Vista with Marisela Márquez, UCSB’s Associated Students executive director and former La Casa board president. At the time, La Casa filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy, where it remains. Now, St. George, who built student housing in Isla Vista and on the Mesa, wants to buy half of the 26,000-square-foot building for $1.1 million. The other half would be relinquished to an entity called Casa Redevelopment Company that “essentially would remain La Casa,” according to its Los Angeles–based bankruptcy attorney Eric Bensamochan. Court documents indicate St. George would manage that entity, but Bensamochan said that’s “more of an administrative title.” (A bankruptcy judge must approve the plan when the case returns to court in August.) La Casa has racked up nearly $1 million in debt, including $150,000 owed to the IRS and nearly $20,000 to Marquez, who was not available for an interview before this paper’s deadline. With the cash from St. George, the nonprofit should be able to pay back its debts. Marquez and Executive Director Raquel Lopez have come under public fire for the pending sale. Gonzales, however, stuck up for them. “If it hadn’t been for people like Raquel,” he said, “La Casa would not be in existence today.” Others have noted that fiscal problems predated her tenure. “I know they get beat up a lot,” St. George added. “There are a lot of problems with it,” but he’s willing to do “whatever I can do to keep it alive.” The board, he said, will be almost entirely replaced with individuals who have a “little more business sense.” An added wrinkle, however, is founding member Tomas Castelo, who currently owns the mortgage note. In the past, he has not expressed a willingness to sell it. He was not available for an interview this week. Castelo’s
pau l wellm an f i le photo
Ed St. George attorney, Tony Fischer, said in an email La Casa has long failed to pay rent. Fischer argued St. George would have control “over all future decisions.” But St. George refuted that: “It’s not like I get to do whatever I want.” He said La Casa “does not need and does not use” half of the building’s vast space. St. George might ultimately use more of the space and essentially pay rent to La Casa. As for specifics, board president Gonzales said, “We’ll cross that bridge when we cross that bridge.” St. George explained his interest in the property is two-fold. First, he initially planned to turn the funky old building into a hotel. But, he said, city officials are in the process of restricting hotels from being built in industrial zones as part of the city’s updated zoning process.“It’s unfortunate,” he said.“The design was a very beautiful design.” He envisioned traditional weddings in an indoor/outdoor space that celebrated Mexican artist Carlos Santana. Second, St. George has a history with the center. “La Casa really represents the Mexican people, the real Mexican culture, not the American Mexican culture,” he said. A Santa Barbara native, the 50-something-year-old said he first visited La Casa as a teenager. He felt even more engrained after his friends —the Sierras, a Latino family on the Eastside —took him in after they found him living out of his pickup truck. But these days, St. George is going to do whatever it takes to make a profit, claimed founding member Ben Cheverez. “He is smart enough to figure that out.” Founding member Leo Martinez expressed frustration with just about everyone involved. “It’s bullshit,” he said. “I’m just hurt.” Mary Cheverez-Morales, an original staffer who essentially ran the place, added, “I blame the community. I blame the board.” Jacqueline Inda, who described herself as a concerned community member, said communication between the current board and St. George has occurred behind closed doors. She expressed mixed emotions. She’s glad the building will remain standing. But, she added, “It’s unfortunate that it was a Latinoowned asset, and now we will be there as tenants.” n
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griM news: Supervisors Steve Lavagnino (left) and Das Williams listen with concern to budget deliberations.
Social Work Will Suffer
t might seem perverse that as the stock market booms, county government officials find
themselves $30 million in debt. “Things can only get worse from here,” conservative watchdog Andy Caldwell warned the county supervisors, citing a future “market correction” and escalating employee pension costs. (Preliminary calculations show that next year the county government faces a $20 million gap.) As of press time, the county supervisors had not yet approved their roughly $1 billion budget. Regardless of final deliberations on Wednesday, though, the county supervisors faced mounting costs. Squeezing county coffers are the county’s pension costs ($7 million), money for fire district ($8 million), funds for the eventual operation of the Northern Branch County Jail ($9 million), and several extra million to repair county roads. To deal with the shortfall, county department heads braced for cuts to their general fund revenue. Hit the hardest was Social Services, which has issued pink slips to 71 employees and planned to demote another 28. In addition, the state cut funding for welfare programs throughout California. County Supervisor Janet Wolf stressed these terminations translate to 37 percent bigger caseloads for county social workers. Conservative County Supervisor Peter Adam took the opportunity Monday to complain that about a third of the county’s population is on welfare. This statistic, Social Services Director Dan Neilson said, reflects statistics throughout California. “Right,” Adam responded. “I don’t know who thinks it’s a great thing to have a third of our people on public assistance.” But County Supervisor Das Williams stressed that the only thing worse than a third of the population on welfare is a third of the population not signed up to receive the aid they need. — Kelsey Brugger “Most of the people on this are kids,” he said.
Trouble at the Libraries
he troubles at the Santa Barbara city library branches are leaving what can only be described as a budgetary trail of tears. On Monday, the City Council voted to set a controversial administrative fee at 13.5 percent, raising it from a historic 9 percent. Even that decision, sort of good for the library system but fairly bad for the Solvang and Carpinteria branches, which will go into the red by $17,784 and $77,085, respectively, was nothing compared to the human toll. During public comment, recently retired Carpinteria head librarian Tara O’Reilly informed the council of the disrespect in the firing of many longtime library employees, one of whom received an $8,000 grant from the Fund for Santa Barbara on Tuesday to continue a program—Artesanía Para la Familia—she’d started at the Carpinteria library. Suzanne Requejo told The Santa Barbara Independent that she’d been ordered to leave the library on the day her 5th graders were arriving in anticipation of an arts-award and graduation ceremony. In shock, she was packing up her art supplies when her students overheard two people from the Central Library telling her she had five minutes to gather her things and leave. Since then, kids have been asking her about being fired, she said. Library Director Jessica Cadiente stated she could not comment on personnel matters. Every single library is balanced on a thin budget in a system that has been hemorrhaging for years. The City of Santa Barbara administers the Montecito, Carpinteria, Goleta, Buellton, and Solvang libraries and has had to make stark choices. It will cost the city $557,420 to run its branches this coming year; the 13.5 percent is a far cry from the 21 percent actually needed. The grief of the money woes and ensuing personnel decisions overshadowed the optimistic presentation Cadiente had made, which included hoped-for capital projects at the Anapamu Street library, like an elevator to the downstairs children’s library — much needed by parents with strollers — and an effort to reopen the upstairs patio. In another prong of library financing — the county’s per capita payment for services to unincorporated areas — Supervisor Das Williams has proposed adding another $200,000 to the kitty, as the county did last year, a decision finalized after Indy press time. Williams has also put in motion the search for a consultant to determine what the fair portion of the unincorporated areas might be for each library, as well as the city administrative percentage and the economics of the county of assuming responsibility for the branch libraries. — Jean Yamamura
pau l wellm an
NEWS of the WEEK cont’d business
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locals needed: Retail consultants Margaret McCauley (left) and Kelly Kost said State Street’s stores cater too much to tourists.
State Street reconsidered 69 Long-Term Solutions Sought as Retail Buying Undergoes Seismic Shift
ith nearly a quarter of all American shopping malls projected to shut down over the next five years, the retail future of Santa Barbara’s State Street has emerged as the $64 million question, a subject of vigorous head scratching and renewed political debate. Last week, the Downtown Organization weighed in with the release of a new retail study it had commissioned six months ago in response to an alarming spike in the number of vacant downtown storefronts. The good news, according to consultants with the Seattle-based firm Downtown Works, is that the “bones and scale” of downtown Santa Barbara remain “great for retail,” despite very real challenges posed by Internet shopping. Santa Barbara’s number one strength, the consultants concluded, “is its authenticity” as a “real downtown.” But that authenticity could be part of the problem, as the reality visitors experience may be at odds with the town’s reputation as “a first-class destination.” Among the many problems confronting State Street that consultants Midge McCauley and Kelly Kost described was “the concentration/visibility/behavior of loiterers/ homeless” as nothing less than “a GIGANTIC issue.” It was, however, far from the only one. The mix of shops on State Street, they said, was hardly unique, caters too much to tourists, and has too many chain outlets that target “a very young demographic.” In addition, the two consultants wondered whether the State Street corridor might be too long a retail stretch to be economically sustainable. During a media briefing last week, McCauley and Kost said they were less troubled by the number of vacant storefronts (which they clocked at 12 percent of the total) and high rents (which they said were not unreasonably high) than they were by the shabby exteriors of many properties, underwhelming window design, and interior merchandise displays that did not draw shoppers in and keep them coming
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spare ribs back. They gave every storefront a score between 1-20 based on visual presentation. Of those, 28 percent got scores of 10 points lb. or less, 51 percent were graded “can and lb. must improve,” and 21 percent were “good Marinated pasilla chiles to great.” pork adobada No stores were identified by name, but the tenants and property owners will be lb. given the results. The consultants strongly lb. suggested that all merchants be offered copies of the book Why We Buy, the Science of SANTA BARBARA Hass Fresh daily 324 W. Montecito St Shopping. Regarding the tilt toward the tourlb. a avocados ground beef ist market: “If you create a downtown that’s attractive for the locals,” McCauley stated, “the tourists will follow.” It doesn’t happen lb. ea. the other way around, she added. They also lb. suggested that housing be allowed on State Estrella (12 pk.) Mesquite (7 lb.) Street in upstairs quarters, and that banks, offices, and discount knock-off shops be charcoal beer lb. discouraged. Aside from its “bones” and “authenticity,” Santa Barbara’s relative market isolaea. tion—not to mention the 207,000 people (2 ltr.) La Fortaleza (14 oz.) who live between Carpinteria and Goleta —creates a sustainable economic base for shasta soda torilla chips the city’s retail corridor. The average houseea. lb. hold income of this resident population, they stated, is $103,000 a year. About half fall within six “psychographic” subgroups— Urban Chic, Top Tier, Trendsettters, Laptops Bar-S (16 oz.) Goya (26 oz.) & Lattes, In Style, and Exurbanites. jumbo franks pinto beans With a City Council election around ¢ lb. ¢ the corner, the state of State Street has 49 ON HAND • PRICES EFFECTIVE 7 FULL 49DAYS LIMITED TO STOCK already emerged as a key campaign issue. FROM OCTOBER 27TH THROUGH NOVEMBER 2ND The Downtown Organization and several $ 99 $ 99 ¢ 1 1 69the removal of all 69 ¢ (16 oz.) merchants are calling for Knudsen ¢ benches to discourage loitering. Before that 59 59 ¢ sour cream ream lb. happens, a study will have to be conducted 89 ¢ 89 ¢ to examine a range of options regarding street furniture and how much, if any, 89 ¢ 89 ¢ should be removed. 89 ¢ 89 ¢ In the past three months, the issue has SANTA BARBARA GOLETA ¢ ¢ SANTA BARBARA GOLETA SANTA BARBARA 59 59 ea. achieved critical mass, with Helene Montecito St St 324324 W.W.Montecito 5757 Hollister Ave Ave 5757 Hollister 324 W.Mayor Montecito St Schneider hosting several meetings to dis¢ 79 ¢ 79daily cuss options among downtown business Now featuring fresh bread from interests. Some observersNow have disputed featuring fresh bread daily from Now featuring fresh bread daily from ¢ La Bella Bakery La Bella Rosa Bakery La Rosa Bella Rosa Bakery downtown is in such a state of dystopian LIMITED TO STOCKlb. ON HAND • PRICES EFFECTIVE 7 FULL DAYS
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JuNE 15, 2017
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JuNE 15, 2017
June 8-15, 2017
NEWS of the WEEK cont’d
East Beach Grill cont’d from p. 9
eastb eac h gr i l l .com
advised him to save his extra cash, so now he is completely debt free. Financially, said Aguilera, he’ll be fine without the grill. It’s the way he’s losing it that upsets him. His dealings with Zachary have felt especially ungracious, Aguilera said, pointcHanging tides: Aguilera worries the seaside grill will go ing to her short, final from casual and affordable to ritzy and expensive. email stating his proposal had been rejected. Their personal cent with the upgrade, which will create interactions — or lack thereof — stand in new multipurpose rooms, make better use stark contrast to the good working relations of dead space, add modern technology, and he currently enjoys with the city’s water- extend operating hours. Right now, many of front department. Aguilera empathizes the amenities are decidedly shabby without with the city. “They have bills and employ- the chic.“The 90 years are taking their toll,” ees to pay,” he said. “But,” he went on, “I feel said Zachary.“We have no funds to reinvest like I’m getting kicked out after so many in the infrastructure, and the building is years of working hard and paying rent. My falling apart.” life is in that place.”Worse, Aguilera worries As for determining the future of the about his 24 employees, who currently have restaurant, “It has not been easy for any401(k) plans and a profit share of the com- one involved,” said Zachary. The city has been up-front with Aguilera from the pany but will soon be out of a job. For her part, Zachary said the city wants start, she said, and took pains to publicly to return the bathhouse — originally built acknowledge their good working relations. in 1926 by millionaire philanthropist David That longstanding positive dynamic made Gray of Ford Motor fame — to its former deliberations especially tough. “I thought glory while at the same time “providing it best to separate the business part of the a restaurant that’s enjoyed by everyone.” negotiations from our day-to-day operaThough she denies the city wants to replace tions because we did not know whether the grill with a “high-end” business, the city we would develop a mutually beneficial did give prospective operators a packet of agreement,” said Zachary, who admitted interior photographs suggesting what the she could understand his feelings about the renovated restaurant might look like — email. The direction she was given by the the photos were all of hip, high-class, high- City Council after it turned Aguilera down ceiling eateries, such as the Santa Barbara was “to be straightforward.” Public Market. Aguilera’s legion of friends and customOperating a building the size of the ers will be sad to see him go. Filmmaker bathhouse with all its programs and ser- John Klein is one of them. He’s frequented vices isn’t cheap, Zachary explained. Her the grill for almost 40 years.“Where else in department was hit hard during the reces- this town do cultures and generations and sion, from which it is still trying to recover. economic classes mix so easily, so happily?” Revenue from the building’s restaurant, he asked. Klein called the city’s willingness event spaces, and other profit-making ven- to lose Aguilera as symptomatic of a wantures must pay the overhead, or the money ing diversity.“There are certain things, ceris taken from the city’s General Fund. tain people that keep this city together,” he “I’d rather subsidize something else,” said said.“Francisco is one of them.” Zachary, such as free city programs for lowBefore Aguilera leaves the grill in income families. “We’d like the building to December, he asked customers to swing by for one last stack of blueberry pancakes. be self-sustaining,” she said. Currently, the bathhouse costs $740,000 In the meantime, he will continue his daily a year to run. Revenue is approximately routine of opening the restaurant in the $770,000 a year, with the restaurant pro- morning. “I’m not going to look back,” said viding around 20 percent of that. The city Aguilera. “I’m going to look forward and hopes to increase overall revenue by 30 per- move on.” n
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Contact AAA Travel for full occupancy details on Single stateroom mustand payLand theprograms. single supplement before receiving discounts. AAA Travel Agent for full details on levels, Singlewind Supplements for Cruise andAdditional Land programs. Itineraries, vessels and portstheofright Supplements for Cruise Itineraries, vessels and ports of call areadditional subject to change and mayContact need to beyour altered or cancelled specifi cally because of water or other uncontrollable factors. restrictions may apply. AmaWaterways reserves call are subject to change and may need to be altered or cancelled specifically because of water levels, wind or other uncontrollable factors. Additional restrictions may apply. AmaWaterways reserves the right to to withdraw or change off ers at any time. Ships’ Registry: Switzerland. 2Itinerary may be reversed and is determined by sail date. 3Age restrictions may apply. 4Bottle 3of wine and chocolates are delivered4to stateroom upon embarkation. 5AAA Vacations shipboard credit is based on 2 date. Age restrictions may apply. Bottle of wine and chocolates are delivered to stateroom withdraw or change offers at any time. Ships’ Registry: Switzerland. Itinerary may be reversed and is determined by sail double occupancy and applies5 AAA to featured 2017 sailings only. Maximum credit occupancy per stateroom.and Single travelerstoreceive $75 shipboard credit. 6Ifonly. you make a booking$150 with usshipboard for a land orcredit cruise vacation off ered by Single one of ourtravelers Preferred Travel Providers or a “Qualifying Vacations shipboard credit is $150 basedshipboard on double applies featured 2017 sailings Maximum per stateroom. receive $75 shipboard upon embarkation. 6 and you fi nd a Valid Better Rate for the exact same itinerary within 24 hours of your booking, AAA or AAA Vacations, as applicable, will match the lower rate and send you a $50 AAA or AAA Vacations Future Travel Credit Certifi cate (limit one certifi cate per booking). AAAcredit. Vacations” If you make a booking with us for a land or cruise vacation offered by one of our Preferred Travel Providers or a “Qualifying AAA Vacations” and you find a Valid Better Rate for the exact same itinerary within AAA and Vacations , as applicable, will match ratecontact and send youAAA a $50 or AAA Vacations Future Credit Certifi (limit cateIATA/ARC per booking). complete hoursterms of your booking, or Travel For 24 complete and conditions for AAA the AAA AAA Vacations Best Price Guarantee (Termsthe and lower Conditions), your local branchAAA or visit AAA.com/Bestprice. A Valid Travel Better Rate is a lower ratecate off ered by aone Northcertifi American registeredFor business that satisfi 7 8 Guarantee (Terms Conditions), your local AAA branch or visit AAA.com/Bestprice. A Valid is a lower rate offered by a occupancy, North terms and conditions forand the AAA Travel and AAAbyVacations es the requirements of the Terms Conditions as determined the Club in itsBest sole Price discretion. 24/7 Member Careand is provided by Allianzcontact Global Assistance, AAA’s preferred travel insurance provider. 24/7 Member Care is Better not travelRate insurance. 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Single travelers receive $250 savings. 9AmaWaterways Early Booking Savings is not reflected in advertised rate. For new 2017 bookings only made May 1 – 31, 2017. Savings are per person, based on limited to availability, capacity controlled and subjectsavings to change/termination without notice. Other restrictions apply.the single supplement waived offer in place of the Early Booking Savings (excluding Suites). Offer is not combinable with any double occupancy. Maximum $2,000 per stateroom. Solo travelers will receive 10 Extra savings of $125 per person (or $250 per couple) when you use your AAAcontrolled credit card toand paysubject at least your deposit for bookings madewithout through June 30, 2017. code AAA125 must be used at time of booking to receive savings. For information about rates, fees, other other promotions/discounts, limited to availability, capacity to change/termination notice. OtherPromo restrictions apply. costs10 and benefi ts associated with the use of the AAA Member Rewards Visa® credit card, visit any AAA branch or www.AAA.com/creditcard and refer to the disclosures accompanying the online credit application. AAA credit card programs are issued and administered by Bank of Extra savings of $125 per person (or $250 per couple) when you use your AAA credit card to pay at least America, N.A. Visa and Visa Signature are registered trademarks of Visa International Service Association and are used by the issuer pursuant to license from Visa U.S.A., Inc. ©2017 Bank of America Corporation. | ARQWWC96 your for bookings made through JuneAirfare, 30, Promo code AAA125 used at ortime Unless otherwisedeposit indicated: rates quoted are accurate at time of publication, & are per person, based on double occupancy. taxes, 2017. surcharges, gratuities, transfers & excursions are additional. Advertised ratesmust do not includebe any applicable daily resort facility feesof payable booking to receive savings. For information about rates, fees, other costs and beneﬁ ts associated with the directly to the hotel at check-out; such fee amounts will be advised at the time of booking. Rates, terms, conditions, availability, itinerary, government taxes, surcharges, deposit, payment, cancellation terms/conditions & policies subject to change without notice at any time. Cruise ratesuse capacity controlled. Other restrictions apply, including, but notRewards limited to baggage limitations &® fees, credit standby policies card, & fees, non-refundable & change fees with pre-fl ight notifi cation or deadlines, & blackout dates. Fees & policies vary among airlines. 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Unless otherwise indicated: rates quoted are accurate at time of publication, & are per person, based on double occupancy. Airfare, taxes, surcharges, gratuities, transfers & excursions are additional. Advertised rates do not include any applicable daily resort or facility fees payable directly to the hotel at check-out; such fee amounts will be advised at the time of booking. Rates, terms, conditions, availability, itinerary, government taxes, surcharges, deposit, payment, cancellation terms/conditions & policies subject to change without notice at any time. Cruise rates capacity controlled. Other restrictions may apply, including, but not limited to baggage limitations & fees, standby policies & fees, non-refundable tickets & change fees with pre-flight notification deadlines, & blackout dates. Fees & policies vary among airlines. Contact airline directly for any details or questions. Advance reservations through AAA Travel required to obtain Member Benefits & savings which may vary based on departure date. Not responsible for errors or omissions. Your AAA Club acts only as an agent for AmaWaterways. Black CTR#1016202-80. Copyright © 2017 Auto Club Services, LLC All Rights Reserved.
Columbarium Niches for the placement of urns
State Street cont’d from p. 13 disrepair and question the extent to which the homeless can be blamed. Whatever the cause—internet sales, high rents, bad business decisions—the number of vacant storefronts is the highest it’s been since 1991. Last week, assistant city administrator Nina Johnson met with eight commercial brokers to discuss removing “For Lease” signs from the walls of vacant storefronts. This suggestion unleashed an angry backlash from longtime property owners Rich-
ard Berti and Jim Knell, who fumed in letters bursting with exclamation points that City Hall needed to do more to remove the homeless. Some of the brokers agreed to post smaller signs. In the meantime, Santa Barbara Police Chief Lori Luhnow announced plans to assign more officers to downtown patrol and to form new squads of uniformed volunteers and civilian ambassadors to create n a definite street presence.
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PASTA PUTIN-ESCA: Somehow, I managed to miss much of movie director Oliver Stone’s four-hour magnum opus, The Putin Interviews (aka My Pal Vlad), a semi-quasi documentary now eating up the Showtime air-
waves and exploring the softer, more human side of Russian dictator Vladimir Putin.“He’s been through a lot. He’s been insulted and abused,” Stone told funnyman talk-show host Stephen Colbert. For me, four hours qualifies as a really big time commitment. If I’m going to piss away such a huge chunk of my life, I figured I’d be better served feasting my eyes on the great 30 for 30 sports documentary series that aired this week on ESPN, tracing the much storied rivalry between the Boston Celtics — pronounced “keltics” in my family—and the Los Angeles Lakers. As sports escapism goes, it’s unsurpassed. And it’s not really escapism; it only pretends to be. As with any documentary about sports in America, it’s inevitably all about racism. Stone, by contrast, is dangerously prone to man crushes on strong-arm dictators so long as they find themselves at cross purposes with the United States. In so doing, Stone does a grave disservice to Self-Loathing Revisionists (SLR) everywhere. The whole value of being an SLR is to highlight the extent to which our own emperor has no clothes. It’s not to gush and fawn over the wardrobes of other emperors. To the extent Stone is about recog-
nizing our own hypocrisy in world affairs, he’s got a point. But just because the United States aggressively interfered in the elections of so many other countries doesn’t mean Putin is to be applauded for giving us a taste of our own medicine. In Stone’s documentary, Putin is shown chilling in his man cave, where he happens to have his own personal gilded man chapel. To his credit, Stone reveals Putin prefers to worship standing up. Others, Putin said, can kneel if they must. Genuflection is permitted, he adds. Clearly, Stone should have declined the invitation. Obviously, Putin and Russia were very much in the news this week as U.S. Attorney General Jefferson Beauregard Sessions III mustered all the affronted umbrage his dignified-Southern-gentleman stagecraft
would allow at the suggestion he might have been playing footsies with the Rooskies. Sessions got positively puce with indignation and seethed how his honor had been besmirched by “scurrilous and false allegations,” not to mention “appalling and detestable lies.” The factual record, however, indicates that Sessions had already met on two occasions with Russian Ambassador Sergey Kislyak when he testified during his confirmation hearing that he’d never met with any Russians. One was a sit-down confab held in Sessions’s own office. It was not incidental chitchat exchanged while passing in a hallway of a swank hotel. Whether Sessions took off his shoes and socks to engage
in full-frothal interdigital toe-lock with the redoubtable Kislyak I don’t pretend to know. I am struck, however, by the selective amnesia that allowed Sessions, shiny-faced with indignation, to recall so little of what he and Kislyak spoke about. One would think something might stick out. It’s not like Sessions had a history of pow-wowing with foreign attaches throughout his long Senate career. In fact, he absolutely never did. But then, Sessions also displayed a magnificent lack of recall as he repeatedly invoked a fake policy when refusing to disclose any conversations he’d had with President Donald Trump. Was it a policy, a principle, a law? Where was it written? He didn’t know. And when California Senator Kamala Harris —as one former prosecutor to another—pressed him for details, he got “nervous” by the rat-atat speed with which she demanded answers. Naturally, Harris — who as a woman and African American happens to belong to two subgroups with which Sessions is not on good terms—was admonished by the chair to back off and give the honorable Southern white gentleman the time and space needed to not answer her questions. All this was swimming around my brain as I listened to two Russian journalist-scholars — Anton Barbashin and Olga Irisova —speak this Monday at the Ronald Reagan Room of the DoubleTree on life in Russia since Putin and “his little green men” didn’t invade the Ukraine in 2014. While Stone told
the world that the Russian people “have never been better off,” this pair pointed out that Russia’s gross domestic product had plunged by $1 trillion since the non-invasion. The economic sanctions have clearly hurt Putin; he desperately wants them lifted. Monday, it turns out, just happened to be Russia Day in Russia. Tens of thousands of Russians — mostly too young to have anything yet to lose — celebrated by taking to the streets in more than 100 cities to protest Putin’s rule. According to Barbashin, more than 1,800 had been arrested by mid-afternoon.“That’s a holiday in Russia,” he deadpanned. Are Democrats pimping Trump’s Russian connections just because they can’t get over losing the election? A fair question perhaps, but given the facts, also stupid. Forget General Michael Flynn and his secret meetings with Kislyak, about which he lied. Trump’s very own campaign manager, Paul Manafort, had previously run the elections for Putin’s hand-picked puppet in the Ukraine, Viktor Yanukovych. Trump’s Secretary of State Rex Tillerson had developed such chummy relations with Putin as Exxon CEO that Putin gave him Russia’s Order of Friendship medal. Little wonder Tillerson is now expressing “reservations” about the tough new sanctions on Putin that the Senate is expected to adopt. One needn’t be a conspiracy nut to acknowledge the obvious. That’s something Oliver Stone used to understand. — Nick Welsh
Santa Barbara Writers Conference • June 18-23 Sun June 18
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4:00 - 5:00 p.m.
4:00 - 5:00 p.m.
4:00 - 5:00 p.m.
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SBWC Scrapbook Documentary
Literary Agents Panels
New Book Panel
Catherine Ryan Hyde
Navigating the Amazon Panel
10 Agents • 2 Panels
Insider Tips on Selling your Book
Finding the Right Agent for your Project
• Lorelei Armstrong • Gerald DiPego • Betty Fussell • Lori Hartman Gervasi • Marsha de la O
Bestselling Author 32 Novels Say Goodbye for Now, Allie and Bea, Pay it Forward
• Marla Miller • Lida Sideris • Lisa Angle • Jason Matthews • Gail Kearns
7:30 - 9:00 p.m.
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Lesley M.M. Blume
Bestselling Author 10 Novels
Award-Winning Author Fiction, Essay, Biography
The Whole Town’s Talking, Fried Green Tomatoes
Let us Build Us a City, The Last Love Song
Award-Winning Author and Futurist Fiction • Nonfiction Earth, Existence, The Transparent Society
Events: $10 cash or check at the door Santa Barbara Hyatt, 1111 Cabrillo Blvd.
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Award-Winning Journalist Novelist and Writer of Bestselling Author Essays and Short Stories Everybody Behaves Badly The True Story Behind Lucky Boy Hemingway’s Masterpiece The Sun Also Rises
Conference registration still open: www.sbwriters.com 6 Days $650 • Daily $125. 805-568-1516 • email@example.com
Barney Brantingham can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or 965-5205 x230. He writes online columns and a print column for Thursdays.
on the beat
BACKCOUNTRY: It seemed like a good idea
at the time, a Santa Barbara backcountry outing with Dick Smith. What I thought Dick promised was a woodsy overnighter enjoying the Great Outdoors. What he delivered was a rugged lost weekend, two near-freezing nights in the mountains, struggling hand-over-hand off the trails to find a way out, and ending with me starving by moonlight, desperate for a sight of our car. This was in the early 1960s, before Dick became famed as the author of books like Condor Journal, a naturalist and local expert on all that flew, crawled, ran, or burrowed in our backcountry. His day job was as staff artist and promotion manager at the Santa Barbara News-Press, working in a tiny second-floor office just off the newsroom, his pen flying, perhaps sketching a map of the latest wildfire raging in the mountains or a book cover, one ear to the phone hearing about that latest government assault on Los Padres National Forest or to local political gossip. Dick, I was to learn, had a keen understanding of local politics, but left politics to our boss, owner/publisher T. M. Storke, who was in the process of winning a Pulitzer at about the same time. (I did some of the editing of Storke’s pieces.) For all this and more, Dick was harassed by his immediate boss for not spending
more time writing promotional ads, but he was highly admired in the community for his knowledge and watchdogging of the U.S. Forest Service. He came to be known as “the conscience of the county,” and the Dick Smith Wilderness was set aside by Congress in his honor. But all this was yet to come the day he wandered over to my desk and invited me on a weekend campout. “Go down to the surplus store and buy a sleeping bag.” I did. What I came out with was a paperthin Marine bag that looked like it had come through every battle of World War II. What a mistake. I froze every night until Father Fatigue closed my eyes. When Dick came to pick me up Friday afternoon, my then-wife Angela met him at the door and chewed him out royally for luring me away from home and leaving her to cope with our four small children. I soon learned that hiking with Dick Smith was not for the posy-pickers or leisureminded. Once in the Santa Ynez Mountains, we shouldered our packs and marched off, Dick pointing out every plant and bird. Soon we were off the trail and climbing. Dick was tall and rawboned. I was a desk-jockey, young and in fairly good shape but unused to endurance marathons. When we mercifully stopped for lunch, Dick pulled out a package of hardtack and
some cheese.“Don’t eat it all,” he warned.“Save some for dinner.” I had mistakenly counted on Dick for meals. Dick made some cowboy coffee, grounds thrown into boiling water. Then we set off in the hot sun. The prize was the glorious Sisquoc River. Dick talked nonstop about nature around us. I learned. The next morning, after more off-trail trekking and more hardtack, cheese, and coffee, and an even colder night in that thin sleeping bag, we set off homeward. But where was the trail? It turned out that Dick didn’t like trails or beaten paths of any kind. He called Yosemite “a honky-tonk.” So began a daylong trudge back to his parked car somewhere up ahead, as we broke trail. Darkness fell. I was freezing in a thin shirt as we struggled up a mountain, Dick refusing to admit that he was lost. The road to Santa Barbara was surely over the next ridge. It must have been close to midnight when we threw ourselves in his car and headed home. That was my last overnighter with Dick, but I emerged with a deep hankering for the open spaces that led to many family trips to Yosemite, where the kids and I even climbed Half Dome. Dick, wherever you are, maybe perched on a mountaintop in Heaven scanning for condors, thanks. And on behalf of Angela,
Condor Journal/Capra press
Cold Nights with Mother Nature
FREEZING WITH DICK SMITH: An experienced backpacker who wandered far in pursuit of condors, Dick Smith took Barney Brantingham on a trail climb one chilly January.
who happily went on to cook many a meal on rusty campground stoves, thanks again. —Barney Brantingham
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Whitey (Walter) Stefens 05/21/27-12/31/16
This will be the first Father’s Day, without my Dad, Whitey (Walter) Stefens. A memorial is scheduled this Sunday, on June 18, from 4 to 7 pm, in the Koa Lanai, upstairs Chuck’s Waterfront Grill. This is a no-host event. Dad accomplished so much during his 89-years of life. Born in Pennsylvania, he had a dream of becoming a Deep Sea Diver. As a young teenager, he began working as a line tender for his father, an early construction diver. He also worked as a rigger in an east coast shipyard. On January 31, 1948, Dad was only 20 years old when he married Mom, “Isabelle Stefens.” Within 2-years of marriage, Dad applied, and was accepted, to attend a Deep Diving School in California - and they had their 1st of 8 children! In 1950, with only $20 in his pocket and big determination in his spirit, he started his journey across the United States alone, in his 1936 Chrysler. He worked his way from the east coast to the west coast, taking a variety of jobs to earn enough money to support Mom and to complete his trip. Through this experience he became an accomplished mechanic and developed invaluable work ethic. Dad made it to California and rented a room for $8 per week. Then he got an apartment in Wilmington, located near the diving school. Dad, Mom and their baby shared this tiny apartment with 2 other diving students. While Dad attended diving school, he also worked for Douglas Aircraft, making $1.25 per hour. Mom said, “THESE WERE GREAT DAYS! None of us had any money, we shared the cooking and mostly ate macaroni or pancakes.” Dad became an abalone diver. Wealth did not come easy. He was color blind which made it even harder for him to find abalone. Dad became known for his determination - he would never give up! He also operated a fishing boat and trapped lobster. As a young child, I remember growing up with very little money, but always having plenty of lobster and abalone to eat. Between 1949 to 1963, Dad and Mom were blessed with 8 children. Between 1959 to 1962, my parents tragically lost 3 of these children. Before I turned 5 years old, I lived through the death of my 3 brothers. I witnessed tremendous grief in my family, along with amazing love. This experience has graced my life to appreciate each day and live every moment. In 1964, Dad moved his family to Santa Barbara. He worked with Lad Handleman, Dan Wilson, Bob Ratclif 18
to design and use, gas diving equipment. They found great success in the oil industry as General Offshore Divers, and became Cal Divers, formerly known as Ocean Systems. Whitey remained at the helm until the early 1990s. Dad purchased a working barge and named it, “ISABELLE.” It made me smile to see this barge in the Santa Barbara Harbor with Mom’s name. For 62½ years, Dad kept his marriage commitment, up until Mom passed on September 25, 2011. Whitey’s claim to fame was his many innovative and well-structured underwater pipeline hookups. His mechanical genius and tenacity helped to save much of our offshore oil industry. One of his great accomplishments is the containment tent that was successfully placed over a well blow out off the coast of Santa Barbara in 1969. In 2007, Walter Stefens was inducted in the Commercial Diving Hall of Fame. Photos of Dad are on display at the Waterfront Grill with more history, videos and information at the Maritime Museum in Santa Barbara. Dad also enjoyed woodworking. He perfected skills to build tables, chairs, cabinets, desks, playhouses, boats and anything he could imagine. Family and friends now have in their homes, Dad's one-of-a-kind, handcrafted furniture. Dad created wooden plaques and benches for me, that I have painted designs on through the years. My Father has inspired me more than anyone, to pursue art and follow my dreams. He has given me, and many others, the tools, inspiration and encouragement to be creative. I thank God for my Dad, and for all those Dads out there, working to inspire the children in their lives. With so much LOVE, Karen Putnam
Don Rabon Cassidy 06/18/32-01/17/17
Don Rabon Cassidy, 84, of Santa Barbara passed away peacefully after a yearlong decline from Parkinson’s Disease on January 17, 2017. Don was born June 18, 1932, in Jacksonville, FL
JuNE 15, 2017
to Mildred Ella and Rabon Patrick Mozo. Don had an older sister, Joyce, by two years. He was adopted at the age of nine by his mother’s second husband, William Cassidy. Don graduated high school and joined the Navy in 1950. He spent time training in California and was later stationed in Guam during the Korean Conflict. Don graduated from Lynchberg College, Virginia in 1957. Later Don attended The Union Theological Seminary in New York City and graduated with a Bachelor of Divinity in 1960. Later, he received his Masters of Sacred Theology at Boston University in 1967. Don was an ordained minister and served the Disciples of Christ and Congregational Churches in Virginia, Massachusetts, and Illinois until 1994 when he retired. Don retired to Santa Barbara, CA where he deepened his studies and found a wonderful community of friends and a comfort and support in the Disciples of Christ church. Don was a kind and gentle man, a funny and wise friend, who devoted his life to helping people. He loved God and the world’s peoples and creatures. He was the most devoted father to his children. Don is survived by his daughters Deborah (George), Mary (Samer),and Karen, and son Mark (Christine) and grandson Alexander. A memorial service on his behalf will be held at 11:30 am on Saturday, June 17 at The First Christian Church 1915 Chapala St, Santa Barbara, CA 93101
and lived in a suburb of Detroit, Roseville until 1962. They enjoyed many family vacations in Northern Michigan, one of their favorite places being Burt Lake where they camped out in a tent under the Pine Trees and enjoyed swimming every day. Then, on a family trip to California in 1962 to visit relatives, they decided to make the move to Oxnard, California. Pat stayed home to raise her kids and at 50 years old re-entered the job market and went to work in the accounting department at 3M Laboratories in Ventura, California, where she worked for 13 years. In retirement, Pat and Frank bought a camper and traveled the United States, visiting friends and relatives and seeing several National Parks. They also traveled to Hawaii. In 2010, she moved to Valle Verde Retirement Home in Santa Barbara to be near her daughter and son-in-law. She enjoyed her new home making friends and participating in activities. Pat is survived by her daughter, Anita Mills (Allen) of Santa Barbara, Steven Tricomo of Queen Creek, Arizona and Joseph Tricomo of McAllster, Oklahoma, 4 grandchildren and 3 great grandchildren. The family wishes to thank the staff at Valle Verde and Assisted Hospice of Santa Barbara for their loving care of our Mother. A private family ceremony will be held. We will miss our sweet Mom’s smile and twinkling blue eyes and know that she is smiling down on us from heaven.
Our sweet Mother/Grandma Pat passed away on Mother’s Day at Valle Verde Retirement Village in Santa Barbara at the age of 95. She had a long and wonderful life. She was born the third of four children to James Lester and Bonnie Adair in Caruthersville, Missouri. She lived in the country where her Dad had a country store and Pat would help with the candy counter. She got to try all the candy products so that she could tell everyone how good they were. As an adult, Pat didn’t favor sweets as she had her fill of candy at the store. After graduating from high school in 1940, Pat moved to Detroit to be near her sister and to work in the many jobs waiting for women in the war manufacturing plants. She had many friends and enjoyed her single life until she was 25 and met the love of her life, a handsome Italian man named Frank Tricomo. They married in 1947 and enjoyed a long marriage until Frank passed away in 2003. Frank and Pat had three children
excelled in his education. Before moving to Edom, Sherry had a 20-year career with the L. A. Times selling and running the classified and display ad departments for Ventura, Santa Barbara and San Luis Obispo Counties. She had many hobbies and was very creative. She also travelled extensively. She enjoyed many adventurous outdoor activities. She loved to experience life at its fullest including skydiving and bungee jumping. She took advantage of what life had to offer. She was a nurturing and fun loving lady with an appreciation for beauty and nature that possessed a heart of gold. Sherry is preceded in death by both of her parents, Shirley Hathcock and Wylie Taylor. She is survived by her son, R. C.; a brother, Robert Jarrett and his wife, Charlynn; sister, Teresa Wolfe, DVM and her husband, Pete; brother, Wylie "Tank" Taylor and many nieces and nephews. She will be missed by her many friends and family.
Cody Ryan Irwin 04/15/00-06/01/17
Memorial services for Sherry Banks, 62, Ben Wheeler were held on 1:00 PM, Sunday, May 28 at Edom United Methodist Church, 8430 FM 279, Brownsboro, TX 75756. Sherry Banks was born August 16, 1954 in Greensboro, NC. An unknown assailant tragically murdered her on May 12, 2017 near her home in Edom, Texas while driving her car. Sherry was a valued member of the Santa Barbara and Edom Communities. She and her son, Richard Banks II, moved to Edom about 9 years ago from California. Sherry and R.C. became active in the Edom Civic Theatre as actors and supporters. Sherry became well known as a loving caregiver to the elderly in the Edom area. She also participated in United Methodist Women. She had dogs, chickens, ducks, a rabbit, several cats and a sugar glider while living here, each with unique personalities, according to Sherry. In her earlier years in Edom, she was a devoted mother to R.C., making sure he
Cody Ryan Irwin, beloved son, grandson, and devoted friend, died unexpectedly at home June 1st , 2017. Cody is survived by his mother, Melisa Irwin and her partner, Jim Kirby of Carpinteria, his father, Ron Irwin and wife Angela of Santa Barbara, his grandmothers, Jacqueline Huth of Santa Barbara and Kathleen Boyle of Lake Isabella, and many aunts, uncles, and cousins. Cody was seventeen years old and completing his junior year at Santa Barbara High School. He enjoyed fixing computers, riding the trolley, playing video games, spending time with family, friends and his cat, Angel, one of the many cats he dearly loved throughout his short lifetime. Cody was sweet, good-natured, a gifted conversationalist known for his generosity of spirit and willingness to help. He was a blessing to everyone who knew him and will be deeply missed. Cody's family wishes to extend special thanks to Al Fudge of Santa Barbara and to the staff and administration of Santa Barbara High School, especially Vice Principal, Fred Razo. In lieu of flowers, please consider a donation to the Santa Barbara Humane Society or to a charity of your choice. A Memorial Service will be held Saturday, June 24th at Welch-RyceHaider Funeral Chapel, 450 Ward Drive in Santa Barbara beginning at 1:30 PM. To facilitate planning, kindly email firstname.lastname@example.org with your interest in attending by June 20th.
cont’D on page 19
Joseph ‘Joe’ Romo
hank you, Governor Brown, for leading the state of California in a direction that will provide leadership for our nation against the Trump/Bannon medieval notions about our planet’s changing climate. Keep up the good fight. We Californians are behind you! We know the world is not flat and that climate change is real. Thank God that Trump and Bannonites were not around when the move toward hydraulic mining was banned in California over a century ago. These deniers of good science would have crusaded to save a dying gold and silver mining industry, even as it was destroying the growing farming industry in our great Central Valley. Silt was clogging our major rivers and sources of mountain waters! The real California gold rush has come from that research that led to the scientific farming of our Central Valley. It has fed millions across our grand nation, and worldwide, with fresh produce every year since. This fight now is much, much bigger, with far more disastrous consequences for generations to come if it is lost. Thanks, Governor, for leading California again toward being a pioneer in science-based resource use, and all the jobs that is creating! — Paul Petrich Jr., Santa Barbara
Healthy Teeth, Happy Pet
have good news for cat and dog owners. It presently costs as much as $700 to have a small pet’s teeth cleaned. Due to the expense, many pet owners have stopped the practice, though you cannot have a healthy pet with dirty or decaying teeth. Pus from under the gums drips into its system daily, often causing heart disease and an increase in veterinarian visits. The Santa Ynez Valley Humane Society in Buellton is now cleaning teeth three days per week for all pets at prices that start at $175, plus an additional fee for tooth — Hazel Mortensen, Solvang extractions.
No Dukin’ Nukes
s your June 1 “Nukes of Hazard” cover story makes clear, informed opinion from multiple sources speaks for the unreliability of the $40 billion Groundbased Midcourse Defense (GMD) system. Its main defenders are those who have a vested interest in the program — Raytheon, other missile contractors, and the Pentagon. One key item is missing from your article: North Korea’s repeated proposals to freeze its nuclear weapons and missiles systems if the U.S. would stop its threatening military maneuvers on North Korea’s borders (see Noam Chomsky’s interview with Amy Goodman on Democracy Now). Why are we not discussing this offer? You quote a spokesperson from the Missile Defense Advocacy Alliance as saying that the GMD program, while imperfect, is “better than nothing.” I would argue that it is considerably worse than nothing. It wastes $40 billion of taxpayer money, provokes North Korea into beefing up its own defenses, lulls us into thinking this failed system might protect us, and — most dangerous of all — discourages a diplomatic solution. — Frankie Morris, Santa Barbara
For the Record
¶ Potential spoiler alert! After blaming Underwood in a reporter’s death-by-subway, the binge-watching Barney Brantingham corrects that to “someone else” in the crazily mixed-up House of Cards. ¶ Our Home & Garden feature on Alex Wyndham’s tiny homes should have stated that he hasn’t yet achieved his AIA, but he’s real close. ¶ The photo in last week’s Living story titled “Feline Fine at Cat Therapy” was taken by Catalina Esteves.
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Joseph 'Joe' Romo went to meet his Heavenly Father on May 30th, 2017 at the age of 44. Joseph was the first-born son of Victor and Rosie, he was born at Santa Barbara Cottage Hospital March 7th, 1973. Joseph had four passions in his life, #1 was his love of the ocean and diving for lobsters and abalone; #2 was his love of the Beatles, ask him anything about them and you were likely to get more information than you wanted; #3 was his undying love for football, life was just not worth living after the Super Bowl until pre-season football started in August; #4 and the most important was the love and adoration for his daughter Ashley Rose. She was his heart, soul, his whole being. He loved her more than life itself. Joseph leaves behind Ashley, his daughter, his dad and mom Victor and Rosie, his brother Eric and wife Amanda, his sister Annie and husband Eric, his nephew Landin, and nieces Siena and Isabella, plus many aunts and uncles and cousins. A Funeral mass was said at St. Raphael Church Wednesday June 14th. In lieu of flowers please send a donation to the Visiting Nurse and Hospice Care in Joseph's name.
Audrey L. Daun
Audrey L. Daun, beloved mother, grammy, sister, aunt, and friend, passed away at Brandel Hall in The Samarkand Retirement Community on June 3 at the age of 95. It was a long and fruitful life. Born in Gooding, Idaho, her parents Arthur and Bertha Harms moved to Salem, Oregon, where she spent her entire school career. She began working after graduation. While volunteering for the USO during WWII, she met the love of her life, Glenn Daun. They wed in 1944 before Glenn was shipped to France. They enjoyed being married for over 66 years, until Glenn passed away in 2010. Audrey worked for 30+ years for State Farm Insurance, in addition to raising their family and supporting Glenn in his music ministry. Audrey is survived by children Lowell Daun (Dorothy), Renee Kelleher (Mick), and Denise Anderson; granddaughters Rebecca Daun-Widner (Charlie), Stacey Owen (Mike), and Brittney Waddle (Billy); and great-grandchildren Willow DaunWidner, Ben and Emmett Owen, and Bryce, Blake, and Blaire Waddle. She took great joy in her family, and in watching the little ones grow. The entire family is very grateful for the loving care provided by the assisted living staff at Brandel Hall. They loved independent.com
Audrey and treated her like family. She loved them just as much, and she often told them “You are so good to me!” We also extend our gratitude to Visiting Nurse Hospice of Santa Barbara. Their loving and compassion was so present, and their care allowed Mom to journey home with more grace and ease. A Celebration of Life will be held Tuesday, June 20 at 2:30 in the Brandel Hall Chapel at The Samarkand. In lieu of flowers, the family requests donations be made to either Visiting Nurse and Hospice Care, 512 East Gutierrez, Suite A, Santa Barbara, CA 93103 or The Samarkand Benevolent Care Fund, 2550 Treasure Drive, Santa Barbara, CA 93105.
Jo-Anne Brown, born Jan 13, 1933 daughter of Jennie and Joseph Saul, died peacefully in her sleep the morning of June 7, 2017 in, Montecito California. JoAnne was a loving wife to Merle Brown and a loving mother of her three children, Kimberly Paley, Gary Brown and Greg Brown. Jo-Anne devoted her life to her husband, her children and her grandchildren. She was a passionate cook and spent her life with joy and laughter around friends and family, feeding, nourishing, inspiring and teaching. Her love of travel and exploration took her to many places with her husband, Merle, of 55 years. Before his passing in 2007, the two of them especially loved NYC theatre, restaurants, and art. Jo-Anne loved the ocean, beaches and the beauty of many sunsets around the world. She remained close to her High School friends as well as her "Connecticut Clan". Jo-Anne was born and raised in sunny Southern California. Later, she and Merle moved to Redding Connecticut where they lived the "East Coast" life for almost 20 years. To be near their children and family, they relocated to Santa Barbara in 1994. Most recently Jo-Anne resided at Casa Dorinda where she spent the remainder of her life. Jo-Anne is survived by her three children, five grand children (Luke Brown, Clinton Brown, Garrett Brown, Jordan Brown and Lauren Brown) and two great grandchildren (Lily Brown and Maverick Brown). A Celebration of Life will be held on Saturday, June 24, 2017 in the Music Room at Casa Dorinda, from 1-4PM. In lieu of flowers the family requests donations be made to one of the following organizations: Visiting Nurse and Hospice Care (805-965-5555) or the Casa Dorinda Scholarship Foundation of Santa Barbara (805-687-6065).
June 15, 2017
Santa BarBara Middle School Thanks the following parents, families, trustees and businesses for their generous support and donations to our annual dinner and auction. With your help, we raised over $240,000 to support our school’s unique program!
the KirBy Foundation PhylliS & cliFFord ruddle lori & Mazyar oStovany tiFFany FFany & FranK FoSter FF hayaShida & aSSoc. PhySical theraPy huB international oF caliFornia inSurance ServiceS Mellow Militia tiKi toSS JenniFer SMithwicK K & Max drucKer heidi & ronald winSton Craig Abbey & Shelly Blau Ablitt’s Fine Cleaners & Launderers Adebisi Agboola & Adrienne Edgar Aikido of Santa Barbara Dr. Kara Aldrich Alston Face & Body Dave & Lori Amerson Anonymous Mark & Jessica Ashtiani Au Bon Climat Avenues College & Career Advisement Balance Designs, Inc. Andy & Sunita Beall Christine Cowles Bergamin Steve & Linda Besserman Chris & Wendy Blau Blenders In the Grass, Inc Mark & Lesley Bloomer Bouchon Santa Barbara Adela Barcia Ann Brode Ernie Brooks Brows to Brazilian Jon Busch & Audrey Weiss Steve Byrd & Michelle Lee Byrd California Juice Co. California Pizza Kitchen Dave & Kim Cantin Carlyle Salon Chaucer’s Bookstore Regas & Melissa Christou Lynne Chytilo Marc Chytilo & Nancy Weiss Cloud10 Jump Club Dave & Heather Copp Coravin Wine Systems Core Sport Amy Corey & Kyle McGetrick Rodney & Anne Cravens Susan Crosby Melissa Cunningham 20
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iant wa waves were on the way, and Ben Andrews was going through the checklist in his head. His surfboard and wet suit were ready, plus an extra leash if a particularly powerful wipeout snapped the only tether between himself and the buoyant safety of his board. He also half-promised himself to hit the sack early, stretch in the morning, and breakfast on eggs, yogurt, and walnuts. Mentally, he figured it’d be just another day surfing his favorite big-wave point break in Half Moon Bay, a wave called Maverick’s, where he’d maintained a steady and increasingly standout presence since riding it for the first time a dozen winters ago. “I’m pretty much always ready to go,” Andrews said. “The trick can be getting time off work.” Fortunately, a coworker at the nearby marina, where Andrews was a deputy harbormaster, offered to swap shifts. Everything was set. Meanwhile, 2,000 miles away, hurricane-force winds howled across the Gulf of Alaska, generating a towering swell that would undulate toward Maverick’s at 25 mph. Three days later, on Wednesday, November 9, 2016, Andrews — a born-and-raised Santa Barbara surfer who started out on an old beater fished from a dumpster— dumpster rode a 53-foot wave at Northern California’s deadliest spot, earning him $50,000 and much-deserved honor in the upper echelons of big-wave surfing. On that “nice and sunny” morning, as Andrews remembered it, he pulled into the parking lot around 10, timing his session as wave shape improved with the outgoing tide. He
suited up and power walked with friends Kohl Christensen, Ben Wilkinson, and Grant Washburn just northward of the Grom Stoke break. With biblical thunderclaps, the heaving waves far Andrews’s big-wave focus grew from a foundation built duroutside detonated monstrously against the subtidal reef. The ing his formative years dedicated to Santa Barbara’s relatively four men waited for a lull before jumping from a rocky shelf smaller surf. He caught his first wave at Hammond’s when he was 11, on a seven-foot Channel Islands single-fin his big into the violently swirling whitewash. “You have to time it brother Blake spotted sticking out of a dumpster. just right, or a wave will wash you back into the rocks, and that’ll ruin your day,” Andrews “Who knew it would go this far?” said Blake, said. “It’s pretty hectic.” now 47, who runs Presidio Commercial After a 20-minute paddle — durReal Estate in Santa Barbara. Growing ing which they had to abandon their up, he remembers little Ben playing Santa Barbara tennis and basketball, “but once he boards five or six times to dive Surfer got a taste of surfing, everything under rumbling mountains of whitewater— they made it to the whitewater revolved around the ocean.” Their takeoff spot, what surfers call the mother, Gail, remembered havrides 53-Foot Wave ing lineup, nearly a quarter mile off offa hard time keeping the boys and Wins $50,000 shore. About 50 surfers were in the at the dinner table whenever the water, and at least a dozen support waves were up, adding, “But I loved by Keith Hamm vessels, from Jet Skis mounted by resand admired their passion.” When he cue watermen to charter boats loaded was 15, Ben got a cheap aluminum skiff, with photographers. It was the day after which he’d launch from the beach at GaviDonald Trump became president, but Andrews ota for surf missions deeper west toward Point doesn’t remember anybody injecting the heady scene Conception,“where I got a taste of the bigger juice,” he with political commentary. “We were too busy keeping our said.“Ben was always full of energy and a sense of adventure,” Elizabeth, his sister, said, fondly remembering pennies on the eye on the horizon,” he said. In the dangerous pursuit of riding big waves, any distrac- railroad tracks and chocolate shakes from the old Miramar tion can mean the difference between life and death. For Hotel. “He was a really fun kid.” Andrews, 40, taking on giant waves with regularity was like Andrews surfed the Rincon Classic a handful of times learning to surf all over again.“It’s technically very challeng- and, if memory serves, made the finals twice. Reflecting now, ing,” he explained. “You have to harness the energy of this he brings up the stark contrast between his Santa Barbara huge wall of moving water that could kill you and finesse surf path and today’s media-driven spectacle of competithe board through the water, almost like a ballet dance, tive surfing: “The people I looked up to had a real humble, staying light on your feet to deal with any bumps let-your-surfing-do-the-talking vibe. They just surfed really along the face of the wave — because you really well and never tooted their own horn. These days it’s been don’t want to fall.” sort of awkward for me because surfers are already posting their good waves on Instagram before they even get out of the water. I learned to be humble about my surfing, and I try to hold onto those older values and inspirations.” (Andrews’s Instagram account has just one post, dated February 11, 2015.) Andrews attended Crane Country Day School and graduGONE FISHIN’: Andrews with a ated from Santa Barbara High School, where he kept his rainbow trout caught on a #18 grades up and sang tenor with the Madrigal Singers. He said barbless hook (and released) on he learned a lot about discipline from Phyllis Zimmerman, the Missouri River, 2014. Says mom: “We went to a reservoir then the group’s director. He also played drums in a heavy in Colorado when Ben was very metal outfit, just for kicks. After high school, he concentrated young, and he caught his limit on fisheries biology, with a minor in economics, earning a before naptime.” degree from Cal Poly, San Luis Obispo in 2002. A few years
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Cont’d on p. 23
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n the two and half hours it takes to drive to the better the keen forbearance with which Planet Earth Carrizo Plain, you go back in time about 300 tolerates members of the Homo sapiens cult. years. Maybe 10,000, should you be lucky enough Even at 246,000 acres, the Carrizo Plain National to check out the Chumash pictographs and rock Monument qualifies as a small but significant rempaintings, said to be some of the most dazzling on nant of what was once one of the world’s great grassthe planet. Reservations are required, by the way, and lands — an American Serengeti — that for many for good reason. Back in the 1920s, many of the rock millennia defined California’s San Joaquin Valley. paintings were vandalized by gun-toting visitors who To preserve what’s left was the impetus behind forapparently believed the best way to appreciate native mer president Bill Clinton’s decision to designate it a national monument in 2001. But two months art was by shooting it. Such insanity aside, there’s something reassur- ago, President Donald Trump issued an executive ingly prehistoric about the Carrizo Plain. Big. Vast. order empowering Secretary of Interior Ryan Zinke Immense. Sweeping, powder-blue skies. Oceanic to thoroughly review all 27 national monuments stretches of uninterrupted grasslands. The hills there that were designated since 1996 and span at least 100,000 acres to determine whether the existdon’t just roll; they roll their hips. They dance. They dip. There’s a geological friskiness ing boundaries be maintained, pared to the land, however quiet, that makes down, or eliminated altogether. That you want to play. It invites you to review is ongoing. get your nose up into the face of The national monument law the San Andreas Fault, which known as the Antiquities Act, runs along the back side of the created in 1906 at the instigation Is Small but Significant Remnant of Great monument. The sense of swelof then-president Teddy RoosG rass l a n ds evelt, gave the president power tering stillness—so overpowering—is in some ways a great to bypass Congress and unilaterby Nick Welsh optical illusion. ally protect wildlife and wilderness There’s only one main drive— treasures. Zinke, who claims to be an Soda Lake Road—that runs the length enthusiastic adherent of Teddy Roosof the valley floor, named after a globular evelt’s outdoors-loving tradition, has comlake with such a high alkaline content it looks packed plained that the amount of acreage being designated with snow. Maybe half of that 37-mile stretch is paved. has recently increased at an alarming rate. The drivability of the rest depends on when it last The Antiquities Act turned 111 on June 8, and to rained and what kind of vehicle you’re driving. To celebrate, Santa Barbara Congressmember Salud one side stands Caliente Mountain; to the other, the Carbajal mailed a stern letter to Zinke warning that Temblor Range. Both are best absorbed in the light of any effort to adjust the boundaries of Carrizo Plain dawn or dusk. The Temblors, in particular, have been National Monument “will be vigorously opposed.” carved and sculpted over time; all that detail dances “It’s a real-deal threat,” he later said, and he intends to meet with Zinke — whose wife grew up in Santa in the sway of evening shadows. The solitude and silence are all-enveloping. On Barbara and whose family owns property here — to the low end of the subliminal sound spectrum is the discuss the matter. The boundaries for Carrizo Plain, cotton candy thrum of wind, nonstop and ubiquitous. Carbajal said, had been carefully vetted and an enviOn the higher end is the zing of passing flies — sharp ronmental review conducted well before Clinton’s and stinging— stinging drawn by the occasional cow patties. executive action. Congressmember Lois Capps — Then there’s the silence of the big ropey waves of heat Carbajal’s predecessor— predecessor had introduced legislation rolling through. Somehow, the enormous All This- in 1999 to declare the Carrizo Plain a national monuness of the Carrizo Plain does not crush the spirit. ment. Although that bill failed, it had been endorsed It does not suggest— suggest as other vast places do —“You by Republicans Jerry Lewis and Bill Thomas, who do not matter.” Instead, this landscape — uncompro uncompro-- represented Kern County, where large portions of the misingly austere — somehow manages to be invitinvit- Carrizo Plain are located. Carbajal cited that biparbipar ing. Hang out. Visit. But upon departure, understand tisan support in his letter to Zinke. He also cited the
national ational monument onument
Cont’d on p. 24
Victory at Sea
Cont’d from p. 21
later, he moved to the Bay Area. That’s when his old friend Gabe Venturelli arranged a special mission. “We both had that childhood dream of scoring Maverick’s,”Venturelli said. “I finally got the boards and the balls, and it all came together. We each got a handful of waves — 40-foot faces. When you’ve been surfing your whole life and you’re finally out there [at Maverick’s]—even if you’re scared shitless — you’re going to go for it. We were both going full force that day.” Since then, Andrews has made a point of surfing Maverick’s as much as possible, paddling out alone and gaining respect among the old guard over the years. He’s had his fair share of scares: a torn ACL, wave hold-downs that had him seeing stars. Unlike many big-wave hellmen, Andrews doesn’t train like a soldier, doesn’t jump the red-eye to Hawai‘i or Mexico to meet monster swells, and doesn’t even exude an over-the-top machismo. “I do have a competitive edge in me,” he said. “I mean, I very much want to win at Ping-Pong. But I’m not out trying to win big-wave awards. That’s totally not me. I just surf, and I’m on the ocean all the time. I think that familiarity plays in my favor.” It doesn’t hurt, either, that he stays in shape lugging around 80-pound traps while commercial fishing for Dungeness crab, aside from his full-time Bay Area harbormaster job.
When surfers say Maverick’s is deadly, they mean it literally. In 1994, a sizable but not giant Maverick’s wave drowned living big-wave legend Mark Foo, who had flown in from his native Hawai‘i for his first-ever experience with the cold-water beast. Then in 2011, Maverick’s claimed 35-year-old Sion Milosky, also from Hawai‘i and regarded among the very best big-wave surfers on the planet. Andrews had met him a few nights before at the Half Moon Bay pub where all the surfers hung out, and they had chatted for a while. Two days later, when Andrews paddled into the lineup, a smiling Milosky greeted him like an old friend. “I hooted for Sion as he took off on his last wave,” remembered Andrews, who didn’t realize what had happened until he made his way to the beach 30 minutes later. He saw rescuers, who had pulled Milosky from the 53-degree water, administering FORMATIVE YEARS: Ben CPR. Andrews knelt down beside the Andrews down the line at body and began rubbing his chest and Miramar, the early days of the young man who’d become, speaking into his ear, encouraging him according to a close friend, “a to come back, but Milosky was gone. low-key, passionate soul surfer.” “Sometimes I think Sion is part of the reason for some of the waves I’ve caught,” Andrews said. “He’s up there cheering me on.” Indeed, a force of nature shone brightly on Andrews that morning last November.“That day was really rogue,” he remembered,“just waves all over the place and tons of people out.”Andrews caught a smaller one almost off the bat, just to get the blood pumping. Then about 40 minutes later, an especially big lump appeared on the horizon. Andrews could see it a mile off, and as it approached, he wasn’t sure if he was in the right spot to catch it clean. But when it swung a bit wider, he found himself in the direct path of the bull. “It was a gamble,” he said. “I knew it could turn out to be the worst wipeout of my life, but I thought, ‘Well, I gotta go for it and just commit.’ ” That’s precisely what he did, digging hard strokes before popping to his feet as the mountain of cold ocean jacked up vertically, sending him airborne for a split second during the long slide down the wave face. After a few turns in good form, Andrews rode the wave’s diminished
Cont’d on p. 25
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economic benefit to surrounding communities from the increased tourism generated by Carrizo Plain. The same day Carbajal sent his letter, California Attorney General Xavier Becerra— Becerra one of Carbajal’s political mentors—delivered an 11-page ultimatum declaring that the president lacks the constitutional authority to repeal or change a national monument once it’s been designated. That power, he declared, resides exclusively with Congress. Should Trump — or Zinke — seek to modify the boundaries of any of California’s six national monuments, he vowed swift legal action. Senators Dianne Feinstein and Kamala Harris also wrote Zinke a spirited letter defending the six national monuments designated in California under the federal Antiquities Act, including the Carrizo Plain. They argued that all six designations arose out of strong bipartisan planning efforts and extensive collaboration among the federal, state, and local stakeholders and interest groups. Neil Havlik, a longtime member of Friends of the Carrizo Plain and an urban planner by profession, takes seriously the potential threat posed by the executive order, but his concerns are more nuanced. Oil companies hold claims on about half the monument’s acreage, he said, but that’s hardly new. Multiple efforts to find black gold have ended with dry holes. A small amount of oil is currently being pumped out of the Russell Ranch, located within the monument boundaries, and there’s an application to expand development. But all that, Havlik said, falls within the management plan painfully hammered out about 10 years ago by competing interests with a stake in the plains. Roger Gambs, a longtime champion of the Carrizo Plain, said the executive action “does not bode well” for an ecosystem that’s home to 70 animal species that have been designated as rare, threatened, or endangered by state or federal agencies and 36 species of plants that are similarly designated. Until the 1980s, much of the monument was owned by Oppenheimer Industries, headquartered in Oklahoma and operated mostly as a tax shelter for well-heeled investors looking to offset their wealth for tax purposes. After the company founder died in the 1980s, the Nature Conservancy— Conservancy working with the Bureau of Land Management (BLM) and California Department of Fish and Game — began acquiring chunks of Carrizo land. After Clinton declared it a national monument in 2001, the really hard part— part fashioning a management plan — began in earnest. The first administrator for the BLM, Marlene Braun, sought to cut back grazing, which put her at serious cross purposes with those up the political food chain who had been appointed by then-president George W. Bush. Famously, in 2005, Braun shot herself after first killing her two dogs. The Carrizo management strife contributed significantly. Although it took years for that dust to settle, a management plan was finally adopted, and today, grazing is the key tool by which the biomass of grasslands is maintained. Cows are allowed, but their feeding is calibrated to allow grazing space for other species. Ironically, the most immediate impact of the management plan was the disappearance of the iconic sandhill cranes whose annual mass migration to Soda Lake was spectacular. Every year, bird watchers thronged to watch as thousands of cranes arrived. Attracting the cranes, it turned out, were the nearby barley fields that had been dry-farmed in the valley bottom. When the management plan phased out the barley, the cranes were forced to seek nourishment elsewhere. As a result, the cranes no longer reign mainly on the Carrizo Plain. As far as Havlik’s concerned, the Carrizo Plain is just fine as it is. “It’s big. It’s remote. There’s a quality of serenity you get from being there,” he said. “You go out there, and you n look around and just go, ‘Wow!’”
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Victory at Sea Cont’d from p. 23 shoulder to safety. The whole ride lasted about 20 seconds, imbuing Andrews with a singular elation — part stoke, part humility. “When I catch a wave like that, it’s such a bigger thing than just me,” he said. “Everything’s coming together, and for some reason, I was in that little piece of ocean and able to catch it. It was just an awesome experience, like a gift from somebody I’ve lost in my life or that feeling of being closer to God, I guess.” It also earned him that cool 50 grand — $20,000 for winning the World Surf League’s Big Wave Award for Biggest Paddle (for catching a wave the old-fashioned way, as opposed to being towed in by a Jet Ski) and $30,000 for runner-up in the Ride of the Year category. The worldwide contest is a yearlong event where videos and photos of standout waves are submitted. A panel of surf photographers and editors, past winners, and living legends select a handful of nominees. While categories such as the best tube or worst wipeout are judged subjectively, Andrews’s Biggest Paddle win was determined by carefully measuring the wave’s size, accounting for camera angle, lens distortion, and Andrews’s height while crouched in position. His wave was calculated at 53 feet tall. No other contestant had successfully ridden a wave that size. Andrews won unambiguously — hands down. The whole family and a grip of good buddies accompanied Andrews to the
Back to Work After that big one, Andrews paddled back to his spot and waited patiently for another. Dozens of waves plowed through, but between the crowd and his own highly tuned wave preference, Andrews stayed put. After a few more hours, he called it a day, catching a smaller one part way in, then paddling for shore. On the way, a wall of whitewater overtook him, snapped his leash, and carried his board toward the beach. He swam the rest of the way. Near the harbor mouth, he retrieved his board — a nine-foot, six-inch “gun,” shaped by Randy Cone, a Goleta native now living in the Santa Cruz Mountains — it was remarkably unscathed. Andrews headed home to get cleaned up and wolf down some calories before work. He showed up 10 minutes early for his 5 p.m.-3 a.m. shift, still very much buzzing and glowing, grateful for the day he just had in the water and for the generous shiftswap offered up by his coworker. “I owe him one,” he thought. n
wine tours, and more. 968-7231; islandkayaking.com. CHANNEL ISLANDS AVIATION: Fly to the islands, refuel, or learn to pilot planes. Camarillo Airport, 305 Durley Ave., Camarillo; 987-1301; flycia.com. CIRCLE BAR B STABLES: Renting horses for 81 years. 1800 Refugio Rd., Goleta; 968-3901; circlebarb.com. CLOUD CLIMBERS JEEP TOURS: Wine, adventure, and more in Santa Barbara and Ojai. 646-3200; ccjeeps.com. CONDOR EXPRESS: Whale watching and more. 301 W. Cabrillo Blvd.; 882-0088; condorexpress.com. EAGLE PARAGLIDING: Instruction by Rob Sporrer. 968-0980; eagleparagliding.com. FASTRACK BICYCLES: Bike shop. 118 W. Canon Perdido St.; 884-0210; fastrackbicycles.com. FLY AWAY HANG GLIDING: Lessons, new and used equipment. (802) 558-6350; flyawayhanggliding.com. GREEN FLASH CHARTERS: Dine on the seas. 689-4057; greenflashcharters.com.
Adventure for Hire
A-FRAME SURF SHOP: Retail surf shop offering lessons. 3785 Santa Claus Ln., Carpinteria; 884-9283; aframesurf.com. BEACH HOUSE: Retail surf shop offering lessons. 10 State St.; 963-1281; surfnwear.com. BICI CENTRO: Nonprofit community bike shop, education center, thrift store (second-hand bikes and parts), and repair help. 434 Olive St.; 617-3255; bicicentro.org. BICYCLE BOB’S: Bike shop including Trek, service, and demo models, rides, and more. 320 S. Kellogg Ave., Goleta; 682-4699; bicyclebobs-sb.com. CALICO HUNTER CHARTERS: Fishing trips, specializing in sea bass. 484-2041; calicohuntercharters.com. EL CAPITAN CANYON RESORT: Coastal nature lodging. 11560 Calle Real, Gaviota coast; (866) 352-2729; elcapitancanyon.com. CHANNEL ISLANDS ADVENTURE COMPANY: Guided Channel Islands and Santa Barbara kayaking, surf lessons, stand-up paddleboarding,
awards ceremony, held this year on April 29 in Huntington Beach. “It was like the Academy Awards,” remembered Andrews’s dad, Robert, a lawyer in Santa Barbara for the past 50 years.“There was the red carpet and the whole nine yards. And when they opened the envelope and called his name, we all jumped up screaming.”
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It’s 4 am... do you know what your spinklers are doing?
Check your sprinkler for leaks and repair.
Call 564-5460 for a free Water Check Up. Visit SantaBarbaraCA.gov/Waterwise independent.com
JuNE 15, 2017
Roy Lichtenstein, Sandwich and Soda (detail), 1964, From the portfolio, Ten Works by Ten Painters. Screenprint. SBMA, Gift of Mrs. Donald Bear to the Donald Bear Memorial Collection.
EXHIBITIONS ON VIEW
You Are Going On A Trip:
Thursday, June 22, 5:30 pm
Modern and Contemporary Prints from the Permanent Collection Through August 20
Curator’s Choice Lecture: Lane Relyea From Art Objects to Art Subjects Free
Thursday, July 6, 5:30 – 7 pm
Rodin and His Legacy
The Aural Border: Listening Across the California-Mexico Line Free
For more exhibitions and events, visit www.sbma.net.
Reserve tickets at the Visitor Services desks, or online at tickets.sbma.net.
1130 State Street, Santa Barbara, CA Tuesday–Sunday: 11 am–5 pm • Free Thursday Evenings: 5–8 pm
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JuNE 15, 2017
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Thank you to those who supported Partners in Education’s
Student Awards 36th Annual
Ceremony & Reception
Adventure for Hire
HAZARD’S CYCLESPORT: Bike shop and Santa Barbara establishment. 110 Anacapa St.; 966-3787; hazardscyclesport.com. ISLA VISTA BICYCLE BOUTIQUE: Bike shop serving the Isla Vista community for more than 30 years. 880 Embarcadero del Mar, Isla Vista; 968-FEET (3338); islavistabicycles.net. ISLAND PACKERS: Transportation to Channel Islands, whale watching, and harbor cruises. 1691 Spinnaker Dr., Ste. 105B, Ventura; 642-1393; islandpackers.com. J7 SURFBOARDS: Surf shop. 24 E. Mason St.; 290-4129; j7surfdesigns.com. KA NAI‘A OUTRIGGER CANOE CLUB: Competitive and noncompetitive canoeing and lessons. 969-5595; kanaia.com. MOUNTAIN AIR SPORTS: Skis, snowboards, camping equipment, kayaks, footwear, trail running, specialty, and more. 14 State St.; 962-0049; mountainairsports.com. MULLER AQUATIC CENTER: Aquatic physical therapy, open swim, and aquatic fitness classes. 22 Anacapa St.; 845-1231; mulwebpt.com. OPEN AIR BICYCLES: Sales, rentals, repairs, and safety checks. 1303 State St.; 962-7000; openairbicycles.com. PADDLE SPORTS CENTER: Stand-up paddleboard and kayak rentals. 117B Harbor Wy. and 5986 Sandspit Rd., Goleta; 617-3425 and 6173015; channelislandso.com. PLAY IT AGAIN SPORTS: Secondhand and new gear. 4850B Hollister Ave.; 967-9889; playitagainsports.com. REI: Gear, rentals, repairs, classes, and organized outings. 321 Anacapa St.; 560-1938; rei.com/stores/134. S.B. ADVENTURE COMPANY: Channel Islands exploration, kayaking, biking, climbing, surfing, team building, and more. 32 E. Haley St.; 884-WAVE (9283); sbadventureco.com. S.B. AQUATICS: Scuba shop offering lessons, equipment, rentals, classes, scuba certification, and more. 5822 Hollister Ave., Goleta; 967-4456. S.B. BICYCLE COALITION: Advocacy and resources for bike safety, access, and education. 845-8955; sbbike.org. S.B. ROCK GYM: Indoor gym, outdoor tours, classes, and youth programs. 322 State St.; 770-3225; sbrockgym.com. S.B. SAILING CENTER: Coastal and Channel Island cruises, a sailing club, rentals, lessons, kayaking, stand-up paddleboarding, and more. 302 W. Cabrillo Blvd.; 962-2826; sbsail.com. S.B. SEA CHARTERS: Fishing, charters, tours, filming, photography, and transportation. 896-0541; sbseacharters.com. S.B. SOARING: Bird’s-eye views from ultralight gliders. Santa Ynez Airport, 900 Airport Rd., Santa Ynez; 688-2517; sbsoaring.com. S.B. SWIM CLUB: Make swimming a daily routine (youth and adult programs offered). 401 Shoreline Dr.; 966-9757; sbswim.org. SEA LANDING: Jet ski/kayak rentals, fishing, charters, scuba, fishing, whale watching, and more. 301 W. Cabrillo Blvd.; 963-3564; sealanding.net. SEGWAY OF S.B.: Multiple tours, and Segway/Solocraft sales. 121 E. Mason St., Ste. B; 963-7672; segwayofsb.com. STAND UP PADDLE SPORTS: Lessons, rentals, and retail. 121 Santa Barbara St.; 962-SUPS (7877); paddlesurfing.com. SUNSET KIDD: Sails, whale watching, charters, cruises, and more. 125 Harbor Wy., Ste. 13; Charters: 962-8222, Yachts: 965-1675; sunsetkidd.com. SURF HAPPENS: Surf lessons and camps for all ages. 13 E. Haley St.; 966-3613; surfhappens.com. TRUTH AQUATICS: Fleet of boats for diving, fishing, and oceanic trips. 301 W. Cabrillo Blvd.; 962-1127; truthaquatics.net. VELO PRO CYCLERY: Rentals, sales, and repair. 15 Hitchcock Wy. and 5887 Hollister Ave., Goleta; 963-7775 and 964-8355; velopro.com. WAVEWALKER CHARTERS: Fishing and whale watching. 895-3273; wavewalker.com. WHEEL FUN RENTALS: Skates, bikes (specialty and otherwise), boogie boards, and more; Fess Parker’s DoubleTree Resort, 23 E. Cabrillo Blvd.; 966-2282; wheelfunrentalssb.com.
Congratulations to the 82 students who received an Emerging Professionals Award for excelling in career preparation!
JuNE 15, 2017
Ultimately, it’s your experience that matters. To be sure, we’re proud of our 29 years of experience in senior living. But, to us, what really matters is your experience at our communities. We do everything with that idea clearly in mind. So, go ahead, enjoy yourself with great social opportunities and amenities. Savor fine dining every day. And feel assured that assisted living services are always available if needed. We invite you to experience Maravilla for yourself at a complimentary lunch and tour. Please call 805.576.7407 to schedule.
The Art of Rightsizing • Wednesday, June 21st • 9:45am
Join us for breakfast and an informational seminar on how to assess your downsizing needs and tips on decluttering. Call 805.576.7407 to RSVP.
I n de p e n de n t & A s s i s t e d L i v i ng • M e mor y C a r e
5486 Calle Real • Santa Barbara, CA SRGseniorliving.com • 805.576.7407 RCFE# 425801937
Sunday , June 18th
Brunch 9-2 Dinner 5-9
Serving Grilled BBQ Ribs and Chicken 28
JuNE 15, 2017
week I n d e p e n d e n T Ca l e n da r
e h T
by Terry OrTega and Savanna MeSch
update on their efforts to secure and decommission Platform Holly and the Ellwood Beach Pier facilities, share updates on efforts to ensure that the facilities are secured and safe and do not pose a risk to public health and safety or the environment, and answer questions from the community in the wake of Venoco “quitclaiming” the Ellwood platform. 6-9pm. Council Chambers, Goleta City Hall, 130 Cremona Dr., Ste. B, Goleta. Free. Call (916) 574-1800.
6/15: Sketching in the Galleries: Icons Artists of all skill levels are invited to sketch from original works of art in You Are Going on a Trip: Modern and Contemporary Prints from the Permanent Collection under guidance from museum teaching artists. All materials are provided, and reservations are required. 5:30-6:30pm. S.B. Museum of Art, 1130 State St. Free. Call 884-6457. sbma.net
Thursday 6/15 6/15: The Botanical Treasures of Santa Cruz Former S.B. Botanic Garden herbarium curator Steve Junak will speak on the botanical treasures that set Santa Cruz Island apart from the rest of the Channel Islands. 7-8:30pm. Pritzlaff Conservation Ctr., S.B. Botanic Garden, 1212 Mission Canyon Rd. Free.
6/15: Sunset Sips Sip on area-made wine, munch on hors d’oeuvres, ride a trolley, and feed a giraffe, all while taking in stunning sunset views atop the zoo’s scenic hilltop. 5-7pm. S.B. Zoo, 500 Niños Dr. $30. Ages 21+. Call 962-5339.
6/15: Zaca Fire 10-Year Anniversary Author and wildlife historian Ray Ford will reflect on the wildfire that started on July 4, 2007, and burned through the summer. Ford will trace the fire’s path through S.B. backcountry, as well as provide historical context through other fires that have occurred in the past century. 6:30pm. Faulkner Gallery, S.B. Central Library, 40 E. Anapamu St. Free. Call 564-5641.
pamu St.; 962-7653. Fri.: 10:30-11:15am; Goleta Library, 500 N. Fairview Ave., Goleta; 964-7878. Sat.: 11am-noon; Community Hall, Montecito Library, 1469 E. Valley Rd.; 969-5063. Free. Ages 4+.
6/15: Healthy Living Tips for Seniors Internist Dr. Todd Engstrom will share practical, proven tips to optimize wellness through exercise and healthy food choices. Reservations are required. 10:30am. The Samarkand, 2550 Treasure Dr. Free. Call (877) 231-6284.
6/15: IMPROVology Enjoy a live, family-friendly mashup of science and comedy where animal experts share stories that morph into improv comedy skits created by members of L.A.’s Impro Theatre company. KEYT’s John Palminteri, KLITE’s Catherine Remak, and the audience will act as judges at this performance themed “Mountain Lions, Stinging Insects, and Evolutionary Traits.” Food and drinks will be available for purchase. 7:30pm. S.B. Zoo, 500 Niños Dr. $12-$15. Call 962-5339.
Friday 6/16 6/16: All HALE! Rock ’n Roll Former Capitol Records president Hale Milgram has carefully curated an evening of quips and clips from his extensive archives for a visual musical journey complete with rare concert footage, insider stories, and commentary. 6:57pm. Lobero Theatre, 33 E. Canon Perdido St. $17.50. Call 963-0761.
6/17: Summer Solstice Spinners Kids can unleash their inner eco artist at this hands-on workshop where they will create vibrant, colorful spinners made from reused materials to hang in the backyard all summer long. 10am. Art From Scrap, 302 E. Cota St. $8. Children ages 6 and under must be accompanied by an adult. Call 884-0459 x13.
6/16: Fitness Friday: Intro to Self-Defense + Fitness Join S.B. Krav Maga for a confidence-boosting fitness class where you’ll learn self-defense techniques, tips, and tricks and have the chance to win $100 in Brookstone and studio raffle prizes. 10:30-11:30am. Paseo Nuevo Upper Terrace, 651 Paseo Nuevo. Free. Call 900-7385.
6/17: Opening Reception: Someday I’ll Take Art For years gallerygoers have said, “Someday I’ll take art.” This teacher/student exhibition is the perfect opportunity to take home a work of art at a reasonable price. The exhibit shows through July 12. 4-6pm. The C Gallery, 466 Bell St., Los Alamos. Free. Call 344-3807.
6/16: STEAMworks: The Puppet Musical Join Friends of the Buellton
6/17: Artist Reception: Ten Years in the Making Join artist Nancy Yaki for wine and cheese paired with paintings made over the course of a decade of creative change with an unchanging animistic perception. 2-4pm. Flying Goat Cellars Tasting Rm., 1520 E. Chestnut Ct., Unit A, Lompoc. Free. Call 736-9032. flyinggoatcellars.com/news
Library for its summer social with an original production from Noteworthy Puppets about a boy and girl who create competing entries to win a trip to Space Camp as part of the fictional Build a Better World Science Fair. 4-4:45pm. Buellton
6/20: Lewis Watts The Ojai Photo Club hosts this internationally known DaviD H. Collier
Fiesta Ranchera Celebrate Fiesta in the Good Land with wine, beer, delicious appetizers, and desserts from area wineries, breweries, and chefs. Enjoy performances by guitarist Tony Ybarra and the 2017 Spirit of Fiesta and Junior Spirit before dancing underneath the stars to the music of Area 51. 5-10pm. Rancho La Patera & Stow House, 304 N. Los Carneros Rd., Goleta. $45-$80. Ages 21+. Call 962-8101. tinyurl.com/FiestaRanchera2017
6/15: Third Thursday Studio: Ceramic Creatures Pinch, sculpt, and design your own quirky creature out of air-dry clay in a method inspired by the playfully quaint ceramics on view in the Free Play exhibition. 6-8pm. Art Lab, Museum of Contemporary Art S.B., 653 Paseo Nuevo. Free. Call 9665373. tinyurl.com/CeramicCreatures
photographer, archivist, and educator for a talk titled Documenting the Cultural Landscape. His photos document the paths of African Diaspora in the Deep South, the Caribbean, and the refugee camps of northern France, analyzing how cultures survive through times of mass migration. 7pm. Kent Hall, Help of Ojai’s Little House, 111 Santa Ana St., Ojai. Free. Call 646-8405. ongoing: Splendors of Oaxacan Art/Esplendores del Arte Oax Oaxaqueño View art from the southwestern Mexican state of Oaxac, known
6/15: Platform Holly Town Hall Meeting The California
for its hand-made alebrije figures, brightly colored miniature interpretations of real and imaginary animals. The exhibit shows June 17-October 17. Casa Delores, 1023 Bath St. Free. Call 9631032. casadolores.org
State Lands Commission will provide a status
6/15-6/17: Juggler David Cousin This hilarious and awe-inspiring juggling act will delight children and adults alike. Enjoy an ice cream social with Friends of the Library at Solvang and Montecito locations. Thu.: 10:30-11:30am; Library Lawn, Solvang Library, 1745 Mission Dr., Solvang; 688-4214. 4-4:45pm; Faulkner Gallery, S.B. Central Library, 40 E. Ana-
Science on Site: Intertidal Touch Pool Learn about sea stars, sea cucumbers, urchins, and more at a mobile intertidal touch pool led by staff aquarists. 11am-2pm. Marine Hall, S.B. Museum of Natural History, 2559 Puesta del Sol. Free-$12. Call 682-4711 x170. sbnature.org
As always, find the complete listings online at independent.com/events. And if you have an event coming up, submit it at independent.com/eventsubmit.
COnT’D On P. 31
JuNE 15, 2017
5K Run 5K Walk
500m, 1K & 2K Swim Kids Runs
Swim Special only $15
Tutu Night this Wednesday!
As always, find the complete listings online at independent.com/events. And if you have an event coming up, submit it at independent.com/eventsubmit.
2017 Picnic in the Park
Did you know that in Santa Barbara County alone, 84 percent of children (34,000) who receive free or reduced-priced lunches during the school year don’t receive any meal assistance during the summer? Picnic in the Park offers free nutritious meals, activities, and enrichment opportunities to all children ages 1-18 in our county, Monday through Friday, during the summer to ensure that summer is fun for all kids in our county. Visit the website for breakfast and dinner information and North County locations. Los niños y los jóvenes pueden comer una comida nutritiva y gratuita. No hay requisitos de ingresos ni de documentos. Tampoco se necesita registrar para poder participar. Cualquier niño de 18 años o menos puede recibir un almuerzo gratis, lunes hasta viernes. Las comidas se sirven por orden de llegada. Visite el sitio web para obtener información sobre el desayuno y la cena y la información de North County. Call 967-5741. endsummerhunger.org/find-a-lunch
Wednesday, June 21st
On site Registration at Leadbetter Beach • Starts 5pm
Swim starts 6:25pm • 5k starts 6:35pm • Kids Sprint 7:35pm
2017 PICnIC In THE PARK SuMMER LunCH LOCATIOnS
Adams School Cafeteria
Monroe School Cafeteria
Franklin School: Mobile Café
Oak Park: Mobile Café
2701 Las Positas Rd. June 12-Aug.16 (closed July 4). 11:30am-1:30pm.
ALL EUROPEAN AND AMERICAN CLASSIC CARS WANTED
1112 E. Mason St. June 12-Aug.16 (closed July 4 and Aug. 4). 11:30am-1:30pm.
Cash for your classic.
Goleta Boys & Girls Club: Mobile Café
5701 Hollister Ave. June 12-Aug. 22 (closed July 4). 11am-1pm.
Harding School Cafeteria
1625 Robbins St. June 12-July 30 (closed July 4). 11:30am-1:30pm. 350 Loma Alta Dr. June 12-Aug. 11 (closed July 4 and Aug. 4). 11:30am-1:30pm.
Ortega Park: Mobile Café
632 E. Ortega St. June 12-Aug. 11 (closed July 4). 11:30am-1pm.
Parque de Los niños: Mobile Café S.B. Central Library
40 E. Anapamu St. Mon.-Fri., June 13-Aug. 22, 11:30am-12:30pm.
stroll, or run up the hill to Shoreline Park to reduce the stigma of perinatal mental illnesses like postpartum depression, anxiety and OCD, PTSD, psychosis, and more. Funds raised will cover follow-up visits from nurses with Welcome Every Baby, a home-visiting program for families that show signs of prenatal mood and anxiety disorders. 9am. Leadbetter Beach, Shoreline and Loma Alta drs. Donation.
1969 Porsche 911 E Targa
502 W. Alamar Ave. June 12-Aug. 11 (closed June 16 and July 4, 14, and 28). 12:30-1:30pm.
520 Wentworth Ave. June 12-Aug 11 (closed July 4 and Aug. 4). 11:15am-12:15pm.
McKinley School Cafeteria
1990 Ferrari F40
432 Flora Vista Dr. June 12-Aug. 22 (closed July 4). 11:30am-1:30pm.
f you’re looking to sell your classic car, call me. My name is Paul Hoffman, and I buy high-end classic cars for the European market. I offer a fast, discreet and no-hassle deal.
Paul Hoffman • Cash • Wire transfer • Cashier’s check • (805) 455-5151 Classic Car Acquisitions
6/17: Summer Medicinal Plant Workshop Join Lanny Kaufer and Dr.
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JuNE 15, 2017
Possibilities, Dreams & Actions Watch characters live life powerfully as they expand their realm of possibility by taking action to make their dreams come true through dance styles encompassing hip-hop, burlesque, and jazz funk from the Dance with Harout Performance Company. 8pm. Center Stage Theater, 751 Paseo Nuevo. $30-$40. Call 963-0408. centerstagetheater.org
Library, 140 W. Hwy. 246, Buellton. Free. Call 688-4214. sbplibrary.org
is necessary for this four-week program led by a registered marriage and family therapist intern and certified yoga teacher. Teens will learn how to navigate the tricky transitions of adolescence and befriend their bodies through yoga practice in a positive environment. The series runs through July 7. 10-11:15am. Yasa Yoga Studio, 22 W. Mission St., Stu. 2. $100. Ages 12-18. Call 364-3182.
6/17: Susan St. John Book-Signing
6/17-6/18: Father’s Day Campout
6/16: Yoga for Teen Girls: Building Strength, Confidence & Positive Body Image No yoga experience
James Adams, of the University of Southern California School of Pharmacy, for a workshop dedicated to the medicinal benefits of a wide variety of native plants. Take a slow-paced stroll around the park to identify medicinal plants, and then head to a community kitchen to test herbal recipes. 9am4pm. Cluff Vista Park, 324 W. Ojai Ave., Ojai. $75. Call 646-6281.
Create or continue a Father’s Day tradition at the “Jewel of the Gaviota Coast.” Pitch your tent in the Hollister Family Meadow, hike scenic trails, and then return to camp to eat barbeque, enjoy live music, and gather ’round the campfire for stargazing and s’mores. Noon. Arroyo Hondo Preserve. $50-$100. Call 966-4520.
6/17: Series 7 The Dance Network
6/17: Together We Heal: A Walk for Wellness Join Postpartum Education for Parents for a walk,
Pick up a copy of this author’s debut novel, Mad Mischief, the story of a woman’s extraordinary journey into sub-Saharan Africa to confront her internal and external demons. Enjoy refreshments and a reading of the book by Richard Mineards of the Montecito Journal. 3-5pm. Tecolote Book Shop, 1470 E. Valley Rd., Ste. 52. Free. Call 969-4977.
presents its fourth annual studio showcase, a night of high-energy, diverse, entertaining performances. Dancers ages 2-80 will
UPCOMING ENTERTAINMENT Sharon Cuneta with Special Guest Ian Veneracion Friday, June 16 | 8pm
Buddy Walk Festival Join the Down Syndrome Association of S.B. County for its annual festival featuring live entertainment from Teen Star contestants and magician Bob Fitch, a vendor fair, games, a silent auction, a raffle, and arts and crafts in celebration of and to raise awareness and funds for those affected by Down syndrome. 11am-3pm. Chase Palm Park, 323 E. Cabrillo Blvd. Free-$25. Call 886-4411. tinyurl.com/BuddyWalkFestival perform dance numbers in tap, jazz, break dancing, contemporary, and more styles. The show runs through June 24. 7pm. Center Stage Theater, 751 Paseo Nuevo. $13-$20. Call 963-0408. centerstagetheater.org
6/17: Summer Kick-Off Party Help the library kick off its Summer Reading Program with a celebration in the park featuring a 3D Makerspace printer, parachute games, bubbles, and many other familyfriendly activities. 10am-noon. Kid’s World, Alameda Park, 1400 Santa Barbara St. Free. Call 962-7653. sbplibrary.org
6/17: We the Beat: Summer nights on the Water Watch the sun set aboard the Condor Express with friends new and old while listening to music with the hippest crowd in town. The party meets at the harbor and sails for two hours with a cash bar. 6:308:30pm. Condor Express, S.B. Harbor, 301 W. Cabrillo Blvd. $25-$30. Ages 21+. Call (702) 717-1115.
Friday, June 30 | 8pm
sunday 6/18 6/18: Domingo Walking Tour This weekly walking tour strolls through architectural delights such as La Arcada Court, hidden courtyards, the Arlington and Granada theaters, and more to highlight historic architecture built before and after the 1925 earthquake. 10-11:30am. Courtyard, S.B. Central Library, 40 E. Anapamu St. Donation: $10. Call 965-6307.
Friday, July 7 | 8pm
6/18: Cupcakes and Sparkling Wine Tasting Pair sparkling wine with a savory flight of yummy cupcakes in flavors such as strawberry balsamic and chocolate salted caramel. 11am. Corks n’
Friday, July 14 | 8pm
cont’d from p. 29
Haiku: Art as Poetry for the Eye Artists Morgan Green and Tome de Walt showcase paintings inspired by the art of Japanese poetry. The exhibit shows through June 30. Gallery Los Olivos, 2920 Grand Ave., Los Olivos. Free. Call 688-7517.
ongoing: takepart I makeart: arte para todos The vibrant, geometric, hard-to-miss public art exhibition makes its next stop atop the bluffs of this park overlooking the ocean. The exhibit shows through July 5. Elings Park, 1298 Las Positas Rd. Free. Call 966-5373 x108. mcasantabarbara.org ongoing: Ojai Invitational 2017: California Space & Light This collective of artists creates unique relationships with illumination, dimension, texture, and shape to question and appreciate the Californian experience of light and space. A portion of art sales will benefit Ojai’s Carolyn GlasoeBailey Foundation. The exhibit shows through July 2. Porch Gallery Ojai, 310 E. Matilija Ave., Ojai. Free. Call 620-7589. porchgalleryojai.com ongoing:
Aspengold Artist Michael Kessler’s newest exhibition combines nature and structure with soft cream and bright golden colors to achieve a sense of wholeness. The exhibit shows through June 25. Artamo Gallery, 11 W. Anapamu St. Free. Call 568-1400.
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As always, find the complete listings online at independent.com/events. And if you have an event coming up, submit it at independent.com/eventsubmit.
MuSIc of nOTe
6/15: Dropout We the Beat presents this S.B.-based electronic group that first made waves with its 2015 viral hit “Slowly” but is as fresh as ever with a newly released EP and singles on trend for 2017. 9pm. SOhO Restaurant & Music Club, 1221 State St. $8-$10. Ages 18+. Call 962-7776. Read more on p. tk. sohosb.com
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6/19: Becca Stevens, Emily Elbert Rising artist Becca Stevens draws on elements of pop, indie rock, jazz, and folk in her new album Regina, a tribute to strong women in literature, history, and her personal life: Ophelia, Venus, Elizabeth I, and Stevens’s grandmother. Singer/songwriter Emily Elbert, with her old-soul voice and funk-folk blend, will open the set. 8pm. SOhO Restaurant & Music Club, 1221 State St. $10. Call 962-7776. sohosb.com 6/16-6/18: Live Oak Music Festival For two days, the tranquil Live Oak Campground will transform into a lively music festival featuring a varied lineup of musicians, food concessions, arts and crafts booths, and a slew of daytime activities for small children. Live Oak Campground, 4600 Hwy. 154. Free-$185. Call 781-3030. Read more on p. 51.
6/17: The Six Sevens, Arlington, Sanderlings Rock out with this trio of up-and-coming pop-punk bands with a surf-rock influence. 8:30pm. SOhO Restaurant & Music Club, 1221 State St. $10. Ages 21+. Call 962-7776. sohosb.com
805-687-6408 687 687-6408
6/17: Plaza del Mar Concert Series Be one of the first to attend one of three outdoor concerts in this series in the bandshell featuring area bands and food trucks for family-
221 W. Pueblo St., Suite A, Santa Barbara 805-687-6408 • GregoryKeller.com 32
JuNE 15, 2017
Guitarist Mehmet Dogu and his electric guitar will transport you to the early ’60s as you taste area brews as part of this blues-inspired concert series to fight hunger. Please bring a nonperishable food item to be donated to the Foodbank of S.B. County. 5-8pm. M.Special Brewing Co., 6860 Cortona Dr., Bldg. C., Goleta. Free. Call 968-6500.
6/18: Rebelution, Collie Buddz, Hirie, DJ Mackle
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6/17: Brewers and Blues Against Hunger
Rebelution continues its Good Vibes Summer Tour 2017 2017, bringing its signature California reggae sound born in Isla Vista in 2004, with solo roots reggae artists opening. 6:30pm. S.B. Bowl, 1122 N. Milpas St. $44.50-$50. Call 962-7411.
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6/20: Fauré Piano Quartet Music Academy of the West faculty, guest artists, and academy fellows will perform a Beethoven quintet for piano and winds, Fauré’s Piano Quartet No. 2, and a world premiere from Jeremy Turner. Enjoy a postperformance reception in the theater’s outdoor courtyard for food, drinks, and musical discourse. 7:30pm. Lobero Theatre, 33 E. Canon Perdido St. Free-$46. Call 963-0761.
6/21: Peter Bradley Adams Formerly one half of the duo Eastmountainsouth, this Brooklyn-based songwriter has released a number of solo albums drawing on Americana, folk pop, and ambient genres. 8pm. SOhO Restaurant & Music Club, 1221 State St. $15-$18. Call 962-7776. sohosb.com
Crowns, 32 Anacapa St. $17-$20 (includes wine and cupcakes). Ages 21+. Call 845-8600. tinyurl.com/CupcakePairing
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friendly fun. Noon-6pm. Pershing Park, 100 Castillo St. Free.
Monday 6/19 6/19-6/20: Classical Evolution/Revolution This two-day conference will bring
45th S.B. Writers Conference Aspiring writers can attend the full conference or pick and choose from varied workshops open to the public. Hear from a panel of literary agents for advice on finding a publisher; listen to talks from acclaimed authors Fanny Flagg, David Brin, Leslie M.M. Blume, and others; or sit in on a panel celebrating four forms of writing. The conference continues through June 23. Visit the website for the complete schedule. Hyatt Centric S.B., 1111 E. Cabrillo Blvd. Workshops: $10 each; conference: $650. Call 568-1516. sbwriters.com
together experts from the music, technology, business, and media industries, including The Santa Barbara Independent’s own Charles Donelan, for discussion and debate on the current role and potential future of classical music in world culture, from how art can unify a divided society to nontraditional performance spaces and everything in between. Visit the website for the complete schedule. Lehmann Hall and Hahn Hall, Music Academy of the West, 1070 Fairway Rd. Free. Call 969-4726.
ukulele Jim Ukulele Jim will perform songs just for kids to tap toes and sing along to. Tue.: 10:30-11:30am; Community Hall, Montecito Library, 1469 E. Valley Rd.; 969-5063. Wed.: 6-6:45pm; Solvang Library, 1745 Mission Dr., Solvang; 688-4212. Free. sbplibrary.org
Tuesday 6/20 6/20: Bug Out Tuesdays: underwater Bugs Join Christine Melvin, museum naturalist and entomologist, for an exploration into the amazing world of aquatic insects. Collect and identify an insect from Mission Creek or the museum’s “bug bucket” for a truly hands-on learning experience. 11am-2pm. S.B. Museum of Natural History, 2559 Puesta del Sol. Free$12. Call 682-4711 x170. tinyurl.com/
Saturday, June 24, 2017
of show and tell with Marcia Orland, who has set out on a mission to help families stay connected through celebrating and sharing treasured memories. Bring a treasured possession, and tell the story of what it means to you. 6-7pm. Community Hall, Montecito Library, 1469 E. Valley Rd. Free. Call 969-5063 x101.
2:00–5:00 PM VIP 1:00–2:00 PM
CELEBRATING OUR 30TH ANNIVERSARY!
Swirl, sip, and savor tastings from premier Central Coast wineries, complemented by savory and sweet bites from our top local food purveyors.
6/20: Death and Cupcakes Talk openly about death, end-of-life issues, and the celebration of life over a slice of cake in this comfortable group setting every third Tuesday of the month. 1-2pm. Hospice of S.B., 2050 Alameda Padre Serra, Ste. 100. Free. Call 563-8820.
Wednesday 6/21 6/21: Solarize S.B. Workshop Join the effort to “solarize” S.B. County with the help of the Community Environmental Council. Learn the benefits of solar energy and how to set up solar panels hassle-free with special discounted pricing for qualified homeowners. 6pm. Rm. 1, Goleta Valley Community Ctr., 5679 Hollister Ave., Goleta. Free. Call 963-0583. solarizesb.org 6/21: Show and Tell for Grownups
Members $75; non-members $100
partner for an all-day bridge tournament for extra points, food, and prizes. Tickets are pre-sold and can be purchased at the center or by calling Annetta Patrick. Proceeds from the day will benefit the Alzheimer’s Association California Central Chapter. 8am-9pm. S.B. Bridge Ctr., 2255 Las Positas Rd. $5/game. Call 705-2469.
VIP LOUNGE Members $125; non-members $150 1:00 PM VIP Early Access
Transport yourself back to the good ol’ days
6/21: The Longest Day Bridge Marathon Bring a
2559 Puesta del Sol, Santa Barbara, CA 93105 805.682.4711 ext. 112 . sbnature.org/winefestival
S.B. Progressive Coalition At this community action meeting, attendees will break into groups focused on the following topics: sustainability and climate change, national and state health care, upcoming elections, and economic injustice. 6-7:30pm. Casa de La Raza, 601 E. Montecito St. Free. sbprogress.org
June 15, 2017
Taking Care of Business!
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JuNE 15, 2017
bands on tap
6/15: eos Lounge Billy Kenny. 9pm. 500 Anacapa St. $10-$15. Ages 21+. Call 564-2410. eoslounge.com courtesy
6/15, 6/17: darganâ€™s irish Pub & restaurant Thu.: Dannsair, 6:30pm. sat.: Alastair Greene, 10pm. 18 E. Ortega St. Free. Call 568-0702.
6/15-6/17, 6/21: The endless summer Bar & Grill Thu.: Rob Malanca. Fri.: Peter Boyles. sat.: Dave Smith. Wed.: Dave Vignoe. 5:308:30pm. 113 Harbor Wy. Free. Call 564-1200. 6/16: M.special Brewing Co. Kate Steinway. 7-9pm. 6860 Cortona Dr., Bldg. C., Goleta. Free. Call 968-6500. mspecialbrewco.com 6/16: Carr Winery Barrel rm. Alastair Greene. 6pm. 414 N. Salsipuedes St. Free. Call 965-7985. carrwinery.com 6/16: Carr Winery Warehouse Kathleen Sieck and The Paradise Road. 5pm. 3563 Numancia St., Ste. 101, Santa Ynez. Free. Call 688-5757. carrwinery.com 6/16-6/17: sOhO restaurant & Lounge Fri.: King Bee, 8:30pm. $8. sat.: Summertime Saturdays, 4pm. Free. 1221 State St. Ages 21+. Call 962-7776. sohosb.com
O F RAT I1D1aAmY
WITH SPECIAL GUEST - LEBO M - THE VOICE AND SPIRIT OF THE LION KING INCLUDES THE MUSIC OF
PIRATES OF THE CARIBBEAN - THE LION KING - GLADIATOR INCEPTION - THE DARK KNIGHT - T H E A M A Z I N G S P I D E R - M A N 2
SUNDAY, AUGUST 13 AT 7PM
TOM JONES LIVE ON SALE
F RAT INDOOANY
SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 30 at 8pm TOMJONES.COM
6/16-6/17: uptown Lounge Fri.: Superstoked. sat.: The Rincons. 8-11pm. 3126 State St. Free. Call 845-8800. 6/16-6/18: Cold spring Tavern Fri.: Pocket Change, 6-9pm. sat.: Sean Wiggins, 1:30-4:30pm; JR Allan Hot Combo, 5-8pm. sun.: Tom Ball and Kenny Sultan, 1:15-4pm; Little Jonny and the Giants, 4:30-7:30pm. 5995 Stagecoach Rd. Free. Call 967-0066. coldspringtavern.com 6/17: Mercury Lounge The Caverns. 9pm. $6. 5871 Hollister Ave., Goleta. Ages 21+. Call 967-0907.
O F RAT I1D0aAmY
LONG LOST SUITCASE . . .
6/17: The James Joyce Ulysses Jazz. 7:30-10:30pm. 513 State St. Free. Call 962-4660. sbjamesjoyce.com 6/17: M8rX nightclub & Lounge Crankdat. 9pm. 409 State St. Free-$5. Ages 21+. Call 957-4111. m8rxsb.com
The musical soundtrack to the book Over The Top And Back The new album, out now
6/17-6/18, 6/21: Figueroa Mtn. Brewing Co. sat.: The Rawhides, 7-10pm. sun.: Bryan Titus, 3-6pm. Wed.: Singer/Songwriter Night, 6:309:30pm. 137 Anacapa St., Unit F. Free. Call 694-2252. figmtnbrew.com
Farmers market Schedule
Carpinteria: 800 block of Linden Ave., 3-6:30pm
Goleta: Camino Real Marketplace, 10am-2pm
Montecito: 1100 and 1200 blocks of Coast Village Rd., 8-11:15am
Old Town s.B.: 500-600 blocks of State St., 4-7:30pm
downtown s.B.: Corner of Santa Barbara and Cota sts., 8am-1pm
solvang: Copenhagen Dr. and 1st St., 2:30-6:30pm
WITH SPECIAL GUEST
SATURDAY, JUNE 24 AT 8PM
NATALIE MERCHANT . . . . . . . . . . .JUL 15 JACK JOHNSON . . . . . . JUL 17 & JUL 18 SLIGHTLY STOOPID WITH IRATION . . JUL 23 TEARS FOR FEARS WITH DISHWALLA . JUL 26 DIANA KRALL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . AUG 06
BRYAN FERRY. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . AUG 19 YOUNG THE GIANT . . . . . . . . . . . AUG 25 KHALID. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .AUG 30 THE XX . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . SEP 27 DEPECHE MODE. . . . . . . . . . . . . . OCT 02
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JuNE 15, 2017
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JuNE 15, 2017
camP out at cachuma
richie d e maria
s Rosa’s santa ancient secRets
GLASS HALF FULL: Lake Cachuma starts this summer at its highest water level in years.
June is National Camping Month, and for many families across Southern California, there is no better place to camp than Lake Cachuma. With water levels higher after a mercifully rainy winter, this summer will be the best we’ve had in years to enjoy the reservoir’s bounty of recreational activities. Arrive early at the lake to enjoy the cooler, often misty temperatures of the morning. Start your day at 10 a.m. with a Cachuma Lake Nature Walk, where an S.B. County park naturalist will guide you around the plants and animals that call Cachuma home. On Saturday around lunchtime, kids who love
the environment can earn a badge with the help of a naturalist in the Junior Ranger Program. Take the sunnier afternoon to embark on an always engaging two-hour wildlife cruise, where you may spot eagles or even condors. Weekends feature nighttime fun, too, with the first fireside movie night of the summer on Friday, June 23 (and another the next Friday, June 30), plus live music from the Bob Bishop Band on Saturday, June 24. Dive in for more info and activities at sbparks.org. —Richie DeMaria
Santa Rosa Island
Wild Pigs and Butt shots An edited excerpt from The Island: Reminiscences of Twentieth Century Ranching on Santa Rosa Island Island, now for sale on Amazon.com and at Chaucer’s Books (3321 State St.).
t was late afternoon and just starting to get dark when we jumped a big boar coming along the road at the top of Soledad Mountain. We got our rifles out; Uncle Bill was to the left of me and so was the hog, so I let him shoot first. He made a good shot and the pig ran across the road to the right and into a swale. Uncle Bill put his rifle back into the scabbard, mounted up, and rode over to make sure the pig was dead. He was also pack-ing a brand new semi-automatic .22 caliber pistol, which he’d been carrying in his holster and hadn’t used yet. As I was sitting on my horse about 50 feet away, my uncle rode just uphill from the pig and he pulled out his pistol to finish him off. He fired one shot and then he stuck the pistol back into the holster, but had trouble getting it back in. I could see him jerking the pistol up and down and then “Bang!”, it went off. With a confused look on his face, Uncle Bill nonchalantly pulled his hip over with his right hand to look at his butt, and said, “Goddamit, Pete, I shot myself in the ass.”
SHOTS FIRED: In his book, Pete Healey describes the quick-draw rancher life on Santa Rosa Island.
I started laughing, but he wasn’t kidding. Even though he never said a word, it must have hurt because he stood up in his stirrups most of the way home, which took a good five to six miles of trotting. Coming down Black Mountain, he told me not to tell anybody. Trying to control my giggling, I told him I wouldn’t. After I unsaddled the horses, I went up to the house to help my uncle with his wound. The bullet went through the outer part of his butt cheek, then struck the cantle of the saddle, and ended up in his boot. It was a clean wound, so I got a syringe full of hydrogen peroxide and pumped it through the upper hole and flushed it out the bottom. I kept my word and didn’t say anything to anybody, but when Uncle Bill came limping into the bunkhouse kitchen the next morning for coffee, I started laughing. My uncle was a good sport and told everybody what happened. From then on, he always referred to that pistol as his “ass shooting gun.” —Pete Healey
JuNE 15, 2017
ot far from the site on Santa Rosa Island where archaeologists in 1959 discovered the 13,000-year-old Arlington Man —still the oldest human remains found on our continent—researchers this week unearthed yet more evidence of the nent life and times of the very first Americans. Beneath the main house of the historic Vail & Vickers Ranch, which is getting a new foundation and being converted to visitor lodging, researchers uncovered barbed points and crescents —made from a rock called chert—that chert ancient Chumash people used for fishing and hunting. The find reinforces the increasingly popular theory that the New World was populated not by big game hunters migrating by land bridge through Siberia but by seafaring peoples from Northeast Asia following the Kelp Highway into the Americas. The stone tools, quite thin and sophisticated in their structure, look almost identical to 16,000-year-old artifacts found in Japan. Archeologists like University of Oregon’s Dr. Jon LONG AGO: Many of today’s Chumash Erlandson, a leading expert on families can trace their heritage ancient Channel Island peoples, directly to Santa Rosa Island. have noted that rich kelp forests from Japan to Baja California supported similar marine life (sea otters, abalone, urchins, and shellfish), which may have enticed Paleocoastal natives to head west. Erlandson this week highlighted the abundance of archaeological knowledge gleaned from the northern Channel Islands. “[They] have one of the largest and most significant clusters of early coastal sites in the Americas, with more than 100 sites over 7,500 years old,” he said. Erlandson suspects the Vail & Vickers site is at least 10,000 years old, “with evidence of some of the earliest people on the West Coast.” That far back in history, the sea level was at least 150 feet lower than it is today, and the Northern Channel Islands were joined together as one big land mass. The fertile lowlands and estuaries would have served as hunting grounds for fish and waterfowl. The native populations of the Channel Islands were primarily Chumash. In fact, the word Michumash means “makers of shell bead money” and was used by their mainland counterparts to refer to those living on the islands. Many of today’s Chumash families can trace their heritage directly to Santa Rosa Island, where up to 1,200 people inhabited at least nine historic village sites including Hichimin near the Vail & Vickers main ranch complex, which was constructed sometime after 1869. Work on the ranch house has been suspended as researchers continue to sift through the property, which the Vail & Vickers families operated as a sheep and cattle ranch for more than 150 years. Its buildings are among the oldest wood-framed structures in Santa Barbara County. —Tyler Hayden
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3D PRINTING 2017 SUMMER CAMP
SB3D Academy is a 3D printing and product design program led by real world entrepreneurs and designers! Learn the process of design, how to turn designs into 3D prints, and how to create a start-up.
July 10th - 21st
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coins & jewelry
3000 State St. 805.687.3641 pbrombal.com
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Happy Anniversary, lovebug
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living | Starshine
What Makes DaDs so …
group of young dudes in Spokane, Washington, recently put an ad on Craigslist for a “BBQ Dad” who’d be willing to man the grill at their Father’s Day backyard burger roast. They told the local news station their own dads don’t live nearby and they aren’t up to the challenge of filling their shoes. Duties would include flipping patties while drinking beer, talking about lawnmowers, and referring to the hosts as Big Guy, Chief, Sport, and Champ. They got a few takers. I’m learning there’s nothing quite like the bond between a boy and his dad. Moms get a lot of reverence lobbed our way, mostly because of the way people just spring to life right there between our hips. The truth is that when my kids need comfort—or, alternately, a taloned and shrieky advocate on their behalf —there’s really no substitute for mom. Also, I keep them alive by cramming the occasional wad of produce down their protesting pieholes. However, when my sons get talking about their dad, their words reveal less a reverence than a rapport. Less a biological tenderness than an utterly rational fondness. Our youngest, age 11, says he and his dad like the same stuff. Board games. Football. The Back to the Future trilogy. Chocolate oldfashioned donuts. Plus, Dad’s useful in a way that I’m not. “I go to Dad if there’s a giant spider on my wall or if I need help fixing something,” he says.“Or let me rephrase: if I need him to fix something.” Dad compares favorably to comic-book fathers. “He isn’t like Calvin’s dad in Calvin and Hobbes, telling me that shoveling the walk builds character; he’s really nice,” email: email@example.com the kid says. “I always go into his office when I get home and he’ll ask how my day was. He’s like my New York Times for our household; he tells me everything that’s going on and reminds me that I need to practice my trumpet and throw the ball for the dog.” The child especially likes that his pop has coached him through seven years of sports of all sorts: “He knows how to coach a team because his dad did that for him when he was a kid, and he wants to give it back. And I’ll probably be coaching my kids’ teams. I’d be lucky if I was able to coach as good as he does.” Still, he doesn’t want to be exactly like Dad. “He curses a lot in front of his children—mostly because his archenemy is gravity. He hates it when things fall, and he always says, ‘If I put it there, why won’t it stay there?!’ He actually gets really mad, and I just laugh and he gets even more mad.” What did he inherit from his father? “My long fingers and tight hamstrings. I do hate gravity, also, actually.” Our older son, 18, describes his dad as patient, attentive, thoughtful, funny, fair, honest, creative, and able. (For those keeping score at home, I might net two of those, and only if I hadn’t just asked him to get his %^¢&@#$ laundry out of the dryer.) Why’s Dad so great? “He acts like a kid. Growing up with him playing Lego Star Wars, watching SpongeBob SquarePants together, and talking about football was so fun. It made me more comfortable around adults because Dad showed me that on the inside, we’re all kids. On the other hand, it left us to do most of the adulting — like when he would fight me and my brother for who got the biggest slice of cake.” So what do you think “being a dad” means then? “Being supportive but not overbearing. Dad was always invested in everything I was doing. When I was into drumming, he spent hours setting up our garage for band practices. When I was into CrossFit, he joined and started doing it, too. I’m excited for him to be invested in my new dream to become a male stripper. “Love you, Dad-yo. Happy Father’s Day!”
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living | Sports
paul wellman photoS
foreSterS player of the Week
John Jensen The outfielder had seven runs-batted-in in his
OPENING SCENES: Below, Mayor Helene Schneider welcomed Bill Pintard and his Santa Barbara Foresters to their new home at Pershing Park. The club has brought six National Baseball Congress World Series trophies (above) to the city.
S.B. foreSterS Start SeaSon Team Scores Pair of Victories at Pershing Park
odger Stadium has nothing on Pershing Park when it comes to scenic backdrops. Instead of the distant San Gabriel Mountains, spectators at the ballpark near the Santa Barbara waterfront enjoy a high-definition view of the Santa Ynez range looming over the Riviera. There are palm trees, of course, but L.A. has nothing like the Moreton Bay fig tree that stands majestically behind first base; it is a sibling of the giant tree near the train station. The inauguration of Pershing Park as the home field of the Santa Barbara Foresters occurred last Friday evening. The festivities began with the parading of six National Baseball Congress World Series trophies to home plate. Among the escorts were Dylan Axelrod, a pitcher on the first Santa Barbara team to win the national championship in 2006; Vaughn Wipf and Bill Oakley, players on the original Foresters teams of the 1950s; and Bob Abramson, a loyal fan known as the “Rip-It Dude” for his exhortations from the stands. Kailey Wipf, 14-year-old granddaughter of Vaughn, sang the national anthem; Mayor Helene Schneider tossed the ceremonial first pitch (in bowling, it would have been a strike); and at 6 p.m., it was time to play ball. It was a successful evening for the Foresters both on and off the field. They outscored the visiting Orange County Riptide, 7-4, with a display of timely hitting, clutch pitching, and error-free defense. The bleachers were filled by some 300
Players from Texas and Texas Tech are on their way. But the Foresters will have to wait for five prospects from TCU and Cal State Fullerton who are playing in the College World Series. With 23 more home games on the Foresters’ home schedule, Pershing Park will be alive with the sound of baseball every weekend through July 20-23. ROYAL ROUNDUP: The girls of San Marcos High
earned some curtain calls at the end of the scholastic sports year. Hailee Rios and the Royals softball team made it all the way to the CIF Division 4 championship game, where an undefeated Buena squad proved to be too much. The Royals had two finalists in the CIF State Track and Field Championships: senior Erica Schroeder, making her third appearance in the 800-meter run — which she won as a sophomore — finishing sixth in a season’s best time of 2:09.53; and junior Allie Jones, seventh in the 100 hurdles.
fans. They were bathed in sunshine for almost two hours, and then the lights kicked in — a feature lacking at UCSB’s diamond, the Foresters’ home for 26 previous years. Sales were brisk at the concession stands. Craft beer was dispensed at $5 a cup, and by the fifth inning, the keg was drained. Homegrown player John Jensen drove a long single into right center for the Foresters’ first hit. Jensen later finished off a triple in the fifth inning with a headfirst dive.“The dirt’s nice and soft,” Jensen said.Already, the club’s investment in improving the field — replacing the grass baselines with tons of new dirt — had paid off. The Foresters won again Saturday, shutting out the Long Beach Legends, 7-0, with six dominant innings from starting John pitcher Daniel Vasquez of Tennessee. But their staff is not at full strength, and on Sunday afternoon they went down to a 7-1 defeat at the hands of the Ventura 6/18: Baseball: Academy Barons at Santa Barbara Foresters After Pirates. nonleague games against Southern Nevada on Friday and Saturday, the Foresters “The cavalry is riding in soon,” said Bill will return to California Collegiate League action Sunday afternoon. The Barons Pintard, the Foresters’ manager who capirepresent the Compton-based Urban Youth Academy, sponsored by Major League talizes on Santa Barbara’s alluring climate Baseball to promote the sport among inner-city youths. Former major leaguer Kenny to assemble one of the nation’s strongest Landreaux, who ended his career with the Dodgers, is in his sixth year as coach of the collegiate wooden-bat ball clubs every Barons. 2pm. Pershing Park, 100 Castillo St. $3-$6. Visit sbforesters.org. summer.
Game of the Week
first five games, including three RBIs and three hits in Santa Barbara’s home opener. Jensen was an all-league third baseman at Santa Barbara High and he finished his freshman year at SBCC as the Western State Conference North Player of the Year, hitting for a .380 average in conference games.
DOWN TO THE WIRE: Three runners battled it out in the final block of the women’s elite race during the 18th annual State Street Mile on June 4. A late surge by UCSB grad Tori Tsolis carried her to a new record of 4:22, rewarding her with a $1,000 bonus. The men’s elite race was won by Darius Terry, a UCSB assistant coach, in 3:54, as eight runners broke four minutes. ELITE EIGHT: San Marcos senior Kento Perera concluded
his prep tennis career by advancing to the CIF individual quarterfinals. Vanderbilt recruit Adam Sraberg of HarvardWestlake defeated the four-time Channel League champion, 6-3, 7-5. Perera will continue his education at Stanford. COACHING LEGENDS: As a UCSB basketball player, Gene Snyder scored the Gauchos’ first basket of the 1948-49 season against UCLA, in the Westwood debut of John Wooden as coach of the Bruins. Snyder, a true gentleman himself, went on to become a winning coach at Santa Barbara High and retired as the school’s principal. He died at
90 on May 26, and there will be a celebration of his life on August 27 at the Carriage Museum. … Bishop Diego High held a memorial last Sunday for Norris Fletcher, a coach who turned around the fortunes of the Cardinals football team in the 1990s. A fiery speech by Fletcher could make the most laid-back kid want to go out and tackle somebody. He n died at 84 in Alba, Texas.
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Santa Barbara Wine + Food Festival AnnuAl FundrAiser For MuseuM oF nAturAl History evolves in its 30tH yeAr
The 30th annual santa barbara Wine + Food Festival is at the Museum of Natural History (2559 Puesta del Sol) on Saturday, June 24, 2-5 p.m. Tickets range from $75 to $150. See sbnature.org or call 682-4711.
Dining Out Guide
hile Santa Barbara might like to show off, it still
puts its fancy pants on one leg at a time. On June 25, those festive, fantastic trousers are going to be at the Bacara as it celebrates the first anniversary of the remake/remodel of its main restaurant Angel Oak with a party called One Under the Sun. Guests will get to feast on special dishes, enjoy drinks from local wineries and breweries, and take in our coastline from a gorgeous site. “We will have a wood-fire grill on the lawn with sliders, house-made porchetta, beer-can chicken, sweet corn salad, assorted flatbreads, a special ‘fryer’ station, assorted celebratory desserts, and more,” says Vincent Lesage, executive chef. “None of these items are on our regular menu. We are having fun with this event. It’s a special occasion to be adventurous and try new things while still representing [the] care and quality of our regular Angel Oak experience.” That regular experience can feature items like abalone from neighbor The Cultured Abalone, served with house-made angel hair pasta, rainbow chard, lemon beurre blanc, or local vegetables from Winfield Farm and Ellwood Canyon Farms. Chef Lesage says, “Our goal is to deliver the very best ingredients, and luckily for us, the best ingredients are found right here in our own backyard.” That local focus works for libations, too (don’t miss the Goleta emphasis)—at the party, one can sample drinks from Captain Fatty’s Craft Brewery, Cebada Vineyard, Draughtsmen Aleworks, Fess Parker Winery & Vineyard, M.Special Brew Co., Pence Ranch, Solminer, The Brander Vineyard, and Third Window Brewing Co. “Angel Oak is more accessible than you might think,” Lesage points out. “It’s not only for special occasions. We have several locals who come to the bar, have a glass of wine or cocktail, and enjoy the ocean views. We love that!” Lesage also stresses, “This is just the beginning of many events that we have planned for locals.” — George Yatchisin
• Wine Guide
at the Museum of Natural History 30 years ago, the walk-around tasting format was a bit of a novelty, so there wasn’t much competition from other events. Today, not a weekend goes by without the opportunity to enjoy a wine-soaked affair, so even this three-decade-old stalwart must continually assess how to stay a top ticket on the social calendar, as it remains one of the museum’s primary fundraisers of the year. For 2017, that meant adding “+ Food” to the festival’s official name, a recognition of how critical the culinary side of the equation has become. At this year’s fest on June 24, there will be 30 food purveyors including the new additions Loquita, The Bear and Star, Pico, and Corazon Cocina, among others. Popular returnees include Barbareño, Via Maestra 42, Industrial Eats, and Ca’ Dario, whose sage butter ravioli has reached legendary status over the years. “I’ve been to many wine festivals where there was either minimal food or the food booths were separate from the wineries and too crowded to get to,” explained Meridith Moore, the museum’s events manager and chair of the fest, who says that the food vendors are often treated as afterthoughts. “Because we believe in promoting every vendor at the festival, we want to honor our amazing food vendors and make sure the guests get to enjoy the tastes and also meet the chefs.” This year will also feature two popular components that were added in 2016 — Sparkling Way, a path full of tastings from a number of sparkling wine producers, and the Redwood Lounge, a VIP experience that allows guests to enter an hour earlier and experience private tastings from Margerum and Hilliard Bruce wineries. But while the additional bells and whistles may attract some new attention to the festival, it’s what hasn’t changed in 30 years that keeps dedicated fans coming back. First of all, it’s minutes from
Chef Vincent Lesage
Dining Out Guide
Food & drink •
hen the Santa Barbara Wine Festival began
downtown Santa Barbara, which means walking or at least Uber distance for South Coast residents rather than having to figure out how to get to and from wine country safely and cheaply. Then there are the museum’s meandering trails through oak tree-shaded groves, which are much more charming and comfortable than the usual wine fest setting of a wide-open lawn or dirt lot. And finally, there are the wineries, all 50 of which are directly invited by Moore and her team. Though dominated by Santa Barbara brands, there are a few out-of-town participants, such as Tablas Creek from Paso Robles and De Paolo from Arroyo Grande, not to mention beer offerings from Third Window and Pure Order. But the real bonus is that many of Santa Barbara’s pioneers, such as Richard Sanford of Alma Rosa, Jim Clendenen of Au Bon Climat, and Bob Lindquist of Qupé, have personally participated in the event since its inception. They’re almost always holding court at their booths, often with older vintages to share hiding beneath the tablecloths. “I don’t do many tastings, but this one is special,” said Drake Whitcraft of Whitcraft Winery, whose late father, Chris, poured the first event. “It has more of a party feel while still having good tasters in the crowd.”
Food & drink •
• Wine Guide
by MAtt AAtt KettMAnn
Join the party at one Under the Sun on Angel Oak’s 4∙1∙1 outdoor patio and bluff at Bacara Resort & Spa (8301 Hollister Ave.), on Sunday, June 25, 2-5 p.m. Tickets are $50 per person (inclusive of tax and gratuity). For tickets and more information, visit angeloaksb.com.
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Food & drink •
Dinner Specials Nightly 4-Close
• Wine Guide
Wine $4.50, Beers $3-$4, Appetizers
DINNER DILEMMA: The new hours at Cody’s Café are 6 a.m.-3 p.m. after the restaurant discontinued nightly dinner service on June 5.
drops nightly dinner Service
n alarm went off in my inbox last week from
nearly a dozen readers who were mourning the loss of nightly dinner service at the popular Cody’s Café at 4898 Hollister Avenue in Goleta. Dinner will be available by appointment for parties of 15 or more. While I visited the premises at about 6 p.m. to confirm the news, car after car drove up to Cody’s for dinner, and I had to let each of them know the news and encouraged them to come back for breakfast and lunch, which is still available, or schedule a group meal for evening hours. One of the regulars who drove up told me that Cody’s usually has a line out the door for breakfast, and that dinner, though not packed, usually had a healthy supply of customers. There were many customers for dinner while I was there, though they couldn’t get in. Readers tell me that Cody’s liquor license is being sold and that they will continue to serve beer and wine. A sign on the front door of Cody’s Café reads as follows: “Hello, and thank you for dining at Cody’s! Some changes are happening here at Cody’s, and we are really excited about them. Starting today, Monday June 5th, our new hours are 6 a.m. to 3 p.m. We will continue to open in the evenings for parties of 15 or more. If you are interested in scheduling a fun dinner with us, please speak to the hostess or call and talk to a manager. We have some exciting new menu items as well, so please look over the menu and enjoy your meal. Thank you so much and we appreciate your patience and understanding during these changes. Thank you! Cody’s Management and Staff.” SAGE & ONION TO BECOME WORKER BEE CAFÉ: Reader Ted spotted a change of ownership sign at 5599 Hollister Avenue in Goleta, the current home of Sage & Onion, which continues to be open for business. I called Sage & Onion and was told that Worker Bee Café, which has a location at 973 Linden Avenue in Carpinteria, purchased the eatery in April. Worker Bee Café will retain a few menu items from Sage & Onion and complete the transformation in a few weeks. DRIVE-THROUGH STARBUCKS UPDATE: Last week, I
Call Today to Get Started! – 805-419-0202 44
JuNE 15, 2017
mentioned that a drive-through Starbucks is com-
ing to Santa Barbara or Goleta and that the location is unknown. Reader Alex says that Starbucks is building its new drive-through location on the vacant lot at the southeast corner of Turnpike and Calle Real, between In-N-Out Burger and IHOP. This information has not been confirmed, so it falls squarely under the “rumor” category for now. This is the same location where a sign was posted briefly two years ago that read: “John’s Burger and Mixed Use Development.” If this rumor is true, you will someday be able to cruise Turnpike for a Double-Double and Frappuccino without ever leaving your car. Perhaps IHOP will consider adding a drive-through so we can complete a mobile trifecta with buttermilk pancakes. LA HACIENDA UPDATE: Reader Fay gave me an
update about La Hacienda, which will soon be reopening at 298 Pine Avenue in Goleta. She said the doors were open at La Hacienda in Goleta recently and so she poked her head in to ask, “How soon is ‘coming soon’?” I am told that the lady inside doing cleanup said hopefully La Hacienda will open next week. THE POKÉ INVASION: In 2008, we experienced “The
Cupcake Invasion.” In 2009, we had “The Frozen Yogurt Invasion.” In 2011, “The Food Truck Invasion” rolled into the South Coast. Then 2014 was officially the year of “The Build-Your-Own Pizza Invasion.” It now appears that 2017 is the year of “The Poké Invasion,” as numerous poké restaurants have popped up or are scheduled to arrive soon. Reader Don got a sandwich recently at Ike’s Love & Sandwiches of Isla Vista when he noticed that another poké place is coming our way. I’m told that the name of the restaurant will be Pokirrito and that the address is 6530 Seville Road, the former home of Shave It Nation. PokeCeviche will be opening nearby on Pardall Road in addition to a new location in Paseo Nuevo. HiWi Tropical Fusion of Isla Vista opened in January and includes poké on the menu. PokeMee now serves the popular dish in Hollister Village Plaza, as does the new Big Eye Raw Bar in Santa Barbara Public Market and Kanaloa Seafood on Chapala.
John Dickson’s reporting can be found every day online at SantaBarbara.com. Send tips to info@SantaBarbara.com.
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Summer Squash Empanadas: Elegantly toasted
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brAzilliAn Brasil Arts Café offers Brazilian culture by way of food, drink, and dance! Come try our Brazilian BBQ plate or Moqueca (local sea bass in a coconut sauce). Enjoy our breakfast or $9.95 lunch specials or the best Açaí bowls in town. Be ready to join in a dance class! www.brasilartscafe.com 805‑845‑7656 1230 State Street ethiopiAn Authentic Ethiopian cuisine Featured at Petit Valentien Restaurant 1114 State St. #14, 805‑966‑0222. Serkaddis Alemu offers an ever changing menu with choices of vegetarian, vegan, and meat options. Catering Avaliable for parties of up to 40 people. Sat/Sun lunch 11:30‑2:30 french Petit Valentien, 1114 State St. #14, 805‑966‑0222. Open M‑F 11:30‑3pm (lunch). M‑Sat 5pm‑Close (dinner).
Monkfish: Fluffy and elegant, the monkfish is a
beautiful entrée. The fish is cooked to perfection and served on a delightful sweet pea purée. The fish is garnished with shaved asparagus and deliciously toasted maitake mushrooms. It pairs excellently with the gingery Buckshot cocktail and is surely one of the best catches in town. — Kyle Huewe
To include your listing for under $20 a week, contact email@example.com or call 965-5205.
Sun $24 four course prix fixe dinner. In La Arcada Plaza, Chef Robert Dixon presents classic French comfort food at affordable cost in this cozy gem of a restaurant. Petit Valentien offers a wide array of meat and seafood entrees along with extensive small plates and a wine list specializing in amazing quality at arguably the best price in town. A warm romantic atmosphere makes the perfect date spot. Comfortable locale for dinner parties, or even just a relaxing glass of wine. Reservations are recommended. indiAn Flavor of India 3026 State 682‑6561 $$ www.flavorofindiasb.com Finest, most authentic Indian cuisine is affordable too! All You Can Eat Lunch Buffet $10.95 M‑S dinner combos $9.95+ Specials: Tandoori‑ Mixed or Fish, Chicken Tikka Masala, Shrimp Bhuna. Also: meat, curries & vegetarian.Wine & Beer. Take out. VOTED BEST for 20 YEARS! irish Dargan’s Irish Pub & Restaurant, 18 E. Ortega St. (next to lot 10) SB, 568‑0702. $$. Open 7 days 11:30a‑Close (Food ‘til 10p, 11p on Sat/Sun). AE MC V Disc. Authentic Irish food & atmosphere in downtown SB. Specialties from Ireland include Seafood & Meat dishes. Informal, relaxed pub‑style atmosphere. Live
music Thursday nights. Children welcome. Avail. for private parties. Pool & Dart itAliAn fine dining Actor’s Corner Café is a boutique wine pairing restaurant that serves a wholesome and fine dining cuisine. We have sourced the best local produce available. We cook with organic virgin olive oil and fine wine that has won golden awards. Check our menu at actorscornercafe.com or give us a call 805‑686‑2409 steAk Rodney’s Grill, 633 East Cabrillo Boulevard at The Fess Parker – A Doubletree by Hilton Resort 805‑564‑4333. Serving 5pm ‑10pm Tuesday through Saturday. Rodney’s Grill is a fresh American grill experience. Enjoy all natural hormone‑free beef, locally‑sourced seafood, appetizers, and incredible desserts. The place to enjoy dinner with family and friends by the beach. Private Dining Room for 30. Full cocktail bar with specialty cocktails. Wine cellar with Santa Barbara County & California’s best vintages by‑the‑glass.
Take Out or Delivery Only
• Wine Guide
AmericAn The Nugget. We serve a large selection of burgers, steaks, salads and seafood. We’ve been serving you and your families for years, and plan to keep up the tradition. We hope you enjoy your visit and come back for another exciting trip to your local Nugget. Summerland, Downtown SB, Goleta & Carpinteria.
twist on the dish, with exquisite bites of fish served atop an elegant mango purée. The flavor of raw fish is balanced with soy-pickled mustard seeds and shaved kohlrabi. This is an appetizer you won’t want to share.
8 pm to 9 pm
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delicious, the juicy pork prevents the meatballs from drying out while the chicken packs in the flavor. They are served in a savory soubise and garnished with a vegetable and lime giardiniera and fresh herbs. The pork and chicken meatballs are a fabulous start to your meal.
Ahi Tartare: Outpost’s ahi tartare puts a vibrant
Food & drink •
and full of flavor, the summer squash empanadas are the perfect appetizer. Bursting with summer squash and queso fresco, these empanadas taste uniquely Mediterranean, with a fragrantly flavorful pumpkin-seed pesto. The taste is powerful but not overwhelming.
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Punk and DisorDerly DisorDerly ConstruCt. at the arts FunD gallery. shows through July 16.
he title of this group show, DisorDisor
Inscrutable ink portraits of author John Fowles spread across the Arts Fund’s Gail Berkus wall in Karl Petrunak’s Daniel Martin project. Stuck without a studio to work in, the artist took a discarded copy of Fowles’s
ters, the font growing and shrinking like some lunatic optician’s chart. While all the artists in the show reveal something sharp about their practice, Richard Ross applies the most pressure to his edge. He attributes the images on view to his father, an amateur photographer and admirer of the unclothed female form. Nearby, Nancy Gifford alludes to another set of “Crazy Times” with a large rear-view portrait of a faceless male, his back crisscrossed with the straps of a straitjacket and his bristly hair a dense and tactile forest of graphite strokes. It’s unsettling, and adds a dimension of human physicality to the more cerebral smaller works by Gifford on display in the gallery’s opposite corner. Taken together, these complex and intricately interrelated images, inspired in part by Leonard Cohen’s final admonition to “Make It Darker,” constitute a heartfelt artistic response to the hard political times that are upon us. As one of Gifford’s titles has it, we are looking at “Heaps of Trouble.” But that doesn’t mean we won’t make it through, and no one expresses that hopeful sentiment more fully— fully or more ruefully — than Maria Rendon. Her diptych painting on vellum is part of a series called “Two by Two,” and like the creatures on board Noah’s Ark, these lucky refugees shine from within with a life and a hope of their own.
derly Construct, puns on the idea that the work on display breaks the law, even if by “the law” we just mean the expectation that each of the eight artists involved will employ their usual “lawful” media and process. What’s exciting about the criminal connotation of “disorderly” is how far some are willing to go to achieve what the invite describes as an “unexpected edge.” For curator/participant Giuliana Mottin, who organized the show along with Hugh Margerum, the urge toward disorder results in something of a paradox, as her contribution, a painting called “In My Womb” from 2017, abandons the paint-drop drip technique of her “Daily Candy” series in favor of complex and elegantly crafted hard-edged abstraction in the manner of Frederick Hammersley and Stuart Davis. There’s paradox at work, as well, in the way that Hank Pitcher’s interest in classic Attic Greek “Heaps of Trouble” by Nancy Gifford and Roman ceramics led him to create small tiles and deck them with simpli- novel and drew his face over and over on its fied black and white images, details drawn pages from memory. Like a book read on from his familiar and large-scale full color a strange journey, the work is somehow at paintings. Pitcher’s ceramic surfers, beach once eerie and comforting. Across the space dogs, palm trees, and birds may have been and around the door, Linda Daniels has inspired by ancient Greece, but from another pinned hand-cut colored film to a wall drawangle they appear to have sprung from the ing in a sidelong, Lewitt-flavored homage punks of Venice Beach. Of course this is to Matisse. George Sanders commands the far from Pitcher’s first foray in a Dogtown- new-media niche to the right of the entrance adjacent direction — e.g., the high-contrast with an elegant projection describing plans black-and-white label he designed for Mr. he once made for works that don’t exist. The words flash on the gallery wall in white letZog’s Sex Wax.
La beLLe et La bête collins photography
While audiences were first introduced to the story of for slating the musical, which ends the company’s the young woman who falls for a beast in Gabrielle2016-17 season. “This story hopes for and believes things that I hope for and believe … that beauty Suzanne Barbot de Villeneuve’s story La belle et la is found within,” he said. “That who you are inside bête, published in 1740, it is Jeanne-Marie Leprince de Beaumont’s 1756 abridged version that is most is more important than your appearance. It’s also a commonly known. So familiar is it that nearly half story that says redemption is possible, even when a century later, Belle and her cursed beau continue you’ve made a horrible mistake.” to delight audiences, most notably in this spring’s The role of Beast will be played by Matt Koenig, live-action film adaptation from Disney. who received an Independent Theater Award for his In addition to the numerous celluloid iterations, side-splitting portrayal of Black Stache in PCPA’s production of Peter and the Starcatcher. Other Belle and Beast have graced the stage as well, Annali Fuchs as Belle and Matt Koenig as Beast including a Broadway run from 1994 to 2007. This familiar faces round out the cast, including George June, the fairy tale will unfold under the stars at the Solvang Festival Theater Walker (Gaston), Peter S. Hadres (Maurice), Andrew Philpot (Lumiere), and Kitty when PCPA presents the beloved musical. While the timing is obviously excellent Balay (Mrs. Potts). — folks have been enamored anew thanks to Emma Watson’s and Dan Stevens’s The musical runs June 15-July 2 at Solvang Festival Theater, 420 2nd Street, performances on the big screen — PCPA director Mark Booher had other reasons Solvang. Call 922-8313 or see pcpa.org. — Michelle Drown
l i f e page 47
UCSB Art ArtSS & LeCtUre reSS 2017-18 SeASon Arts & Lectures (A&L) likes to start things off with a rush, and 2017-18 will be no exception. In the first 10 days of programming alone, audiences will get a chance to see six spectacular performances: Lila Downs (Sept. 27), Lang Lang (Oct. 1), Hubbard Street Dance Chicago (Oct. 3), and Bill Murray (Oct. 6), as well as Cory Henry & The Funk Apostles (Oct. 4) and Samantha Bee (Oct. 5). Each of these shows represents the opening of an individual series within the larger scope of A&L’s offerings. For example, Bee is part of the Talking Heads series, which will also include Ira Glass, Trevor Noah, and Mike Birbiglia. Bill Murray and Lang Lang belong to the Marquee lineup, joining the Israel Philharmonic (Nov. 1), mezzo-soprano Joyce DiDonato (Apr. 15, 2018), and six-time Tony Award winner Audra McDonald (May 15, 2018) on that list. On the lectures side, A&L will introduce a new series called Speaking with Pico, which the writer/ moderator kicks off with novelist Zadie Smith (Oct. 11). Theater fans have a lot to look forward to, as well, with the West Coast debut of Michèle Anne De Mey and Jaco Van Dormael’s Charleroi Danses piece Kiss & Cry (Apr. 7-8, 2018). This innovative theater company from Brussels uses miniature sets and dancing fingers along with music and film to tell an emotionally charged story of love and loss. Later that month, the New York–based theater company Bedlam will arrive for a two-night stand, offering two separate programs: Trevor Noah George Bernard Shaw’s Saint Joan (Apr. 19, 2018) and William Shakespeare’s Hamlet (Apr. 20, 2018). Jazz piano prodigy Joey Alexander, who made his Santa Barbara debut last year, returns with his trio (Apr. 29, 2018) and anchors a healthy dose of jazz that includes the Squirrel Nut Zippers (Mar. 1, 2018) and Arturo O’Farrill (May 17, 2018). The dance programming will be rich, with seven shows including everything from Balinese gamelan to French hip-hop. Studding the list of major companies are Pilobolus and the Mark Morris Dance Group, whose piece, Pepperland Pepperland, celebrates the 50th anniversary of the Beatles’ Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band. Finally, three special events that seem likely to provide the kind of spiritual uplift that all of us crave these days are the following: Bill Murray, who teams up with a chamber trio for an evening of classic American poetry and song (Oct. 6); former U.S. VP Joe Biden (Oct. 21); and perennial holiday favorite Pink Martini (Dec. 2). For the complete 2017-18 UCSB Arts & Lectures season, visit artsandlectures.ucsb.edu. —Charles Donelan
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For our 32nd Annual Local Heroes Celebration, we ask our readers to help us give thanks to those whose good works and deeds may otherwise go unsung. Please nominate a person you know who deserves such recognition. Send us his or her name and phone number and a brief summary of why you believe he or she is a Local Hero. Make sure to also include your name and phone number.
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JuNE 15, 2017
a&e | CLASSICAL PREVIEW
Subscribe to the Jazz Series JUST ANNOUNCED!
DEE DEE BRIDGEWATER’S MEMPHIS SEPTEMBER 15 Dee Dee Bridgewater has gone back to her beginnings in Memphis, Tennessee, reimagining American Blues and R&B classics. BY THE HORNS: MAW’s BrassFest event features one of the summer’s most ambitious new compositions, a triple brass quintet by guest artist Timo Andres (above).
Music AcAdeMy of the West seAson PrevieW
here are plenty of fired-up people in arts, such as Luke Ritchie, digital director of Santa Barbara during the month of the Philharmonia Orchestra of London, and June. Recent graduates, newlyweds, Christopher Koelsch, president and CEO of and summer-league baseball sluggers the L.A. Opera. The goal, according to MAW all have their own reasons to be excited right Vice President for Programming Patrick Posey, is not only to educate the now, but for sheer enthusiasm per capita, no place in town who will be attending seventy yeArs, fellows, can top the Miraflores campus these sessions between rehears10 coMPosers, of the Music Academy of the als and master classes, but also And one Big Mission to integrate the academy’s formiWest (MAW). The current crop of fellows has been there for a dably knowledgeable audience by Charles Donelan more fully into the artistic conlittle more than a week at this point and their calendars are versation taking place over the already crowded with appealcourse of the season’s eight weeks. ing events, from Saturday’s BrassFest at Hahn “We want to get these big questions out there Hall, which features one of the summer’s most early,” Posey told me, adding that “the fellows ambitious new compositions, a triple brass are all coming from different places,” and that quintet (!) by guest artist Timo Andres, to the means they know things that we don’t—yet. first of the academy’s beloved faculty concerts What else is new this season? A lot. There at the Lobero, also featuring a world premiere, are 10 composers who will be in residence at this one by composer Jeremy Turner. And that one point or another, and a new program to exotic sound you hear in the background? solicit commissions from them. Some will That’s the rumble of Maestro Larry Rachleff be conducting their own work, others will rehearsing Stravinsky’s Rite of Spring, to be perform, and still others will be participating performed by the members of the Academy as teachers in the Music Academy’s legendFestival Orchestra when they take their posi- ary master classes. It’s all part of an effort to tions onstage at the Granada for their first connect the world’s top young musicians Saturday-evening program on June 24. with the artists who are shaping the musical Drawing equally on new and old material, context they seek to join. Posey lists five items and maintaining an established tradition of in a kind of big-picture “to do” list in order musical excellence while looking ahead to the to be a successful musician over the next 50 next 70 years, the organizers of this season’s years. “First, you have to take whatever steps festival intend nothing less than full immer- are necessary to perform your best,” he said, sion for not only the fellows but their fans, “and then you have to remember that some as well. To this end, the Music Academy has composers are actually alive.” Musicians who introduced a new component to the early part go through the Music Academy’s program of the season, a free two-day conference on can expect to have their capacity to interact Monday-Tuesday, June 19-20, called Classical with an audience broadened to include public Evolution/Revolution. Panels on the future speaking and “asking hard questions,” both of of music in relation to new media, new audi- the music and of one’s self. Finally, there’s the ences, alternative venues, financial viability, unavoidable commandment of all great coland much more will include some of the most laborative art, especially at this exalted level influential people in the world of performing — musicians must “enjoy one another.”
To get a full idea of what’s in store, either pick up a copy of the Music Academy of the West’s beautifully crafted season program at one of the concerts, or see musicacademy.org.
“Mehldau is the most influential jazz pianist of the last 20 years.” – The New York Times
ARTURO SANDOVAL DECEMBER 6 A disciple of Dizzy Gillespie, Sandoval mixes in elements of his Cuban upbringing into his exciting live shows.
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Hale Milgrim has carefully curated a special evening of Quips and Clips direct from his extensive archives. You may get a glimpse of artists like: The Quarrymen, Glimmer Twins, You Two, NSC, CBerry, JB, B Rate, and The Warlocks – plus so many more they wouldn’t fit here. Names have been changed to protect the innocent. Content is subject to change without warning. Be there, or be square. Tickets $17.50 each – $39 for all 3 Go To Hale Film Series 2 shows! Great Father’s Day gift!
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a&e | POSITIVELY STATE STREET
DOUBLE TROUBLE: Self-described musical soulmates, S.B.’s Ethan Davis (left) and Ray Nowak of Dropout strive to make electronic music with more “integrity” than some EDM contemporaries.
Dropout Drops In by Richie DeMaria
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JuNE 15, 2017
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WHERE’S THE DROP?: On Thursday, June 15, Dropout, the fun-loving, Santa Barbara–bred electronic duo of Ray Nowak and Ethan Davis, drop down to SOhO Restaurant & Music Club (1221 State St., sohosb.com) in a We the Beat performance at 9 p.m. Known for their personnel overlap with acts FMLYBND and Candyland, the dance inducement of Dropout will surely follow their tradition of making some of the best and most widely known electronic music from the 805 today, but with a new twist. This beat-dropping duo departs from their EDM foundations to take on a new form with live instrumentation. So far, they’ve already built up a successful sound — their song “Slowly” was a No. 1 viral Spotify track. For Davis, who has worked as one-half of Candyland and the drummer for FMLYBND, Dropout is about musical integrity. “We’re putting the integrity back into dance music, taking the energy of a dance music show and integrity of a live show to make the best of both worlds,” he said. Candyland was a success, he said, but it didn’t fully satisfy his soul. He yearned to play something “that requires actual musical ability,” instrumentation beyond the laptop. It did, however, prove his dreams could come true. “The commercial ability and success in Candyland made me believe it’s actually possible; I grew up with people saying it’s an amazing hobby but you can’t make a living off of it,” he said. Dropout, he said, is “more sustainable. I feel better about it and representing where my heart and head’s at, rather than just deejaying,” Davis partnered with Nowak, who helped envision a “more unique group not just restricted to one genre,” Nowak said. He saw in drummer Davis a frontman: “I’m really truly excited to see Ethan at the front of the crowd again, and potentially try to crowd surf, and potentially we’ll take all our clothes off.” The two started Dropout to free themselves of expectations. Both college dropouts, Davis said the name “is more about dropping out of anything in life you think you’re settling to be a part of.” They were spurred to create the band after a fateful night spent doing dance tricks with a hat in the Camino Real parking lot. Nowak joked that their new project serves to fund not just musical dreams but aquatic ones: “I have this dream for Ethan — it’s not even his dream — that he gets crazy rich and famous and opens an aquarium and a vineyard and throws huge parties on his boat.” They confess that while they love to start parties, it’s really their fans who are the craziest partiers. The two give an affectionate shout-out to their friend (and Nowak’s cousin) The Hurricane, a legendary Gaucho good-timer who recently placed 15th in a national javelin championship. “He called me after he won, and said, ‘Ray, I left $3,000 worth of javelins on the field, and I’m drunk, and all I can think about is the Dropout show,’” Nowak said. HALE MERRY: On Friday, June 16, at the Lobero Theatre (33 E. Canon Perdido St., lobero.org), Hale Milgrim returns with another series of carefully curated selections of rare rock concert footage and inside stories. From his start at Isla Vista’s Discount Records all the way up to his position as president/CEO of Capitol Records, Milgrim has lived a life fully immersed in music. This time he goes deep, with artists such as The Quarrymen, Glimmer Twins, You Two, YNSC, Jah Bob, CBerry, and The Warlocks, all on screen. (If you’re scratching your head at some of those, the event description online explains, “Please Note: Names have been changed to protect the innocent. Content is subject to change without warning.”) Should be a Hale of a good time. n
a&e | POP, ROCK & JAZZ PREVIEW
Chanteuse JessicA Fichot in s.B.
Otis & Lucy PhOtOgraPhy
rmed with her accordion and an angelic, embrace the language and music of her childjovial voice, Los Angeles–based chan- hood. The addition of shidaiqu in her musical teuse Jessica Fichot will appear at the identity reflects not only the duality of her Live Oak Festival with her quartet band and heritage, but also the underlying relations an eclectic set list that takes inspiration from between seemingly contrasting cultures. Chanson, which directly translates to her broad cultural roots. This is not her first time in Santa Barbara; previous years saw “song,” is used to describe a broad range of her play at both the French Festival and the music similar to our use of the term “singer/ I Madonnari Festival. Fichot songwriter” and company will add an inter. According to Fichot, national flair to the already chanson is “a style of sonically diverse lineup that is music that’s very vocaldriven and in French.” set to perform throughout the But vague working definithree-day event. Fichot’s music — French tion aside, chanson also chanson infused with hints of has a rich history filled gypsy jazz and international with star power: Charles folk — has won the hearts of Aznavour and Édith Piaf, live audiences across the globe. to name a few. Given Critics aren’t immune to her the massive — and often enchanting sounds, either, specific-to-tradition — with praise for her discograexpectations we usually phy coming from L.A. Weekly, demand from practitioInternatIonal artIst BrIngs San Francisco Chronicle, and of established genres, Chanson style to lIve oak FestIval ners KCRW. Her two full-length does French chanson’s hisreleases—Le Chemin in 2007 tory give Fichot more to by Eugene Cheng and Le Secret in 2012—mainworry about? “Uh, no,” she tained the whimsical, spontaneously delight- replied with amusement. “I try not to overful tone that characterizes Fichot’s brand think it …. It’s easy to put pressure on yourself of chanson while allowing for occasional when you write, but I just write what I feel like detours into other genres. writing, what I like, things I want to express, However, she took the musical equivalent and hopefully people like it.” In fact, Fichot contends, the tradition of an extended vacation on the 2014 EP Dear Shanghai, capturing the popular sounds of of chanson allows for greater leniency in early-20th-century Shanghai. Of the seven experimentation and modernization. While tracks, the majority are covers of her favorite the classics are still revered, audiences leave tunes from that era; the rest, Fichot said, are enough head space for modern takes on originals composed “as if they were written French chanson to blossom. In particular, in the ’40s in Shanghai.” That style of music Belgian dance and hip-hop artist Stromae has is called shidaiqu, described as a mix of received comparisons to compatriot Jacques European-style jazz and Chinese singing. Her Brel, a mid-20th-century master chanteur. adoration for shidaiqu goes beyond aesthetic The essence of chanson is maintained and enjoyment. “It was not just about me singing expanded upon due to, not in spite of, modern Chinese songs,” Fichot explained. Due to production techniques and uncommon stylisShanghai’s international, specifically French, tic marriages. Fichot’s take on French chanson influence in its history, “there were a lot of is imbued with a similar air of creative associasimilarities between the music that influenced tion. Percussion is not just drums but includes my French chanson and this music from everyday household items, as well. Her tracks Shanghai,” she said. Even Fichot’s preferred are mixed in accordance to contemporary accordion shows up in both genres. So despite guidelines: less reverb on the vocals, more the familiarity her audience has with her tal- compression on the instrumentation. What’s next for the international, multiculents as a chanteuse, she ultimately concluded, tural singer and bandleader? The next album, “It felt right to do this album.” Parsing through Fichot’s bio, what’s most in continuation of Fichot’s consistent failure immediately striking is where her roots lie. to remain comfortably stagnant, will include The daughter of a French father and Chinese tracks sung in French, Chinese, and Spanish. mother, she is nevertheless accustomed to Her side project — composing music and occasional false assumptions about her race. sound effect for adventure-based video games “I do feel weird when people can’t recognize —will receive its due attention. In terms of that I’m part Asian; they just think I’m white. I more immediate goals: “I want to finish the don’t think I like it,” Fichot laughed.“I guess it’s game I’m working on now,” she said. “It’s always hard to place your identity when you’re pretty extensive. And I want to write at least mixed, but I think being of mixed heritage is five more songs that I can play with my band, kind of an identity of its own.” including one that’s not in French.” While others sometimes fail to identify her biracial heritage, Fichot herself underCatch Jessica Fichot and her went perceptual changes over the course band’s 11:20 a.m. performance of her musical journey. Growing up in the on Saturday, June 17, at the Live Oak Festival, Parisian suburbs, “I only wanted to play and which runs June 16-18, at Live Oak Camp (4600 write American music,” she said. Only after California 154). For more information, see graduating from Berklee College of Music liveoakfest.org. and moving to Los Angeles did Fichot fully
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JuNE 15, 2017
PoP, rock & Jazz
Achieving Peak Performance by Activating, Aligning Behind and Embedding Purpose Wednesday, June 21 11:30 AM - 1:15 PM
The Fess Parker DoubleTree Santa Barbara
Purpose Matters. 90% of Executives know Purpose matters to the top and bottom line. 46% have acted on it. 69% of Executives recognize Purpose as a key driver of their success, but only 34% integrate it into their decision making. The question is not, does Purpose matter? It does. The question is how to make it matter for you and your organization to drive top- and bottom-line outcomes, create self-regulating cultures of excellence, improve performance, and create competitive advantage. To register for this event, or find out more about this and future programs, visit sbhra.org or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Audited. Verified. Proven.
Luncheon sponsored by
the other MozArt
eopold Mozart sired two musical prodigies. One, his son Wolfgang, made something of a name for himself. But the other, his daughter Nannerl, was never given a chance to fulfill her potential and has been largely forgotten. Playwright and actress Sylvia Milo remedies that historical oversight in her moving one-woman show The Other Mozart, Sylvia Milo which she is performing at the Rubicon Theatre after a successful offBroadway run. It’s not a subtle piece, but it will resonate with anyone who chafes at the still-robust barriers At the Rubicon Theatre, to women’s advanceWed., June 7. Shows ment. through June 18. A highly expressive actress, Milo tells Nannerl’s story in the first person, focusing mainly on her adolescent years, when she and her younger brother toured Europe as a piano duo. Using Wolfgang and Leopold’s letters as source material (Nannerl’s were destroyed, along with all of her & entertainment compositions), she offers a vivid portrait of
JuNE 15, 2017
has the chance to experience it. On “Peace of Mind,” for instance, the vocal harmonies backing up Tommy DeCarlo’s booming voice over the chorus were flawless. All parts that make up Boston — drums, guitars, keys, and everything else — were executed perfectly. In the second half of Boston’s consistently spectacular set, Scholz introduced a gentleman waiting in the wings who planned to propose to his girlfriend, Melissa, who was in the audience. The stage crew darted the spotlight through the crowd until she was found. Melissa went to the stage and said yes, and the newly engaged couple embraced while Pihl strummed the first chords on “Amanda.” The stage was set for DeCarlo to substitute the name referenced in the song with, maybe, another recently mentioned, three-syllable name? That would have propelled Boston’s S.B. show into almost unbelievable fantasy. For now, they remain just exceptionally good. —Eugene Cheng
Santa Barbara Human Resources Association
n online promo for Boston’s newest Hyper Space Tour states that the rock legends deliver song performances “faithful to their studio recordings.” After their show on Sunday, June 11, at the Santa Barbara Bowl, fans in attendance would consider that claim a massive understatement. Ironically, those studio recordings sound soothing, almost dreary, compared to the live versions’ searing-hot Tom Scholz energy and absurdly pinpoint musicianship. Backed by brand-new visual accompaniment that charmed and awed despite the occasional over-the-top silliness At the S.B. Bowl, (one scene depicted the Sun., Jun. 11. celestial journey of an electric-guitar-shaped spaceship), the band whipped the crowd into a state of fervor, proving that their face-melting capabilities have not diminished over their four-decade career. The nearly two-hour set contained all the expected hits, a few deeper cuts, and generous fillings of jams that transitioned between songs. Tom Scholz and Gary Pihl took turns peeling off organ and guitar solos that were huge and technically impressive. The highlight of their constant shredding was the harmonies they played off each other. Members of Boston have often proudly pointed out the lack of backing tracks in their live shows. This fact can be respected for its merits, but not fully understood until one
a high-spirited young woman. But over time, her palpable joy and creativity get crushed as Wolfgang’s career is prioritized and their parents insist she focus on finding a husband. They are not monsters: The family’s financial health is not good, and they are genuinely fearful for her future. Rather, the culprit is the patronizing, patriarchal society, revealed with cutting clarity in sexist remarks from some of the greatest thinkers of the day. Nannerl’s virtual imprisonment is depicted visually, as the mound of fabric she romps around in is revealed to be a giant formal dress. When she finally puts it on, she morphs into a living music box—a striking image to conclude a poignant show. —Tom Jacobs
enry (Zander Meisner) is inordinately proud of his sixth-floor walkup apartment on New York City’s Lower East Side. Is it because he’s found a rent-controlled apartment in Manhattan? No, although that’s a good guess. What he’s excited about is all the potential that’s been unleashed there in the form of ballroom dance. The names of great dancers who Presented by Ensemble have used the stuTheater Company. At the dio as a rehearsal New Vic, Sat., Jun. 10. space before him Shows through June 25. are scrawled on the walls, and they read like a who’s who of early-20th-century dancing celebrities. Were Vernon and Irene Castle ever really there, or did Henry scratch those names on the wall himself in a fit of romantic embellishment? That’s what Anna (Sara Brophy) suspects, although it doesn’t bother her enough to send her away. In this breezy and sparkling production of Allan Knee’s original play, the actors perform all manner of entertaining routines, from difficult period dances to equally challenging physical portrayals of awkwardness, humility, and even high-spirited fun. Meisner and Brophy keep the audience enthralled
STARTUP SHOWCASE 2017 When: Wednesday, June 21, 2017 | 5:00 - 8:00 PM Where: Cabrillo Pavilion Arts Center 1118 E. Cabrillo Blvd. | Santa Barbara, CA 93105 Join us as the most innovative new companies across the Central Coast showcase their technology on stage. Witness the next wave of entrepreneurship from companies in Santa Barbara, Ventura and San Luis Obispo counties. Zander Meisner and Sara Brophy
through two memorable acts as the duo, who meet because of a classified advertisement, become first a successful ballroom dance pair and then, well, you get the idea. Details like Henry’s dustup with some anti-union goons and Anna’s flirtation with suffrage add historical verisimilitude to what is essentially a romance, but it’s those flying feet that set this world to whirling. —Charles Donelan
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roving once again that for the truly Claire Chase fearless, nothing is impossible, the 2017 Ojai Music Festival effectively erased the boundaries among jazz, classical, traditional Indian music, and more over the course of four sound-packed days in and around Libbey Bowl. Thursday evening’s performances focused first on Music Director Vijay Iyer’s skill as a composer, with two pieces for orchestra, one involving Iyer’s own jazz trio as a musical foil and the other introducing the brilliant violinist Jennifer Koh in a composition titled “Trouble” that could be brought the ideas and vision of the founders considered Iyer’s answer to the concerto tra- of the AACM, several of whom were in the dition. Then, after a short break, Iyer returned audience, brilliantly to life. Steven Schick to the stage with longtime friend and col- conducted the International Contemporary laborator Wadada Leo Smith for a breathtak- Ensemble with splendid vigor, drawing ing series of duets employing piano, Fender deeper meaning out of such lines as “Those Rhodes, and electronics in counterpoint who survived the cotton fields of death had to Smith’s trumpet. no idea at first / How long it takes to come The abstract yet hyp- into your own.” Saturday’s late-night offerAt the Libbey Bowl, Thu.-Sun., June 8-11. notic sound these two ing of Yet Unheard, a chamber opera by New achieve together sent Orleans–based composer Courtney Bryan, the audience home transported to another demonstrated that Lewis’s breakthrough dimension even as Smith, who was severely piece was no fluke — more great Africandehydrated and felt faint following the set, American opera awaits in our musical future. was transported to the hospital. After some When Iyer and his close collaborator attention there, he was fine and able to par- Rudresh Mahanthappa took the stage on ticipate in the rest of the weekend without Sunday afternoon with Zakir Hussain and further incident. Aruna Sairam, it was to cement the implicit Friday evening’s 8 p.m. concert was connection between post-Coltrane improdevoted to the West Coast premiere of After- visation and the traditional music of India word, an opera by George Lewis about the that influenced it. Drawing equally on the formation of the Association for the Advance- jazz and Indian idioms, the group produced ment of Creative Musicians (AACM). Writ- an intricate music that delivered immediate, ten in a contemporary classical idiom, the earthy pleasure. Iyer has mastered so many piece tells an uplifting story of collective musical forms that for him the boundaries resistance leading to creative expression and among them have simply ceased to exist. May aesthetic validation. Singers Joelle Lamarre, the roads he travels in sound be open to many Gwendolyn Brown, and Julian Terrell Otis more musicians in his wake. —CD
Celebrating 10 Years!
A Tasting Experience in the Good Land Join us for a beautiful evening in the historic gardens of Rancho La Patera as you taste local wines, craft beer, delicious appetizers and luscious desserts from our local chefs. Celebrate with magnificent margaritas while you enjoy performances by the 2017 Spirit of Fiesta, Junior Spirit and Tony Ybarra, along with dancing under the stars with Area 51.
Thursday, June 15 Co-hosts
All Inclusive Tasting
$45 Designated Driver
Advance purchase. 21 and over.
Sponsors include: COX, Goleta Valley Chamber of Commerce, Bella Vista Designs, MarBorg Industries, & the City of Goleta
JuNE 15, 2017
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tar i u er G m Sum
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BeCCa StevenS w/ emily elbert
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SOLVANG FESTIVAL THEATER
JUN 15 - JUL 2
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JUL 6 - 23
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THE BOOK OF HENRY (PG-13)
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IT COMES AT NIGHT (R)
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a&e | film & TV
EXPERIENCE THE MOST ORIGINAL MOVIE OF THE SUMMER
Shades of Gothic Dramedy Akin to Fargo and Twin Peaks
s irritating and ultimately depersonalized as the interweb’s invasive personal recommendation pushiness is (“If you like this, you might like this … or this, or this, or this … credit card info here”), it can admittedly be helpful, especially in an age of overabundant options in our quest for products and cultural diversions. In that spirit: If you like TV’s Fargo and Twin Peaks, you might well like Patriot (full series now available on Amazon), which shares with those other private-screen classics certain endearing qualities (if you’re a person who likes that sort of thing). Gotta love the eccentric plot mapping, characters who don’t necessarily come clean or readily explain themselves, and a dry, quirky humor mixed with occasional bursts of ultra-violence (or the hints of afterglow thereof), cohering into a particular and peculiar new brand of gothic dramedy on the tube. For further practical consumer advice, I would suggest absorbing the labyrinthine Patriot creator Steve Conrad’s nine-episode series binge-style to avoid distraction. (Side note: As of episode six of Twin Peaks, I still don’t really know what’s going on and how the multiple plot strands will eventually come together, and that blissful confusion is part of the addictive beauty). My own travails — and perverse pleasure — in trying to keep the Patriot story straight was hampered by two specific problems: watching episodes sporadically while also checking out episodes of Fargo and Peaks made for a dizzy swirl of characters and plot-tracking fog. Secondly, my dog, Harper, literally ate half of my notes (yes, she ate my homework, no doubt perturbed by the big, light-emitted rectangle in the living room robbing her of attention). On the plus side, though, these elasticized plot experiments take advantage of New TV’s fluidity and can also foil TV/film writers (and makers of dreaded movie trailers) indulging in the increasingly distressing sin of plot spoilage. Story matters, of course, in Patriot, but so do atmosphere, an implied forward/sideways momentum rather than a clear-cut, cliffhanger-goosed exposition structure, and a certain dark mystique that is all its own. At the center is the wonderfully unlikely hero/antihero, the depressive would-be folk singer, John Lakeman (Michael Dorman, oozing laconic charisma, and
Independent FOCUS FEATURES PRESENTS A SIDNEY KIMMEL ENTERTAINMENT / DOUBLE NICKEL ENTERTAI NMENT PRODUCTION A COLIN CO-TREVORROW FILM NAOMI WATTS xNORRI3S PRODUCERS GREGG HURWITZ MARK MIKUTOWICZ "COSTUME THE BOOK OF HENRY" JAEDEN LIEBERHER JACOB EDITED TREMBLAY SARAH SILPRODUCTION VERMAN LEE PACE AND 2DEANDIRECTOR MUSIC OF DESIGNER MELISSA TOTH BY MICHAEL GIACCHINO BY KEVIN STITT, ACE DESIGNER KALINA IVANOV PHOTOGRAPHY JOHN June 15SCHWARTZMAN, ASC EXECUTIVE PRODUCED PRODUCERS SUE BADEN-POWELL JOHN PENOTTI NICK MEYER BRUCE TOLL BY SIDNEY KIMMEL CARLA HACKEN JENETTE KAHN ADAM RICHMAN DIRECTED WRITTEN BY COLIN TREVORROW BY GREGG HURWITZ THEMATIC ELEMENTS AND BRIEF STRONG LANGUAGE
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SANTA BARBARA EXCLUSIVE ENGAGEMENT Plaza de Oro Theatre STARTS FRIDAY, JUNE 16 (877) 789-6684 COVER ARTIST: Amazon’s Patriot stars Michael dorman as a folk singer/intelligence officer who goes undercover as an employee at a Midwestern industrial piping firm.
just generally oozing and artfully moping), who has pursued his “fallback” gig — in undercover CIA work, with assassinations as a side specialty, following in the family business footsteps of CIA veteran father (Terry O’Quinn). Along the way, from John’s fake job with a piping company out of Milwaukee to covert operations in Luxembourg (love those offbeat locations, coloring the loopy feel of the enterprise), he will dip into his old life as a folkie, singing potentially incriminating lyrics about his life, suicidal instincts, and other surreal, altindie subjects. Scenes of note, starting in the first 10 minutes, include that of our man John pushing a competitor for his piping job into the path of an oncoming vehicle. That character, Stephen Choo (Marcus Toji), works on a gradual recovery from a debilitating brain injury, and recall of his accident, one of many intriguing subplots here. Another scene finds an especially brooding and aimless John elegantly stewing in a large concrete tube while characters from his life and murky saga walk by — his Milwaukee life passing before him. In true espionage-genre fashion, the person of interest on his tail is a deductive detective from Luxembourg, Lucie Prum-Waltzing (Sylvie Sadarnac), tracing his potential link to a murder case. Alas, we find that character at a crossroads in her own life, a woman on a train — to a new life? — while our man John stands on the platform, awaiting the next twist of fate or song lyric inspiration. Stay tuned: The series has been greenlighted for a second season. —Josef Woodard
The Angry Birds Movie (97 mins., PG) You will get angry if you walk into this movie believing the advertisements that claim this is the next Lego Movie. Nothing like. The first half is a poorly orchestrated setup that takes anger-issues-challenged Red from outcast to hero fighting the invasion of Bird Island by green-egg-stealing pigs. But even the characterizations seem slapdash — birds keep shifting from imbecilic to genius with hardly any notification from the scriptwriters to the audience. The second half is slapstick, and your formerly bored kids will come alive to cheer the critters better known from the world of smartphone game playing. They, and we, should have stayed there. (DJP)
Paseo Nuevo (Tue.-Wed., 10 am, $2)
47 Meters Down (89 mins., PG-13) While vacationing in Mexico, sisters Lisa (Mandy Moore) and Kate (Claire Holt) accept an invitation from two local men to go cage diving. Trouble comes
when the cage’s cable snaps and the women must find their way back to the surface while running out of air and surrounded by great white sharks.
Camino Real/Paseo Nuevo
CHECK DIRECTORIES FOR SHOWTIMES NO PASSES ACCEPTED
Starts Tuesday, June 20:
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THE LAST MR KNIGHT #1
Arlington Fiesta 5 Camino Real 2D/3D Showtimes Tue-Thu: 6/20-22 metrotheatres.com
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s u r f h a p p e n s f o u n d a t i o n . o r g
All Eyez on Me (140 mins., R) This biopic chronicles rapper Tupac Shakur’s life, including his rise to fame in the early 1990s with Thug Life, his involvement in the East Coast/West Coast hiphop feud, and his death by gunfire at age 25.
Camino Real/Metro 4
Beatriz at Dinner (83 mins., R) John Lithgow and Salma Hayek star in this film about a holistic practitioner who, after her car breaks down, finds herself attending a dinner party at one of her wealthy clients. “Beatriz at Dinner offers timely social commentary enlivened by powerful, layered performances from Salma Hayek and John Lithgow,” according to Rotten Tomatoes. Paseo Nuevo
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The Book of Henry (105 mins., PG-13) Young boy Henry (Jaeden Lieberher) comes up with a plan to save his neighbor Christina, who is being abused by her stepfather, who also happens to be the
Cont’d on p. 57 >>> independent.com
June 15, 2017
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JuNE 15, 2017
a&e | film & TV COnT’d fROm p. 55 chief of police. Henry’s mother (Naomi Watts) and little brother (Jacob Tremblay) decide to help him execute his plot. Plaza de Oro
Theatre Under the Stars Jun 15 - Jul 2
Solvang Festival Theater
Cars 3 (109 mins., G) After losing his racing title to Jackson Storm (Armie Hammer), Lightning McQueen (Owen Wilson) is more determined than ever to reclaim his championship. With the help of his friends, McQueen gets back on the race track for the Florida 500. The film also stars the voice talents of Bonnie Hunt, Nathan Fillion, and Kerry Washington.
Beatriz at Dinner
The Mummy (107 mins., PG-13) Tom Cruise stars in this reboot of The Mummy as Nick Morton, who gets tangled up with an ancient entombed princess who is accidentally awakened and then wreaks havoc on Earth. The film serves as the first installment of the Dark Universe series, which includes upcoming films Bride of Frankenstein and Creature from the Black Lagoon.
Arlington (2D)/Camino Real (2D)/ Metro 4 (2D and 3D)
Rough Night (101 mins., R) Five college friends reunite 10 years after graduation to celebrate the impending nuptials of classmate Jess (Scarlett Johansson). Wild partying, male strippers, and murder are the ingredients of this dark comedy. It also stars Zoë Kravitz, Kate McKinnon, Ilana Glazer, and Jillian Bell.
Camino Real/Paseo Nuevo
Melvin Sneedly. Mayhem and practical jokes rule the day, and the film. Fairview/Fiesta 5
O Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2 (136 mins., PG-13)
Sequels can be dodgy, the majority of them coming up way short of the original’s quality and appeal. Not so for the Guardians franchise, however. Vol. 2 evokes the same viewer delight as Vol. 1 while still managing to differentiate itself from its predecessor thanks to a strong script and the casts’ comic chops. The opening scene, for instance, is awash in cheeky humor as Peter Quill (aka Star Lord), Rocket, Gamora, and Drax engage in a fight to save the Sovereign people — a genetically engineered perfect and literally golden race — from attack. Time and again, Baby Groot steals the show with his impish and innocent ways, but all of the characters are captivating to watch; Drax’s deadpan deliveries are some of the most uproarious moments in the film. Amid the glut of superhero movies coming out these days, Guardians sets itself apart with its decidedly antihero characters and irreverent humor. (MD) Fiesta 5
to cope in a world that can’t identify with her trauma. Although the film fails to give resolution to several storylines within the plot, it earnestly portrays the realities of war through a soldier’s eyes. Mara’s emotional performance conveys a complex woman who refuses to give up, and the trials she faces to adopt her canine companion is guaranteed to tug at your heartstrings. (SM). Paseo Nuevo
Transformers: The Last Knight Transformers: The Last Knight (148 mins., PG-13)
Mark Wahlberg returns as Cade, the single father who helped the Autobots in the previous film, Age of Extinction. Now with Optimus Prime gone, a war between the humans and the Transformers has erupted. Cade gathers together allies from the past in order to save the future. Arlington/Camino Real/ Fiesta 5 (Opens Tue., June 20)
nOW SHOWing Captain Underpants: The First Epic Movie (89 mins., PG) DreamWorks Animation is the force behind this book-series-to-movie offering. Comedians Kevin Hart and Thomas Middleditch voice 4th graders George Beard and Harold Hutchins, two best friends who create comic books. Jordan Peele voices their young nemesis,
(91 mins., R)
A psychological thriller not quite like the others, It Comes at Night is an intriguing film that asks what happens when a family shelters from a mysterious threat far off in the forest. Playing on fears related to strangers, domestic violence, and the apocalypse, this survivalist horror flick is a surreal piece whose monstrosities come in various guises and whose script and editing prompts interesting guesswork — we, like the characters, feel lost in the woods. In a world overrun with wearingly pedestrian walking dead and dull demons that jump all too predictably from the dark, it’s refreshing to have a dramatic thought-provoker like this one. (RD) Fiesta 5
➤ O Megan Leavey
(116 mins., PG-13)
In this film based on the true story, Kate Mara stars as of Corporal Marine Megan Leavey, who uncovers the warrior inside herself when she’s paired with military working dog, Rex, an unruly German shepherd. The duo are assigned to detect improvised explosive devices in the Iraqi desert and complete many missions together until an unexpected blast places both of their fates in jeopardy, prompting Leavey to not re-enlist. As a civilian, Leavey tries to adopt Rex but is faced with numerous roadblocks. She also struggles with how
Santa Maria Sun
My Cousin Rachel (106 mins., PG-13) A film adaptation of the 1951 novel of the same name, this mystery/romance stars Rachel Weisz as Rachel Ashley, the wife of aristocrat Ambrose, who dies of suspicious circumstances.
Plaza de Oro
Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales (129 mins., PG-13) The seafaring gang is back in this latest offering in the Pirates series. Johnny Depp, Keira Knightley, and Orlando Bloom reprise their characters, who join forces to search for the trident of Poseidon, which gives its owners total dominance of the high seas.
Camino Real/Fiesta 5
O Wonder Woman ➤ OIt Comes at Night
(141 mins., PG-13)
In the first live-action movie to depict the origin story of Wonder Woman, actress Gal Gadot does not disappoint in her fiery and dynamic portrayal of Princess Diana of the Amazons. Wonder Woman, directed by Patty Jenkins, offers a compelling tale of Diana’s evolution from a naive warrior to a courageous heroine after she feels compelled to leave her island and follow U.S. spy Steve Trevor (Chris Pine) into the real world where war rages. With a shield, a sword, and the Lasso of Truth in hand, Diana fights her way through World War I–besieged England and Belgium in hopes of ending the conflict. While Pine’s character has some cringe-worthy dialogue and the plot relies on a few common superhero tropes, Gadot’s Diana — at no time is she actually referred to as Wonder Woman — makes for a refreshing and optimistic story in the otherwise grim DC Universe. Diana is never reduced to a damsel in distress, as she is the one to save herself and the other male characters time and time again. But the movie also doesn’t downplay her femininity and ensures that she is admired for her ability to lead with compassion and love in addition to her impressive skills in combat. This makes her an authentic heroine with whom real women can identify. Wonder Woman’s passionate spirit and epic fight scenes make the movie well worth seeing. (SMcG) Camino Real/Metro 4
Music by Alan Menken, Lyrics by Howard Ashman & Tim Rice, Book by Linda Woolverton
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The above films are playing in Santa Barbara FRIDAY, June 16, through THURSDAY, June 22. Our critics’ reviews are followed by initials — RD (Richie DeMaria), MD (Michelle Drown), SMcG (Sabrina McGraw), SM (Savanna Mesch), and DJP (D.J. Palladino). The symbol O indicates the film is recommended. The symbol ➤ indicates a new review. (NOTE: The Riviera Theatre is closed for renovations.) independent.com
JuNE 15, 2017
a&e | Rob bRezsny’s fRee will astRology week of june 15 ARIES
examples: a good habit is when you’re disciplined about eating healthy food; a bad habit is watching violent TV shows before going to bed, thereby disturbing your sleep; a neutral habit might be doing Sudoku puzzles. My challenge to you, Cancerian, is to dissolve one bad habit and one neutral habit by replacing them with two new good habits. According to my analysis of the astrological omens, cosmic forces will be on your side as you make this effort.
(Mar. 21-Apr. 19): You have to admit that salt looks like sugar and sugar resembles salt. This isn’t usually a major problem, though. Mistakenly sprinkling sugar on your food when you thought you were adding salt won’t hurt you, nor will putting salt in your coffee when you assumed you were using sugar. But errors like these are inconvenient, and they can wreck a meal. You may want to apply this lesson as a metaphor in the coming days, Aries. Be alert for things that outwardly seem to be alike but actually have different tastes and effects.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): “Dear Dr. Astrology: Good fortune has been visiting me a lot lately. Many cool opportunities have come my way. Life is consistently interesting. I’ve also made two unwise moves that fortunately didn’t bring bad results. Things often work out better for me than I imagined they would! I’m grateful every day, but I feel like I should somehow show even more appreciation. Any ideas?—Lucky Leo.” Dear Lucky: The smartest response to the abundance you have enjoyed is to boost your generosity. Give out blessings. Dispense praise. Help people access their potentials. Intensify your efforts to share your wealth.
TAURUS (Apr. 20-May 20): Here’s a possible plan for the next 10 days: Program your smart phone to sound an alarm once every hour during the entire time you’re awake. Each time the bell or buzzer goes off, you will vividly remember your life’s main purpose. You will ask yourself whether or not the activity you’re engaged in at that specific moment is somehow serving your life’s main purpose. If it is, literally pat yourself on the back and say to yourself, “Good job!” If it’s not, say the following words: “I am resolved to get into closer alignment with my soul’s code — the blueprint of my destiny.”
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Years ago, a fan of my work named Paul emailed to ask me if I wanted to get together with him and his friend when I visited New York.“Maybe you know her?” he wrote.“She’s the artist Cindy Sherman.” Back then I had never heard of Cindy. But since Paul was smart and funny, I agreed to meet. The three of us convened in an elegant tea room for a boisterous conversation. A week later, when I was back home and mentioned the event to a colleague, her eyes got big and she shrieked, “You had tea with THE Cindy Sherman?” She then educated me on how successful and influential Cindy’s photography has been. I predict you will soon have a comparable experience, Virgo: inadvertent contact with an intriguing presence. Hopefully, because I’ve given you a heads up, you’ll recognize what’s happening as it occurs and take full advantage.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Actress Marisa Berenson offers a line of anti-aging products that contain an elixir made from the seeds of a desert fruit known as prickly pear. The manufacturing process isn’t easy. To produce a quart of the potion requires 2,000 pounds of seeds. I see you as having a metaphorically similar challenge in the coming weeks, Gemini. To create a small amount of the precious stuff you want, I’m guessing you’ll have to gather a ton of raw materials. And there may be a desert-like phenomenon to deal with, as well.
CANCER (June 21-July 22): There are three kinds of habits: good, bad, and neutral. Neutral habits are neither good nor bad but use up psychic energy that might be better directed into cultivating good habits. Here are some
(Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Your life in the coming days should be low on lightweight diversions and high in topquality content. Does that sound like fun? I hope so. I’d love to see you enjoy the hell out of yourself as you cut the fluff and focus on the pith … as you efficiently get to the hype-free heart of every matter and refuse to tolerate waffling or stalling. So strip away the glossy excesses, my dear Capricorn. Skip a few steps if that doesn’t cause any envy. Expose the pretty lies, but then just work around them; don’t get bogged down in indulging in negative emotions about them.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Maybe it wasn’t such a good idea to go gallivanting so heedlessly into the labyrinth. Or maybe it was. Who knows? It’s still too early to assess the value of your experiences in that maddening but fascinating tangle. You may not yet be fully able to distinguish the smoke and mirrors from the useful revelations. Which of the riddles you’ve gathered will ultimately bring frustration and which will lead you to wisdom? Here’s one thing I do know for sure: If you want to exit the labyrinth, an opportunity will soon appear.
(Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Inventor, architect, and author Buckminster Fuller lived to the age of 87. For 63 of those years, he kept a detailed scrapbook diary that documented every day of his life. It included his reflections, correspondence, drawings, newspaper clippings, grocery bills, and much other evidence of his unique story. I would love to see you express yourself with that much disciplined ferocity during the next two weeks. According to my astrological analysis, you’re in a phase when you have maximum power to create your life with vigorous ingenuity and to show everyone exactly who you are.
(Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Over the years, I’ve read numerous news reports about people who have engaged in intimate relations with clunky inanimate objects. One had sex with a bicycle. Another seduced a sidewalk, and a third tried to make sweet love to a picnic table. I hope you won’t join their ranks in the coming weeks. Your longing is likely to be extra intense, innovative, and even exotic, but I trust you will confine its expression to unions with adult human beings who know what they’re getting into and who have consented to play. Here’s an old English word you might want to add to your vocabulary: “blissom.” It means “to bleat with sexual desire.”
Go to RealAstrology.com to check out Rob Brezsny’s EXPANDED WEEKLY AUDIO HOROSCOPES and DAILY TEXT MESSAGE HOROSCOPES. The audio horoscopes are also available by phone at 1-877-873-4888 or 1-900-950-7700.
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June 15, 2017
(Sept. 23-Oct. 22): You’ll never get access to the treasure that’s buried out under the cherry tree next to the ruined barn if you stay in your command center and keep staring at the map instead of venturing out to the barn. Likewise, a symbol of truth may be helpful in experiencing deeper meaning, but it’s not the same as communing with the raw truth, and may even become a distraction from it. Let’s consider one further variation on the theme: The pictures in your mind’s eye may or may not have any connection with the world outside your brain. It’s especially important that you monitor their accuracy in the coming days.
(Feb. 19-Mar. 20): You have a cosmic license to enjoy almost too much sensual pleasure. In addition, you should feel free to do more of what you love to do than you normally allow yourself. Be unapologetic about surrounding yourself with flatterers and worshipers. Be sumptuously lazy. Ask others to pick up the slack for you. Got all that? It’s just the first part of your oracle. Here’s the rest: You have a cosmic license to explore the kind of spiritual growth that’s possible when you feel happy and fulfilled. As you go through each day, expect life to bring you exactly what you need to uplift you. Assume that the best service you can offer your fellow humans is to be relaxed and content. Homework: Do a homemade ritual in which you vow to attract more blessings into your life. Report results at freewillastrology.com.
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CARE ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT
CAMPUS ADVOCACY, RESOURCES & EDUCATION (CARE) Works closely with the CARE Director and CARE Staff to provide administrative support and in person interaction with survivors of sexual assault, dating/domestic violence, and stalking. Assesses all incoming inquiries regarding service delivery. Maintains knowledge of department policies and procedure systems and provides comprehensive administrative coordination. Coordinates schedules, monitors work flow processes, schedules and prepares file for Advocate response. Serves as Confidential staff member, completes all training requirements, and support capacity to further the advancement of CARE. Maintain a strong educational foundation on topics such as sexual assault, dating/domestic violence, stalking, intersecting oppression, and trauma informed response. Sensitivity to cultural, racial, ethnic, and sexual diversity. Ability to work as a part of a team and build partnerships. Commitment to activism for social justice. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. Possess certification or complete training once employed to become a California sexual assault crisis counselor and domestic violence advocate. Mandated reporter for requirements of child abuse. $18.36 ‑ $19.98/hr. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/ Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. For primary consideration apply by 6/22/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu/ Job #20170253
FINANCIAL AND BUSINESS ASSISTANT
OFFICE OF DEVELOPMENT Provides extensive multi‑faceted administration to the Financial & Business Team supporting the departments of Development, Event Management & Protocol, Governmental Relations and Office of Public Affairs & Communications. Primary responsibilities focus on budget monitoring and reporting and, office operations for central development, OPAC and GOVR. Reqs: Strong computer skills, including experience with spreadsheet and database applications. High level of initiative and creativity. Ability to maintain strict confidentiality, work under tight and shifting deadlines, and effectively solve problems and demonstrate sound reasoning and judgment. Ability to establish and maintain cooperative working relationships within the division of
Institutional Advancement, the Development Office and with the broader campus community. Excellent grammar, composition and proofreading skills. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. Occasional evenings and weekends at various Development Office, Institutional Advancement or campus‑wide events. $21.21‑$22.71/ hr. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. Open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20170187
DEAN STUDENT RESIDENTS Responsible for managing a majority of Residential Life financial matters and accounting systems. Prepares all paperwork to effect financial transactions. Creates and maintains budget reports and projections. Works closely with the Administrative Manager to identify fiscal patterns. Monitors and reconciles financial reporting systems, ensuring accuracy, correcting discrepancies and ensuring liens are cleared. Responsible for processing all accounts payable and travel documents and special projects. Reqs: Strong work ethic with capability to work independently within an interdependent team. Demonstrated ability to accurately perform detailed work, manage work load, prioritize tasks, exercise judgment and work on multiple projects under the pressure of timelines. Strong customer service skills as well as sensitivity to working with a multicultural community. Excellent written, verbal and interpersonal communication. Sound judgment and ability to maintain a high degree of confidentiality and professionalism. Demonstrated work experience in accounting, purchasing, reconciliation, forecasting and maintaining database financial systems. Strong computer skills including working knowledge of spreadsheet, database and word
processing software. Note: Fingerprint background check required. $21.21‑$25.51/hr. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/ Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. For primary consideration apply by 6/26/17. Thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs. ucsb.edu Job #20170267
COMMITMENT TO OUR COMMUNITIES.
Because we care for our neighbors. A career at Cottage Health is an experience in caring for and about the people who call our coastal area of California home. Our not-for-profit health system identifies closely with the communities we serve and has a long tradition of providing area residents with highly personalized, clinically excellent care. Patients aren’t just patients here – they’re neighbors. Be there for them through one of the openings below.
PAYROLL & FINANCIAL ASSISTANT
STUDENT INFORMATION SYSTEMS &TECHNOLOGY Responsible for processing all financial, payroll and personnel activities for Student Information Systems & Technology. Works independently and utilizes comprehensive knowledge of a variety of UC and departmental policies and procedures. Supports the Administrative Unit, providing administrative assistance to the Director, the Associate and Assistant Directors in a fast‑paced. Maintains the office security systems, oversees equipment maintenance on all office equipment, and performs a wide range of general office functions. Reqs: Excellent organization skills with ability to pay strict attention to detail. Must be able to analyze information, make recommendations to management, prioritize workload, meet frequent deadlines and perform all duties to a high standard. Excellent oral and written communication skills, a high level of initiative and problem solving ability. Strong computer skills, experience with Excel and spreadsheets and on‑line financial and payroll applications and systems. Experience with calendars, meeting coordination. Ability to analyze, comprehend, and evaluate detailed accounting and financial documents with accuracy. Note: Fingerprint background check required. $21.21‑$22.22/hr. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/ Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive
COPY EDITOR The Santa Barbara Independent is looking for a fulltime Copy Editor. This employee will work within the Copy Department to get the editorial content of the paper ready each week. The ideal applicant is a college graduate or someone with equivalent experience in editing or proofreading. Copy editors will be fact-checking, styling, and maintaining correct grammar, spelling, punctuation, and house style. Though specific experience in editing is preferred, dedicated workers with knowledge of grammar and language may apply. Duties will also include proofreading. Please introduce yourself, and include your availability, reasons for interest, and a brief summary of your qualifications, along with your résumé, to firstname.lastname@example.org. No phone calls, please. EOE m/f/d/v.
Santa Barbara Cottage Hospital
Nursing • Access Case Manager • Anesthesia • Birth Center • Cardiac Telemetry • Cath Lab • Clinical Nurse Specialist – NICU • Clinical Nurse Specialist – Oncology • Director – Pediatric Outpatient Clinics • ED Holding Unit • Emergency • Ergonomic Specialist • Hematology/Oncology • Infection Control Practitioner – Part-time • Lactation Educator • Manager – Cardiology • Med/Surg – Float Pool • MICU • NICU
Cottage Rehabilitation Hospital
• Concierge • Cook • Decision Support Analyst – Patient Care • Director – Population Health • Environmental Services Rep • Environmental Services Supervisor • EPIC Ambulatory Analyst, Sr. • EPIC Lead Beaker Analyst • EPIC Training Manager • Food Service Rep • Information Security Analyst • Manager – Plant Operations/ Facilities Management • Reasonable Accommodation Consultant • Research Business Analyst • Research Coordinator – Non RN • Research Coordinator – RN • Research Statistician • Room Service Server • Security Officer • Sr. Administrative Assistant • Sr. QI Specialist • Volunteer Coordinator
• Nurse Educator – Diabetes
• • • •
CT Technologist Medical Social Worker Occupational Therapists Speech Language Pathologist – Per Diem • Support Counselor – SLO Clinic
• Nursing • Orthopedics • Pediatric Outpatient • Peds • SICU • Surgery
Santa Ynez Valley Cottage Hospital
• Surgery Educator • Surgical Trauma
• • • •
Clinical • LVN – EDHU • Surgical Tech
• Physical Therapist • Sr. Department Assistant
Goleta Valley Cottage Hospital • RT 2 – Ultrasound/Radiology
Cottage Business Services • • • • • • • • • • • •
Clinical Appeals Writer Manager – Accounting (Hospitals) Manager – Government Billing Manager – HIM Manager – Non-Government Billing Marketing Coordinator Patient Financial Counselor – SBCH/GVCH/Santa Ynez Patient Accounts Rep Recruitment Specialist Revenue Cycle Education Coordinator Sr. Recruiter Supervisor of Non-Clinical Denials
Pacific Diagnostic Laboratories • Certified Phlebotomist Technician – Part-time/Full-time – Outpatient • Clinical Lab Scientist – Days/Nights • CLS II – Microbiology • Cytotechnologist • Histotechnician • Lab Assistant—Core Lab/ Central Processing • Lab Assistant II • Lab Manager – CLS • Lab Manager – Pathology • Medical Lab Technician—Microbiology
• Please apply to: www.pdllabs.com
Cardiology Rehab RN Endoscopy Tech – Per Diem Patient Care Technician RN – Surgery – Per Diem
• RENTAL & RELOCATION ASSISTANCE AVAILABLE FOR SELECT FULL-TIME POSITIONS
• CERTIFICATION REIMBURSEMENT
We offer an excellent compensation package that includes above-market salaries, premium medical benefits, pension plans, tax savings accounts, rental and mortgage assistance, and relocation packages. What’s holding you back?
Please apply online at jobs.cottagehealth.org. Or to submit a resume, please contact: Cottage Health, Human Resources, P.O. Box 689, Pueblo at Bath Street, Santa Barbara, CA 93102-0689 Please reference “SBI” when applying. EOE
Excellence, Integrity, Compassion
www.cottagehealth.org JuNE 15, 2017
Employment consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. For primary consideration apply by 6/21/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs. ucsb.edu Job #20170257
UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAM ASSISTANT
STATISTICS & APPLIED PROBABILITY Responsible for many aspects of undergraduate affairs including providing advising, consulting and academic services to undergraduate students, department staff and faculty. Prepares and maintains departmental publication materials, including forms, web site content, and brochures. Provides instructional assistance with schedule of classes, and reviewing and processing undergrad petitions, prerequisites and grades. Works collaboratively with faculty and other campus representatives on issues relating to statistics courses and academic policies and procedures. Reqs: Demonstrated independent problem solving ability. Excellent computing skills including spreadsheet and word processing applications. Outstanding interpersonal and customer service skills. Note: Fingerprint background check required. $21.21‑$22.22/ hr. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. For primary consideration apply by 6/20/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20170254
Business Opportunity #1 Residual Income Mailing Postcards 1‑800‑313‑0961 #9985 J K Wilkes
Computer/Tech Software Engineer (GetGo, Inc. – Goleta, CA) Develop, test, troubleshoot, maintain & debug components for existing & new apps software products. Requires master’s degree or foreign equiv in comp sci, comp eng, electr eng, eng or related tech field. Must have following skill set (evidenced by prior exp or grad‑lvl coursework): software design & estimation; data structures; coding; OS‑level programming; documenting & performing unit testing; debugging; OOAD principles & methodologies; & networking technologies. Must pass company’s technical review. Mail resumes to GetGo, c/o S. Webber, Job Code G161101, 333 Summer Street, Boston, MA 02210
Construction Roofing shinglers wanted by established tenured SELECT ShingleMaster company: Journeyman shinglers, must have own tools and truck. Shingles: $24/sq. and up; dry rot repairs: $20/hr. Year‑round work. Call 805‑239‑4054
HR Specialist ‑ Confidential
Provides administrative and technical support in the recruitment and onboarding of certificated (teachers) and classified (support) staff. Schedules interviews, conducts pre‑employment testing, reference
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checks, and post‑hire orientations. Requires strong organizational, communication and interpersonal skills, and above average computer aptitude. Other attributes include: ability to maintain the confidentiality of sensitive information; ability to organize, coordinate and prioritize a heavy, multi‑faceted workload. Knowledge of human resource practices in a public‑sector environment is desirable. This is a full‑time, 12‑month position. Must successfully complete a fingerprint/ background check. Annual salary range $64,645 ‑ $79,533. Position closes 6/23/17. Apply online only at https://www.edjoin.org
Sr. Administrative Assistant ‑ Clinical Services & Quality Support Services At Cottage Health, our facilities are state‑of‑the‑art and our physicians, nurses, technicians and staff are simply the best. Our shared governance environment gives you a voice in the organization and encourages the contributions, creativity and skills of every member of our patient care teams. If you are interested in taking your career to the next level, this is just what you’ve been looking for. Reporting to the VP of Clinical Services & VP of Quality Support Services, you will provide administrative and project support, as well as develop workflow processes and systems. Duties include answering phones, processing mail, coordinating meetings and retreats and arranging travel. You’ll also monitor all contracts and projects, manage meeting schedules for executives, and prepare routine correspondence and edit for grammatical accuracy, maintain appropriate online policies and procedures. Support direct reports for the Clinical Services & Quality Support Services Divisions, with scheduling meetings and travel, assemble agenda packets and work on special projects as requested, prepare and mail correspondence (most often “outlier” letters to physicians). To qualify, you must have 5+ years’ experience supporting executive‑level professionals, advanced 2010 MS Office skills, typing 60+ wpm, excellent organizational and communication skills, including the ability to set‑up laptop, projector, conference calls. Must have the ability to work independently and exercise good judgment. An Associate’s degree and previous experience in a healthcare environment is strongly preferred.
its short‑ and long‑range space planning; managing the Munger Physics Residence and its business and customer service operations; managing the logistics associated with the KITP’s 1000+ visitors per year, special events hosted by KITP, and advising the Director and Deputy Directors in the planning of the Institute’s diverse activities. In partnership with the Director and Deputy Directors, develops business processes and practices, budgets, and reports to allow for effective decision‑making in alignment with policies and objectives. Has responsibility for leading the KITP staff (~13 career staff and ~13 student staff) to ensure that a strong service orientation and operational excellence are carried out in a collaborative environment. Reqs: Bachelor’s degree or equivalent combination of education and experience. Demonstrated progressive management, fiscal, and administrative experience, preferably in the higher education environment. Ability to be highly collaborative, entrepreneurial, a strong communicator to advance the Institute’s mission and purpose. Experienced with managing the operations of a multi‑faceted, complex organization. Demonstrated strong analytical, budget, and fiscal management skills. Experience with managing a facility, including space assessment and planning; experience with event coordination. Experience with recruitment, training and performance management of personnel. Strong leadership and interpersonal skills to establish effective and collaborative relationships. Salary commensurate with experience. Notes: Fingerprinting background check required. Must be able to work occasional nights and weekends. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/ Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. Consideration of applications will begin 6/26/17. Please submit your application, cover letter and resume online for Job #20170249 at: https:// jobs.ucsb.edu/applicants/Central? quickFind=191371.
DEVELOPMENT ANALYST, GRADUATE DIVISION AND GGSE
OFFICE OF DEVELOPMENT Serves as the Development Analyst for two development programs: The Graduate Division (GD) and Gervitz Graduate School of Education (GGSE), with support split equitably between We offer competitive salaries and a the two programs. Reqs: Bachelor’s very comprehensive benefits package, degree or equivalent combination which includes pension plan and tax of education and experience. Strong savings accounts. Relocation and organizational skills and unfailing rental assistance available. Please attention to detail and accuracy. apply online at www.cottagehealth. Exceptional verbal and interpersonal org. skills that foster positive relationships with diverse populations. Excellent EOE computer skills including proficiency in Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Internet Professional and e‑mail and demonstrated ability to quickly learn additional software programs. High level of initiative, creativity and energy. Ability to work independently. Ability to maintain strict confidentiality in all aspects of work. Ability to prioritize duties and achieve planned goals. Ability CHIEF to work under tight and shifting ADMINISTRATIVE deadlines. Ability to effectively solve problems and demonstrate sound OFFICER reasoning and judgment. Ability to KAVLI INSTITUTE FOR THEORETICAL establish and maintain cooperative PHYSICS working relationships within the Oversees the administration of division of Institutional Advancement, the KITP, a complex, high profile, the Development Office and with preeminent research institute, and the broader campus community. the KITP Residence. Has broad Excellent grammar, composition and responsibility for managing the fiscal proofreading skills. Understanding affairs of the Institute, including the of basic internal controls. Notes: continuation and renewal of grant Fingerprint background check proposals; managing the Institute’s required. May be called upon to work physical facility, Kohn Hall, and
June 15, 2017
occasional evenings and weekends with various development offices, Institutional Advancement, or other campus events. $22.29‑$23.95/ hr. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity /Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. For primary consideration apply by 6/14/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20170245
DIRECTOR OF DEVELOPMENT, STUDENT AFFAIRS GRANTS & DEVL.
OFFICE OF DEVELOPMENT Works to optimize philanthropic support for the University. Executes the identification, cultivation, solicitation, closing and stewardship of gifts from individuals, corporations and foundations to secure $2M+ in philanthropic support for 20+ departments within the Division of Student Affairs. Reqs: Bachelor’s degree or equivalent combination of education and experience. Minimum of 5‑7 years of major gift experience, including raising five and six figure gifts. Ability and willingness to acquire understanding of issues, programs, and services within Student Affairs including issues of educational equity and diversity. Interpersonal skills to work harmoniously and effectively with academic leaders, faculty, trustees, community leaders, donors, volunteers and other staff. Understanding of and proven skills in the profession of university development, and effort to continually maintain and enhance professional knowledge. Proven skill in goal achievement. Understanding of operating, capital, and endowment fund development. High level of initiative and creativity. Knowledge of office and productivity software sufficient to function smoothly in a highly technology‑based environment (including but not limited to word processing, spreadsheet, database, email, and Internet applications). Notes: Fingerprint background check required. Annually renewable contract position. Ability and willingness to travel frequently. Ability to work some weekends and evenings. Salary is competitive and commensurate with qualifications and experience. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. For primary consideration apply by 6/14/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20170244
BUSINESS & FINANCIAL SERVICES Researches, analyzes, and resolves exceptions to complex database systems housed in Business & Financial Services (BFS). Is the subject matter expert for the Person Index Database, General Ledger System (GL) , GL data, and data conversions. Identifies and researches discrepancies working with campus departments to determine correct information. Takes initiative to prevent future problems by changing (or requesting changes) to various business processes. Coordinates and controls the alteration of data systems as needed. Ensures accuracy of all data posted to the campus ‘core
systems’ that are the responsibility of Business & Financial Services. Serves as Department Security Administrator (DSA) for BFS. Serves as back up, in the absence of Data & Systems Manager and/or Production/Imaging Assistant. Reqs: Ability to maintain a high level of confidentiality. Demonstrated strong communication skills and ability to work with frequent interruptions while paying close attention to detail. Ability to be flexible while working under constantly changing priorities. Excellent organizational skills. Ability to exercise initiative and independent judgment while overseeing complex projects. High level of initiative, critical thinking, and creative problem solving. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. $22.29‑$23.29/hr. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/ Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. For primary consideration, apply by 6/21/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs. ucsb.edu Job #20170255
PUBLICIST AND MARKETING COORDINATOR
MULTICULTURAL CENTER In consultation with the Director and the Events Coordinator, develops the program’s marketing goals and oversees productions and distribution of all marketing. Manages social marketing campaigns while ensuring all marketing is in compliance with the departmental mission. Responsible for researching, writing, editing, and proofreading all materials developed for the Multicultural Center’s events. Reqs: Demonstrated experience in programming and marketing events for diverse populations and in a university setting. Strong interpersonal, written and verbal communication skills. Experience with social media, experience and knowledge of Adobe Creative Suite, Photoshop, and Word. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. Occasional evening and weekend hours are required. $22.29‑$25.75/hr. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/ Affirmative Action Employer. All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, or any other characteristic protected by law including protected veterans and individuals with disabilities. For primary consideration apply by 06/21/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20170256
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These dogs would be ever so thankful if you could give them their forever home
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64 Product of a between-buildings cookoff? 68 Ointment ingredient 1 Animal that can follow the first 69 Illinois city symbolizing Middle word in each of this puzzle’s four America theme entries 70 “Funeral in Berlin” novelist 4 Folklore automaton Deighton 9 Steering wheel theft deterrent, 71 Kentucky senator Paul with “The” 72 Put up with 13 “Cheerleader” singer 73 Animal that can follow the 14 Biblical landing site second word in each of this 16 1980s tennis star Mandlikova puzzle’s four theme entries 17 Group that gets called about illicit facsimiles? 19 Fix a feature, e.g. 20 ___ buco (veal entree) 1 Couturiere Chanel 21 Canines often metaphorically 2 “Cornflake Girl” singer Tori sacrificed 3 Contents of some jars 23 Weather report stats 4 Empty space 27 Kleenex crud 5 El Dorado’s treasure 28 Classic 1971 album that closes 6 Magic’s NBA team, on with “Riders on the Storm” scoreboards 31 Rapper Biggie 7 City north of Pittsburgh 35 Jointly owned, maybe 8 Big name in Thanksgiving 36 Animal who says “Baa, parades humbug”? 9 Extremely speedy mammals 39 2003/2005/2007 A.L. MVP, 10 Stow, as on a ship familiarly 11 Hand or foot, e.g. 41 Elevator or train component 12 Aptly titled English spa 42 Blacken, as a steak 15 Wee 43 Where to dispose of cooking 18 Acronym popularized by Drake grease and tropical oils? 22 ___ of Maine (toothpaste brand) 48 Apr. number cruncher 24 Three-letter “Squee!” 49 Plan so that maybe one can 25 Failure of diplomacy 50 Mischievous 26 Moved stealthily 52 Breakfast side dish 28 Does nothing 54 Gambling game played in 29 Haloes of light convenience stores 30 Made music? 55 Fifties fad involving undulation 32 Clingy critter? 59 “Terrible” ages 33 Made like a kangaroo 63 Conservation subj. 34 Prevent infestations, in a way
JuNE 15, 2017
37 The shortest month? 38 Practical joke 40 Record producer with the 2017 single “Shining” 44 Site of Bryce Canyon 45 Old-school “Fuggedaboutit!” 46 “Call Me Maybe” middle name 47 Horse’s brownish-gray hue 51 Unironic ankh wearer at night 53 Fillings for some donuts? 55 Consider officially, as a judge 56 Bruins’ alma mater 57 “On Golden Pond” bird 58 Novel necessity 60 Like joker values 61 Another word for margarine 62 Illumination Entertainment’s other 2016 film (besides “The Secret Life of Pets”) 65 History class division 66 Counterpart of yang 67 Philandering fellow ©2017 Jonesin’ Crosswords (email@example.com) For answers to this puzzle, call: 1-900-2262800, 99 cents per minute. Must be 18+. Or to bill to your credit card, call: 1-800-6556548. Reference puzzle #0827
LAsT week’s soLuTion:
Legals Administer of Estate Fictitious Business Name Statement NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE OF: GRACE HOSKIN, also known as GRACIE HOSKIN NO: 17PR00234 To all heirs, beneficiaries, c re d i t o r s , contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both of GRACE HOSKIN also known as GRACIE HOSKIN A PETITION FOR PROBATE: has been filed by: EVERETTE KERR in the Superior Court of California, County of Santa Barbara THE PETITION for probate requests that (name): EVERETTE KERR 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 allow the personal representative to take many actions without obtaining court approval. Before taking certain very important actions, however, the personal 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: on 07/20/2017 AT 9:00 a.m. Dept: 5 SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA COUNTY OF SANTA BARBARA, located at 1100 Anacapa Street, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Anacapa Division. 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 the later of either (1) four months from the date of first issuance of letters to a general personal representative, as defined in section 58 (b) of the California Probate Code, or (2) 60 days from the date of mailing or personal delivery to you of a notice under section 9052 of the California Probate Code. Other California statutes and legal authority may affect your rights as a creditor. You may want to consult with an attorney knowledgeable in California law. 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 filing 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: Jeffrey B. Soderborg; 1900 State Street, Suite M Santa Barbara, CA 93101; (805) 805‑687‑6660. Published June 1, 8, 15 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: BAEHNER FOURNIER VINEYARDS at 1520 Chestnut Court Lompoc, CA 93436; Palmina LLC (same address) This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 11, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran . FBN Number: 2017‑0001430. Published: May 25, June 1, 8, 15 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: 2:30 SWITCH ENTERTAINMENT, AREA FILMS at 133 E De la Guerra St, Suite A Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Alejandro Rodriguez 187 Del Canto Lane Santa Barbara, CA 93110 This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: Alejandro Rodriguez This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 17, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Noe Solis . FBN Number: 2017‑0001500. Published: May 25, June 1, 8, 15 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: CATHEDRAL OAKS CONSULTING at 5731 Cathedral Oaks Rd. Goleta CA 93117; Stephen J. VanDenburgh (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 16, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0001486. Published: May 25. Jun 1, 8, 15 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: DRUM CANYON CELLARS at 105 McCormick Ct Napa, CA 94558; Pankauski Cellars LLC 415 South Olive Avenue West Palm Beach, FL 33401 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company Signed: John Pankauski, Managing Member This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 09, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran . FBN Number: 2017‑0001406. Published: May 25, June 1, 8, 15 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: LIZ G PHOTOGRAPHY at 1633 Fredensborg Way Solvang, CA 93463; Elizabeth McDermott (same address) This business is conducted by a Individual Signed: Elizabeth McDermott This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 16, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tara Jayasinghe. FBN Number: 2017‑0001484. Published: May 25, June 1, 8, 15 2017.
June 15, 2017
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: FOXDALE FARM EQUESTRIAN at 980 Tornoe Rd Santa Barbara, CA 93105; Caitlin Kieswetter (same address) This business is conducted by a Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 16, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Noe Solis . FBN Number: 2017‑0001481. Published: May 25, June 1, 8, 15 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: WINDWARD, WINDWARD ENGINEERING at 424 Olive Street Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Windward Design Services, LLC (same address) This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company Signed: Ken Dickson, President This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 22, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Noe Solis. FBN Number: 2017‑0001530. Published: May 25, June 1, 8, 15 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: THE TULLY at 1431 San Andreas Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Little Lucia 759 Ward Drive Suite C Santa Barbara, CA 93111 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 22, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tara Jayasinghe. FBN Number: 2017‑0001538. Published: May 25, June 1, 8, 15 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: ROSE AUTO PART at 246 West Alamar #6 Santa Barbara, CA 93105; Kamal Husein Alqudsi (same address) This business is conducted by a Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 22, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Christine Potter . FBN Number: 2017‑0001534. Published: May 25, June 1, 8, 15 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: RESORATIVE COMMUNITY NETWORK at 5446 8th Street #6 Carpinteria, CA 93013; Elizabeth Rodriguez (same address) This business is conducted by a Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 22, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tara Jayasinghe . FBN Number: 2017‑0001536. Published: May 25, June 1, 8, 15 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: PEDEGO ELECTRIC BIKES OF SANTA BARBARA at 100 E. Haley Street Santa Barbara, CA 93101; California Coast Electric Bicycles, LLC (same address) This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company Signed: Adam Levine, Manager This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 19, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran . FBN Number: 2017‑0001516. Published: May 25, June 1, 8, 15 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: HANSEN VISUALIZATIONS at 1024 Laguna Street #2 Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Cynthia A Hansen (same address) This business is conducted by a Individual Signed: Cynthia A Hansen This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 15, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Melissa Mercer . FBN Number: 2017‑0001466. Published: May 25, June 1, 8, 15 2017. S TATE M ENT OF ABANDONMENT OF USE OF FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME The following Fictitious Business Name is being abandoned: CREATION THROUGH ACTIONS at 301 Oceano Avenue Apt 1‑C Santa Barbara, CA 93109 The original statement for use of this Fictitious Business Name was filed 07/22/2016 in the County of Santa Barbara. Original file no. 2016‑0002147. The person (s) or entities abandoning use of this name are as follows: Enrique A Martinez‑Nunez (same address) This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 3 2017, I hereby certify that this is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office, Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. Published. May 25. Jun 1, 8, 15 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: LOS ALAMOS APARTMENTS at 11 E Haley St Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Los Alamos Senior Apartments Inc. (same address) This business is conducted by a Corporation Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 25, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Noe Solis. FBN Number: 2017‑0001568. Published: June 1, 8, 15, 22 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: HORIZON HOMES at 11 E Haley St Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Santa Barbara Community Housing Corporation (same address) This business is conducted by a Limited Partnership Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 25, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Noe Solis. FBN Number: 2017‑0001569. Published: June 1, 8, 15, 22 2017.
e m a i l s a l e s @ i n d e p e n d e n t. c o m
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SANTA YNEZ GUEST RANCH, SANTA YNEZ GUEST RANCHES at 180 Avenue of the Flags Buellton, CA 93427; GF Buellton Group, LLC 2082 Michelson Drive 4th Floor Irvine, CA 92612 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 19, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0001515. Published: June 1, 8, 15, 22 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NA M E S TATE M ENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: B ROA D M OOR APARTMENTS, CASITAS DE CASTILLO, SAN PASCUAL APARTMENTS, T‑STREET APARTMENTS, CASA DEL MURAL, C O U RT Y AR D APARTMENTS, SOLA STREET APARTMENTS, CASITAS APARTMENTS, NE C TARINE APARTMENTS, STATE STREET APARTMENTS at 11 E Haley St Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Santa Barbara Community Housing Corporation (same address) This business is conducted by a Corporation Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 24, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tara Jayasinghe. FBN Number: 2017‑0001564. Published: June 1, 8, 15, 22 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: INTEGRATIVE HEALTH SB at 735 State St Ste 407 Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Integrative Health SB, Inc (same address) This business is conducted by a Corporation Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 23, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tara Jayasinghe. FBN Number: 2017‑0001550. Published: June 1, 8, 15, 22 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: MYBUSYBIRD at 526 W Anapamu St Unit B Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Stefanie Bayles 2330 Morro Road Fallbrook, CA 92028; Adam Lane 526 W Anapamu St Unit B Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Brianna Lane (same address) This business is conducted by a General Partnership Signed: Brianna Lane This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 04, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Jessica Sheaff. FBN Number: 2017‑0001366. Published: June 1, 8, 15, 22 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: CORNING TECHNOLOGY CENTER‑SANTA BARBARA at 320 North Nopal Street Santa Barbara, CA 93103; Invenios, LLC (same address) This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 24, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tania Paredes‑Sadler. FBN Number: 2017‑0001554. Published: June 1, 8, 15, 22 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: KARMIC CIRCLE COFFEE at 339 El Gaucho Rd Santa Barbara, CA 93111; Rae Tu Tran (same address) Daniel Woodman (same address) This business is conducted by a General Partnership Signed: Brianna Lane This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 09, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tara Jayasinghe. FBN Number: 2017‑0001413. Published: June 1, 8, 15, 22 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SANTA BARBARA TEXTILE CO. at 102 W. Constance Ave #2 Santa Barbara, CA 93105; Kathleen Hinson (same address) This business is conducted by a Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 16, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Jessica Sheaff. FBN Number: 2017‑0001478. Published: June 1, 8, 15, 22 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: CZ FURNITURE SOLUTIONS at 5968 Hollister Avenue Goleta, CA 93117; Rosalba Monreal 2140 Blackberry Circle Oxnard, CA 93036 This business is conducted by a Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 30, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Melissa Mercer. FBN Number: 2017‑0001591. Published: June 1, 8, 15, 22 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: WONDROUS BEGINNINGS, WONDROUS BEGINNINGS PUBLISHING at 6063 Berkeley Road Goleta, CA 93117; Wendy Anne McCarty (same address) This business is conducted by a Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 24, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0001557. Published: June 1, 8, 15, 22 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: AGAPE ANCHOR HOLDINGS at 370 Santa Barbara Shores Dr Goleta, CA 93117; Lisa Sloan (same address) This business is conducted by a Individual Signed: Lisa Sloan This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 02, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0001646. Published: June 8, 15, 22, 29 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: SADEEKHAT at 1024 Olive Street Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Ellen Pasternack (same address) This business is conducted by a Individual Signed: Ellen Pasternack This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 16, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Melissa Mercer. FBN Number: 2017‑0001490. Published: June 8, 15, 22, 29 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: LAFFY’S at 4686 Atasco Dr Santa Barbara, CA 93110; Morgan 5 LLC 10685 Quail Creek Dr Grass Valley, CA 95949 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company Signed: Greg Frisch Jr. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 30, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tania Paredes‑Sadler. FBN Number: 2017‑0001601. Published: June 8, 15, 22, 29 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: TCG PROPERTY MANAGEMENT at 81 David Love Place Suite K Goleta, CA 93117; Jesusita Corporation 4860 Calle Real Suite C Santa Barbara, CA 93111 This business is conducted by a Corporation Signed: Yvonne M. Connolly This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 08, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0001383. Published: June 8, 15, 22, 29 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: PRECISE PLUMBING SYSTEM at 110 Bodega LN E Santa Barbara, CA 93110; Cristian Martinez (same address) This business is conducted by a Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 26, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0001586. Published: June 8, 15, 22, 29 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: ALEX NYE ART at 6725 Abrego Rd. Apt. 16 Goleta, CA 93117; Prismedia LLC (same address) This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company Signed: Alex Nye This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 31, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Noe Solis. FBN Number: 2017‑0001618. Published: June 8, 15, 22, 29 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: BLACK PANTHER WORLD MARTIAL ARTS ACADEMY at 601 Montecito St Santa Barbara, CA 93103; Victor S. Gonzalez Gutierrez 323 W. Ortega St. #B Santa Barbara, CA 93101 This business is conducted by a Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 31, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tania Paredes‑Sadler. FBN Number: 2017‑0001607. Published: June 8, 15, 22, 29 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: OOOPS ILL U S TRATION AN D DESIGN at 5469 Toltec Dr. Santa Barbara, CA 93111; Christopher Austin (same address) This business is conducted by a Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 05, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tania Paredes‑Sadler. FBN Number: 2017‑0001656. Published: June 8, 15, 22, 29 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: HIDEAWAYS PROPERTIES at 131 Vernal Avenue Santa Barbara, CA 93105; Stephanie Olson (same address) Thomas Olson (same address) This business is conducted by a Married Couple Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 13, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Melissa Mercer. FBN Number: 2017‑0001744. Published: June 15, 22, 29. July 6 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: ROYAL RANCHO BOOKINGS at 301 La Casa Grande Cir. Goleta, CA 93117; Royal Rancho Bookings, LLC (same address) This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 05, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tara Jayasinghe. FBN Number: 2017‑0001659. Published: June 8, 15, 22, 29 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: CM GOODMAN ARCHITECTS at 1412 Castillo St Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Craig M. Goodman (same address) This business is conducted by a Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 13, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tania Paredes‑Sadler. FBN Number: 2017‑0001745. Published: June 15, 22, 29. July 6 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: BELLAFLOR BOOKS, GREAT DIVIDE BOOKS at 300 Hot Springs Road F135 Montecito, CA 93108; Borderland North Publishing LLC (same address) This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 30, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0001588. Published: June 8, 15, 22, 29 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: DRISHTI at 130 E Canon Perdido St Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Candice Davantzis 227 E Figueroa St. C Santa Barbara, CA 93101 This business is conducted by a Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 25, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0001574. Published: June 15, 22, 29. July 6 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SQUARE FOOT PROPERTIES at 500 Via Sinuosa Santa Barbara, CA 93110; Shannon Minne (same address) Stephen Minne (same address) This business is conducted by a Married Couple Signed: Stephen Minne This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 30, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0001589. Published: June 8, 15, 22, 29 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: WEC, WELDESIGN, WILSON ENV., WILSON ENVIRONMENTAL CONTRACTING, INC. at 55 S. La Cumbre Rd Suite #4 Santa Barbara, CA 93105; Wilson Environmental Contracting, Inc. (same address) This business is conducted by a Corporation Signed: Daniel Wilson‑President This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 26, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0001584. Published: June 15, 22, 29. July 6 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: WORD OF MOUTH PAINTING at 343 Moretonbay Ln #2 Goleta, CA 93117; George IRA Lopez (same address) This business is conducted by a Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 05, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tara Jayasinghe. FBN Number: 2017‑0001666. Published: June 15, 22, 29. July 6 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SAVAGE at 5628 Berkeley Goleta, CA 93117; Lizbeth Savage (same address) This business is conducted by a Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 18, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tania Paredes‑Sadler. FBN Number: 2017‑0001508. Published: June 15, 22, 29. July 6 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: ASSIST‑2‑SELL FULL SERVICE REAL ESTATE at 351 Hitchcock Way B‑130 Santa Barbara, CA 93105; Roger Errol Jacobson 7372 Chapman Pl #A Goleta, CA 93117 This business is conducted by a Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 30, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0001593. Published: June 15, 22, 29. July 6 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SIXER, 120 SECONDS at 1070 Tisha Court Santa Barbara, CA 93111; Darren Lindblad (same address) This business is conducted by a Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 17, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Noe Solis. FBN Number: 2017‑0001498. Published: June 15, 22, 29. July 6 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: QUALITY AUTOMOTIVE RE P AIR / C OLLI S ION CENTER at 725 E. Gutierrez Street Santa Barbara, CA 93103; Cynthia Mendoza 1210 Franciscan Court #7 Carpinteria, CA 93013; Ruben M Mendoza (same address) This business is conducted by a Married Couple Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 01, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Noe Solis. FBN Number: 2017‑0001637. Published: June 15, 22, 29. July 6 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: BODY HI at 5645 Santa Rosa Rd Lompoc, CA 93436; Olive Cadwell 400 N First Street Lompoc, CA 93436 This business is conducted by a Individual Signed: Olive Cadwell This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 23, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0001545. Published: June 15, 22, 29. July 6 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: EMMA & FOX at 13 Anacapa Street Suite B Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Mary Foxworthy 2631 State Street #1 Santa Barbara, CA 93105; Emma Lauter 921 Barcelona Drive Santa Barbara, CA 93105 This business is conducted by a General Partnership Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 07, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Melissa Mercer. FBN Number: 2017‑0001696. Published: June 15, 22, 29. July 6 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: DIAMOND ENVIRONMENTAL SERVICES at 807 East Mission Road San Marcos, CA 92069; Diamond Solid Waste Services, Inc. (same address) This business is conducted by a Limited Partnership Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 05, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0001661. Published: June 15, 22, 29. July 6 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SHARPE WITH A E PUBLISHING at 1060 Monte Drive Santa Barbara, CA 93110; Michael Sharpe (same address) This business is conducted by a Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on June 12, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Melissa Mercer. FBN Number: 2017‑0001725. Published: June 15, 22, 29. July 6 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: PINEDA’S GARDENING SERVICE at 519 De La Guerra St. Apt A Santa Barbara, CA 93103; Jesus Gonzalez Pineda (same address) This business is conducted by a Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 09, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Serena Grossman. FBN Number: 2017‑0001715. Published: June 15, 22, 29. July 6 2017.
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Name Change IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF RABAB HAITHAM ARANKI ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME: CASE NUMBER: 17CV01672 TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: A petition has been filed by the above named Petitioner(s) in Santa Barbara Superior court proposing a change of name(s) FROM and TO the following name(s): FROM: RABAB HAITHAM ARANKI TO: RUBY HAITHAM ARANKI 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 aooear 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 withouta hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING July 05, 2017 9:30 am, Dept 6, Courthouse, SANTA BARBARA SUPERIOR COURT HOUSE 1100 Anacapa St. Santa Barbara, CA 93101 A copy of this order to Show Cause shall be published in the Santa Barbara Independent, a newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county, at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition. Dated May 03, 2017. by Pauline Maxwell of the Superior Court. Published. May 25, June 1, 8, 15 2017.
Notice to Creditors NOTICE TO CREDITORS OF BULK SALE (Division 6 of the Commercial Code) 1.Notice is hereby given to creditors of the within named seller that a bulk sale is about to be made of the assets described below. 2.The names and business addresses of the seller are: WCSB LLC, a California limited liability company, 22 W. Mission Street, Suite B and F, Santa Barbara, CA 93101 3.The location in California of the chief executive office of the seller is (if “same as above”, so state): “same as above” As listed by the seller, all other business names and addresses used by the seller within three years before the date such list was sent or delivered to the buyer are (if “none”, so state): None 4.The names and business addresses of the buyer are: GET WELL CLUB, LLC, a California limited liability company, 22 W. Mission Street, Suite E, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. The general description of the assets to be sold: Inventory of stock and furniture, fixtures and equipment for that certain business located at: 22 W. Mission Street, Suite B and F, Santa Barbara, CA 93101 5.The business name used by the seller at that location is: YASA YOGA 6.The anticipated date of the bulk sale is June 30, 2017, at the offices of Compass First, Inc., 1114
State Street, Suite 313, Santa Barbara, CA 93101, Escrow No. 80‑2017‑MO, 7.This bulk sale is subject to California Uniform Commercial Code Section 6102.2. 8.If so subject, the name and address of the person with whom claims may be filed is: Compass First, Inc., 1114 State Street, Suite 313, Santa Barbara, Ca 93101, Escrow No. 80‑2017‑MO and the last date for filing claims shall be June 29, 2017, which is the business day before the sale date specified above. Dated: June 8, 2017 C AT H E R I N E RHODES, Member Published June 15, 2017.
Public Notices NOTI C E S ALE OF REAL PROPERTY OF C ON S ER V ATOR S HI P E S TATE In Re Conservatorship of PATRICIA T. CHAMBERLIN. Case No.16PR00411 IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA FOR THE COUNTY OF SANTA BARBARA [Probate Code 10300, 10304.] [Assigned to the Honorable Colleen Sterne in Dept. SB5] NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Susan Chamberlin, as conservator of the estate of Patricia T. Chamberlin, conservatee, will sell at private sale, under the terms and conditions specified below, real property of the conservatorship estate situated in the County of Santa Barbara, California, and described as follows 6876 Sabado Tarde, Isla Vista/Goleta, California, 93117 (APN 075‑131‑022), the legal description of which is attached hereto as “Exhibit A.” Wriien offers for this property will be received at the office of Summer Knight, Sun Coast Real Estate, 3112 State State Street, Santa Barbara, California 93105 or may be delivered to the conservator of the estate personally on or before June 15, 2017. Sale will be made on or after June 16, 2017 to the person making the highest and best offer for the property. The terms and conditions of sales are: all cash on terms acceptable to the conservator of the estate or part cash and part credit on terms acceptable to the conservator of the estate. The conservator of the estate reserves the right to reject any bid that is less than $910,500.00, whichis the appraised value of the property. For further information please contact the agent for the conservator of the estate at 805‑886‑1261. All sales are subject to confirmation by superior court, and no sale may be consummated and no deed may be recorded and delivered to a purchaser until court confirmationhas been acquired by the conservator of the estate. Martin P. Cohn (129289) Raymond W. Rengo (254402) COHN RENGO 314 East Carrillo Street, Suite 7 Santa Barbara, CA 93101; (805) 569‑2223 (805) 682‑4215 Attorneys for Conservator of the Estate and Co‑Conservator of the Person Susan Chamberlin Dated May 30, 2017 By: Susan Chamberlin Conservator of the Estate .Dated May 30, 2017 Raymond Rengo, Attorney for Conservator of the Estate Susan Chamberlin Published June 8, 15, 22 2017.
June 15, 2017
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