IN MEMoRIAM: Robinson EikEnbERRy july 27-aug. 2, 2017 VOl. 31 ■ NO. 602
BEES meet m mr. r. Wigle
HE CAN WHISPER IN LITTLE BEE EARS by Tyler Hayden
W h y h e Wa n t s t o B e s a n ta B a r B a r a’ s M ay o r
B nking on Pot: BA
a l l t h at C a s h a n d n o W h e r e t o s ta s h I t
kAyA y king Around S yA SAn miguel: not as easy as It looks
on o n the Verge:
n e W P l ays a n d P l ay W r I g h t s
July 27, 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
FINAL WEEK! EVENTS 27 & 29
The Elixir of Love 31
SPERANZA SCAPPUCCI CONDUCTOR JAMES DARRAH DIRECTOR MARILYN HORNE VOICE PROGRAM DIRECTOR JUL 27, 7:30 PM / JUL 29, 2:30 PM GRANADA THEATRE
70th ANNIVERSARY CONCERT
THE ELIXIR OF LOVE
NEW YORK PHILHARMONIC
ALAN GILBERT CONDUCTS BEETHOVEN SYMPHONY NO. 9 FEATURING THE MUSIC ACADEMY FESTIVAL ORCHESTRA
LOS ANGELES MASTER CHORALE, Grant Gershon artistic director SUSANNA PHILLIPS soprano, SASHA COOKE mezzo-soprano JOSEPH KAISER tenor, MORRIS ROBINSON bass
7:30 PM CONCERT | 9:15 PM FIREWORKS LA PLAYA STADIUM SANTA BARBARA CITY COLLEGE
NEW YORK PHILHARMONIC GUEST ARTISTS* & ACADEMY FACULTY ARTISTS FESTIVAL ARTISTS SERIES
NY Philharmonic String Quartet
TIMO ANDRES Tides and Currents WEST COAST PREMIERE SCHUBERT Auf dem Strom Susanna Phillips soprano, Julie Landsman horn, Warren Jones piano ANDRÉ PREVIN Trio Cynthia Koledo DeAlmeida oboe, Judith LeClair* bassoon, Jonathan Feldman piano BEETHOVEN String Quartet No. 11 in F Minor, Op. 95 New York Philharmonic String Quartet* AND MORE!
FINAL PICNIC CONCERT
Enjoy your picnic in the beautiful atmosphere of the Academy’s Miraflores campus and then enter Hahn Hall for a magical evening as Academy fellows share their talents in solos, duets, trios, quartets, and more.
5:30 pm Bring your own picnic to the Academy gardens 7:30 pm Concert in Hahn Hall
RENÉE FLEMING & ALAN GILBERT
T U O D L O S
ACADEMY FESTIVAL ORCHESTRA Alan Gilbert conductor Renée Fleming soprano, Mosher guest artist
The The Academy Academy Festival Festival Orchestra Orchestra Series Series is is generously supported by Robert generously supported by Robert W. W. Weinman Weinman
Tickets start at $10 for every event | 7-17s are always FREE | MUSICACADEMY.ORG 2
July 27, 2017
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July 27, 2017
DAY TRIPPING & NIGHT CROQUET Friday, July 28 | 5:30 – 8:30 pm Atelier offers guests an evening of intimate, intriguing, occasionally irreverent interactions with art and artists in the Museum’s galleries. Inspired by the exhibition You Are Going On A Trip, this event invites guests to “Get Out of Town” for a surreal summer vacation. Like all good experiences on the road, this one has games, music, snacks, a little day dreaming, and a great companion: art.
$25 SBMA Members/$30 Non-Members
Includes hors d’oeuvres, wine, & signature cocktails Must be 21 or older to attend.
1130 State Street www.sbma.net
In appreciation of our sponsors:
For tickets and information, visit www.sbma.net/events or call 884-6423.
IMAGE CREDITS: John Randolph Carter, Evidence of Swimming in Assyria (detail), 1971. From the portfolio, Night Croquet. Photo screenprint. SBMA, Museum purchase, Dicken Fund, and Gift of the Artist. Andy Warhol, Untitled, 1967. From the portfolio, Marilyn Monroe. Screenprint.
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SANTA BARBARA SYMPHONY
DONIZETTI’S THE ELIXIR OF LOVE
SPANISH GUITAR SAT NOV 18 8PM SUN NOV 19 3PM
THU JUL 27 7:30PM SAT JUL 29 2:30PM MUSIC ACADEMY OF THE WEST
SANTA BARBARA SYMPHONY
RENÉE FLEMING & ALAN GILBERT
CARNIVAL OF THE ANIMALS FAMILY CONCERT
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UNDER THE CARNIVAL OFSTREETLAMP THE ANIMALS HIPFAMILY TO THECONCERT HOLIDAYS
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MOZART IN DANCE
NEW YEAR’S EVE POPS CONCERT
SAT OCT 14 8PM SUN OCT 15 3PM
SUN DEC 31 8:30PM
CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
MOTOWN THE MUSICAL
SAT OCT 21 8PM
TUE JAN 9 7:30PM WED JAN 10 7:30PM
1214 State Street Santa Barbara, CA 93101 Granada Theatre Concert Series & Film Series sponsored by
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July 27, 2017
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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 Opinions Editor Jean Yamamura Columnists Gail Arnold, Barney Brantingham, Roger Durling, Jerry Roberts, Starshine Roshell Executive Arts Editor Charles Donelan Calendar Editor Terry Ortega Arts Writer Richie DeMaria Copy Chief Jackson Friedman Copy Editor Athena Tan
Photos courtesy of Hobie 2017
Art Directors Ben Ciccati, Caitlin Fitch Intern Clara Hillis Digital Editor Brandon A. Yadegari Intern Chinelo Ufondu Sports Editor John Zant Food Writer George Yatchisin Contributors Rob Brezsny, John Dickson, Brandon Fastman, Rebecca Horrigan, Eric HvolbØll, Tom Jacobs, Shannon Kelley, Mitchell Kriegman, Kevin McKiernan, D.J. Palladino, Ninette Paloma, Michael Redmon, Carolina Starin, Gabriel Tanguay, Tom Tomorrow, Cynthia Carbone Ward, Maggie Yates Editorial Interns Jackie Botts, Eugene Cheng, Harrison Holland-McCowan, Kyle Huewe, Nikki Hutcheson, Olivia Nemec, Naomi Zaldate Founding Staff Emeriti Audrey Berman, George Delmerico, Richard Evans Honorary Consigliere Gary J. Hill
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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, 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 Designers Alex Melton, Katie Dee Jensen 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 firstname.lastname@example.org. 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.
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July 27, 2017
This Modern World . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17
In Memoriam . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19 Voices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21
the week.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 29 living.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35 Living Page . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35
Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37
Cov Cover STORY
Food & Drink . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 39
The Restaurant Guy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 40
that’s how she rolls
tktk paul wellman
volume 31, number 602, July 27-Aug. 2, 2017 paul wellman
Waking to the view of the city below Lizard’s Mouth was all it took for Katie Dee Jensen to decide Santa Barbara was her new home. College and graphic design — one of her faves is Jim Phillips and his skateboard, punk Slime Ball psychedelia — first brought her here from Santa Cruz. Now a member of the Indy trio of advertising designers, Katie said she especially likes meeting with people “to work toward their vision. It’s like reading their aura,” she said, “and getting who they are just by listening.”
online now at
Dining Out Guide . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41
a&e. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43 Arts Life . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43
Bees Meet Mr. Wigle He Can Whisper in Little Bee Ears
(Tyler Hayden) ON THE COVER: A bee. Photo by Paul Wellman.
Theater . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 45
Positively State Street . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 49 Reviews . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50
film & tv. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 53 Movie Guide . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 53
news.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 odds & ends. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18 opinions.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16
Angry Poodle Barbecue . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16 Letters . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17
Obituaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18
Sheriff Bill Brown
who invented BaseBall, anyway?
Sheriff’s Office releases latest quarterly roundup.
Barney Brantingham wants to know if it was Abner Doubleday or the English. ....................
Rob Brezsny’s Free Will Astrology . . . . . . . 56
Classifieds.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57
A family tradition of biking.
Summer stopovers for longer trips. ....................
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July 20-27, 2017
NEWS of the WEEK pau l wellm an
by Kelsey Brugger @kelseybrugger, Keith hamm, tyler hayden @TylerHayden1, nicK Welsh, and Jean yamamura, with Independent staff
news Briefs city
marKet rate: A pound of cannabis from an indoor grow like this goes for as much as $2,000. But as more growers enter the industry, prices are expected to drop.
Cannabis: Cash is King Banks Wary of Marijuana-Fueled Accounts by Kelsey Brugger our times a year, some Santa Barbara County cannabis growers drive to the IRS office in Camarillo with as much as $200,000 in cash stuffed in duffel bags. That is just to pay taxes. Utility bills? Cash. Thirty employees? Cash. Fuel? Cash. As debit cards and chips wipe out the need for cash, Santa Barbara cannabis growers rely on it — sometimes exclusively. Many don’t have their own personal bank accounts. If their electricity bill exceeds $10,000—not unusual for an indoor cannabis operation—they must pay money-order increments of $2,000, sometimes driving to multiple locations. Aside from being inconvenient, cash is unwieldy and bulky. And too much on hand can be dangerous. Even though Santa Barbara Sheriff’s deputies have not received reports of cash rip-offs of cannabis growers, fears exist. Five months before California formally legalizes recreational marijuana sales, there’s no sign that the cash conundrum will be fixed. No area banks openly work with marijuana-related businesses, said American Riviera president Jeff DeVine.“If someone comes into the bank and says, ‘I’m a garlic grower,’ the account gets opened. But then every three days they are coming in with $20,000, and you are like, ‘Wait a second. Are you really growing marijuana?’” he said. Cannabis experts estimate that one billion dollars in marijuana-related cash funnels through Santa Barbara County every year. That’s today. This figure is based on the county’s voluntary online registry, which indicates about 215 growers are already cultivating on nearly 400 acres. Another few hundred operators want to start next year. They hope to grow on triple the acreage. This is not a new phenomenon. For 20 years, medical marijuana has been legal in
California. But cannabis is still a Schedule 1 drug under federal law. After the bank discovers a business is marijuana related, DeVine said, “We have to come around and close the account.” Bank deposits are insured by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation. Though banks are not precluded from working with marijuana-related businesses, they almost never do. Three years ago, former deputy attorney general James Cole issued the Cole Memo, spelling out how banks can accept money from those in the cannabis industry. As long as they strictly monitored clients, federal prosecutors would leave them alone. But the vetting process under the Cole Memo is exhaustive. “We as bankers feel as though we are not fully equipped to make judgment calls if someone is operating inside the law or outside the law,” DeVine said. Dennis Bozanich, the county’s deputy CEO and appointed pot czar, added, “Banks by nature are pretty conservative folks.” The September 11 terrorist attacks heightened scrutiny, intended to prevent money laundering. Banks must file with regulators reports of cash deposits of more than $10,000. Now, under Attorney General Jeff Sessions, who has condemned marijuana as a dangerous narcotic, the federal government’s policies are unclear. It is possible Sessions will revoke the Cole Memo. On July 27, a task force assembled by Sessions is expected to release recommendations on a number of policy issues, including marijuana. “Why would we want to take the risk until this stuff is sorted out?” DeVine asked. If states like Colorado or Washington provide any glimpse into the future, cash isn’t leaving the industry. Carmella Murphy Houston, vice president of business services of Salal Credit Union in Washington, said
her credit union is one of just six financial institutions in the state that work with the cannabis industry. She explained they work with an armored car service that picks up “anywhere from $25 [million] to $30 million in cash a month.” “It is more labor intensive,” she said, but “we feel like we are providing a community service by serving an industry whose needs haven’t been met.” And, she said, it keeps the community safer. In Colorado, there are reportedly just two or three financial institutions that work with the industry, and hundreds of cannabis professionals are on waiting lists to get bank accounts. According to a Marijuana Business Daily study two years ago, 70 percent of cannabis professionals do not have a bank account. “Nothing has changed to make that number any better,” Bozanich said. In California, the state is estimating at least $1 billion in new tax revenue. Santa Barbara County is working on establishing tax rates and collection methods. The state and county government both will be forced to accept payments in cash, opening an entirely new security issue. The State Treasurer’s Office established the Cannabis Banking Working Group to develop “some systems and procedures that we hope will improve things come January,” said deputy treasurer Tim Schaefer. Collecting taxes, he added, is just “the first step on a long train ride.” It’s hard to predict whether or not the sales of marijuana will triple as is expected for the acreage. As more growers enter the industry, prices for cannabis — anywhere from $1,600 to $2,200 a pound—are predicted to drop. Although that reduces growers’ profits, it also reduces the amount of cash they carry n around.
In the past two weeks, the Santa Barbara Planning Commission has approved two major downtown redevelopment projects — one on the 400 block of East Haley Street and the other on the 200 block of East De la Guerra — which cumulatively would quintuple the amount of developed square feet there from 8,400 to 43,000. The existing one- and two-story structures would be torn down to make way for new three- and four-story developments. These developments are part of the city’s Average Unit-Size Density program, which is designed to encourage the development of smaller housing units by allowing greater densities and reduced parking requirements. Together the two projects will provide 54 new rental units.
county The county supervisors voted on 7/25 to establish a permitting process for “hoop houses” that are taller than 20 feet. Previously the county code was silent. Farmers say these structures, built with pipe and film plastic, save water and reduce pesticide use. They are believed to cover 5,000 acres of Santa Barbara County ag land. County supervisors Peter Adam and Steve Lavagnino dissented and argued that hoop houses are merely farm equipment. But environmental attorney Marc Chytilo, retained by CLAWS (Committees for Land, Air, Water and Species), called for county planners to clearly define the zoning code and use discretion when permitting these structures.
health Zika-virus-bearing mosquitoes are under attack by the Defense Department’s R&D powerhouse DARPA (Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency). Professor Craig Montell’s UCSB lab is among six UC teams using a technique pioneered by Ethan Bier of UC San Diego and Anthony James of UC Irvine — members of the group — to address aspects of spreading desirable genes in the wild and suppressing harmful organisms. Dr. Montell’s portion of the $14.9 million contract will concentrate on “callback measures” to ensure genetically altered mosquitoes will not “persist in the environment.” The focus is on Aedes aegypti, which spreads Zika, but scientists hope aegypti results will also apply to mosquitoes that spread West Nile and malaria. As of April 2017, Santa Barbara County had eight positive cases of Zika, including two pregnant residents, all travel related. For diverting 42 percent of its waste from the landfill, purchasing half the food it serves locally, and using compostable dishes, cups, and utensils, Santa Barbara Cottage Hospital recently became the first in the United States to be given a Gold Level Environmental Sustainability Certificate. Cottage VP Herb Geary recognized the hospital’s Nutrition and Environmental Services departments, saying, “They are truly passionate about protecting the environment and the health of our community.” cont’d on page 10 É
July 27, 2017
SUMMER OPEN HOUSE Friday, July 28 • 10am Classes start August 23rd!
July 20-27, 2017
news briefs CONT’D FROM P. 9 sharKs A considerable number of sharks have been sighted in recent weeks, including schools of small whites off Carpinteria’s coast. On 7/19, Nite Moves cancelled the swim portion of its weekly race at Leadbetter Beach after a 13-footer was spotted earlier that day. The next morning, Brett Jackson was kayaking a quarter mile offshore of Stearns Wharf when a large great white bit and punctured his craft. Jackson jumped off and swam 30 yards to a boat, “shaken up but not injured,” said Mick Kronman, the city’s harbormaster. The same day, a paddleboarder’s board a half mile off a beach just east of Goleta was bitten by an eight-foot great white.
law & disorder
Acting on a tip from an Isla Vista resident concerned about “accountability and transparency,” The Independent learned a UCSB student was allegedly sexually assaulted and another died from an apparent drug overdose at the same Fourth of July party in Isla Vista. The incidents were never disclosed by the university or the County Sheriff’s Office. The victim had left her cell phone at 6793 Estero Road and contacted Sheriff’s
deputies at 3 a.m. to retrieve it. A bedroom where the alleged assault took place was secured, said Kelly Hoover, Sheriff’s spokesperson, and when a warrant was served several hours later, a 20-yearold was found dead in another bedroom. No signs of foul play were found, said Hoover, and the cause of death is pending toxicology results. Despite a blowing horn and the rumble of an approaching northbound Amtrak train, Edmund Alexander Backus, 51, of Goleta, was struck and killed on 7/20 near David Love Place and the bridge over San Pedro Creek. About 10 passengers were on board the Pacific Surfliner, which had been slowing as it approached the Goleta station. They were delayed on a siding for about an hour while a new train crew was sent to relieve those who had witnessed Backus’s death. The man appeared to have been wearing headphones, Sheriff’s spokesperson Kelly Hoover reported, and was riding a bicycle. An 84-year-old man, Donald Bruce Hansford, fatally shot himself with a handgun in the parking lot of the Motel 6 on the 3500 block of State Street this week rather than check himself into an eldercare facility. Authorities believe Hansford took care not to shoot himself inside the motel or inside his car to minimize the mess others would have to clean up. n pau l wellm an
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July 27, 2017
Chief Lori Luhnow (center) at the swearing-in of nine new community volunteers who will augment the department’s downtown presence
Cops and shoppers
fter one year on the job, the honeymoon period between Santa Barbara Police Chief Lori Luhnow and the City Council appears alive and well. After Luhnow’s first annual report, Councilmember Randy Rowse gushed that he’d never felt like giving a standing ovation for such a briefing before. The numbers were striking. Type I crime reports—violent and property—were both down 4 percent. The number of officers filing injury reports was down 43 percent from the year before, which Luhnow translated in terms of hours saved to the equivalent of 4.45 full-time officers. Luhnow is trying to reengineer not just the configuration of the department’s organizational flowcharts but the culture itself. She spoke enthusiastically of efforts to build trust by community outreach and stressing a less “dominant” style. She said 10 new uniformed, nonsworn volunteers — including two UCSB professors, one a former prosecutor from New York—will soon take to the streets to act not just as greeters but eyes and ears as well. In addition, she said, she’s hired 15 new officers since taking command; more than that, she’s now promoted six new sergeants and one lieutenant. She described how the department will use data to study use-of-force trends and talked about a “force option simulator” that
her officers can use to simulate high-stress “shoot or don’t shoot” scenarios. There was no shortage of facts and figures. The department handled 132 calls for service a day and responded to 2,314 traffic collisions last year. The three new neighborhood “noise” cops deployed around City College and other high-party areas responded to 273 calls for service, issuing 184 verbal and 65 written warnings. Luhnow assigned two new officers on foot patrol on State Street, two cars, and a beat coordinator. She said her department has been analyzing data on the city’s “unsheltered”— particularly on State Street — and would have a report in two weeks. “We’re not going to solve homelessness by arresting people,” she said. “That much is clear.” Luhnow said the department is working with Cottage Health on a grant to embed a mental-health professional with city officers. Since taking over, Luhnow has restored cuts made previously to the department’s Restorative Policing detail, which placed 52 individuals and reunited 28 with their families. Luhnow also unveiled a new chief’s advisory board, made up of 12 community members. These, she stressed, would be her eyes and ears, too, but their role would be advice, not —Nick Welsh oversight.
PE O O W
pau l wellm an f i le photo
by Nick Welsh ith an uncharacteristic display of political theatricality, Santa Barbara City Councilmember Bendy White—better known for his quiet, wonky reserve — finally jumped into the city’s crowded mayoral fray, bringing to an end many months of will-he-or-won’t-he head-scratching among political insiders. Only hours after confirming his candidacy, White led the charge for a council resolution to ban further oil and gas development off the coast, to phase out existing oil operations, and to shift to more renewable energy development. This resolution was put forward in response to an executive order signed by easy breeZy: Despite a very late start and crowded President Donald Trump to open field, City Councilmember Bendy White says of the up the outer continental shelves to mayoral race, “I’m not worried.” expanded development. Although the City Council has no jurisdiction over oil and gas development, White noted at City Hall for the past 32 years, chairing the that “it’s a statement we can make that shows Water Commission during the height of the our environmental stripes.” He added, “This last drought, serving on the Planning Comis Santa Barbara policy here — it cuts across mission, and then, most recently, serving two terms on the council. There he has allied political party lines.” The threat is less than immediate. The low himself closely with Mayor Helene Schneider price of oil has discouraged industry interest, and more recently with council newcomer and the next federal offering for offshore oil Jason Dominguez. leases won’t happen for another five years. White has been a certified infrastructure Offshore fracking, however, is another mat- freak long before it was considered polititer, and the federal government has approved cally sexy, waxing rhapsodic at times about 53 fracking permits in recent years. “What accelerated rates of pipe replacement. White we see with this is the camel’s nose under figures that his understanding of City Hall’s the tent,” White said during a recent inter- deep structure will prove invaluable next view. “We want to make sure this doesn’t get year when all councilmembers will represent geographically distinct districts. Beyond a toehold.” Earlier that same day had White announc- that, White’s the only mayoral candidate to be ing he was “all in” when it came to the mayor’s born in Santa Barbara. In fact, his family goes race. White’s entry brings the total number back in town nearly 150 years.“Our determiof candidates to five, three of whom are now nation over generations to stay here has been sitting on the City Council. The other two are an act of will, an act of purpose,” he said. councilmembers Frank Hotchkiss and Cathy To the extent other candidates run as Murillo, who respectively define the race’s agents of change, White hopes to win over right-left, Republican-Democrat polarities. voters with his experience and knowledge. Hotchkiss, predictably, cast the sole vote As the debate heats up over high-density against the oil resolution. In addressing many housing projects springing up across town, of the 25 people who spoke in favor, Hotch- White points with pride to getting “story kiss said, “What many of you had to say is poles” installed at project sites during design not truthful—passionate but not truthful.” review. These poles, he said, give the public a He did not elaborate on what any of those much clearer picture of the mass and scale untruths were. of what’s being proposed. “It’s a little thing, Also running for mayor is former mayor but a huge thing,“ he said. He should know. Hal Conklin and political newcomer Angel White, after all, helped craft the language and Martinez, former CEO of Deckers Brands. the political compromise needed to get the White, now 70, acknowledged he took his experimental program passed. He also has time making up his mind, joking he had plot- championed subsequent efforts to rein in the ted out his “cliché retirement,” even down to program as controversy has mounted. the Winnebago. “Is a marathon runner lazy In 2013, White was the highest vote-getter among all council candidates in a citywide because he’s running slow?” he asked. During his two terms on the council, race, beating out Hotchkiss by 2,300 votes. White has assiduously held down the mod- He quietly bristles at the suggestion that erate middle, becoming a master of minu- he’s too nice for politics. “I have a flinty side tiae and aggressively playing the swing vote. that has to be acknowledged,” he said. As for “I don’t see any other candidates who can those who question whether he has the “fire deliver what I can in terms of teamwork and in the belly” to make a successful mayoral team building,” he said. A land-use agent by bid, White noted, “It’s more like a sustained n trade, White has been a continuous presence glow.”
YO U ’ R E CO R D I A L LY I N V I T E D
The Tortoise and the Mayor Bendy White Jumps In, Brings Mayoral Pack to Five
NEWS of the WEEK cont’d
Veterans Appreciation Day Join us as we honor our veterans. Ceremony includes: Our distinguished Capt. Douglas King from Naval Base Ventura County • 1st Memorial Honor Detail color guard group • Santa Barbara Sheriff Pipe & Drum Corps • “Touching History” Veteran Memorabilia Museum • Guest speakers • Special recognition for our veterans and their families • Complimentary BBQ lunch will be served Saturday, July 29th EVENT TIME PLACE RSVP
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July 20-27, 2017
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he Whittier Fire is all but out, and its Type III federal overseers have given back control of the incident to Los Padres National Forest. As of mid-morning on July 26, firefighting crews—who stopped working night shifts last weekend — had achieved 87 percent containment of the wildfire, which has burned 18,430 acres at a cost of nearly $35 million.“There are still isolated pockets of heat and unburned islands within the fire perimeter, but no forward progression is likely,” according to the Forest Service. “Crews are continuing work in the front country to construct and improve fire line.” Whittier destroyed 16 residences and 30 outbuildings. Elsewhere in the county, crews fully contained the The Alamo Fire on July 19, after a 13-day firefight costing roughly $20 million. The Alamo Fire started
The Whittier Fire on July 9 off Highway 166 near Twitchell Reservoir and burned nearly 29,000 acres—roughly 45 square miles—in San Luis Obispo and Santa Barbara counties. The fire destroyed one residence and damaged one structure. Both fires remain under investigation. —Keith Hamm
ifFormerthe shoe Fits Deckers Footwear CEO Angel Martinez Joins Mayoral Race
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pau l wellm an
by Tyler Hayden ngel Martinez isn’t interested in tinkering a fast or easy fix for State Street, the critical but sputtering engine of Santa Barbara’s economy. He wants to get his hands dirty and reengineer the whole machine so the city’s commercial corridor is back to firing on all cylinders. “We need a major re-visioning, or people are going to go bankrupt,” he said. “Let’s really understand what’s at stake here.” It’s this mission, along with a desire to make Santa Barbara generally more embracing of business, investment, and its younger workforce, that inspired Martinez to join the mayoral race. He’s been quietly gathering support for months and will file his nomination paperwork August 8. As the recently retired CEO of Deckers Brands, and still the chair of the board of the billion-dollar footwear empire, Martinez says he has the retail experience and Angel Martinez business acumen to drive the State Street recovery and steer the city in a more an “Eisenhower Republican” who supports sustainable direction. Otherwise, he worries, “the person over the party.” it will evaporate into a “geriatric wasteland.” On the one hand, Martinez views Santa “And I’m not trying to be derisive,” he said. Barbara’s strengths and challenges through “I’m soon going to be one of those geriatrics a financial prism first, is critical of governmyself.” To do so will take take creative think- mental red tape, and wants to better protect ing and a clear plan of attack, he said, things local property rights. On the other hand, that are missing among current City Hall Martinez is a famously generous giver to leaders and his competition. progressive causes, supported Hillary Clinton in the election, and as a Cuban immiartinez enters the mayoral race as the grant raised on food stamps in Brooklyn, first and thus far only newcomer to is empathetic toward immigrants, speaking the political arena. The other four gratefully of the opportunities afforded to candidates include three sitting council- him under President Lyndon Johnson and members and a former mayor. Registered his Great Society programs. as a decline-to-state voter and critiqued as “I’ve actually run a business, a big busia rogue electron of Santa Barbara’s Demo- ness, and that’s why a lot of traditional cratic Party nucleus, he describes himself as Republicans in town are supporting me,”
cont’d on page 15 É
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69 Mark Linehan Lets Loose
cannot express to you how pissed off I am right now,” Mark Linehan, the developer of Camino Real Marketplace, wrote in an email regarding Goleta City Council’s rejection of his gas station project on July 18. Linehan is the man who gave rent-free space for the Marketplace’s sheriff’s substation, donated $125,000 every year for public safety, and gave the 1.3 acres on which the Ice in Paradise skate rink now sits. Next to the rink is his five-acre parcel where he proposed to put a gas station. Unfortunately, that parcel was not zoned for a gas station. The council meeting at which this project was debated was a confused affair that went late into the night. At one point, Interim City Attorney Michael Jenkins agreed with Mayor Pro Tem Stuart Kasdin that what they were doing made little sense. And this is why: To approve a gas station on Linehan’s lot would require an amendment to Goleta’s General Plan that would end its present “Community Commercial” land-use designation. Curiously, amendments can only be initiated by council vote and before a project is formally proposed. Thus the staff report was vague, leaving Kasdin and Councilmember Kyle Richards to protest that the zoning change to allow a gas station would also allow wrecking yards and auto-painting shops. One public speaker, Kathy Goeden, pointed out that four gas stations were already nearby, and Mayor Paula Perotte expressed concern about traffic. Perotte, Kasdin, and Richards voted to reject the project. In the parking lot after the meeting, Linehan made a beeline for longtime Goodland Coalition member Barbara Massey, who had spoken against the project. According to her, Linehan said, “You’re stupid … you don’t know anything about planning and … you’re never going to get any commercial recreation there.” “He said that about five times,” remembered Massey.
After Goleta Says No to Gas Station, Developer Ends Farmers’ Markets, Art Walk at Camino Real Marketplace by Jean Yamamura
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cont’d from p. 12
he said, declining to name names, but recent offer a buying experience shoppers can’t get in a campaign mailers featured endorsements from mall or on the internet and, even more imporacross the political spectrum, including Ron tant, make downtown an attractive hangout for Gallo, CEO of the Santa Barbara Foundation; city residents.“Look at Wolf’s Head,” he said.“You Ken Oplinger, president of the Santa Barbara can go in and get a haircut, a shave, and buy some Chamber of Commerce; Steve Gaines, dean of clothes. … That’s weird, but that’s what’s cool, and UCSB’s Bren School; and Lynda.com founder that’s what’s coming.” Martinez also singled out Lynda Weinman. “And as far as my historic Make Smith Leather Company, behind Elsie’s progressive leanings go,” Martinez went on, “I’ll Tavern on De la Guerra Street. “He’ll make your hold my record up against anybody.” He’s no belt or your wallet or whatever you want while fan of Trump and doesn’t worry about com- you’re walking a few blocks away … He should parisons to the campaigns of business outsiders be on State Street. appealing to middle-class interests. “He’s the To drive down rent prices, Martinez advoopposite of a businessman,” said Martinez.“He’s cated for divvying the floor space of large, gaping a disaster.” holes like those left by Macy’s and penalizing Before Martinez joined the fray, Council- property owners who won’t compromise on member Frank Hotchkiss was the sole mayoral rates and leave spaces vacant for multiple years candidate with any clear conservative leanings. running. He pointed to Pearl Street in Boulder Now, Santa Barbara’s Republican Central Com- as a model of modernity and energy. He also mittee is circling the wagons. In an email sent this suggested letting restaurants and retailers push Tuesday, the committee called him and Clinton out into the sidewalk, occasionally closing State “one and the same” and declared Martinez is Street to car traffic, and encouraging high-quality “not a Republican at all nor does he believe in street performers. Conservative values.” The message claimed MarMartinez commiserated with business owntinez is a strong supporter of sanctuary cities ers troubled by homeless people loitering and and believes “illegal immigrants who commit panhandling outside. He said he would temfelonies should be allowed to stay in Santa Bar- porarily remove State Street’s benches to deterbara.” It also said he wants to raise the city’s sales mine where and how much seating is actually utilized by shoppers, and he wants to implement tax — currently at 7.75 percent — to 13 percent. Martinez didn’t what he calls a Care Not Cash program, waste time respondwhere merchants, ing. “I have never said the sales tax should be hoteliers, and other 13 [percent],” he said in participants would an email. “Anyone who collect Rescue Dolsays that is completely lars that would be misrepresenting me.” redeemable for cer— Angel Martinez He noted, however, that tain items like shoes he’s opposed to any tax and other necessities. increase sold as a soluMartinez was hesitant tion to the city’s fiscal problems, particularly one about investing more in blanket services that he that is not guaranteed to fund infrastructure worries are bogarted by young transients who improvement, like the ballot measure that will are houseless by choice. be before city voters this November. Beyond the downtown strip, Martinez said “As far as sanctuary cities go,” he continued, he wants to make Santa Barbara a more viable “I have a moral aversion to separating families. I option for recently graduated skilled workers was separated from my parents and siblings for who are too often lured away by other cities to 34 years due to failed government policies, spe- start their careers. Sitting on the Bren School’s cifically the Cuban embargo and travel restric- advisory board, he said, Martinez would routions. No one knows what that is like unless tinely hear brilliant, environmentally minded they’ve lived it. So I won’t be lectured by anyone business plans from graduate students who on that.” He concluded, “I am opposed to any couldn’t then get a toehold in town. “What if criminal element being allowed in our country,” the Bren School and UCSB — and Santa Barand brushed off Hotchkiss’s attacks:“I think I can bara by extension — were to the environment speak to whatever issue Frank raises with more what Stanford is to electronics?” he asked, sugcapacity, more capability, and more thought than gesting the creation of an innovation hub on he can.” city airport property near the campus. “It would create exactly the kind of jobs that we need,” he tate Street’s long road to recovery will be said. “Because the jobs that we need are those difficult, said Martinez, but the solution that pay enough so that the people who want to isn’t rocket science either. Right now, he contribute to the future of this city can afford to said, the downtown corridor, with its chain live here.” stores and mall-centric sensibilities, caters far Just as important, Martinez went on, is hontoo much to cruise ships and tourists and is oring past, slow-growth visionaries like Pearl even failing at that. “Look around on a busy Chase who made Santa Barbara special in the weekend,” he said. “If it was working the way first place. It would be a mistake, he said, to disit’s supposed to work, you’d see people carry- regard their conservation legacy. But, he stressed, ing shopping bags. But you don’t. You see them the same strategies and mind-set that got Santa carrying a latte and a Pinkberry.” All-included Barbara to where it is today aren’t going to move dinner, drinks, and entertainment are back on it forward in step with other successful commuthe boat; hackneyed merchandise is cheaper nities.“I intend for this candidacy to shake it up,” online. he said. “I’m probably going to piss some people Instead, Martinez argues, State Street should off. But what got us here won’t get us there. Peon court homegrown, imaginative merchants who ple have to be willing to accept that.”
‘I intend for this candidacy to shake it up.’
pau l wellm an f i le photo
July 20-27, 2017
Peabody Stadium a Go T
he $38 million question concerning the replacement of Peabody Stadium was answered Tuesday evening as Santa Barbara Unified School District’s Board of Education approved the $28,764,392 construction-only bid submitted by Santa Clarita–based AMG & Associates. Since last month, however, the district has abandoned its controversial plan to redirect $6 million from the $20 million earmarked by voters — when they approved Measure I bond monies last fall — to purchase and renovate the National Guard armory. The district now plans to skim the needed $6 million from other Measure I projects and “keep the armory budget whole,” said district superintendent Cary Matsuoka.“It’s absolutely doable.” With the armory budget safe, boardmembers — stuck between a rock and hard construction costs — refocused on the soaring cost of the new stadium. It’ll take $9 million alone to replace a “failing” underground storm drain that funnels runoff from more than 200 acres along the Riviera, according to Dave Hetyonk, the district’s facilities director. Both the city and county
of Santa Barbara have refused to pitch in. The state, however, is offering some $6 million in matching earthquake funds for the concrete grandstand and related facilities, and the Foundation for Santa Barbara High School, led by campaign chair Greg Tebbe, has privately raised $4.75 million. Originally, the foundation had simply wanted a regulation track-and-field facility to replace the stadium’s crumbling asphalt oval — which hasn’t seen a meet since 1996 — but closer inspection of the entire site opened the proverbial can of worms. “That drainage issue put the whole project at risk,” Tebbe said.“A couple of years ago, this was a $13 [million] to $14 million project. It’s been frustrating. The other unexpected cost has been the inflation of construction in California.” Hetyonk reasonably assumed that if the board voted to delay the project, its estimated cost could go up by 10 percent next year. The district is planning to break ground in about a month. In the meantime, it’s organizing a community meeting with the surrounding neigh—Keith Hamm borhoods.
Virtual Kidnap Arrest Made
he FBI made its first arrest in connection with the virtual kidnapping-for-ransom schemes that have spiked in recent years, as coldcallers target families in wealthy communities, demanding wire payment for an allegedly kidnapped family member. Arrested last week in Houston, Texas, Yanette Rodriguez Acosta (a k a Yanette Patino), 34, is charged with one count of conspiracy to commit wire fraud, eight counts of wire fraud, and one count of conspiracy to launder money. According to the FBI, “Acosta’s coconspirators used Mexican telephone numbers and called numerous victims … in Texas, California, and Idaho in an independent.com
attempt to extort money. They were allegedly told their child had been kidnapped and that they must pay money to secure their safe release. Victims were typically instructed to wire money to … Mexico.” Such was the case last fall in Santa Barbara, when Audrey Tognotti, vacationing overseas with her mother, got a call that her daughter had been kidnapped; moments later, her husband, Mike Tognotti, back home in Santa Barbara, received a call that Audrey had been kidnapped. The case is ongoing, and the FBI has yet to say whether the Tognottis were among the families targeted by Acosta.
July 27, 2017
— Keith Hamm
angry poodle barbecue
No Ifs, Ands, or Perros
COULD BE WORSE: As a rule, I try not to
open my mail. And for good reason, I discovered last week, when I deviated from usual custom. First, there was a skinny letter from one of the world’s most all-enveloping financial institutions. Rarely do skinny letters bear glad tidings. I was being rejected for a credit card, it turns out. Making this somewhat unusual — or at least surprising — I never applied for the card in the first place. In fact, I never apply for any credit cards. Over the years, I’ve been “preapproved” for thousands, if only I’d bother to fill out the form. These have all gone straight to the trash for safekeeping. A credit card in my hands is a weapon of mass destruction. Still, it’s nice knowing one has options. To be rejected without ever having asked, well, that seemed like a harbinger of things that might not bode well. Like maybe the collapse of the world economy. The next letter wasn’t much better. The Neptune Society was knocking on my door, wanting to know when I’d like to make “prearrangements” to get cremated when my own personal Elvis decides to leave the building. “Time stands still for no one,” it read, a subliminally implied basso profundo shimmering in the air. Real catchy. “Cremation, Today’s Sensible Choice.” Catchier still. Admittedly, cremation is a tough sell. “Burn now, before you go to hell” might have worked better. But having just been denied credit, I was in no position to be making such choices, even if cremation — as I was
July 27, 2017
informed —“has less impact on the environ- cuts. Given the overabundance of things to ment.” If you’re getting Dear John notes from be outraged by these days, I wanted to know the Neptune Society, you’re clearly living in how a trained professional organizer crafted the wrong demographic. a message that could be heard above the din. Being too lazy to host a pity party of But instead I asked him where he was from. my own, I attended one being organized by With a name like Lindstrom, Joey said, he was local affordable-housing advocates look- originally from Minnesota, where, it turns ing to raise hell about out, 98 percent of all Scanmassive budget cuts dinavian Americans live. If the [Trump] proposed by Emperor Having lived next door in Trump and the Wisconsin, home to the cuts proposed were Republican majorother 2 percent, I was to be implemented … ity. The event was 500 [S.B. County] families curious if he’d ever eaten lutefisk , a white fish one of about 55 tak[would find themselves] cured in a gelatinous ing place throughout all dressed up with the country to protest lye goop, a famous Scandinavian gross-out food. — among other things no place to go. — a 15 percent cut to When he suggested no the Department of one really ate that anyHousing and Urban Development funding, more, I had my doubts if he really was named a cut that will have catastrophic consequences “Joey.” Back when I lived there, every church for low-income households receiving Section basement in town offered Sunday-morning 8 housing vouchers. It was held at a sprawl- lutefisk breakfasts, and the parking lots were ing Housing Authority complex on Laguna always packed with hungover drunks seeking Street; about 20 kids were drawing pictures the lutefisk cure. But things change. Maybe and writing postcards to various elected offi- people have stopped drinking since I left. Such irrelevancies aside, the news was — cials, seeking a reprieve from doom and displacement. They were cute enough to eat with and remains — grim. And the reality, for those a spoon. A plethora of elected officials were who live it, is grimmer still. If the cuts proposed roaming about as well. My spoon’s not that big. were to be implemented in the next six months, An organizer named Joey Lindstrom with the Housing Authority of the City of S.B. would the National Low Income Housing Coalition have to kick about 250 families now receiving explained the event was an opportunity for housing vouchers out on the streets. The numpeople to “express their outrage” over the bers are about the same for the county Hous-
ing Authority. So let’s call that 500 families all dressed up with no place to go. These two agencies combined currently provide housing vouchers for nearly 6,000 low-income households. In terms of actual human beings — most of whom are elderly, disabled, or children, with average household incomes of $16,000 a year and not the so-called able-bodied loafers who we are told could otherwise be picking broccoli, Brussels sprouts, or strawberries — it’s about twice that number. Housing Authority administrators are used to weathering budget cuts. They’re used to having waiting lists 7,000 households deep. They’re used to having no new vouchers to dispense and refusing to accept new applications. That’s life. What they have never done before — ever — is knock on the doors of existing tenants and yank Section 8 certificates out of their hands. That’s unprecedented. It’s one thing to throw the baby out with the bathwater, but Trump, it would seem, is intent on drowning all babies first. This possibility is, I should caution, a worst-case scenario. If the proposed budget cuts are allowed to be phased in over a longer time, the pain can be amortized. Instead of kicking existing tenants out, the cuts could be achieved by attrition as beneficiaries die, move away, or, in some other universe, win the lottery. Either way, that’s a whole lot of affordable housing poised to fly out the window at a time when the demand is nothing less than excruciating. Maybe now is the right time to start thinking about cremation after all. As the bank letter told me in closing: “We know this isn’t the outcome you wanted.” — Nick Welsh
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¶ In the News of the Week section of last week’s issue, the well pictured in “Frack Attack Is Back,” Platform Holly, is in state, not federal, waters. Also, the 51 permits referenced are not part of the Environmental Defense Center lawsuit, which opposes unlimited use of offshore fracking throughout federal waters in the Pacific. And the species affected are 25 endangered and threatened ones of all types, not just aquatic. In that issue’s Living section, Gilbert Ramirez, the subject of “WWII Vet Joins SBHS Graduating Class,” walked the line with the class of 2013, not 2017.
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n response to Barney Brantingham’s “We Could Be Canadians” [independent.com/canadians], the seeds of our Revolution were sown in England. New England was populated by those who fled the injustices and barriers to survival and free worship (Ireland, Highland clearings, theocracy, and religious wars). Societies always have a contingent fighting for the common good as well as scalawags and scoundrels of every ilk. Ours is the first government clearly founded upon the principles of government by and for the people, effected by a Constitution and Bill of Rights. The concept long ago escaped our borders and is a threat to autocrats and dictators everywhere. It is always understood as an aspirational ideal, and in a changing universe any aspiration is a moving target. Notably, the signers of the Declaration of Independence pledged “[o]ur lives, our fortunes, and our sacred honor” to the struggle for independence, and they each made great personal sacrifices. Americans have thus far united to increasingly achieve those ideals, which were globalized and further defined by the United Nations’ Universal Declaration of Human Rights. Now we are faced with existential challenges beyond the political; the very air we breathe may be at peril. As individuals we are capable of self-defeat and suicide. As a species? Maintaining a vision of our higher aspirations is essential to achieving them. Revisionist history is fun, but not at the expense of our resolve. A government based on the common good, and the equality of every person, is worth the effort to achieve and maintain.
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Mercedes Barnitz 1939-2017
Mercedes Barnitz passed away on the morning of June 30th, 2017 in the home she loved. Born and raised in Santa Barbara (Her favorite place on Earth) she made her way through the eventful time period of the world in her own fashion. An early "Beach Girl," avid Tennis Player, Lover of Books and Art, First Wave Culinary Star, Mother of 2 (Spencer and Liz) yet also a "Mom" to many of their friends as well. Her Dinner Parties were legendary as was her loyalty to the people she loved. Thanksgiving was a particular favorite as those with nowhere to go were always welcome... Graduating from SBHS in the late 50's and married for a time to Walter Barnitz, she embarked on a career as a single mother after his death in the early 70's - She flourished as the head of Nacra Catamarans through the 70's and 80's meeting colorful characters from all parts of the globe while also staying close to the Ocean… A "live and let live" spirit carried and served her well on her journey through this life and while she was enamored of all the places in her travels, a deep rooted connection to Santa Barbara was always present. From the Mesa to Montecito, from Mountain Drive to the Mission and ultimately to her downtown home, she felt and lived an undying passion for the land she loved... She leaves behind her children, many relatives, and a whole bunch of admirers for a life well lived.
Robinson Jay Eikenberry 09/08/69-07/04/17
that emerged when he was still a toddler. Always a thoughtful, sweet and sensitive little boy, he managed many an argument on the playground by offering to draw someone’s picture. Rob’s teachers often asked him to tutor others because he was always ahead of everyone else, and loved to be of help. When Rob lost his father, Arthur, to suicide at age 17, his writing talent emerged; lyrics were often accompanied by music, and another mode of expression was born. After attending two years at Santa Barbara City College, Robinson was invited to attend the College of Creative Studies at UCSB on a full scholarship. Robinson’s career as a sound/recording engineer began during this time, and continued until his death. His delightful studio was always an experiential place for music, food, joy and laughter, and for over 25 years he recorded hundreds of songwriters and musicians, who all treasure the time they spent with him. Robinson is survived by his mothers, Mary Jane Franus and Mary Beth Norum, siblings Ian Hartman (Melanie), Grayson Hartman (Genevieve), Piper Hartman Smith (Matthew), and Camille M. Christie, as well as aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews, and many cousins, all of whom will miss him deeply. Robinson would not want any of us to suffer because of his death. He would only ask that we continue to love and respect each other, as he did. Robinson’s life will be celebrated and remembered this Sunday July 30 with two events. A picnic (bring your own food and blanket) starts at 11 am with an official memorial service at 1pm, followed by music and words by the community. This takes place on private property, The Meadows 801 Cold Spring Road, Santa Barbara. Following the memorial a concert at the Lobero Theater happens. Fueled by Love, a concert for Robinson. Artist Glen Phillips, Karla Bonoff, Allastair Greene, Matt Nathanson, Jesse Rhodes, Susan Reeves, Cory Sipper, Sean Kennedy, and many more will share the stage for a free event. Donations are encouraged for the expenses of the events and family expenses. Doors open at 7pm.
Ruth Brooks Scollin 1932-2017
The world has lost one of its brightest stars. Robinson Jay Eikenberry died unexpectedly of a heart attack, on July 4, 2017 in Santa Barbara, CA. Robinson was born in Santa Rosa, CA on Sept. 8, 1969, to Arthur Eikenberry and Mary Jane Thompson. Robinson grew up in many places, including Big Sur, Carmel Valley, and Napa, eventually moving to Santa Barbara when he was 14, in order to attend Crane School in Montecito, where his father taught. Robinson was a gifted artist, a talent 18
Ruth Brooks Scollin, a long time resident of Santa Barbara, died at her home on July 17, 2017 at the age of 85. She died peacefully surrounded by family. Ruth was born in 1932 in Swampscott, Massachusetts to Paul and Dorothy Brooks. In her youth Ruth grew up in Saugus, Massachusetts and was active in the 4-H Service Club and played clarinet in the Saugus High School Band. She received her Bachelor of Science and
July 27, 2017
Registered Nurse degrees in 1954 from Simmons College in Boston, Massachusetts and married Harold (Pete) Vincent Scollin, Jr. that same year at Newton Lower Falls, Massachusetts. The married couple subsequently moved across the United States and settled in Santa Barbara, California. Ruth worked initially as a registered nurse in a local urologist's office and then, after the birth of her children, became the assistant director at the Oaks Parent-Child Workshop. She was assistant director for 14 years. She later worked part-time as an owner at Channel Paper Company with her husband until the sale of the business in 1998. Ruth was active for many years in the Santa Barbara Historical Society and served as president for two years in 1999 and 2000. She was also a pioneer and librarian for many years for the Santa Barbara County Genealogical Society and co-chair of the capital campaign of the Sahyun Library. She was an elder and trustee of the First Presbyterian Church of Santa Barbara and was instrumental in starting the Early Childcare Center. She was active in the Rotary Club of Santa Barbara and was a Paul Harris Fellow in that organization. She also volunteered for Recording for the Blind and Dyslexic. Ruth had many hobbies and interests. She researched the family genealogy extensively and documented her research meticulously. She enjoyed stamp collecting and spent many hours doing jigsaw puzzles and crossword puzzles. In her later years she actually wore out numerous decks of cards playing solitaire. She was a very good dancer and would occasionally entertain the family with an impromptu interpretive dance. For a while she was a prolific knitter and most all of her family received a creative sweater or two. She had two grandchildren living in Santa Barbara and two in Redwood Valley, California and she took it on herself to spend a few weeks every summer getting all the grandkids together in one place so they would become close friends and build lasting relationships. That bond persists to this day. She was a staunch New Englander and loved east coast faire like fried clams and lobster — she taught the family how to get every lobster morsel out of even the tiniest leg of the delicious critters. She loved spending time with her family and regularly went out to lunch and celebrated holidays with her extended family. Her family loved spending time with her. Ruth was preceded in death by her husband Harold (Pete) Scollin, Jr., brother Paul Brooks, sister Barbara Lovell and brother Frederick Brooks. She is survived by her son David Scollin and his wife Christy, son Bruce Scollin and his wife Barbara, daughter Laura Scollin Uhrig, son Wayne Scollin and his wife Ann; her grandchildren Sean Scollin and his wife Chayada, Kyle Scollin and his fiancée Josephine, Brooks Uhrig and his wife Samantha, and Bryce Uhrig and his wife Kelly; her great-grandchildren Nisara Scollin and Adaline Uhrig. The family would like to thank all the wonderful caregivers who attended to Ruth and made it possible for her to stay in her own home the last year of her life. Ruth's memorial service will be held at 11:00 AM on Saturday, July 29, 2017 at the First Presbyterian Church, 21 East Constance Ave, Santa Barbara. There will be a reception immediately following the service in the Fellowship Hall at the First
Presbyterian Church. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to the First Presbyterian Church Early Childhood Center or the charity of your choice.
Ralph Philbrick age 83 passed away on July 10 2017, at Cottage Hospital following a sudden illness. Ralph was born on January 1, 1934 in San Francisco to Howard Philbrick and Elizabeth Jauckens Philbrick. Sometime after the birth of his younger brother Kenneth, the family settled in the Pasadena area, where Ralph attended high school. His favorite memories of his youth were the weekends and summers he spent on his family’s avocado ranch in Fallbrook. This time on the ranch led to his early love of nature and the California landscape. Ralph attended Pomona College, where he developed a strong interest in botany. After his graduation in 1956, he attended UCLA and earned his Master’s Degree. During this time, Ralph married Jane Ewing and their first two children, Lauren and Winston, were born. Ralph and his family spent six years in Upstate New York while he attended Cornell University. He worked as a research associate at the Bailey Hortorium and he continued the prickly-pear cacti studies he had begun in California. Ralph received his Ph.D. in botany from Cornell in 1963 and then accepted a teaching position at UCSB. The next year he began working at the Santa Barbara Botanic Garden as a taxonomist. Over the next few years, he and his family built a remote home in the foothills of Goleta and his youngest son Edward was born. While at the Botanic Garden, Ralph’s botanical interests focused on the flora of the California Channel Islands. He made many collecting trips to the islands as well as those off the coast of Baja California, Mexico. He co-authored numerous botanical publications on the islands, established the first California Islands Symposium in 1965, and launched a new, larger island section at the Botanic Garden In 1973, Ralph became Director of
the Botanic Garden and held that position until 1987. Under his leadership, the Garden’s education, outreach, and plant breeding programs expanded. Scientific research on the California Islands led to the Garden’s eventual recognition as a center for island research. The library, herbarium, and living collections grew substantially during his tenure, as did its acreage. Ralph had a keen interest in the aesthetics of the Garden grounds and was responsible for several horticultural selections from the islands. Ralph also served as a Planning Commissioner for Santa Barbara County from 1981 to 1987. After he left the Garden, he started a biological consulting business, conducting botanical surveys, and preparing reports for local projects. He moved to the San Marcos Trout Club in 1983 and enjoyed living close to nature in his rustic handcrafted cabin. Ralph was an outdoor enthusiast, cyclist, and avid runner. He began competing in local runs in his mid-40s and he never lost his enthusiasm and passion for the sport. He continued to train hard and run races up until last year. He was well-known and respected in the Santa Barbara running community and he inspired many younger runners with his drive, hard work to achieve his goals, and determination to be the best he could be. Ralph also had a strong interest in writing and dabbled in both prose and poetry. He authored a vast number of short pieces on a wide variety of topics. Many of his writings reflected his longtime interest in the history of people and places. He spent many years researching the genealogy of his family and writing stories about his findings. Over the years, Ralph developed many deep and lasting relationships both professionally and personally. He cared deeply about his family and friends and was always willing to offer help and support when needed. He touched the lives of many in the community and he will be missed and fondly remembered. Ralph is survived by his three children, Lauren Lester (Gary), Winston Philbrick (Sue), and Edward Philbrick (Michelle) and five granddaughters, Kelsey, Amy, Dana, Faith, and Julia; his brother, Kenneth Philbrick of South Carolina; and his former wife, Jane. The family wishes to thank Dr. Neetu Sekhon of the Santa Barbara Cancer Center and the staff of Cottage Hospital for shepherding us all through a difficult and challenging time. A memorial service is planned for December 2, 2017 at 2:30 p.m. at the Santa Barbara Botanic Garden. Please RSVP to RalphPhilbrickMemorial@ cox.net. Contributions in Ralph’s memory may be directed to Environmental Defense Center, 906 Garden St., SB 93101.
cont’D on page 20
Robinson Jay eikenberry 1969-2017
A Life of Light and Love by R o b b i e D a l l e y obinson eikenberry was not a typical pro-
would say: ‘HA! YOU!’ as he walked open-armed ducer, engineer, or musician. He was all that toward you. He never liked driving and got around in the most brilliant and present way, and without a car. Rob was different in the most wonderhe had an ability to reach into the music ful ways. and the musician and find the way to what felt like “I could go on and on about Rob. His bubbling the best song in the world. He gave you that power; he clairvoyance, his air of mystery, his soulful privateness, was a teacher and a spiritual guide for many; he was his vast openness, his ethereal energy, his infectious supposed to grow old past us all. Our beloved Robin- laugh. Robinson was his own universe, a completely son unexpectedly died recently and left a huge void kind universe. Maybe his soul was more evolved or not just in the music community but among many in maybe he had a little extra stardust in his bones.” —Cory Sipper Santa Barbara and beyond. Robinson wrote and recorded music with Bruce Winter under the name Fringe Deities in 1996 for “Robinson and I shared 25 years finding answers to Household Ink Records. Robinson’s sonic wizardry key questions about the fulfillment of the soul. He was witnessed by all who recorded with him. He was an enlightened one who found a game worth pushed the limits of sound, whether with a micro- playing and brought it into full bloom. He left us with phone, tube amp, or kid’s toy with barnyard squawks. a legacy of creative joy and a healthy sense of creative “Let’s put some fringe on that track,” he would say. He aggression here on what he regarded as ‘Campus treasured unique microphones and equipment, and he Earth.’” — Court Johnson was an active member of the Gearslutz Pro “Robinson had been to the mountain and Audio Community, a back, and brought forum for professional with him what I recording and maswould refer to as tering engineers. He started a pay-it-forward infinite wisdom, love, movement that went and understanding. viral and still continThe environment he ues. That philosophy created in the studio carried into all walks was whatever you of his life. He secretly needed. Oftentimes funded and inspired as a singer, songwriter, the creation of NYM, or general musician a local music venue, of any sort, you need back in the ’90s. Crea space to go through ative events like Cinyour feelings, fears, ergy and the art studio pain, hopes, and Perch also sprang from joys. Robinson creRobinson’s secret ated that space. Not investments. only was he the best Robinson was an listener I’ve ever illustrator, painter, and met, but he was sculptor and earned also the best advice many nicknames: giver I’d ever met.” —Alastair Greene Yoda, Buddha, Raw Bean Zen. He resided on a higher plane yet SONIC WIZARD: In the studio, Robinson Eikenberry’s gift was touch“How can one man knew when it was ing souls and allowing musicians to open up and express their soul’s have such an impact? time to play. He would voice through their instruments. But it’s true. A brilliant mind always at often be seen giggling at flowers, sharing his infectious smile, and giving the work, Robinson emanated beauty, and his sparkle was warmest hugs to anyone he encountered. Children always on. He was a diamond, a shooting star, shinof all ages connected with Robinson, and when he ing like the sun, a hummingbird, a priest, Buddha, a recorded with them, he’d say his heart was filled with leprechaun, encompassing pure love, hilarity, and joy.” happiness and with their little voices in harmony with — Susan Reeves the world. Many of his friends have written tributes to Robin- “He was endlessly creative in the search for evocative sonic textures and using the full range of what an son, and some of them follow: instrument could produce. Need some echo-modu“My first memories of Robinson are found many lated fuzz-box mountain dulcimer on that track? Not years back in the early ’90s. The first time I laid eyes a problem. Let’s do it!” — Sean Kennedy on him, I was literally shocked by his uniqueness: long, wild, curly hair that covered his gold-rimmed Robinson Eikenberry’s life will be celebrated on Sunday, July 30, glasses, freckles, a thick sports coat, and a pad of with a bring-your-own picnic at 11 a.m. and memorial service paper for sketching under his arm. Rob had a very at 1 p.m.: The Meadows, 801 Cold Spring Road. A Lobero Theatre particular way of walking: animated, purposeful and concert happens that evening at 7, Fueled by Love, a Concert for Robdetermined. He was a great hugger. If he had not inson, with artists Glen Phillips, Karla Bonoff, Alastair Greene, Cory seen you in a long time, or even in a short time, he Sipper, and many more. The event is free, but donations are encouraged for family expenses; extra proceeds will go to Girls Rock S.B.
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July 27, 2017
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Linda Anne Lindberg 06/20/43-07/14/17
Linda Anne Lindberg, beloved daughter, sister, wife, mother, grandmother and friend, passed away in Santa Barbara on July 14, 2017, at the age of 74. In the words of one of her granddaughters: “She taught me so much about the love of Jesus and will always be my best example of how God redeems brokenness and makes it beautiful.” Linda was born in New York City on June 20, 1943, the daughter of Donald and Barbara Raney. She graduated from Sequoia High School in Redwood City, California, and from Westmont College in Santa Barbara, earning a B.A. degree in sociology in 1965. She was the Director of Special Events at the University of California, Santa Barbara, from 1982 to 1989, and then the Director of Development at the Museum of Natural History from 1989 to 1999. In 1999 she returned to UCSB as the Director of Donor Relations and Stewardship until her retirement in 2007. Although she held responsible work positions for her entire life, the center of her world was her family. She married Bill Lindberg in 1983 and for the next 34 years together they loved and cared for their four children: Jon, Kristin, Colleen and Cheryl. When their nine grandchildren arrived, Linda often flew off to help out when needed and to be the kind and loving grandmother they all remember so fondly. Linda also loved the Montecito Covenant Church where she and Bill attended. She served as chairperson of the church council from 2012 to 2015. In the words of Rev. Don Johnson, her former pastor: “She was classy, prepared, calm and dignified. Linda knew the complications of life and yet met them with a smile. Her relationship to Christ was clearly central and paramount for her life. Without ever being pious or ostentatious, she lived out what she believed. Thanks be to God for the life of Linda Lindberg.” Linda also served as a volunteer with numerous charities in Santa Barbara and was on the local and California state boards of the American Diabetes Association for almost two decades and on the national ADA board for 6 years. Linda was preceded in death by her father, Donald Raney. She is survived by her husband, Bill, and their four children: Jonathan Knapp (Melissa) of Manhasset, NY; Kristin Knapp of Colleyville, TX; Colleen Anderson (Shawn) of Smyrna, GA; and Cheryl Baird (Brian) of Wheaton, Illinois. In the words of her daughter, Kristin: “Your unconditional love throughout my life has sustained me and I am forever grateful to you for the incredible example you have been to me. When I see you, 20
when I look into your face I see the face of love. There will not be a minute of every day that I won't miss you or long to hear your voice or see your beautiful sweet face one more time. But I know where you are going and I know that I will see you in heaven again one day.” Linda is also survived by her mother, Barbara Raney of Santa Barbara, a sister, Cynthia Kramer (Norman) of Santa Rosa, CA, a brother, David Raney (Pamela) of Seattle, WA and nine grandchildren. One of her grandchildren remembers her this way: “I’m thankful for the time I had with Grandma on earth and for her influence on my life. I’m grateful for the hospitality, love, friendship and prayers that she gave to me as I grew up. I’m thankful that I was able to develop a deeper relationship with her the last few years and learn what a sweet, caring, deep and generous woman she was.” A memorial service for Linda will be held at 1 p.m., Saturday, July 29, 2017, at Montecito Covenant Church, 671 Cold Springs Road, Montecito. The family asks that memorial gifts be marked “in memory of Linda Lindberg” and sent to Westmont College, Department of Advancement, 955 La Paz Road, Santa Barbara, CA 93108.
Mother loved all the arts; classical music, ballet, theater, opera and films and was a patron of the Santa Barbara Museum. She read voraciously, joined a book club in S.B. Mom was a volunteer at Recordings for the Blind for many years. She served on the board of the Siff Educational Foundation, granting educational scholarships. Mom donated to the S. B. Symphony, KCET, CARE, NOW, Alpha Thrift, Amnesty Int’l, and the Nuclear Peace Foundation. Mother enjoyed her community at Valle Verde, participating in the many activities offered there. She loved to entertain, was always happy to share in life’s experiences. Mom had many friends throughout her life, kept in touch faithfully. Mother is survived by her two children and beloved granddaughter Tesia. She planned to have the Neptune Society arrange her final voyage. STOLAT
Richard A. Olivas 04/29/32-07/08/17
Lepska Warren nee Janina Marta Lepski March 23, 1923 - July 18, 2017 Our mother was born in Poland, lived on a farm near Zabno, northeast of Krakow with her parents and younger sister. The family came to the U.S. in 1930, settling in New Jersey; in Passaic, Oak Ridge and Garfield. Mother earned a scholarship to Bryn Mawr and enjoyed the academic life. She met our father, Henry Miller, a writer, while he attended Yale. They married and moved West to live in Big Sur. They had two children, Val and Tony. When our parents divorced mom moved down to the L. A. area. She was on her own and became a teacher, first in grade school then up to the Junior college level. She taught math then progressed to eastern and oriental studies. She made a fine career and loved teaching. Mother and her husband Robert Warren lived in two Frank Lloyd Wright houses. One in Altadena and one up in the hills of Santa Barbara. They travelled all over the world, taking groups of students on tours in the summers when school was out. They went to China, India, Russia, and Europe, bringing back many treasures. Mom’s last big trip was to Japan, doing it on her own. Mother had an affinity for languages; spoke Polish, French and learned Spanish in her 80’s. She also learned to use a computer.
July 27, 2017
Richard A. Olivas was born in Santa Barbara on April 29, 1932, the son of Jesus Najera Olivas and Eliza Gaitan. He died at his home in Santa Barbara on July 8, 2017 surrounded by his family and cared for by his beloved wife, Janice Casserly-Olivas and his loving daughter in law, Luz Cruz Diaz. He is survived by his wife of 33 years, Jan Casserly Olivas; stepdaughter Amanda Blackmore, stepson Terrence Casserly (Eugenia Pappas) , sons of the heart, Werner Diaz ( Lucy Cruz) and Dr. Luis Diaz; grandchildren Nathan and Natalie Blackmore, Joshua Jimenez, son of Alex Jimenez (predeceased), Socrates Casserly, Kevin Diaz, Byron Diaz (Cynthia Villalobos); great grandson Robert Diaz: brother Alfred Olivas (Rosemary Olivas). Richard was the youngest son of four children. His father worked on local ranches and became a stone artisan. In his youth, he loved roaming the hills of Toro Canyon. Richard attended elementary school in Summerland and Aliso School in Carpinteria during the era of segregation. He was proud of his Mexican heritage and specifically of his mother, Eliza Olivas, who fought for the rights of Mexican children to have equal education. He attended Carpinteria High School enjoying an outstanding football record and graduated in 1950. As a young man he worked a series of odd jobs before he joined the U.S. Navy during the Korean Conflict. His smile and winning ways in the service led to his appointment as a gymnasium manager in a Naval facility in Honolulu, Hawaii. His professional life included sales at Culligan Water Company in Santa Barbara where he was highly successful
and named Salesman of the Year winning a European trip. He then worked for Rayne Water for the remainder of his career selling soft water units and became an expert on reverse osmosis. Following his work at Rayne, he managed properties in Carpinteria, Santa Barbara, Goleta and Isla Vista. His mantra was "I'll take care of this!" Richard leaves a rich legacy as a "father figure" and mentor to hundreds of young people. Richard raised many children, none of whom were his own. He was deeply loved and respected. He was the role model who was always there to listen and counsel. His favorite pastime was fishing at the Channel Islands from his beloved boat Pajuki or traveling to Mexico for deep sea fishing with his best friends Andres Famania (Puerto Vallarta) and Jose Vazquez (Carpinteria). He taught countless children how to fish while spending much of his time untangling their lines from island kelp beds. He was a proud Lion and served as President of the Uptown Lions Club in the 1990's. He was a member of the Santa Barbara-Puerto Vallarta Sister Cities Committee for over 30 years and welcomed countless exchange students into his home. He served on the board and was always there to help. He developed many very close friendships in Puerto Vallarta. A memorial service will be held on Saturday, August 26, 2017, at 11:00AM at the Unitarian Society of Santa Barbara Church, 1535 Santa Barbara Street, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Reception follows the service. Richard can be remembered by memorial gifts to the Santa Barbara Cancer Center or Visiting Nurses and Hospice Care, Santa Barbara.
of California. She called herself the “Mobile” Canon, joyfully visiting all the parishes. Stefani is survived by her loving husband of 15 years, the Rev. Joseph F. Duggan, her mother Iva Hillegas Schatz, father Lawrence D. Schatz, sister Heather S. Schatz, nephews Oliver and Addison ChanSchatz, aunt, Melissa L. Hillegas, cousins, Hunter-Scott (Megan) Hillegas and Thatcher Hillegas, Syring cousins Deb, Conni, Billy and Esther and relatives in Wisconsin, New York and Pennsylvania. Family members who predeceased her are her uncle, the Rev. Lyle C. Hillegas, her aunt, Winifred Syring, her maternal grandparents in Wisconsin and her paternal grandparents in Pennsylvania. Services of Resurrection will be held at 4:00pm on Sunday, July 30 at Trinity Episcopal Church, 1500 State Street, Santa Barbara and August 12 at 10am at Grace Cathedral in San Francisco. Instead of flowers, contributions may be made to Trinity Episcopal Church in Santa Barbara, the Visiting Nurse & Hospice Care of Santa Barbara or your choice of charity "In Memory of Stefani Schatz."
Marsha Mae Honnold
The Rev. Stefani S. Schatz 09/24/62 - 07/12/2017
Stefani grew up in Santa Barbara and it was her wish that after 14 months of struggling with cancer she would come home to spend her last days here. On Friday, July 7th she arrived in Santa Barbara, a place she loved. Stefani was born in Dallas, Texas on Sept. 24, 1962 and moved with her family to Santa Barbara in 1966. Stefani graduated from Mills College in Oakland, CA and the Episcopal Divinity School in Cambridge, MA. She became an Episcopal priest in 2001, and had the honor to minister in Hermosa Beach, CA, Manchester, UK, Reno, NV, San Francisco and Alameda, CA. Stefani was talented and had many gifts, and those who knew her described her with one word above all, JOY. This was evident during her ministry as an Episcopal priest. Her final calling was to be Canon to the Ordinary to Bishop Marc Handley Andrus in the Diocese
Marsha Mae Honnold was resurrected on June 29th, 2017. She is survived by her husband – Greg Sr., 2 sons – Greg Jr. and Rich, 4 grandchildren – Kanani, Isabaella, Drake, and Dane. She was the model wife & Mother, a solid moral compass, and the HEART of this family. We will all miss her dearly. For 50 years, Marsha was my Best friend, my most worthy advisory, and my life long girlfriend. She was a phenomenal educator, enlightening children of all ages for over 40 years with great direction, stern discipline, and the true Love of teaching. After high school she left her island home of Kauai for college and attended Western Washington University, where she earned a B.A. in Education and in History. After college she travelled the world, visiting over 30 States and 15 foreign countries. This helped her gain knowledge and experiences of which she shared with her students in: Modesto, Las Vegas, Denver, Houston, Santa Barbara and at UCSB. She instilled a lasting impression of Goodness with everyone she came in contact with, including the Doctors, Nurses, and staff at the UCLA Ronald Reagan Hospital. Her Memorial Service will be held at 1pm, on July 29th at Trinity Lutheran Church in Santa Barbara. In lieu of flowers, contributions to UCLA Cardiac Care are appreciated. There will also be a celebration of her life on Kauai held at the V.A. National Cemetery at 12pm, August 5th.
Improve the affordable Care act Not Make Americans Sicker
by Rep. Salud CaRbajal
our months into my first term representing the Central Coast in Congress, I watched in disbelief as House Republicans passed their repeal of the Affordable Care Act (ACA). Hundreds of my colleagues voted for legislation that would leave more than 22 million Americans without insurance by making insurance coverage prohibitively expensive, adding an “Age Tax,” and repealing protections for those with preexisting illnesses. Fortunately for Americans over 50, Medicaid recipients, and those with preexisting conditions, these plans have since stalled in the Senate. When it passed the House, I thought about my constituent Baylee, a high school athlete from Lompoc who was diagnosed with CVID—common variable immune deficiency. Baylee’s susceptibility to infections due to her autoimmune disease can thankfully be managed with medication, allowing her to pursue her passions on Cabrillo High School’s soccer and golf teams. Without insurance coverage, however, these critical prescriptions would cost her family $27,000 every month.
We can all agree that our insurance market needs improvement. We cannot turn the clock back to a health-care system that forces parents to make the unfathomable choice between keeping their child healthy and financial ruin. D.C.’s Republicans have so far faltered in their misguided attempt to work only within their own party to repeal the Affordable Care Act, but now is not the time for complacency. Lacking the votes for a replacement of our current health-care system, the Senate now plans to just repeal it—without offering anything to replace it. This is an unconscionable and politically calculating approach to legislation that has life-and-death consequences for millions of Americans, including the 3.7 million people in California who risk losing their insurance. The Affordable Care Act helped reduce California’s uninsured rate to 7.1 percent last year, its lowest in history. On the Central Coast, more than 27,000 residents have gained access to health care under our state’s ACA exchanges on Covered California. It is quite clear that the Republican health-care repeal plan prioritizes cutting taxes for the wealthiest Americans over the
health of the 32 million people who have gained access to health-care insurance under the ACA. The Affordable Care Act is not perfect; in fact, it needs significant reforms to expand access to affordable health care and to bring down premium costs and the prices of prescription drugs, which are still far too high. While doing everything to vigorously oppose this health-care repeal, I believe that Democrats should offer productive solutions to fix what’s broken. In light of Republicans’ failure to repeal the ACA, the President has talked and tweeted about withholding crucial costsharing reduction subsidies (CSRs) in order to sabotage our insurance markets. These subsidies reduce out-of-pocket health-care costs for hardworking American families. If CSRs ended, insurance would become unaffordable for many; more insurers would hike premiums or leave the exchanges altogether. That is why I have cosponsored legislation to permanently fund these payments and reduce instability in the insurance market. When the Affordable Care Act was passed, the provision to create a public insurance option to compete against private industry was unfortunately blocked from the final bill. I have also cosponsored current legislation to establish a public insurance option, which is a critical piece to driving down rampant costs set by insurance companies and providing affordable access to health care. Adding a public option will not only create much-needed competition in our insurance markets, but it will also give a valuable lifeline to rural communities across America that have only one insurance provider on the ACA exchange. Keeping young and healthy people in the insurance market is one of the most effective ways to bring down health insurance costs for all Americans. The Trump administration has signaled that it does not plan to enforce the “individual mandate” provision of our current health-care law, yet another callous attempt to weaken our current health-care system. An alternative option to keep these people in the marketplace is to automatically enroll these younger and healthier individuals in lowcost, catastrophic insurance coverage plans. These are a few good places to start, and there’s much more that we can do to stabilize our markets, increase competition, and reduce insurance costs for all Americans. We may have ideological differences, but we can all agree that our insurance market needs improvement. It is time for the House Majority to abandon their repeal and join with Democrats in a bipartisan way to address the problems with the Affordable Care Act and improve access and affordability in our health-care system for all Americans. n We are ready to work.
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July 27, 2017
The Bee Whisperer paul wellman
Nick Wigle SaveS SaNta BarBara’S HiddeN HoNey HiveS WitH love
before a removal job. He was able to smell the bees’ moods— “acidic, unripe bananas” when they’re agitated and a “warm, happy” scent of pheromones when they tell one another it’s safe to move from their hive to the box. The changeover of the queen is the absolute foolproof form of persuasion. Right then he spotted her. “There you are,” he said softly, plucking the matriarch from the brood and placing her on her new waxen throne. “Watch,” he said. “Soon they’ll start walking over on their own.” Within minutes, a line of female workers and male drones began marching dutifully from the vault to the box. An hour later the changeover was complete.
Busy as a …
Nick Wigle isn’t the only live-bee-rescue expert in town. And he’s not cheap. There are hobbyists and part-timers who handle easy removals for free or a nominal fee. But few, if any, have the equipment, insurance, and experience that Wigle does. Wigle relishes the jobs no one wants — 50-year-old monster hives wedged in the delicate rafters of a historic estate, migrating swarms that take up residence in crowded malls and schools. With only one full-time employee, he still man-
here is a man among us who talks to the bees. They spoke recently on a warm Sunday morning in my driveway. Nick Wigle was standing with his hands on his hips, squinting down at a small gasmeter vault packed with 3,000 stinging residents. “All right, guys,” he said. “We’re going to take this nice and easy.” The hive buzzed back, its low tone telegraphing the gentleness unique to Santa Barbara’s bees. I’d liked the idea of hosting honeybees, but the young swarm, recently propagated from its mother hive somewhere in our Mission Canyon neighborhood, chose a particularly inconvenient time and place to move in, right near the front door and in the middle of some construction work. We wouldn’t hit them with pesticides — we worried about the modern plight of the bumblebee by Tyler Hayden known as colony collapse disorder — so we looked up live removal services. Wigle, owner and operator of Super Bee Rescue and Removal, came highly recommended for his passion and professionalism. Turns out, he also puts on a bit of a show. As he lit his smoke can and set up a CAUTION sign, Wigle told me he’d just wrapped up a few tough removals of unusually aggressive —“spicy” — colonies that necessitated a boom lift and a vacuum. He was looking forward to a mellower job where he could leave off his protective suit and simply “be with the bees.” Crouched down with head and hands exposed, he gingerly propped open the vault lid. A volleyball-size hive shimmering with wings clung to its underside. Slowly but deliberately, Wigle began prying off thick slabs of honeycomb and transferring them to a wooden beekeeper’s box. He’d scoop up a handful of bees now and then and tip them into the round opening. I surprised myself by feeling both assured and amazed as I watched the tricky dance of trust taking place just a few feet away. Every so often, a rogue bee would dart angrily toward me. Wigle would walk over calmly and shepherd it back. All the while, Wigle narrated the history of my hive’s budding life cycle, its workers’ flight path over a nearby honeysuckle bush, and how Alamar Avenue below us is affectionately known among beekeepers as “bee alley” for its abundance of healthy colonies. He half-joked about how he was careful not to look like a bear, by showering and shaving
There didn’t appear to be any casualties. Wigle handed me a jar of honey from a previous job and said thanks for calling him. If the gas company had gotten to the hive before he did, they would have nuked it, he said. Then he loaded up his tools and the hive and headed to his home at ONE WITH NATURE: Nick Wigle suits up when necessary, but will occasionally work au naturel HeartStone Ranch in Carpinteto better “commune with the bees.” ria. There, he will nurse the colony — inevitably weakened by the move — back to full health ages one major removal a day, sawing through walls and before selling it to a backyard beekeeper or commercial farmer. army-crawling through attics to reach the bees. An infrared Wigle said it’s not unusual for clients who’ve requested a camera pinpoints hidden hives, which maintain an internal removal to ask for their hive back. They wind up missing it. temperature of 92-93 degrees. Wigle rarely takes a day off, and “Bees are incredibly intelligent and incredibly sweet,” he said. he recently bought his own lift because he kept returning his “People realize bees are not out to kill — they’re more like rentals covered in honey.“They didn’t like that,” he smiled. cows with wings.” I already miss mine. conTinued> independent.com
July 27, 2017
THe average worker Honeybee produces only abouT one-TwelfTH of a Teaspoon of Honey in Her lifeTime.
paul wellman photos
THe average american consumes a liTTle over one pound of Honey a year.
TEAMWORK: Super Bee Rescue and Removal clears a house on the upper Eastside, gently vacuuming up the bees and preserving their hive for relocation.
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‘Bees are incredibly intelligent and incredibly sweet. … They’re not out to kil . They’re more like cows with wings.’ —Nick Wigle
Frustrated pest-control companies — which often have trouble fully exterminating bees because they accidentally leave the hive or some honeycomb behind for the next swarm to find — tip him off to new work. Wigle pays them in money or honey. “I do not want there to be a single beehive that has to get exterminated,” he declared, explaining how critical the pollinators are to the county’s avocados, strawberries, and dozens of other fruit and vegetable crops. With a South Coast coverage zone, Wigle is regularly contracted by the City of Santa Barbara and the Santa Barbara Unified School District, and last year he removed and relocated colonies from a UCSB Associated Students building and a dead 35-foot palm tree at the zoo. In beekeeping terms, Wigle is a relative THe queen may lay up To 1,500 newcomer, starting just eight years ago. eggs eacH day during Her THree- But he’s packed in a lot in those years, and or four-year lifeTime. sHe is he credits an entrepreneurial streak from consTanTly fed and groomed by his childhood for guiding him into it. At aTTendanT workers. age 9, he started his own egg business on his parents’ avocado ranch. They assumed he’d tend to a few chickens and then lose interest. Instead he built an empire of 150 chickens and hauled crates of eggs to the farmers’ market, where he’d sit and sell in his overalls. He partnered with his sister, but bought her out in a hostile takeover. In high school, Wigle got into electronics and helped his dad fix his office computers before starting his own mobile repair business. Many of his clients, he found, needed help selling vintage cars and antique furniture on eBay, so he turned that into his next moneymaking venture. That lasted until 2008, when the economy tanked. Wigle took a job with the Sheriff’s Office and worked as a custody deputy for two years, stationed at the jail. But the place wore on him. “I need to be outside, and I need to be helping people,” he said.“I couldn’t do either at the jail.” Around this time, Wigle’s parents divorced. His mother kept the ranch, but she worried about how to make it financially viable since root rot had killed all the avocado trees. On Craigslist, Wigle found a commercial beekeeper looking for a home for his 600 hives. They offered space on the ranch, and in addition to paying rent, the beekeeper — a Russian man named Anatole who spoke little English — agreed to apprentice Wigle. “He did the best he could,” said Wigle, “but I had to go read every
during cHillier seasons, worker bees can live for nine monTHs. buT in THe summer, THey rarely lasT longer THan six weeks — THey liTerally work THemselves To deaTH.
To make one pound of Honey, workers in a Hive fly 55,000 miles — more THan Twice THe disTance around THe earTH — and Tap Two million flowers.
July 27 – august 6
OFFICE WITH A VIEW: More than eight feet of honeycomb guarded by 20,000 bees were extracted from inside this home’s chimney flume.
honey delirium It was another Sunday morning, and this time we were at his ranch. The main house, as it often is, was rented out for a wedding, so Wigle; his wife, Rachel; and their young daughter, Sarah, stay in a guesthouse off the barn. Sarah likes to play with stinger-less male bees she calls the “fuzzies.” Wigle was walking two helpers — his employee, Tracy, and the family nanny, Chelsea — through the process of spinning out honey from wax, which they’d later use to make candles. The thick, amber liquid oozed into four gallon-size buckets and filled the kitchen with a sticky-sweet aroma. The giggles came easily. Wigle called it “honey delirium.” Super Bee is big on education, said Wigle. He spends large portions of his nonstop workweek tending to the hives of 80 or so residential beekeeper clients, teaching them how to recognize the signs of whether a colony is struggling or thriving. It takes patience. “I know instant gratification is awesome,”Wigle tells people,“but welcome to farming.” Among his clients are Montecito celebrities whom he won’t name.“I don’t care how many movies or records you’ve made,” he said. “If you’re interested in bees, we can be friends.” Commercial farms and ranches also contract Wigle, some holding as many as 36 separate hives. In his own
“hospital apiary,” he has more than 100, with plans to turn an old Airstream trailer on the property into a honey processing room. He also wants to re-establish a plexiglass-sided observation hive at the Museum of Natural History, where he sometimes lectures. Schools invite him to talk to kids, who, he said, “always ask the best questions. Though it gets tricky explaining the mating cycle.”When a male drone mates with a queen, his reproductive organs are ripped out mid-air.“We tell the kids it’s the boy bee’s last day because it just takes so much out of him.” Wigle has trained dozens of interns and WWOOFers (World Wide Opportunities on Organic Farms, an international program of work-stay volunteers). The experience helped him overcome his introverted personality, which made him the quiet kid in high school and created some difficulty with early clients. Now, he really enjoys chitchatting— chitchatting especially about bees. One of his favorite topics is how particularly large, healthy hives are turning up these days — a welcome
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beekeeping book I could find because I couldn’t figure out what the hell he was talking about.” By the end of his training, Wigle had absorbed a quirky but invaluable mix of old-world, sensory-based beekeeping techniques along with Western scientific knowledge.“That allows me to work with pretty much any kind of client,” he said. “For instance, if a client is like, ‘We want to do this super organically and, you know, be hippies,’ I think, great, I love that game.” He recalled the rescue at my house. “That day I decided I was just going to sit and commune with the bees.”
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relief from the early years of colony collapse disorder (CCD) in 2008 and 2009, when bee populations around the world were perishing mysteriously at astonishingly high rates. No single cause could be identified, though potential culprits include mites,
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paul wellman photos
Honeybees make ouT faces THe same way we do. THey Take parTs — like eyebrows, lips, and ears — and cobble THem TogeTHer To make ouT THe wHole face. *
Health Education Classes AUGUST 2017 JUNIOR: Still sticky from her honeycomb crib, a baby bee emerges into the world.
parasites, pesticides, and habitat loss. Panic spread that the species might not survive, threatening the security of the world’s food web. While certainly still a serious problem, CCD losses appear to be slowing, according to the Environmental Protection Agency. With its temperate climate and hearty lineages of drought-tolerant bees, Santa Barbara avoided widespread catastrophe, though did suffer a general decline and a couple of scary incidents. In 2012, 18 hives within a two-mile radius in Montecito suddenly failed, many of them under the care of Wigle and his clients. “It was horrible,” he remembered. Keepers connect deeply with their bees. There was grief and anger. “It was like a family member died.” Worse, there were no answers, though Wigle suspects pesticides. Too often, Wigle said, one hive is sprayed and the poisons are spread among many others. “A lot of landscapers in town spray without a license and without the knowledge of what they’re really doing,” he said. Two years ago in Carpinteria, piles of dead bees suddenly appeared throughout the office park that was Lynda.com’s headquarters. Concerned beekeepers collected some of the bodies for testing, but guards on the property confiscated them, news reports at the time stated. No explanation could be pinpointed, but again, pesticides were at the top of the suspect list.
sanTa BumBleBee Wigle may look like a wild man with a death wish when he reaches bare-handed into a ball of stinging insects, but those moments are careful and calculated, because Wigle insists on a safety-first approach to all his work. Much earlier in his career, he learned the hard way when he was stung in the head more than 50 times by a hive of Africanized bees in Winchester Canyon. He’s still nailed
occasionally, but he’s built up such a tolerance that he barely feels it. He knows other beekeepers who swear by the health benefits of the toxin, which in small doses has reportedly helped reduce pain and inflammation from arthritis or autoimmune diseases. Africanized bees — the more belligerent cousin species of the Western honeybee — are rarely found in Santa Barbara, said Wigle. Other areas of the country don’t have it as easy Some beekeepers in the Southwestern states, for instance, have no choice but to suit up in heavy gear, meticulously searching for any small opening. Even then, they tiptoe toward their hives, wait 50 yards away, and sometimes turn around slowly if the colony looks like it’s having a particularly bad day. On the other end of the spectrum are Santa Barbara bees, with their relatively laid-back colonies. According to Wigle, the calmest are in downtown Santa Barbara and the spicier are around Goleta. Year-round access to nectar and pollen keep hives fat and happy. That’s why commercial beekeepers from as far away as the East Coast truck their hives here for the winter, when eucalyptus and gum trees are in bloom. You’ll often see them parked in open fields near Costco. There’s a mid-17th-century beekeeper saying still used today that goes “A swarm in May is worth a load of hay; a swarm in June is worth a silver spoon; but a swarm in July is not worth a fly,” meaning that later in the year there’s less time for new bee colonies to collect pollen from blossoms so they can survive the winter. So Wigle advises wouldbe keepers to hold tight until the spring. In the meantime, he’ll keep spreading the word. “Call it what you want,” he said. “Stupid, brave, something else. I just want people to know you don’t have to kill bees. There’s another foror more information and w way.” resources on beekeeping, visit
* sources for Bee facTs: nova , naTional geograpHic , u.s. deparTmenT of agriculTure
the website of the santa barbara beekeepers association at sbba.org.
Sansum Clinic’s unified, patient-first approach to healthcare is built around you. We provide health education programs at low or no-cost to the community. Learn more at www.SansumClinic.org Special Upcoming Program NUTRITION NAVIGATOR Wed 8/2, 5:15 - 6:45 pm Nutrition Navigator is a monthly discussion for people interested in food, health and longevity. Join us to discuss popular nutrition topics, clarify confusion about food, and learn to keep blood sugar, cholesterol and weight in a healthy range. Bring your questions and an interest in health and vitality. Free of charge and open to the community.
ADVANCE DIRECTIVES WORKSHOP Santa Barbara (Free) Mon 8/14 10:00 am – 12:00 pm
BARIATRIC SURGERY ORIENTATION Santa Barbara (Free) Mon 8/21 5:30 – 6:30 pm
CAMP WHEEZ Santa Barbara (Free) Mon - Fri, 8/7 - 8/11 8:30 am – 12:30 pm
DIABETES & PRE-DIABETES BASICS Santa Barbara ($15)
UNDERSTANDING DEMENTIA Santa Barbara (Free) Thurs 8/17 4:30 – 6:00 pm
This is a 3-day program Wed 8/9, 8/16, & 8/23 5:15 – 6:45 pm
Health Resource Center Visit or call for answers to your health questions. Free of charge and open to the community. 215 Pesetas Lane Santa Barbara (805) 681-7672
CANCER CENTER ONCOLOGY PATIENT SUPPORT PROGRAMS • • • •
Nutrition, exercise, education, support groups, art and more. Resource Library to answer your questions. Open to cancer patients and caregivers in the community. Free of charge.
Visit www.calendar.ccsb.org or call (805) 563-5807.
For a complete schedule and detailed descriptions of all our Health and Wellness Programs and Events or to register online: https://sansumclinic.org/health-wellness/classes-events Or call toll-free (866) 829-0909
July 27, 2017
July 27, 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 gabrIel tanguay
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.
7/27: Architecture & Design Council Lecture: Philippe Malouin Winner of the W Hotel’s Designer of the Future Award, Wallpaper* Wallpaper*’s Best Use of Material Award, and most recently Abitare and designboom’s 2017 The Design Prize in the Artistic Realm, Canadian Philippe Malouin holds a BFA in Design from the Design Academy Eindhoven and lives and works in London, where he operates his design studio. At this talk presented by the Museum of Contemporary Art S.B., Malouin will present a dynamic overview of his design work and trajectory to date, followed by a conversation between him and Janelle Zara, art and design critic. 6pm. Belmond El Encanto, 800 Alvarado Pl. Free. Call 966-5373. tinyurl.com/PhilippeMalouin
7/28: Opening Reception: 2nd Annual Funk Zone Studio Artists Sampler MichaelKate curator Jan
Newsies Don’t miss the Tony
hijackings before nuclear war breaks out in this epic film in which supervillain Ernst Stavro Blofeld is most often seen petting his Persian cat. 8:30pm. Sunken Gardens, S.B. County Courthouse, 1100 Anacapa St. Free. Rated PG. Call 893-3535.
Award–winning Broadway phenomenon of Disney’s Newsies: The Musical, based on the real-life newsboys’ strike of 1899 and telling the story of how a rebellious newsboy and his fellow newsies take on publishing giants William Randolph Hearst and Joseph Pulitzer. Watch the power of “the little man” rise up with soul-stirring music, amazing heart, and stunning choreography. The show runs through August 20. 8pm. Solvang Festival Theater, 420 2nd St., Solvang. $25.50-$51.50. Ages 5+. Call 922-8313. pcpa.org
weave together both the comic and the profound using his own highly energetic, animated, interactive style of storytelling, which includes multicultural folktales, myths, original stories, and personal narratives. Thu.: 10:30am; Multipurpose Rm., 5141 Carpinteria Ave., Carpinteria; 684-4314. 4pm; Faulkner Gallery, S.B. Central Library,40 E. Anapamu St.; 962-7653. Fri.: 10:30am; Children’s Area, Goleta Library, 500 N. Fairview Ave., Goleta; 964-7878. Free. sbplibrary.org
7/27, 7/29: Donizetti’s The Elixir of Love The Music Academy of the West presents this romantic comedy in the Italian bel canto tradition about how a greedy salesman tricks young Nemorino into purchasing bottles of wine that he believes are love potions. Find out if Nemorino’s adored Adina ultimately admits she, too, is in love. With appealing melodies and plaintive arias, this opera will be sung in Italian with English supertitles. A talk will take place 45 minutes before the performance. Thu.: 7:30pm; Sat.: 2:30pm. Granada Theatre, 1214 State St. Free-$129. Call 899-2222.
7/27-7/28: Storyteller Michael Katz Michael Katz tells stories that
7/28: Atelier: Day Tripping & Night Croquet Inspired by the exhibition You
Are Going on a Trip: Modern and Contemporary Prints from the Permanent Collection, this event invites guests to play night croquet, watch performances by Helios Dance Theater, and make prints at the Picasso Meets Warhol Print Studio while enjoying cocktails, hors d’oeuvres, and music mixed by KCRW’s Garth Trinidad. 5:30-8:30pm. S.B. Museum of Art, 1130 State St. $25-$30. Call 884-6490. sbma.net
7/28: Asian American Film Series: Allegiance This filmed version of the new 7/28-7/30: Fools Fools is a comic fable by Neil Simon set in the small village of Kulyenchikov, Ukraine, in the late 1800s about a schoolteacher who learns the village is plagued with a 200-year-old curse that makes everyone stupid, even the pupil he falls in love with. The show runs through August 6. Fri.-Sat.: 8pm; Sun.: 3pm. Plaza Playhouse Theater, 4916 Carpinteria Ave., Carpinteria. $12-$15. Call 684-6380.
7/28: 007: Bond, James Bond Free Summer Cinema: You Only Live Twice James Bond (Sean Connery) and the Japanese secret-service ninja force uncover a sinister global conspiracy and must stop the culprit of a series of space
Broadway musical Allegiance was inspired by the true-life experience of its star George Takei (Star Star Trek Trek, Heroes) and is the story of the Kimura family, whose lives are upended when they and 120,000 other Japanese Americans are forced to leave their homes following the events of Pearl Harbor. You must purchase your tickets in advance. Reception: 5:30pm; screening: 6:30pm. Alhecama Theatre, 914 Santa Barbara St. $10-$15. Call 965-0093. sbthp.org/aafs
7/28: Belly Dance Showcase Try something different and enjoy a wonderful spectrum of dance styles, including cabaret, tribal, folkloric, Latin, and, of course, belly dance with teacher and dancer Beth Amine and others. 7:30pm. Wildcat Lounge, 15 W. Ortega St. $7. Ages 21+.
Ziegler organized this show of 20 artists with working studios or galleries in the Funk Zone. They will each exhibit a few pieces, with Ted Mills and Brad Nack interviewing the artists at 5 p.m. The exhibit shows through September 10. 4-7pm. MichaelKate Interiors and Gallery, 132 Santa Barbara St. Free. Call 963-1411. “San Francisco” by Jeanne Dentzel
7/28: takepart | makeart: Feria de la Tierra Community Gathering Celebrate the last hurrah of takepart | makeart with artists in residence April Bojorquez and Matt Garcia of desertArtLAB! This family-friendly community gathering will have plenty of music, free food, and hands-on activities honoring the land of S.B. 5-8pm. Harding Elementary School, 1625 Robbins St. Free. Call 966-5373. tinyurl.com/FeriaDeLaTierra
7/29: Fabulous Flying Creatures Workshop with Jason Summers Create your own flying creature, and guess what? It can have two wings, four wings, or just one! 10am. Art From Scrap, 302 E. Cota St. Children ages 6 or younger must be accompanied by an adult. $8. Call 884-0459 x13.
7/29: Conversation with Artist Barbara Flanagan Come listen to area artist Barbara Flanagan talk about her new exhibit, Stretch: Wall Sculpture and Paintings, a series of wall sculptures and paintings made with innovative materials like industrial aluminum and synthetic liquids. 1-4pm. Architectural Foundation of S.B., 229 E. Victoria St. Free. Call 965-6307. afsb.org 8/1: Exhibit Opening: Capturing the Light Award-winning and accomplished artists Sheryl Knight and Linda Mutti will exhibit their exquisite landscapes in oil and pastel. The exhibit shows through August 31. 10am-5pm. Gallery Los Olivos, 2920 Grand Ave., Los Olivos. Free. Call 688-7517.
“Evening Eucalyptus” by Sheryl Knight
8/1: S.B. Arts & Crafts Show This show takes place every Sunday yearround and features the creative talents of area artisans. 10am-dusk. Cabrillo
Cont’d p. 31
July 27, 2017
rejuvalase medi spa
Southern California's Most Advanced Medi Spa
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
Call us today to schedule your complimentary consultation 805-687-6408
Stubborn fat haS met itS match!
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 requisi 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
2017 PiCNiC iN ThE PARK PARK SuMMER LuNCh LOCATiONS Franklin School: Mobile Café
Monroe School Cafeteria
Girls inc.: Mobile Café
Oak Park: Mobile Café
1112 E. Mason St. June 12-Aug.16 (closed July 4 and Aug. 4). 11:30am-1:30pm. 531 E. Ortega St. June 12-Aug. 11 (closed July 4). 11:30am1:30pm.
Goleta Boys & Girls Club: Mobile Café
5701 Hollister Ave. June 12-Aug. 22 (closed July 4). 11am-1pm.
502 W. Alamar Ave. June 12-Aug. 11 (closed June 16 and July 4, 14, and 28). 12:30-1:30pm.
Parque de Los Niños: Mobile Café
harding university Partnership School Cafeteria
520 Wentworth Ave. June 12-Aug 11 (closed July 4 and Aug. 4). 11:15am-12:15pm.
McKinley School Cafeteria
40 E. Anapamu St. Mon.-Fri., June 13-Aug. 22, 11:30am-12:30pm.
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.
S.B. Central Library
Westside Boys & Girls Club: Mobile Café
602 W. Anapamu St. June 12-Aug. 12 (closed July 4 and Aug. 4). 11:30am-1:30pm.
The CoolSculpting procedure is the world's #1 non-invasive fat reduction procedure.* It's an innovative way to contour your body by freezing unwanted fat away with no surgery or downtime. With more than 4 million CoolSculpting treatments performed worldwide, people everywhere are getting a better view of themselves, thanks to the one ofa-kind CoolSculpting procedure.
432 Flora Vista Dr. June 12-Aug. 22 (closed July 4). 11:30am-1:30pm.
The only Dualsculpting in town allows you to treat 2 areas in half the time!
7/29: Comic Book Give-Away Day Attention teens and adults, do you love comics? Drop by and get some free comic books, and enter for the free prize drawings. 2-4pm. Conference Rm., Goleta Library, 500 N. Fairview Ave., Goleta. Ages 13+. Free. Call 964-7878. sbplibrary.org
Increase results by 22% with acoustic wave. Receive a complimentary acoustic wave with treatment, $1,000 in value!
Student Narratives The S.B. Centre for Aerial Dance presents three collective works highlighting creative exploration of contemporary movement from the ground up. Students from the 2017 Summer Intensives program will perform apparatus duets that include aerial fabrics, single-point trapeze, and cotton corde. Under the direction of Ninette Paloma, this show will be sure to inspire you and leave you in awe. 2pm. Center Stage Theater, 751 Paseo Nuevo. $25. Call 963-0408. centerstagetheater.org
7/29: Groovin’ in the Grove Classic Car & Vintage Travel Trailer Show
saT a urday 7/29 aT s Call ufor w o N Sp r i n g ia l p S e c r i ci n g P
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July 27, 2017
mini sessions and two big group sessions led by Beth Amine and Lava Bai with a catered lunch in between, door prizes, and a happy hour to network and enjoy time with new friends. 10am-4:30pm. Center of the Heart, 487 N. Turnpike Rd. $45-$55. Call 964-4861.
7/29: Drinks at Dusk Did you know you can join the Franciscan friars for wine, beer, appetizers, and a behind-the-scenes visit this summer? All proceeds benefit the Mission Preservation Fund, for the conservation of art, artifacts, buildings, and the Historic Cemetery. 5:30-7:30 pm. Old Mission S.B., 2201 Laguna St. $25. Ages 21+. Call 682-4713. santabarbaramission.org/
View more than 100 classic cars, hot rods, and vintage travel trailers and tow vehicles while you listen to live music. Food and drink will be available for purchase. 9am-3pm. S.B. Elks Lodge #613, 150 N. Kellogg Ave. Free. groovininthegrove.org
7/29: 2017 Nurturing the Soul Women’s Retreat This retreat will offer female speakers discussing topics that will delight and enrich your knowledge for selfcare. There will be morning and afternoon
7/29: Steven Fuentes Area author Steven Fuentes will sign copies of his novel Saint Riviera, which is about fast-living Andres Gonzales; his love, Samantha; and their confidant, Sal, who hang out in S.B. as Old Spanish Days approaches. It seems like the party will live forever, but Andres soon learns that his perspective is clearly off. 2-4pm. Tecolote Book Shop, 1470 E. Valley Rd., Ste. 52. Call 969-4977.
7/29: The Cat That Changed America This film tells the story of P22, the mountain lion who lives in Griffith Park, as well as the issues of connectivity and rodenticides and the efforts of Los Angelenos to build a wildlife bridge over the 101 freeway. Ed Begley Jr. will chair a Q&A following the screening. 4:30pm. Matilija Junior High School, 703 El Paseo Rd., Ojai. Free.
Art Town Cont’d from p. 29
Blvd. at State St., from Stearns Wharf to Calle César Chávez. Free.
At Home Paintings by artists in this show depict scenes of daily
Friday, July 28 | 8pm
lives, including gardens, lush botanicals, abstract florals, untamed nature, houses, and our mountains. The exhibit shows through August 20. 1-5pm. Marcia Burtt Gallery, 517 Laguna St. Free. Call 962-5588. artlacuna.com ongoing: L.A. in S.B. Discover the art that built L.A. into the global art capital it is today. From the plein air impressionists to the so-called Cool School of Venice Beach, these artists have shaped and formed the vibrant visual arts culture that exists today. The exhibit shows through July 30. Sullivan Goss, An American Gallery, 11 E. Anapamu St. Free. Call 730-1460. sullivangoss.com
Lupillo Rivera Friday, Aug 4 | 8pm
7/30: 2017 La Recepción del Presidente You are invited to join 2017
8/1: Summer Kids Film Series: The Lorax This 2012 animated adapta-
La Presidente Rhonda Henderson, her family, and the Old Spanish Days Board of Directors for an evening of performances from the two-time Grammy Award–winning Mariachi Divas and the Spirit and Junior Spirit of Fiesta while you dine and then dance to the sounds of DJ Hecktik. Fiesta attire is encouraged. 6-10pm. Fess Parker’s DoubleTree Resort, 633 E. Cabrillo Blvd. $110.
tion of Dr. Seuss’s classic tells the story of a grumpy orange forest creature who fights to protect his beloved trees. 10am. Paseo Nuevo Cinemas, 8 W. De la Guerra St. $2. Rated PG. Call (877) 789-6684.
Monday 7/31 7/31: Monday Family Movies: Toy Story See the movie that made us love Woody (Tom Hanks), a good-hearted cowboy doll who becomes jealous when Buzz Lightyear (Tim Allen) comes into the picture and takes all the attention from Andy, the young boy, in this animated gem from Pixar. 2-3:30pm. Island Rm., S.B. Central Library, 40 E. Anapamu St. Free. Rated G. Call 564-5603. sbplibrary.org
Friday, Aug 18 | 8pm
8/1: English Country Dancing for All No experience or partner is needed for this dance lesson led by Gary Shapiro, featuring dances that range from exuberant to elegant. 7:30-9:30pm. Christian Fellowship Ctr., First Presbyterian Church, 21 E. Constance Ave. $5. Call 699-5101. sbcds.org
8/1: Linda Vega Flamenco Night! Linda Vega began her professional career in 1973; has since achieved high acclaim as a dancer, choreographer, and teacher; and is one of the most prominent figures in the flamenco world. Get a sneak peek of what Vega has planned for this year’s Fiesta celebration with performances that will leave you wanting more. 8pm. SOhO Restaurant & Music Club, 1221 State St. $12-$15. Call 962-7776. sohosb.com
Bobby Brown & Tony! Toni! Toné!
Friday, Aug 25 | 8pm
S.B. Greek Festival It’s time to immerse yourself in Greek culture, with food, folk dancing, music, and the Saint Barbara Agora (Greek Market), offering olive oil, cookbooks, aprons, and more. Opa! 11am-7pm. Oak Park, 600 W. Junipero St. Free.
3400 E Highway 246, Santa Ynez • 800-248-6274 • CHUMASHCASINO.COM
Chumash Casino Resort reserves the right to change or cancel promotions and events.
July 27, 2017
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.
Theatre Under the Stars
JUL 27 - AUG 20
Solvang Festival Theater
MusIc of nOte 7/27: Concerts in the Park: Captain Cardiac and the Coronaries Come close out the Concerts in the Park 2017 season with some good old ’50s and ’60s rock and roll — a high-voltage blast from the past. Please note that no alcohol is permitted, and there is no blanket or chair setup until noon on the day of the concert. 6-8:30pm. Chase Palm Park, 323 E. Cabrillo Blvd. Free. Call 564-5418.
movement with music timeless in spirit. RJ Bloke, aka Jay Souza of L.A.-based roots rock trio Patrolled by Radar, will open the show. 7:30pm. Standing Sun Wines, 92 2nd St., Unit D, Buellton. $20-$25. Call 904-8072.
7/29: Sings Like hell: Bill Kirchen & Jimmie Dale Gilmore + Special Guest Colin Gilmore Grammy-
nominated guitarist and singer/songwriter Bill Kirchen will play those trademark licks that drove the groundbreaking Commander Cody classic “Hot Rod Lincoln” into the Top 10. Also taking the stage with his high and lonesome vocal style will be Grammy-nominated Jimmie Dale Gilmore and special guest singer/songwriter Colin Gilmore, who grew up in Lubbock, Texas, and has three full-length albums out, including the critically acclaimed Goodnight Lane. 8pm. Lobero Theatre, 33 E. Canon Perdido St. $40-$45. Call 963-0761. lobero.org
7/30: Gamelan Sinar Surya S.B.’s own Indone7/28: Metalachi This band is composed of Vega de la Rockha, Pancho Rockafeller, El Cucuy, Ramon Holiday, Maximilian Sanchez, and Warren Moscow, and together they have created their own genre by mixing the highly energetic sounds of heavy metal with the traditional Mexican folk sounds of mariachi. 8pm. Chumash Casino Resort, 3200 E. Hwy. 246, Santa Ynez. $10. Ages 21+. Call (800) 248-6274.
7/29, 7/30: The European-American Youth Guitar Orchestra This more-than-38-member orchestra is a collaboration of Stuttgarter Musikschule (Stuttgart, Germany), the Pasadena Conservatory of Music, and Song in My Heart Guitar Studio in S.B. and Solvang. 7pm. Sat.: Veronica Springs Church, 949 Veronica Springs Rd. Sun.: Bethania Lutheran Church, 621 Atterdag Rd., Solvang. Free.
Music by Alan Menken, Lyrics by Jack Feldman, Book by Harvey Fierstein, Based on the Disney film written by Bob Tzudiker & Noni White
7/30: Paradise Kings CD-Release Party Known for
TICKETS 922-8313 | BOX OFFICE 12:30-7PM WED-SUN | PCPA.ORG
7/28: itasca, Scott hirsch, Lauren Barth, Dylan Golden Aycock Get four times the great music with L.A.based singer/songwriter Itasca (aka Kayla Cohen), who is known for her nimble but unshowy finger-style guitar work; Hiss Golden Messenger bassist and producer Scott Hirsch, who last year revealed his cool and soulful voice on solo album Blue Rider Songs; Lauren Barth, whose debut album, ForFor ager, showcases her brand of fleshed-out folk with pop and ager psychedelic undercurrents; and American Primitive guitarist Dylan Golden Aycock, whose album Church of Level Track NPR named one of the “Top 10 Solo Guitar Records of 2016.” 9pm. Mercury Lounge, 5871 Hollister Ave., Goleta. $7. Ages 21+. Call 967-0907.
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BIRD FOOD • FEEDERS • GARDEN ACCENTS • UNIQUE GIFTS 32
July 27, 2017
sian gamelan ensemble will be performing three contrasting genres of Indonesian gong ensembles. The music will range from spiritual and lyrical to lively and dynamic as a dancer performs an ancient mask dance. All donations will help send five ensemble members to Indonesia to teach and perform. 7-9pm. Live Oak Unitarian Universalist Congregation, 820 N. Fairview Ave., Goleta. Free (donations accepted). Call 895-0592. tinyurl.com/GamelanSB
7/29: Music Academy of the West Community Concert Part of the music conservatory’s summer festival, these community concerts are a chance to witness the beauty of classical music from world-class composers and musicians without the price of a ticket. 1-2pm. Faulkner Gallery, S.B. Central Library, 40 E. Anapamu St. Free. Call 962-7653.
7/29: hollis Brown, RJ Bloke American rock band Hollis Brown has been described as a Southern-tinged New York garage band, spearheading the modern rock-and-roll
their high-energy live shows, Paradise Kings consist of vocalist Henry Garrett, guitarist Jeff Gring, bassist Michael Robertson, and drummer George Lambert. Come celebrate the release of their new CD, Controlled Burn, a collection of tracks showing a wide range of blues, rock, and swing inspirations. 2-5pm. Uptown Lounge, 3126 State St. Free. Ages 21+. Call 845-8800.
7/31: 70th Anniversary Community Concert The Music Academy of the West presents the New York Philharmonic and the Music Academy Festival Orchestra’s performance of Beethoven’s Symphony No. 9, featuring Music Academy superstar alumni soprano Susanna Phillips and mezzo-soprano Sasha Cooke joined by tenor Joe Kaiser, bass Morris Robinson, and the Los Angeles Master Chorale in the iconic “Ode to Joy,” closing with a stunning fireworks display over the ocean. 7:30pm. La Playa Stadium, SBCC, 721 Cliff Dr. Free-$10; limited $100 premiere reserved tickets available. Call 969-8787.
8/1: Music at the Ranch: Tony Ybarra Come for the summer fun and listen to the melodic, romantic, rhythmic sounds of Tony Ybarra, S.B.’s own flamenco Latino guitarist, just in time for Fiesta! Please note that no outside alcohol is permitted. 5:30-7:30pm. Rancho La Patera & Stow House, 304 N. Los Carneros Rd., Goleta. Free. Call 681-7216.
bands on tap
F I E S TA DANCE Z O O DRINKS F U N W I L D
Unlimited margaritas. Complimentary ocean views.
7/27: Dargan’s irish Pub & Restaurant Dannsair. 6:30-8:30pm. 18 E. Ortega St. Free. Call 568-0702. darganssb.com 7/27: Carr Winery Patio Flamenco Nights on the Patio with Adam Peot. 6-8pm. 414 N. Salsipuedes St. Free. Ages 21+. Call 965-7985. carrwinery.com 7/27-7/30: SOhO Restaurant & Music Club Thu.: Bad Wife, People Flavor. 9pm. $10. Ages 21+. Fri.: Tina Schlieske & The Graceland Exiles, Sister Laura. 9pm. $8. Ages 21+. Sat.: Leslie Lembo & Soul-stice All-Stars. 8:30pm. $8-$10. Ages 21+. Sun.: Shawn Thies. 7pm. $12. 1221 State St. Call 962-7776.
CELEBRACIÓN DE LOS DIGNATARIOS
AUGUST 3, 2017 | 5–10 PM SANTA BARBARA ZOO
7/28: Carr Winery Warehouse Dave Vignoe & Ray Panell. 5-7pm. 3563 Numancia St., Ste. 101, Santa Ynez. Free. Call 965-7985. carrwinery.com 7/28-7/30: Cold Spring Tavern Fri.: Grass Mountain. 6-9pm. Sat.: Green Flag Summer; 1:30-4:30pm. Robert Thomas Band; 5-8pm. Sun.: Tom Ball and Kenny Sultan; 1:30-4pm. Spencer the Gardener; 4:30-7:30pm. 995 Stagecoach Rd. Free. Call 967-0066. coldspringtavern.com 7/27-7/30: The Endless Summer Bar-Café Thu.: Rob Malanca. Fri.: Dave Vignoe. Sat.: Peter Boyes. Sun.: Blues Bob. 5:30-8:30pm. 113 Harbor Wy. Free. Call 564-1200. 7/28-7/29: M.Special Brewing Co. Fri.: Bryan Titus Trio. 7-9pm. Sat.: Stiff Pickle Orchestra. 6-8pm. 6860 Cortona Dr., Bldg. C., Goleta. Free. Call 968-6500. mspecialbrewco.com 7/28, 7/30: high Sierra Grill & Bar Fri.: Grooveline. 8pm. Sun.: Martinez Brothers. 3-6 pm. 521 Firestone Rd., Goleta. 845-7030.
7/29: Figueroa Mtn. Brewing Co. (S.B.) Soul Machine. 7-10pm. 137 Anacapa St., Unit F. Free. Call 694-2252. figmtnbrew.com 7/29: The James Joyce Ulysses Jazz. 7:30-10:30pm. 513 State St. Free. Call 962-4660. sbjamesjoyce.com 7/30: island Brewing Company Rick Reeves. 3-6pm. 5049 6th St., Carpinteria. Free. Call 745-8272. islandbrewingcompany.com
Tickets: $110/advance, $125 at the door Get yours at sbzoo.org/digs, or sbfiesta.org/information/tickets. Includes unlimited bar beverages and tastings from local restaurants.
FarMers Market Schedule ThuRSDAY Carpinteria: 800 block of Linden Ave., 3-6:30pm
Montecito: 1100 and 1200 blocks of Coast Village Rd., 8-11:15am
Downtown S.B.: Corner of Santa Barbara and Cota sts., 8am-1pm Fisherman’s Market: Rain or shine, meet local fishermen and buy fresh fish (filleted or whole), live crabs, abalone, urchin, and more. 117 Harbor Wy., 6-11am. Call 965-9564. cfsb.info/sat
Goleta: Camino Real Marketplace, 10am-2pm
Old Town S.B.: 500-600 blocks of State St., 4-7:30pm
Solvang: Copenhagen Dr. and 1st St., 2:30-6:30pm
Rain or shine. Must be 21 or older to attend: photo ID required.
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July 27, 2017
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July 27, 2017
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San Miguel Island
chuck graham photos
living p. 35
S.B. Pastor Pens Book on Perspective
P “It was a process the Navy had to go through,” said Yvonne Menard, chief of interpretation and public information officer for Channel Islands National Park. No high-explosive items were discovered in the high-use areas, but 125 pounds of munitions such as practice bombs, bomb fragments, and fuses were removed. To set foot on San Miguel today, kayakers, day-trippers, and campers must now sign an access permit and liability waiver. Permits are available on the Island Packers ferries and airconcession offices and at a selfregistration station located at the trailhead of Nidever Canyon at Cuyler Harbor, on the north side of San Miguel Island. The eight-mile-long, fourmile-wide island will not be open when a ranger or other National Park Service (NPS) personnel are not present. Since San Miguel was added to Channel Islands National Park in 1980, visitors have always been required to be escorted by a ranger beyond the ranger station. Despite the sweep of unexploded ordnance, that practice will remain in place. So how to see San Miguel? Boat? Airplane? Kayaking is the best way to see the islands. As we rounded Harris Point, we could feel the swoosh of energy beneath the hull of our boats. The broad cleft at the top of Castle Rock loomed large beneath overcast skies while we plodded over legions of pelagic red crabs clinging to dense canopies of balletic giant bladder kelp. The northwest crags of the island are wholly exposed to swell and wind. It was glassy, but we dodged unpredictable waves all the way around Point Bennett.We were also alone but not lonely. Inquisitive, raucous, Yoda-like northern fur seal pups mugged us along the gritty sandspit. Not shy, they bodysurfed with abandon in the spinning shore pound. The rest of the day was spent kayaking along Tyler Bight, Crook Point, and Cardwell Point, paddling downhill with wind and current at our backs. Trudeau busted out his sail. We were paddling southeast back across the San Miguel Passage to Santa Rosa Island. I was already thinking of the next time. — Chuck Graham
was anxious to kayak to San Miguel Island, where more seals and sea lions bark and bellow than anywhere else in North America, where ancient pygmy mammoths once roamed, and where the seafaring Chumash Indians thrived for thousands of years. The last two times I contemplated kayaking over to San Miguel Island, stiff northwest winds stymied my approach. The island wasn’t going anywhere, I reasoned. Next time. Now here we were: Craig Fernandez, Danny Trudeau, and I, staring across at the windswept isle last fall. “Now is a good time,” I said. “If it looks good, you go. You don’t wait until early tomorrow morning. Conditions could diminish by then.” But I wasn’t feeling enthusiasm for what was only a four-mile crossing to Cuyler Harbor. Why was I so anxious? For one, it’s not easy getting there, and when paddling conditions are mild, you have to take advantage. For another, I’d only circumnavigated the isle once before, back in 2000. The last reason was the island had recently reopened on May 17, 2016, after a twoyear shutdown by the U.S. Navy, citing leftover live ordnance from WWII. I never had any fear of stepping on a decrepit bomb on the scenic islet anyway, and now, to a certain extent, that potential has diminished. The Navy expressed concerns over unexploded ordnance on San Miguel Island—a bombing range during WWII through the 1970s — and conducted a thorough sweep of high-use areas. The 14-square-mile isle endured the Navy’s survey, which covered a mere one percent of the total area. It’s an island worth protecting. San Miguel is home to more than 100,000 seals and sea lions that use the island to breed and haul out on its remote beaches. The island flora is particularly sensitive, with more than a dozen plant species that are endemic to the chain occurring on the island. Also sensitive are the many archeological sites. The island and its surrounding rock outcroppings and islets support one third of breeding seabirds in the rugged national park.
erspective means everything—seeing the glass as half empty or half full being just one self-evaluative matrix we use to frame our views on the world. In Santa Barbara native Laurie Short’s new book, When Changing Nothing Changes Everything Everything, the Oceanhills Covenant Church pastor engages with the idea of perspective, breaking it down into “lenses” that can be utilized to remain level-headed and optimistic about your current life, your past, and your future. “Throughout life, I have become increasingly aware of the importance of perspective,” said Short. “The way we see shapes the way we respond to circumstances. You don’t have to change the circumstances, but if you change the way you see, it changes the way you respond.” The book is broken down into “lenses that provide varied responses to challenges in one’s life. One, “The Big View” lens, is meant to allow individuals to view the big picture and realize the relativity of their problems, whereas another, “The Rear View” lens, is meant to encourage people to seek answers in their past and view previous hardships as challenges Laurie Short and building blocks leading to who they are in the present. “If you look back and see how you dealt with a previous difficult experience, it can give you strength for the current setback. You face the problem differently. You have more courage. You can have faith to move forward— forward that is why the rear view is so important,” said Short. With a background in ministry, she writes from a Christian perspective; however, the lessons in the book can be applied by individuals that come from completely different backgrounds, she said. “I really believe these lenses can be helpful to people that don’t come from a faith-based perspective,” Short said. “My hope and prayer for the book is that people can still open themselves to the concept and apply the lessons despite not necessarily deriving them from a certain faith.” Admittedly, keeping what is occurring around you in constant perspective can be difficult, which is why daily practice can be helpful in reminding oneself of the lessons learned from this helpful book. “I think the book is a companion because you don’t just get it once and you move on. You have to work on keeping perspective, tuning into the bigger picture, and keeping your eyes open,” said Short. —Harrison Holland-McCowan
July 27, 2017
PlayoFFs Foresters Begin Play in nBC World series Sat, July 29 • 7:30 PM vs. derBy tWins
*GaMe tiMeS SubJect to chanGe. check WWW.sBForesters.org For uPdates.
listen live to all GaMeS on aM-1290 or newSPreSS.coM ‘ster it uP, santa BarBara!
LOVE YOUR SHAPE! 805.687.7336
Look Sensational This Summer!
Join La Presidente Rhonda Ledson Henderson and the Old Spanish Days Board of Directors for
La Recepción del Presidente Sunday, July 30, 2017 The Fess Parker - A DoubleTree by Hilton Resort 6:00 pm to 10:00 pm Tickets $110
Celebrate "Unity through Community" at the official kickoff for Fiesta honoring the history of Old Spanish Days. The evening will include a traditional Mexican buffet, entertainment by talented artists, and performances by the Spirits of Fiesta. Dance the evening away as the sun sets over the Pacific Ocean!
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July 27, 2017
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Visit www.sbfiesta.org to buy tickets online or visit the Old Spanish Days office at 129 Castillo Street to buy tickets in person.
living | Sports
paul wellman photos
paul wellman photos
pLayers of the Week
Blair henley and tanner Lawson The Foresters got sterling performances from both Texas hurlers in NOT POWDER-PUFFY: Above, the Brunettes celebrate their 28-14 win. Below, Brittney Burrows of the Blondes team makes a long return of an interception before Aolani Boucher pulls out her flag.
BLondes vs. Brunettes
Fourth Annual Flag-Football Game Fundraises for Alzheimer’s Association
eane Ledbetter may be the only woman who ever celebrated her 55th birthday by throwing touchdown passes. After helping the Brunettes score a 28-14 victory over the Blondes in their fourth annual flag-football game, Ledbetter had the game ball — her ball — tucked under her arm. “I ordered it on Amazon,” she said of the artificial pigskin. “I love throwing this ball.” She threw the football in tight, accurate spirals, two of them into the hands of Annick Lamb in the end zone. Where did Ledbetter learn to pass with such proficiency? “I’ve been a PE teacher for 27 years,” she said.“I’ve thrown a lot of passes.” Any resemblance to the great Johnny Unitas was intentional. She wore his No. 19. “My chosen number,” she said. Ledbetter got her start in sports as a basketball player at Dos Pueblos High at the beginning of the Title IX revolution, the antidiscrimination law that spurred the growth of women’s and girls’ sports. Most of the other Blondes-Brunettes players were energetic twenty- to thirty-somethings who grew up in team sports, which made for an exciting and sometimes bruising football game Saturday at Bishop Diego High. It was one of a nationwide series of fundraisers for the Alzheimer’s Association to help those afflicted by
Game of the Week
7/29-7/30: Swim-Bike-Run: Goleta Beach Triathlon
For the seventh annual edition of this event, there will be a free clinic open to the public on Saturday. Speakers include duathlon champion Patty Peoples, nutritionist Chris Latham, and Ironman veteran Kyle Visin. Sunday’s races are a sprint triathlon, long-course triathlon, run-bike duathlon, and aquabike. The bike paths from the beach to Puente Drive and Calle Real will be limited to the triathletes during the competition. Sat.: 1:30pm. Sun.: 7am. Goleta Beach Park, 5986 Sandspit Rd. Entry fee: $90-$145. Visit goletabeachtriathlon.com.
the disease and their caregivers. “Most of us are playing for our loved ones,” said Kiersten Hess, cocaptain of the Blondes. She and Breanna Czenczelewski, cocaptain of the Brunettes, were prime movers in starting Santa Barbara’s Blondes vs. Brunettes in 2014. Czenczelewski said her grandmother died two weeks ago after a 14-year struggle with Alzheimer’s. Why football? “It’s different,” Czenczelewski said.“I play soccer every weekend.” Said Felicia Rueff, her Brunettes teammate: “It’s a brain-buster, all the strategy. We have to work really hard at it. We push ourselves beyond our comfort zone. At the end of the day, it’s all about the cause.” Their commitment paid off to the tune of $80,000 raised for the California Central Chapter of the Alzheimer’s Association, pushing the four-year total over $300,000. The Brunettes brought in $38,000, making them the first team to win both the game and the fundraising competition. On the field, the series is tied, 2-2. “We were devastated last year,” Ledbetter said of the Blondes’ 18-14 win in 2016. “We needed to get the trophy back.” Starting with the pregame tailgate party (brews provided by sponsor Draughtsmen Aleworks) and then with both teams breaking through their paper banners and standing for the national anthem, the atmosphere was true football: Players bracing at the line of scrimmage (it was nine-onnine), the center snap sending them into motion, end sweeps, reverses and double-reverses, drop-back passes (rushing the passer was delayed by three “Mississippis”), halfback passes,
their last home stand. Lawson (right) pitched 6 2/3 scoreless innings in a 2-1 victory over the Conejo Oaks, improving his record to 6-0 with a 0.45 earned run average. The southpaw is 11-0 in two seasons for Santa Barbara. Henley (left) (3-1) retired the first 16 batters he faced Sunday in a 7-0 shutout of the S.L.O. Blues, the Foresters’ 30th victory of the summer. penalty flags flying, VIP spectators tasting wine in the shade, and several injuries. It got off to an inauspicious start for the Brunettes. On their first offensive series, Czenczelewski carried the ball for some tough yardage. As two Blondes tackled her, she twisted her right ankle and fell on her left hand. Her wrist was fractured, and the Brunettes had their battle cry:“Win it for Bre.” “She put so much into this game,” said Lamb, a rookie who was recruited by Czenczelewski, her coworker in physical therapy. “I played soccer at San Marcos,” Lamb said. “I’ve never played football before in my life.” Lamb turned out to be a sure-handed receiver. She had three catches for touchdowns, two in the first half to give the Brunettes a 14-0 lead. That was the halftime score after a goal-line stand kept the Blondes from scoring. The Brunettes — aka the Dark Side — made it 20-0 early in the third quarter on a long pass from Rueff to Ashley Antoon. The Blondes came to life when linebacker Brittney Burrows intercepted a pass deep in her own territory and came within yards of a pick six, as the Blondes’ Aolani Boucher sprinted after her and caught her flag from behind. Burrrows had dyed her hair to a distinctive purple tint — a symbolic protest to “Blondes vs. Brunettes.” “I don’t like the idea of separating persons by their appearance,” she said. “I think the team names should be raffled off to sponsors.” The Blondes cashed in the turnover when Kelly Clause and Samantha Anderson combined a three-yard TD pass. They came through with another defensive gem, Gracie Boelsems stopping the Brunettes on fourth down, to set up Clause’s second TD pass, to Tessa Binkley, tightening the score to 20-14. The Brunettes’ response was a scoring drive led by Ledbetter, who hit Boucher for a long gain and then found Lamb in the end zone. The two-point conversion made it 28-14. Late in the fourth quarter, a weaving run by Bryanna Ojeda enabled the Brunettes to run out the clock. “I played tennis at UCSB — this is not the same,” Ojeda said. Her taste of football left her hungry: “I wanted to end it with a touchn down.”
July 27, 2017
July 27, 2017
Hawai‘i Meets isla Vista at HiWi
— George Yatchisin
Check out I.V.’s latest eats at HiWi Tropical Fusion, 6555 Pardall Road. Call 845-1717 or visit hiwifusion.com.
new Lunch Menu at Somerset
Burrata Salad: The perfect appetizer. Served with dressed mustard greens, perfectly grilled asparagus, and a healthy portion of prosciutto, the burrata salad offers a versatile start to your meal. The cheese is delicate and melts softly in your mouth, while the sprinkled pine-nut “bread crumbs” offer a satisfying crunch. Cheese Assortment: If you love cheese, then don’t miss Somerset’s cheese assortment. Garnished with seasonal delicacies such as tomato jam and honeyed apricots, Somerset currently serves Stepladder Creamery’s Rioly Run, Nettle Meadow’s Three Sisters, and Sequatchie Cove Creamery’s Shakerag Blue. This is the perfect dish to share. Somerset Burger: Somerset’s new burger uses delicate ground beef and is topped with flavorful bacon, grilled red onions, lettuce, and tomatoes. Sound stereotypical? Not when you taste the aioli. Packed with
he atmospheric, European-style grand café Somerset has added new seasonal lunch items to their menu. It’s a concentrated set of luxury lunches, familiar but gourmet, in a pleasingly vintage-modern interior, their patio breezy and vibrant. Executive Chef Lauren Herman left me near-speechless with her summertime delights. Here’s a look at some of the most sensational new dishes:
deep notes of garlic, this must be one of the best spreads in the West, leaving a zing in your mouth and making you crave more. Served with crispy, homemade potato chips, the Somerset burger is a great summer entree and pairs excellently with the Naked and Famous mezcal cocktail. Strawberry Vacherin: This dessert combines strawberry sorbet and malted vanilla ice cream in the delectable style of ice-cream cake. Crusted with meringue and topped with fresh strawberries, this is a great end to an even greater meal. — Kyle Huewe
ate and Bryan Flynn have their eyes set on rede-
fining the packaged snack food industry here in Santa Barbara. With Swell Foods, they’ve created a signature product that is not only delicious but also passes as a clean, whole food. Made from five ingredients or fewer, all their Swell bites start from a simple base of dates and cashews, with no preservatives, only organic ingredients, and nothing processed. “We want to make healthy eating as easy for people as possible and take out any questions. That’s what our product does; you look at our ingredients and don’t have to Google if they are safe to eat them or what they are,” Kate stated. The idea for Swell Foods came about two years ago when the couple decided to revamp their diet, only to discover that it was almost impossible to find a packaged snack that didn’t have artificial or processed ingredients. After participating in their first marathon, they got creative in making their own fuel—inspiring them to launch Swell Foods online in October 2016. It quickly took off and allowed first-time entrepreneur Kate to start stocking the shelves of brickand-mortar stores throughout Santa Barbara. Their products are now in more than 35 locations, spanning Ojai to Ventura, with new accounts popping up weekly. Kate credits the communities’ support of local businesses as the ideal market for their bites and feels fortunate that everyone has been generous in sharing their knowledge and offering help in myriad ways. After she and Bryan had established careers in the Bay Area, they’re glad to be back in Santa Barbara, where both attended school and got married. Kate wasn’t sure where to go after leaving her job, but she knew it hadn’t been her passion. A longtime health and wellness enthusiast, Kate never realized she could make a career out of that interest — until now. For Kate, Swell Foods reflects her interests and values from the product and the mission statement to the locations they choose to sell at. Down the line, Kate says expansion is definitely in the cards, but right now the goal is to build on what they’ve created in Santa Barbara and make sure their product resonates with their community and clients. For more information, visit eatswellfoods.com. —Alicia Briggs
Somerset is at 7 East Anapamu Street. For more information, call 845-7112 or visit somersetsb.com. independent.com
• Wine Guide
Food & drink •
Redefines Packaged Snacks
Soon the family — Shanazarian’s dad owns restaurants in the Los Angeles region, and her aunt has a business background — were plotting a spot that “didn’t just appeal to college students.” They also were keenly aware that “we all have different allergies or food concerns,” Shanazarian says, “so we have lots of gluten-free options, lots of vegetarian and vegan options.” HiWi also serves organic beef and poultry and wild-caught fish. So while you can even get a vegan poké bowl (a choice of quinoa, coconut rice or baby greens with tofu, furikake, pickled carrots, avocado, edamame, and cilantro), you can also gorge on island French toast, made with Hawaiian bread, coconut flakes, and pineapple-coconut syrup (indeed, the toast is one of the early best sellers in everbreakfast-hungry I.V.). The extensive menu is served on a brandnew all-outdoor patio (the spot used to be a plumbing supply company) that’s even pet friendly; Shanazarian brings her own dog each day as she’s there so much. It’s a relatively mature oasis in a land of youth. HiWi has also made quick connections with the community, donating to UCSB causes, serving Santa Barbara Roasting Company coffee, and becoming the first restaurant in Goleta to compost.
Dining Out Guide
Dining Out Guide
upon entering the collegial crazy paradise that is Isla Vista — “Hey, you’re too old for this burg!” — you’re not alone. In fact, that’s how HiWi Tropical Fusion, a new spot on Pardall Road, came to be.“My cousin [Armand Bagramyan] was on the [UC Santa Barbara] soccer team, and we’d all go to games,” explains Nareh Shanazarian, the operating manager. “They’d end at 11 o’clock, but he’d never want to take us to I.V. afterward because he thought it was too rowdy for the family.”
Food & drink •
• Wine Guide
f you feel like you might get reverse-carded
July 27, 2017
• No Charge 2nd Opinion Consultation •
Dickson hn Jo
The R AURA ST N E
The Experience You Can Depend On Keeping Santa Barbara Smiling
GUY • b y
5350 Hollister Ave, Ste. B
Isla Vista 888 Embarcadero Del Norte
Lompoc 1413 North H Street
What makes our frozen yogurt especially delicious? It’s made by hand and served in state of the art machines by devoted people like Nicole!
Ice Cream & Yogurt
201 West Mission St. •569-2323 An independently owned and operated shop since 1986. 40
July 27, 2017
Food & drink •
Dining Out Guide
NEW LOCATION Buellton | 205 East Hwy 246
WELCOME: Cajun Kitchen has opened in Goleta across from Orchard Supply Hardware.
• Wine Guide
Cajun kitchen Opens on Calle real
ajun Kitchen has opened on 6025 Calle
Real near Fairview Avenue, Goleta, in the former home of Rusty’s Pizza. The restaurant had a soft opening on Monday, July 17, and then officially opened the next day. “We wanted to give a different location for the neighborhood around this area,” says Jorge Peralta, general manager for all five Cajun Kitchens (two in Santa Barbara, two in Goleta, and one in Ventura). “There are lots of customers who complained about the long wait at Hollister [by Kmart], and we are thinking that with this one just two miles down the road, it could help us out and give them another alternative.” Peralta tells me that they considered taking over the former Denny’s space on Calle Real but settled on the former Rusty’s location, which came with the added bonus of a highly visible sign. I’m told that the Cajun Kitchen on Calle Real has a few amenities not available at all locations. Calle Real has espresso, which was only available at the De la Vina restaurant until now. Unique to Calle Real is an automated fresh-squeezed orange juice machine, and beer available on tap. They hope to bring the freshorange-juice option to the other locations. Cajun Kitchen has partnered up with local breweries for their bottle and tap beer options. Goleta brewer Draughtsmen Aleworks is supplying all the tap beer, including the Buxom Blonde and Más Macho. The bottle list includes offerings from Captain Fatty’s and M.Special, both based in Goleta. Cajun Kitchen Calle Real also has a retail store offering mugs, a Gator Boys shirt, and hats. Hours are Monday-Saturday, 6 a.m.-2:30 p.m., and Sunday, 6:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. RINCON BREWERY REPLACES GIOVANNI’S IN ISLA VISTA:
Rincon Brewery cofounder Mark Hyatt tells me that his business has opened at 6583 Pardall Road, Isla Vista, the former home of Giovanni’s. CRAFT RAMEN BAR COMING TO STATE: Readers Jen-
nie and Annie tell me that Craft Ramen Bar is coming to 436 State Street, the former home of Bucatini, which closed last April. SPYGLASS BISTRO COMING TO GOLETA: Reader Cris
spotted a large red sign for Spyglass Bistro and
Bar on the outside of the new Hilton Garden Inn, coming soon to the intersection of Storke Road and Hollister Avenue. DOWNEY’S TO CLOSE: Reader Primetime spotted a
new sign on the window at Downey’s restaurant, 1305 State Street. It reads: “We believe this may come as a surprise and disappointment to many of our loyal guests but, later this summer, after thirty-five years of serving you with Santa Barbara’s finest cuisine, Liz and I will be retiring from Downey’s and moving on to our next life adventure. There will be a new restaurateur taking over 1305 State Street and we are confident that they will offer you a very pleasant dining option in the heart of the downtown theater district. Liz and I would like to thank you, our guests, for supporting our efforts through those years. We hope you have enjoyed our hospitality as much as we have enjoyed sharing it. It really has been a very rewarding experience for us, from shopping at the Farmers Market, to preparing food, to tasting wines, to serving you, to… well, maybe not to doing the dishes! But you get the idea. We will miss so many of our regular guests and that will be one of the harder aspects for us. Downey’s has been a huge part of our life for so many years. But it really is time for us to relax and enjoy our life together. First thing will be a nice, long vacation to adjust to the “no-restaurant” lifestyle. It’s been a long time since we have had such a chance! If you have an opportunity to join us for one last duck with baby turnips or maybe a slice of raspberry millefeuille, then we would love to see you. Our last day is not yet determined but we anticipate closing around the end of August. Warm Regards and Cheers! —John & Liz.” ANGEL OAK WINS AWARD: Angel Oak at the Bacara
Resort & Spa has announced that it has been awarded Wine Spectator’s “Best of Award of Excellence.”“We are thrilled for the honor in our first year of opening,” says Anne Elcon, director of marketing and communications at Bacara. “To qualify, your wine list must display excellent breadth across multiple wine-growing regions. Selected restaurants are destinations for serious wine lovers, showing a deep commitment to wine, both in the cellar and through their service team.”
John Dickson’s reporting can be found every day online at SantaBarbara.com. Send tips to info@SantaBarbara.com.
BoGo fs eur vli cle
larGe DininG pizzas is Back!
aniel Cohn’s family sold its B.R. Cohn Winery,
famed for its cabs and olive oil, a couple of years back, and instead of just counting his cash, Daniel decided it was time to start anew. Enter this flagship of his own brand, Bellacosa, a cabernet sauvignon sourced from vineyards throughout the North Coast appellation. Think big fruit, black pepper, and hints of cocoa, all layered with some serious oak — Robert Parker has praised the wine (hint, hint) — but it’s still in balance and a fine match with something meaty at the table. Best of all, it retails at about $25 a bottle, so it’s a fine entry point into the world of Sonoma cabs without too harsh a sticker price. —George Yatchisin See danielcohnwine.com.
BrAziliAn 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. ***No Ethiopian Lunch Aug. 1‑26; we are traveling to Ethiopia for a family trip. Resumes Sep. 7.*** 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
To include your listing for under $20 a week, contact firstname.lastname@example.org or call 965-5205.
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Launch Pad keeps on launching with another aspect of its programming, the New Plays in Process Read- SHAKE ON IT: Pictured from left, Jessie Sherman, Irwin Appel, and Rena Heinrich ing Series. The starred in Launch Pad’s 2016 production of Bad Touch by Joyce Carol Oates. university invites three playwrights to campus as artists in who died in the Iraq War. On Thursday, residence during the summer, and the July 27, James Still returns to Launch Pad theater department offers a class in which with (A) New World, which tells the story students meet, collaborate with, and per- of the first recorded trial for a sex crime form the work of these distinguished visi- in the Plymouth Colony, circa 1637. Does it tors. The result is a kind of come as a surprise that the community that speed-dating version of punished supposed witches so fiercely was the full preview produc- also hostile to two young men who, the suit tion process, with young claimed, were “often spending their seed, actors, directors, design- one upon another”? ers, dramaturgs, and stage On Thursday, August 3, Anne Garcíamanagers shadowing their Romero’s Staging the Daffy Dame makes professional mentors in a an unprecedented return engagement for race against the clock to put further development after being part of on a public performance the 2016 summer reading series. This backonce a week from mid-July stage comedy satirizes the dilemma of a to mid-August. Brainin, politically conscious director who seeks to who teaches the class and produce a “bare-bones” version of Lope de programs the series, uses it Vega’s La dama boba with a nontraditional to expand the number of cast at a public university somewhere in people, both UCSB students and profes- contemporary California. sional writers, who can benefit from the Finally, there’s a special treat awaiting Launch Pad experience. fans of Santa Barbara’s own Ross MacdonAs anyone who has ever produced any ald on Thursday, August 10, when Meankind of theatrical production with less than while There Are Letters, a dramatization by a month’s rehearsal will tell you, it’s not for Irish writer Declan Hughes of Macdonald’s the faint of heart. This year, due to a happy late-life correspondence with fellow writer coincidence involving one of Santa Bar- Eudora Welty, concludes the season. Watch bara’s greatest writers, the roster of plays The Santa Barbara Independent for a more has gone from three to four, with a pair of in-depth look at this fascinating new projtop professional actors joining in for the ect. —Charles Donelan final show. Last week, on Thursday, July 20, the audience at UCSB’s Studio Theater saw See theaterdance.ucsb.edu/ Through the Eye of a Needle, Jami Brandli’s launchpad for more information dramedy about a family dealing with the on Launch Pad’s offerings. loss of their daughter, a U.S. Navy corpsman
very school in the University of California has a drama program, and campuses across the state are crawling with talented performers, but only at UCSB can undergraduate students earn a Bachelor of Fine Arts in Acting. Not even UCLA’s acclaimed School of Theater, Film and Television offers the kind of conservatory-style training that students receive here. As a result, some of the most talented young actors in the world come to UCSB from high school before going on to top graduate schools and remarkable careers. For the faculty, the opportunity presented by this distinction involves challenges and rewards. The presence of so much talent and motivation demands that professors build bridges from college theater to the professional world beyond. With the Launch Pad program, theater department chair Risa Brainin has created just such a link, and, in the decade that the program has been up and running, the benefits have been impressive. Each season, Launch Pad creates a “preview production” in collaboration with a professional playwright. These shows feature all the bells and whistles of a fully staged play, but with one crucial dif difference—the playwright is encouraged to continue redrafting and reimagining his or her work all the way through the run. It’s the only program of its kind in the country, and the unusual freedom and support it features has attracted some of the best writers working today, including Sarah Ruhl, Beau Willimon, and Joyce Carol Oates. When the season’s preview production wraps—typically in the spring semester—
Playwrights and students
instRumEnt dRivE There’s nothing quite like the sounds of tong-tinglers, foo-flounders, and crashing jang-jinglers — to paraphrase Dr. Seuss — wafting up from school campuses as the summer ends and the school year begins. And though real-life instruments may have more conventional names (e.g., violin, flute, trumpet, etc.), the sentiment is the same. While the opportunity to join band or orchestra is open to all pupils, not all students can afford to purchase or rent the instrument needed. That’s where you come in. For nearly a decade, Santa Barbarans have donated hundreds of horns, strings, and woodwinds to
Forge Creative PartnershiPs through uCsB Program
area schools, thus making sure any youth with the desire can explore their musical talents. “Most kids come into the program without their own instrument,” said Karen Dutton, Santa Barbara Unified School District music instructor, but thanks to public bequeathals, education equity is preserved for a wide demographic of students. The 2017-18 school year begins August 21, so now is the time to dust off your unused music makers and donate them to the next generation of Yo-Yo Mas, Jean-Pierre Rampals, or Trombone Shortys. Bring your bounty to the Santa Barbara Education Foundation office (1330 State St., Ste. 201), Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. For more information, contact Katie Szopa at 284-9125 or see sbefoundation.org/ instrument-drive. — Michelle Drown
Robinson EikEnbERRy ERR ERRy
On July 7, Santa Barbarans lost a unique, cherished soul when music engineer/producer Robinson Eikenberry left this world suddenly and much too soon. A beloved behind-the-scenes fixture in our town’s arts sphere, Eikenberry worked with a who’s who of the Santa Barbara music scene for decades, enriching all those who knew him. “I met Robinson at age 17 in a cultural anthropology class at SBCC,” said singer/songwriter Glen Phillips. “He changed my life pretty quickly — introducing me to the woman who was my partner for 25 years, reminding me that the life of the spirit was more important than the life of things — and continued to have a huge impact until his passing …. He was a mystic, a loyal friend, and a source of what seemed to be an inexhaustible amount of generosity and love. He was an excellent [music] engineer and producer who was able to take on anything — from a person’s first attempts at writing to the work of a lifelong professional — and treat them both with equal utter reverence. He sought to help anyone who came to him to express their true nature and to do so with delight …. He will inspire me through the rest of my life.” With kindness and largesse of spirit, Eikenberry nurtured and inspired both from behind the mixing board and in conversation, and so to honor his life, his musical friends are taking over the stage at the Lobero Theatre (33 E. Canon Perdido St.) on Sunday, July 30, at 7 p.m. for Fueled by Love, a Concert for Robinson. The evening, which includes performances by Phillips, Alastair Greene, and Karla Bonoff, among many others, is free, but donations are encouraged for family expenses, with extra proceeds going to Girls Rock S.B. — Michelle Drown
m o r e a r t s & e n t e r ta i n m e n t > > > independent.com
July 27, 2017
Counseling Psychology Training in Depth
2 3Sparkling Musical 2
Paciﬁca’s M.A. Program in Counseling Psychology with Empahsis in Depth Psychology As preparation for licensure in Marriage and Family Therapy and Professional Clinical Counseling, Pacifica’s M.A. degree program invites curiosity about the psyche and encourages respect for the diversity of life and human experience. Students are mentored by distinguished and dedicated faculty as they engage with an academically rigorous curriculum and supervised traineeships. Now Accepting Applications for Fall 2017. Classes begin in September. Apply at pacifica.edu or call 805.879.7320 for additional information.
Music and Lyrics by
R. MICHAEL GROS
Book by ARTHUR KOPIT
Musical Direction by
Additional Lyrics by SUSAN BIRKENHEAD
Pacifica is an employee-owned graduate school with two campuses near Santa Barbara. Paciifica is accredited by the Western Association of Schools and Colleges (WASC). Gainful employment information is available online at pacifica.edu.
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will present some of the most exciting theater on the West Coast in a format and at a price that encourages audiences to watch two shows in one night and keep coming back for more. The On the Verge team includes artistic directors Kate Bergstrom, Riley Berris, and Jessica Ballonoff, along with Casey Caldwell, founding artistic director of Ratatat Theater and current site manager of the CAW, and Josiah Davis, a recent graduate of UCLA’s AT THE TABLE: In rehearsal with Kate Bergstrom (far right) School of Theater, Film and Television who has already n April 2014, when the City of Santa Barbara leased 631 Gar- compiled an impressive résumé as both an den Street to an organization known as the Santa Barbara actor and a director. And that’s not nearly all. Out of the Box A LIKELY PAIR: Arts Collaborative, the only certain tenant for the former motor pool’s rugged, raw space was the Solstice Parade, which Theatre Company founder and Santa Barbara had been using the site to build and stage floats for a number audience favorite Samantha Eve will direct of years. Three years later, the Community Arts Workshop Julia Izumi’s surreal and provocative three-hander A Likely (CAW) has acquired a long list of happy users that includes Pair; the Indy Theater Award–winning team of Danielle Santa Barbara High’s Visual Arts & Design Academy, the Lit Draper and Lindsey Twigg will present their latest, a play Moon Theatre Company, and the Pacific Pride Foundation.Yet called peanutbutterjellybagelcreamcheese; Maggie Yates will one organization stands apart from the others, including even direct Talkback, her satirical take on contemporary politithe Solstice Parade, as having realized what is referred to in cal discourse; and UCSB professor Risa Brainin will bring the legalese of real estate transactions as the “highest and best Meanwhile There Are Letters, the final installment of this season’s Launch Pad Summer Reading use” of the space. That’s On the Verge, a Series (see p. 43), to the CAW on Friday, three-year-old summer theater project started by a group of young directors August 11. and theater teachers that promotes It all adds up to one of the most plays intended to “spark conversations ambitious projects we’ve seen here in about important topics” and bring years, and yet the principals retain the together talented Santa Barbara resikind of energy and enthusiasm that dents with top writers and performers results in unexpected benefits — such as the free yoga classes that they conduct from across the country. By setting up camp at the CAW for a full month in before rehearsals every day, which are the middle of the summer and rehearsopen to the community. by Charles Donelan ing on-site for what has grown into a Talking with Bergstrom about the 10-day event featuring five separate full mission of On the Verge feels like a ride on the express to a new world for productions, On the Verge has brought cutting-edge repertory theater to the heart of downtown Santa theater, both on and off Broadway. Bergstrom points to the Barbara. Founded on principles of equity, diversity, and inclu- recent Broadway success of shows by Paula Vogel (Indecent) sion, On the Verge consistently raises the bar for responsive and Lynn Nottage (Sweat) as indicators of a major shift in dramatic art in an era when audiences are hungrier than ever what counts as relevant contemporary drama, particularly with regard to equity, diversity, and inclusion.“This is the bigfor political, emotional, and spiritual engagement. Beginning on Thursday, August 3, with Michael Perl- gest conversation that U.S. theater is having right now,” said man’s award-winning play At the Table, On the Verge Bergstrom, a Dos Pueblos and UCLA grad who is currently enrolled in the Brown University/Trinity Rep graduate program in directing. “Talk about exclusion has been going on for decades, but now that EDI [that’s theater-speak for “equity, diversity, and inclusion” —Ed.] is finally actually happening, all kinds of other changes are taking place as well.” Bergstrom offers At the Table, the show she will direct, as an example of what she means. The story begins when one of the characters, a young woman, responds to a seemingly casual remark concerning abortion made by a male friend at a dinner party. In a conversational move that all millennials as well as many others will surely recognize, she upbraids him for weighing in on a subject that she feels rightly belongs to women. She denies him the right to talk about abortion by saying,“You’re not at that table.” From there a battle of words and wills ensues, all of it centered on the concept of the “burden of representation,” the idea that one’s identity either confers or disallows one from entering into public debate about certain topics, as for example, when a man “splains” feminism or the politics of reproductive rights to a woman. According to Bergstrom, the process of rehearsing this show, which won multiple Jeff awards this past season in Chicago, where the company Broken Nose Theatre staged OUTCRY: From left, Joré Aaron and Joshua Banks
On tHe Verge
repertOry tHeater Thrives in second summer aT
COmmUnIty arts WOrksHOp
paul wellman photos
HIgHest and Best Use
From left, Brittany Jene and Mathew Goldsholl a completely sold-out run, has already begun to parallel the content of the script, with the actors picking up on the ideas it expresses and examining the way that they affect events in their own lives.“Rehearsal,” she told me,“has become an enactment of the principles of the play.” Meanwhile, in an adjacent space at CAW, Davis works with an all-black cast on Outcry, a choreography and musicintensive show by Thais Francis that examines police brutality through the eyes and minds of four famous victims — Emmett Till, Sean Bell, Amadou Diallo, and Trayvon Martin. These young men come back to life in an alternate reality where they face their fates and seek answers to the tragic questions posed by their deaths. Emmett Till’s mother and Sean Bell’s fiancée also figure in this lyrical, even at times humorous work, which the playwright began while completing her degree at NYU’s Tisch School of the Arts in 2012. Izumi’s A Likely Pair, directed by Eve and featuring Mathew Goldsholl, rounds out the slate of full-length productions on a surreal note. The play finds two nameless young people dealing with the influence of a character named Mother, a role that’s played by an actor who doubles as the character Poison. Bergstrom describes it as an exploration of “the drive to fulfill a desire for something else,” adding that it’s also an examination of a “toxic relationship.” It will be a pleasure to join these young performers as they take on such an ambitious set of shows, and it will be a blast to be back in the Community Arts Workshop for what is becoming a great summer tradition.
For tickets and information, visit onthevergefest.org.
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CELEBRACIÓN DE LOS DIGNATARIOS AUGUST 3, 2017 | 5–10 PM SANTA BARBARA ZOO
RESILIENT WRITERS: Playwrights Jon Robin Baitz (left) and Sandra Tsing Loh (right) are both workshopping plays that respond to the rise of Donald Trump. Samuel D. Hunter (below) carries on his investigation of life in the mining towns of Idaho.
Why Am I So Blue?
For the full schedule and to get tickets to the Ojai Playwrights Conference, visit ojaiplays.org or call 640-0400.
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Saturday, August 12th at 8pm S A N TA
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s anyone who has attended the Ojai Bright New Boise will relish the opportunity to Playwrights Conference (OPC) will share in the development of Greater Clements, tell you, its programming is not for another Hunter play about the slippery sense the timid. Under the leadership of director of the past that haunts America’s former minRobert Egan, the annual two-week event has ing towns. Fans of Roger Guenveur Smith’s featured some of the fiercest writing in the outstanding solo work on historical figures history of the American theater. Whether Huey P. Newton and Rodney King can look we are talking about Fun Home, the ground- forward to getting an early peek at what he breaking musical that received its first work- and Culture Clash’s Richard Montoya have shop production at Ojai in 2009 and went dreamed up to tell the story of how a beloved on to win five Tonys in 2015, Los Angeles neighborhood or Vicuña, Jon Robin Baitz’s has changed irrevocably in 2016 play about a brash realVenice Is Dead. ity-television star’s unlikely No one represents the resilpresidential bid, the OPC has ient and irreverent spirit of consistently lived up to its the OPC better than Sandra mission statement of valuing Tsing Loh, who workshopped writers who “focus on the her enormously successful compelling social, political, one-woman show The Madand cultural issues of our woman in the Volvo at Ojai in time.” At a time when play2014. I caught up with Loh by by Charles Donelan wrights and audiences alike phone last week, and she filled are reexamining their most me in on what she’s bringing deeply held convictions, this this year and how it reflects meeting of creative minds the country’s new abnormal. looks set to reveal stormier “The election hit me so undercurrents and starker hard,” Loh said early in the call, subtexts than ever. adding that she “wasn’t as surTo begin with, the lineup prised with the result” as some positively bristles with estabof her friends because she forced herself to watch rightlished talent, including some of the American theater’s wing news as well as CNN most distinguished writers. and MSNBC, and she knew Baitz is back, and he will be that we might be headed for working on an epilogue to “World War Four.” As a result, Vicuña, the play that critic the new show she is workAnthony Byrnes called “a ing on is called Blue State, “or dire, urgent warning about the cost of col- maybe just Blue,” and will reflect on what she laborating in a bully’s dark work.” Seven-time refers to as “the Kubler-Ross stages of grief” Ojai participant Bill Cain will also return, that she and others have gone through under and he’s bringing a project called The Last the Trump administration. White Man, about three actors who all The genesis came in part from what Loh believe that playing Hamlet will allow them experienced while performing Madwoman to cheat death in some way. Cain, the author in the late fall of 2016. Faced with audiences of Stand-Up Tragedy and Equivocation, is the who seemed troubled and distracted, Loh contemporary theater’s greatest interpreter began conducting a “Trump group scream” at of Shakespeare as both a writer and a cultural the beginning of each show. With Blue State, phenomenon, and his plays that reimagine she plans to continue using her acerbic wit aspects of the Bard’s life, reputation, and influ- to “shrink the tumor” that’s weighing on our ence are never less than brilliant. national consciousness. “We’ve been sent the Santa Barbara theatergoers who enjoyed most giant trickster monkey,” she told me,“an the Elements Theatre Collective’s excellent orange orangutan,” and we’ve got to find a way 2015 production of Samuel D. Hunter’s A to recover our spiritual bearings.
HAIM............................................................................... SEPTEMBER 09 FATHER JOHN MISTY WITH WEYES BLOOD ................................OCTOBER 11 STEPHEN STILLS & JUDY COLLINS WITH NUMA EDEMA ............OCTOBER 28 TEDESCHI TRUCKS BAND WITH DAVID LUNING .......................NOVEMBER 07 TICKETS: ARLINGTON THEATRE / CHARGE BY PHONE 805-963-4408 TICKETMASTER.COM / GOLDENVOICE.COM / THEARLINGTONTHEATRE.COM
July 27, 2017
XXXX PRESENTS BY ARRANGEMENT WITH HARVEY GOLDSMITH AND STEVEN KOFSKY
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SUNDAY, AUGUST 13 AT 7PM
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Local Heroes Wanted Each year in our Thanksgiving issue, The S.B. Independent honors our Local Heroes — Santa Barbarans who make our community a better place to live. THE XX W/ PERFUME GENIUS . SEP 27 DEPECHE MODE. . . . . . OCT 02 THE FLAMING LIPS / MAC DEMARCO. . . . . . OCT 06 GRIZ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . OCT 15 ALISON KRAUSS / DAVID GRAY . . . . . . . . OCT 18 ODESZA / SOFI TUKKER . . . OCT 24 TICKETS AVAILABLE: SB BOWL OR AT AXS.COM / SBBOWL.COM / GOLDENVOICE.COM
July 27, 2017
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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You Only Live Twice
Bring blankets, a picnic, and your friends!
SOUNDS OF DAYBREAK: Zach Madden, whose lyrical writing style has earned him comparisons to Neil Young and Joni Mitchell, plays Goleta’s Mercury Lounge July 29.
Fri, July 28 / 8:30 PM / Under the stars at the SB County Courthouse Sunken Garden
The Calm Before Fiesta by Richie DeMaria
GETTING IN THE MOODE: The last week of July is an interesting period in Santa Barbara. Since time immemorial, or at least the length of a Santa Barbaran lifetime, these last days of midsummer have preceded the greatest party our town is known to throw, the Old Spanish Days of Fiesta. As we prep for party mode, we’re given one last chance to hibernate in the cozy comfort of our often-hazy summer sun, filtered through fog or fire, before the cultural cork pops and out pour all manner of cascarón confetti, flamenco footwork, and people on every inch of State Street sidewalk. For the mellow among us, Goleta’s Mercury Lounge (5871 Hollister Ave.) always has been known to provide a safe haven of ease and relative quiet no matter the season. This weekend, area music lovers can look forward to a musical match “Madden” heaven: Zach Madden, the celebrated singer/ songwriter/yogi, and husband-wife duo Moode, who play on Saturday, July 29, at 9 p.m. Madden writes in an intimate style that has earned comparisons to greats like Neil Young, Donovan, and Joni Mitchell. His newest album, Daybreak Songs, is aptly named, arriving gently to your ears with a soft, Gram Parsons-esque tenderness. Like other famed area songwriters such as Glen Phillips and Spencer the Gardener, Madden’s thoughtful lyrics possess a sea-breezy quality, with the sort of wisdom and gentle-heartedness that come from days buttressed by beachside beauty. Moode, meanwhile, mixes Afro-Colombian folkloric rhythms into a style “as diverse as the Pacific Coast,” in its words; indeed, as our mid-temperature oceanic channel welcomes visitors from seas and borders north and south, so too does our coastal music remind us of islands and tropical climes near and far. It shall be an easy way to relax one last time before Fiesta commands you to get up and dance. LESLIE LEMBO’S BACK: Of course, you may already be raring to go for Fiesta, and thankfully, Leslie Lembo’s got your back. The venerable and silky smooth soul/R&B singer performs with her Soul-stice All-Stars at SOhO Restaurant & Music Club (1221 State St.) at 8:30 p.m., also that Saturday night, July 29. Known around town as a stable of the genre, Lembo has been commanding the dance floor with both covers of well-known hits and originals, and she continues to be a fixture in the days surrounding Fiesta. Having worked with the likes of Kenny Loggins, Michael McDonald, and Tower of Power, she’s got the street cred to boot. Just as the Fiestas of old would last for many days—when folks lived miles apart and it was simply more convenient and sensible to stay, hang out, and party on your neighborly errands—Lembo’s helping us extend the party beyond the month of August. (B)RAT PACK: Alternatively, you could go truly alternative and enjoy the Brooklyn synth-pop sounds of Oshwa, who plays at the (B)rat House (449 Via El Encantador) with area favorite Jamey Geston, S.B. lo-fi singer/ songwriter Man Mistress, and the eternally DIY singer/songwriter Cave Babies, also that night. With its exploratory, computerized compositions, the band, led by singer Alicia Walter, brings to mind the artful acrobatics of the Dirty Projectors and tUnE-yArDs, but also the classic synth-driven works of Laurie Anderson and Annie Lennox. And what’s new with Geston? The renowned area creator, known by and large as one of our region’s most promising young performers, released her first single, “Malibu,” which she recorded with Maxton Schulte on drums, bass, and percussion, in January of this year. Geston is in the midst of recording her first studio EP, which she expects to release in late 2017 or early 2018, so consider this music critic excited for what’s to come. n
On Her Majesty's Secret Service
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UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, SANTA BARBARA
BERKELEY • DAVIS • IRVINE • LOS ANGELES • MERCED • RIVERSIDE • SAN DIEGO • SAN FRANCISCO
SANTA BARBARA • SANTA CRUZ
Henley Hall / IEE Building Project Pursuant to the California Environmental Quality Act the University of California (UC) Santa Barbara has prepared an Initial Study/Mitigated Negative Declaration (IS/MND) for the proposed Henley Hall / IEE Building Project. The Santa Barbara campus proposes to construct Henley Hall, a permanent research facility for the UCSB Institute for Energy Efficiency (IEE) which is an interdisciplinary research institute within the College of Engineering. The Project would provide new facilities to consolidate existing IEE-related operations that are now conducted at various locations on the UCSB Main Campus. The proposed three-story building would have approximately 53,000 gross square feet of floor area would include laboratories, offices, a lecture hall and other related accessory uses. The Henley Hall Initial Study/Mitigated Negative Declaration is available for public review at http://www.facilities.ucsb.edu/departments/campusplanning-design/current-projects under the Main Campus tab and is also available at the UC Santa Barbara Library-Government Information Center, Santa Barbara Public Library, and the Goleta Valley Public Library. Public review and opportunity to comment on the content of the Project Draft IS/MND is provided during a 30- day period from Monday July 31, 2017 through Friday, September 1, 2017. E-mail comments to shari. firstname.lastname@example.org or send written comments postmarked no later than 5:00 pm September 1, 2017:
A B A RB A NT
Shari Hammond, Principal Planner University of California, Santa Barbara Office of Campus Planning and Design Santa Barbara, California 93106-1030
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new visitor to Las Vegas, or even one who hasn’t been there in a decade or two, can’t help but be overwhelmed by the mélange of architectural styles thrust cheek-to-jowl against one another. Fortunately, Dutch architect Stefan Al is here with a new book, The Strip: Las Vegas and the Architecture of the American Dream (The MIT Press, 2017), to unclutter the seeming chaos. Las Vegas has never had any trouble reinventing itself, so it’s relatively easy for Al to divide the architecture of the Strip into seven distinct phases. Older readers will remember casinos like El Rancho and the Last Frontier from the “Wild West” era (1941-1946) and the Flamingo and the Sands from the 12 years Al labels “Sunbelt Modern” (1946-1958). Middleaged tourists will recall “Pop City” (1958-1969) and “Corporate Modern” (1969-1985)—think the Stardust, the Aladdin, and the Golden Nugget for the former period and the MGM Grand for the latter. Younger visitors to Las Vegas will be more familiar with the Disneyfication of the Strip (1985-1995), as manifested in casino projects like Excalibur and Treasure Island. More recently, “Sim City” (1995-2001) has resulted in developments that re-create scaled-down versions of other places. There is the fake beach of Mandalay Bay, the diminutive skyline of New York, New York, the Eiffel Tower Experience, and, perhaps most depressingly,
ompoc isn’t well represented in fiction set in California. Santa Barbara always overshadows its neighbor to the northwest, but Dave Natal is trying to change that with his new novel, Loaded Barrels, set in and around Lompoc. A tale of surfers, cattle ranchers, and drug smugglers, with a romance thrown in to leaven things, Loaded Barrels is tailor-made for summer reading at the beach. Natal’s yarn revolves around Lonnie Carmichael, a surfing prodigy with a predilection for trouble; Lonnie’s older brother and surrogate parent, Shaun; Leroy Higgins, the cantankerous owner of the Tranquillon Ranch who hates surfers and everything related to them; his only daughter, Sally; and Stoker, an untameable Vietnam veteran turned lobster fisherman and surfing purist. Stoker is the soul of the story, a fierce defender of personal freedom and his way of life, as inclined to spout gibberish as he is to utter mystical proclamations. Lonnie and Sally are an unlikely pair of teenage sweethearts, though they share being motherless children. Lonnie’s mother abandoned his abusive father and disappeared, and Sally lost her mother to the & entertainment sea. This is one reason
July 27, 2017
Sheldon Adelson’s The Venetian, where marble statues are reproduced in polyurethane and Styrofoam, and the simulated Rialto Bridge has moving walkways and “spans not the Grand Canal but a vehicular access road.” Al finishes with a chapter on “Starchitecture,” which showcases the work of renowned architects like César Pelli (Aria) and Daniel Libeskind (Crystals mall). The book’s thesis is that rather than being an architectural outlier, Las Vegas has always shaped, and been shaped by, the rest of America, “setting a template for practices of city branding, spatial production and control, and high-risk investment in urban spaces.” It’s not a particularly comforting thought, but by the end of The Strip, it’s hard to disagree with Al’s conclusion: “Today, we all live in Las Vegas.” —David Starkey
that Leroy is hyper-protective, the other, as mentioned, is a near-pathological hatred of surfers, particularly those who dare to breach the boundaries of his ranch on their way to the ocean. Leroy has amassed a stellar collec collection of surfboards over the years, confiscated from trespassers, and those people were fortunate to lose only their boards. In more extreme moods, Leroy will blast a board to bits with his trusty pistol. This pen penchant for violence has brought several lawsuits against Leroy, and is one reason he’s struggling to hold onto his beloved ranch. Some novels are well crafted but lack a com compelling story, and others manage to tell an engaging story despite a lack of craft or polish. For me, Loaded Barrels falls in the latter category. I had difficulty with the dialogue at times and felt that some scenes didn’t move the narrative forward. While this was frustrating, Natal’s descriptions of surfing, the world of surfers, and the beauty of the coast were enough to keep me reading. When the plot made a couple of unexpected turns, I was happy I persevered to the end. The city may be Santa Barbara’s less fortunate cousin, but in Loaded Barrels Lompoc and its environs get a well-deserved turn in the spotlight. — Brian Tanguay
Address: 5708 Hollister Ave. Goleta, CA 93117 Phone: (805) 967-9100 Hours: Tues-Sat 10A - 6P
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ole Porter was the epitome of 1930s sophistication — the kind of wit who could compose brilliant, syncopated popular music while rhyming “Waldorf salad” with “a Berlin ballad,” or “an old Dutch master” with “Mrs. Astor.” No one before or since can touch him for simultaneously celebrating and ragging on popular culture’s obsession with wealth and celebrity. In High Society, the musi- from left: Michael Wiggins, Katherine Bottoms, and Presented by The cal comedy based Tracy R. Kofford Theatre Group at SBCC. At SBCC’s on his music that’s Garvin Theatre, now playing at Ketteridge, the wealthy wet-blanket fiancé Fri., July 14. Shows SBCC, Porter’s delicious role, and Claire Perales-Duckworth does through July 29. lyric sensibility is on full a fine job with Dinah, Tracy’s precocious display, with Katherine Bottoms as dissolute younger sister. David Potter conducts a sevenheiress Tracy Lord and an excellent Santa piece orchestra that’s onstage with the players Barbara newcomer, Darren Bluestone, as her but partially hidden behind a transparent scrim. Triply removed from its sources in the ex-husband, Dexter Haven. Sean Jackson shows off his singing voice musical theater and screwball comedies of and his hoofing as Tracy’s drunk Uncle Wil- the 1930s, the show lacks the coherent feeling lie, and Pacomio Sun digs in to the closest that makes a true Cole Porter original like the cast comes to an outlaw figure, the rather Anything Goes a classic, but as an excuse for opportunistic journalist Macaulay “Mike” these actors to “misbehave,” it will do nicely. Connor. Alex Coleman has fun with George —Charles Donelan
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ealy, an up-and-coming hip-hop artist from Memphis, Tennessee, captures a unique sound in his first full-length release, Subluxe. The album came out on June 9 and has already defined itself as a phenomenal summer listen. Healy masterfully weaves rap lyrics, soulful a cappella, and immense instrumentation. He strays from the norms of hip-hop production and instead creates something smooth, lively, and atmospheric. In the song “Butternut,” for example, he transitions completely out of hip-hop confines and creates nothing short of a soulful R&B ballad. “Everything has melody,” Healy says in the album’s introduction, and Subluxe is exemplary of just that. The altering melodies, instru-
ments, styles, and tones throughout showcase Healy’s power as a young artist. Add Subluxe to your summer playlist — you certainly won’t regret it. —Kyle Huewe
CoLin hAy hA Fierce Mercy
he main man at work, who long ago left the land down under for the bohemian enclave of Topanga Canyon, returns with the latest fruits of his labor. Fierce Mercy — co-wordsmithed with Michael Georgiades — is a finely crafted album that reflects on such topics as love and its discontents, the environment and its concerns, the encroachment of time, and the loss of friends and Hay’s mother.
Among the excellent tunes on this magpie’s nest of a record, the Eagles-esque “Blue Bay Moon,” XTC-sounding “I’m Inside Outside In,” “Secret Love” (Hay’s homage to the classic lovelorn ballads of Roy Orbison and Gene Pitney), and “Come Tumblin’ Down” (which beautifully recalls Blood on the Tracks Tracks-era Dylan) all shine. Colin Hay plays the Libbey Bowl (210 S. Signal St., Ojai) on Sunday, July 30, with his classic ’80s band Men at Work open opening. Visit libbeybowl.org. libbeybowl.org — Sean Mageean
in si dE st a p r o gr a m E fi y ss o gl w it h us t 2 E dn E sd ay, a ug p ub l is h E s w
Ea rly ad vE rt is in g dE ad li nE
J u ly 2 8 at n o o n
July 27, 2017
BEst of s A N tA B A r B A r A ® 2 0 1 7 ®
r e a d e r s ’ p o ll
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i n d e p e n d e n t. c o m / b e s t o f 2 0 1 7 b a l l o t 52
July 27, 2017
a&e | film & TV
True-Crime Doc Dissects Chilling, Complicated Tale with Delicacy and Heart
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SISTER CATHY: netflix’s seven-episode series tracks the 1969 murder of 26-year-old nun and high school teacher Catherine Cesnik.
The Lorax (86 mins., PG) Zac Efron, Betty White, and Danny DeVito all provide voices in this animated take on the classic Dr. Seuss book. Here, a 12-year-old boy discovers the story of the Lorax while attempting to woo the girl of his dreams. Paseo Nuevo (Tue.-Wed., 10am, $2)
Atomic Blonde (115 mins., R) Based on the 2012 graphic novel The Coldest City, this film takes place in 1989, just as the Berlin Wall comes down. Charlize Theron stars as an MI6 agent tasked with taking down an espionage ring that killed one of Britain’s agents. James McAvoy also stars in this action film. Camino Real/Metro 4 The Dark Tower (95 mins., PG-13) Idris Elba and Matthew McConaughey star in this film adaptation of Stephen King’s eight-novel series of the same name. The sci-fi/horror/action film tells the story of a young boy, Jake, who finds a parallel universe called Mid-World. There he meets a gunslinger (Elba), whom he convinces to help him save the existence of the species in both worlds. Arlington/Camino Real (Opens Thu., Aug. 3)
Detroit (143 mins., R) Director Kathryn Bigelow (The Hurt Locker, Zero Dark Thirty) trains her lens on Detroit’s 1967 12th Street riot, an event that was sparked by a racially charged incident at the Algiers Motel. John Boyega, Will Poulter, and Anthony Mackie star. Camino Real/Paseo Nuevo (Opens Thu., Aug. 3)
The Emoji Movie (86 mins., PG) Some of film and TV’s biggest comedic talents have come together for this animated movie, which tells the story of the Meh emoji (also known as Gene) and how he finds love and acceptance after being bullied for being different. T.J. Miller, James Corden, Anna Faris, Maya Rudolph, Patrick Stewart, and Sofia Vergara star.
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tion, alongside multiple other victims with tragically similar stories to tell. She is the heart of the series—the emotional crux of The Keepers—and having confided in Sister Cathy regarding her experiences with Father Maskell shortly before her disappearance, Wehner establishes a connection between her own abuse and Sister Cathy’s murder. The Keepers follows her story through a lawsuit against Maskell and the archdiocese and her efforts to find justice—both for herself and Sister Cathy. White and Netflix have brought a fair amount of attention to Cesnik’s murder and the sex-abuse cases at Archbishop Keough, but The Keepers would not be what it is without Gemma Hoskins and Abbie Schaub, two former students of Archbishop Keough and the founders of a Facebook group dedicated to sourcing information about the murder from fellow alums and community members. The two self-proclaimed “retired grandma Nancy Drews” are polar opposites — the former is a gravel-voiced straight-talker, while the latter is quiet, preferring behind-the-scenes research — but their love for Sister Cathy has brought the two women together, and their amateur sleuthing has played an enormous role in bringing Sister Cathy’s plight into the national spotlight. The Keepers tells the story of a murdered nun and an abusive priest, and the way that powerful individuals work together to isolate and silence their victims. It’s also the tale of a group of middle-aged women asserting their power and challenging a system that has failed them, despite being mocked, doubted, and threatened to stay silent. More than just a mystery series, The Keepers is a story of survival and perseverance—a story that needs to be shared. —Samantha Eve
A BARBA NT
n January 3, 1970, the frozen corpse of Sister Catherine Cesnik was found lying near a garbage dump in the Baltimore County suburb of Lansdowne, Maryland. The 26-year-old nun and Archbishop Keough high school teacher, known to her students as Sister Cathy, had disappeared the previous November, when she went out one evening to purchase an engagement gift for her younger sister and never returned. Her car was found later that night, parked at an unusual angle near her apartment, leading investigators to suspect that the killer was someone she’d known who was familiar with where she lived. Despite these clues, the case quickly went cold. Now, 47 years later, the case has been reintroduced to the public through a seven-episode true-crime documentary available on Netflix. The Keepers tracks the 1969 murder of Sister Cathy by following a series of threads created by former Archbishop Keough students, retired law enforcement officers, church officials, friends, family, and various possible suspects. Within this wide net, the story spins outward to reveal a world of horrific sexual abuse hidden behind the office doors of Archbishop Keough, and a tangled web of tenuous, suggestive, and often unproven connections. The question of “Who Killed Sister Cathy?,” taken directly from the headlines of newspaper clippings that have been collected and preserved, is only a small part of what The Keepers is about. Instead, filmmaker Ryan White turns the focus from “who” to “why.”While early moments of The Keepers may call to mind Netflix’s last venture into true-crime documentaries, Making a Murderer, it goes one giant leap further by exploring its expansive story with a truly empathetic approach, dissecting a chilling, complicated tale with delicacy and heart. In the second episode, viewers are introduced to Jean Wehner. Wehner was one of Sister Cathy’s students at Archbishop Keough, where she was routinely sexually abused by the school’s chaplain, Joseph Maskell, and his associates, including another priest, police officers, and local businessmen. An innocent teen and a devout Catholic, Wehner believed that this nightmare was penance for what Maskell told her was a sin: the fact that her uncle had abused her as a young child. Now in her sixties, Wehner shares the story of this stomach-turning abuse with openness and determina-
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A Ghost Story (92 mins., R) Casey Affleck and Rooney Mara star in this supernatural drama about a husband who, after being killed in a car accident, watches his wife grieve and then move on with her life. The film has an 88 percent approval rating on Rotten Tomatoes for its thoughtful exploration of love and loss. Paseo Nuevo
Cont’d on p. 55 >>>
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2D Fri-Sun: 12:30 6:30 9:30 LADY MACBETH (R) 2D Mon-Wed: 1:30 7:30 Daily: 11:40 1:55 4:20 6:40 9:00 2D Thu: 1:30 THE DARK TOWER Thu 8/3: 7:19 9:45 (PG-13)
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Daily:12:00 1:20 2:40 4:10 5:20 7:00 8:15 9:45
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AN INCONVE N IENT SEQUEL
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THE BIG SICK
Fri & Mon-Wed: 2:30 5:30 8:15 Sat/Sun: 12:15 2:30 5:30 8:15 Thu: 2:30
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a&e | film & TV ConT’d fRom p. 53 An Inconvenient Sequel: Truth to Power (99 mins., PG) Eleven years have passed since Al Gore’s An Inconvenient Truth premiered, sparking a serious global discussion about climate change. This documentary follows Gore through the years as he speaks with world leaders, hoping to persuade them to get on board with saving the planet.
and publicity the event inspired back home in Great Britain, Nolan keeps the lens on those who participated on land, by air, and at sea. The result is a surreal and poignant film that not only tells of Operation Dynamo and the civilian efforts to bring a country’s troops home, but also explores what it means to be defeated and stranded, and how people retain humanity during wartime. (JT)
The Hitchcock (formerly Plaza de Oro) (Opens Thu., Aug. 3)
Camino Real/The Hitchcock (formerly Plaza de Oro)/Paseo Nuevo
Kidnap (94 mins., R) Halle Berry plays a mom who, when her son is kidnapped from a carnival, will do anything to get her boy back.
Girls Trip (122 mins., R) The good times roll in this comedy when four lifelong friends (Tiffany Haddish, Regina Hall, Queen Latifah, and Jada Pinkett Smith) hit the Big Easy for the annual Essence Festival, where wild times and romantic adventures ensue.
Fairview/Fiesta 5 (Opens Thu., Aug. 3)
Lady Macbeth (89 mins., R) This film, which takes place in 1865 England, tells the story of Katherine, a young woman in a loveless marriage to a man twice her age. When her husband and his controlling father both leave the estate to go on business, Katherine begins an affair with a local worker. Things will never be the same again.
Camino Real/Fiesta 5
Lost in Paris (83 mins., NR) A Canadian librarian, Fiona, visits Paris to see her ailing aunt, only to find her aunt has disappeared. Twists, turns, and mayhem ensue when Fiona meets Dom, a charming tramp who won’t leave her alone. This is the latest film from husband-and-wife writer/director team Fiona Gordon and Dominique Abel. Fiesta 5
nOW SHOWing ➤ O Baby Driver
(113 mins., R)
Writer and director Edgar Wright has added Baby Driver to his list of films headed for cult status. It’s not just the confluence of an A-list cast — the likes of Jamie Foxx, Kevin Spacey, and Jon Hamm — with the fresh faces of Ansel Elgort and Lily James that entrances. Wright has taken music and film to heights never imagined by La La Land and added a terrific riff on the importance of the playlist. Who knew a Subaru could corner like that? (JY) Fairview/Paseo Nuevo
The Big Sick (119 mins., R) This film, based on the true story of writer/actor Kumail Nanjiani’s relationship with his now-wife Emily Gordon (Zoe Kazan), is a romantic comedy about the tensions that arose within their families when Nanjiani, a Pakistani Muslim, and Gordon, a Caucasian American, started dating. Holly Hunter and Ray Romano also star. The Hitchcock (formerly Plaza de Oro)/ Paseo Nuevo
Despicable Me 3 (90 mins., PG) Gru, Lucy, and their adopted girls are back for more fun. This time Steve Carell is doing double duty as Gru and his twin brother Dru, who wants to team up for one last heist — stealing the diamond previously stolen by Balthazar Bratt (Trey Parker). Fiesta 5
➤ O Dunkirk
(107 mins., PG-13)
This year has seen the release of not one but two films about the 1940 evacuation at Dunkirk: Lone Scherfig’s Their Finest and now Christopher Nolan’s Dunkirk. While Scherfig focuses on the morale
O Spider-Man: Homecoming (133 mins., PG-13)
This film is not another origin story, nor a foray into the darkest of Spider-Man lore, but a coming-of-age tale blending the superhero and school comedy genres. The setup is simple: Peter Parker (Tom Holland) is a hero, but ultimately he’s a kid who’s getting too big for his britches. Adrian Toomes/Vulture (Michael Keaton) is a licensed scavenger disenfranchised by the government and Tony Stark. Inevitably, as these two go down their respective paths, bonded by their relationship to Stark, they clash. It’s here in the conflict that Spider-Man: Homecoming really shines. The film is exactly the revitalization that the SpiderMan cinematic franchise needed. It isn’t wholly unpredictable or impressively moving, but it has all the good marks of a good Marvel movie, and it revamps the Spider-Man lore without throwing out what it means to be New York’s friendly neighborhood hero. There’s one big hole in the movie, though — no mention of spidey sense? Inquiring minds need to know. (JT) Camino Real /Metro 4
Valerian and the City of a Thousand Planets (137 mins., PG-13) In this film based on French comic series Valérian and Laureline, intergalactic space operatives Valerian (Dane DeHaan) and Laureline (Cara Delevingne) are sent on a mission to Alpha to connect with species from across the galaxy. When a dark and mysterious force threatens to disturb the peace, the two must help to protect the City of a Thousand Planets and the entire universe from evil. Arlington (2D and 3D)/Fairview (2D)
War for the Planet of the Apes (140 mins., PG-13)
The running time for War for the Planet of the Apes, the third installment in the
reprise of the monkey movies, clocks in at two hours and 20 minutes. In that time, director Matt Reeves has concocted some genuinely riveting and poetically epic images that will make anyone’s eyeballs pop. But somewhere along the way, Reeves forgot that less is more, and by the time the credits roll, the audience has been pulverized into a state of sodden exhaustion. Not content merely to hit a home run, Reeves strives mightily for the grand slam. Just as mightily, I’m sorry to report, he flails and fails. It’s all too epic, too grandiose, too Wagnerian, too cinemascope, too too too — yet strangely, at the same time, not enough. For all the nostril heaving and hyperventilating that occurs as great apes prepare to wage great war, the film lacks much humanity, or even simian-ity, if such a word exists. Yes, apes also have their dark sides, which is an interesting angle. But do we really need to see Woody Harrelson impersonate Marlon Brando doing Colonel Kurtz from Francis Ford Coppola’s Apocalypse Now? And we got the joke — ApePocalypse Now — before it shows up as graffiti scrawled on the walls on yet another dismally dystopian tableau of wrack and ruin. Perhaps the problem is the conspicuous lack of female apes in this movie; maybe ape estrogen would have leavened the loaf. Instead, the only female character throughout the whole ordeal is a mute human preteen, whom the good apes kindly opt not to kill just to show they are good. She rides appealingly along — eyes wide in perpetual wonder — on the back of several simian types, but adds very little to balance the film’s pedal-to-the-metal testosterone. For a big fan of the first Planet of the Apes remake, this one disappoints. (NW) Camino Real/Fiesta 5
O Wonder Woman
(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 naïve warrior to a courageous heroine after she feels compelled to leave her island and follow U.S. spy Steve Trevor (Chris Pine) into the outside 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 cringeworthy 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 Extended 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 many women can identify. Wonder Woman’s passionate spirit and epic fight scenes make the movie well worth seeing. (SMcG) Metro 4
The above films are playing in Santa Barbara FRIDAY, July 28, through THURSDAY, August 3. Our critics’ reviews are followed by initials — SMcG (Sabrina McGraw), JT (Jordon Thompson), NW (Nick Welsh), and JY (Jean Yamamura). The symbol O indicates the film is recommended. The symbol ➤ indicates a new review. (NOTE: The Riviera Theatre is closed for renovations.)
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July 27, 2017
a&e | Rob bRezsny’s fRee will astRology week of july 27 CAPRICORN
(Mar. 21-Apr. 19): Are you feeling as daring about romance as I suspect? If so, I’ve composed a provocative note for you to give to anyone you have good reason to believe will be glad to receive it. Feel free to copy it word-for-word or edit it to suit your needs. Here it is: “I want to be your open-hearted explorer. Want to be mine? We can be in foolishly cool drooling devotion to each other’s mighty love power. We can be in elegant solid-gold allegiance to each other’s genius. Wouldn’t it be fun to see how much liberation we can whip up together? We can play off our mutual respect as we banish the fearful shticks in our bags of tricks. We can inspire each other to reach unexpected heights of brazen intelligence.”
(June 21-July 22): For many years, the Tobe Zoological Park in China housed a “praying panther” named Ato. The large black feline periodically rose up on her hind legs and put her paws together as if petitioning a higher power for blessings. I suggest we make her your spirit ally in the coming weeks. I hope she’ll inspire you to get your restless mind out of the way as you seek to quench your primal needs. With the praying panther as your muse, you should be able to summon previously untapped reserves of your animal intelligence and cultivate an instinctual knack for knowing where to find raw, pristine satisfaction.
(Sept. 23-Oct. 22): If extraterrestrial beings land their space ship on my street and say they want to meet the creatures who best represent our planet, I will volunteer you Libras. Right now, at least, you’re nobler than the rest of us, and more sparkly, too. You’re dealing smartly with your personal share of the world’s suffering, and your day-to-day decisions are based more on love than fear. You’re not taking things too personally or too seriously, and you seem better equipped than everyone else to laugh at the craziness that surrounds us. And even if aliens don’t appear, I bet you will serve as an inspiring influence for more human beings than you realize. Does being a role model sound boring? I hope not. If you regard it as an interesting gift, it will empower you to wield more clout than you’re used to.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Do you really have to be the flashy king or charismatic queen of all you survey? Must all your subjects put on kneepads and prostrate themselves as they bask in your glory? Isn’t it enough for you to simply be the master of your own emotions, and the boss of your own time, and the lord of your own destiny? I’m not trying to stifle your ambition or cramp your enthusiasm; I just want to make sure you don’t dilute your willpower by trying to wield command over too wide a swath. The most important task, after all, is to manage your own life with panache and ingenuity. But I will concede this: The coming weeks will be a time when you can also probably get away with being extra worshipped and adored.
TAURUS (Apr. 20-May 20): You still have a wound that never formed a proper scar. (We’re speaking metaphorically here.) It’s chronically irritated. Never quite right. Always stealing bits of your attention. Would you like to do something to reduce the distracting power of that annoying affliction? The next 25 days will be a favorable time to seek such a miracle. All the forces of nature and spirit will conspire in your behalf if you formulate a clear intention to get the healing you need and deserve.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) : In his poem “The Initiate,” Charles Simic speaks of “someone who solved life’s riddles in a voice of an ancient Sumerian queen.” I hope you’re not focused on seeking help and revelations from noble and grandiose sources like that, Gemini. If you are, you may miss the useful cues and clues that come your way via more modest informants. So please be alert for the blessings of the ordinary. As you work on solving your quandaries, give special attention to serendipitous interventions and accidental luck.
Homework: Make a prediction about where you’ll be and what you’ll be doing on January 1, 2020. Testify at Freewillastrology.com.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Dear Hard Worker: Our records indicate that you have been neglecting to allot yourself sufficient time to rest and recharge. In case you had forgotten, you are expected to take regular extended breaks, during which time it is mandatory to treat yourself with meticulous care and extreme tenderness. Please grant yourself an immediate dispensation. Expose yourself to intensely relaxing encounters with play, fun, and pleasure—or else! No excuses will be accepted.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): During the four years he worked on painting the Sistine Chapel, Michelangelo never took a bath. Was he too preoccupied with his masterpiece? Modern artist Pae White has a different relationship with obsession. To create her fabric art pieces, she has spent years collecting more than 3,500 scarves designed by her favorite scarf maker. Then there’s filmmaker James Cameron, who hired an expert in linguistics to create an entire new language from scratch for the aliens in his movie Avatar. In accordance with the astrological omens, Scorpio, I approve of you summoning this level of devotion—as long as it’s not in service to a transitory desire, but rather to a labor of love that has the potential to change your life for the better for a long time.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): “The purpose of art is to lay bare the questions that have been hidden by the answers,” wrote author James Baldwin. Even if you’re not an artist, I encourage you to make that your purpose in the coming weeks. Definitive answers will at best be irrelevant and at worst useless. Vigorous doubt and inquiry, on the other hand, will be exciting and invigorating. They will mobilize you to rebel against any status quos that have been tempting you to settle for mediocrity.
(Dec. 22-Jan. 19): You’re in a phase of your cycle when the most useful prophecies are more lyrical than logical. So here you go: three enigmatic predictions to help stir up the creative ingenuity you’ll need to excel on your upcoming tests. (1) A darling but stale old hope must shrivel and wane so that a spiky, electric new hope can be born. (2) An openness to the potential value of a metaphorical death will be one of your sweetest assets. (3) The best way to cross a border is not to sneak across bearing secrets but to stride across in full glory with nothing to hide.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Aquarian novelist James Joyce had a pessimistic view about intimate connection. Here’s what he said: “Love (understood as the desire of good for another) is in fact so unnatural a phenomenon that it can scarcely repeat itself, the soul being unable to become virgin again and not having energy enough to cast itself out again into the ocean of another’s soul.” My challenge to you, Aquarius—in accordance with the astrological omens—is to prove Joyce wrong. Figure out how to make your soul virgin again so it can cast itself out into the ocean of another’s soul. The next eight weeks will be prime time to achieve that glorious feat.
PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20): Years after he had begun his work as a poet, Rainer Maria Rilke confessed that he was still finding out what it took to do his job.“I am learning to see,” he wrote. “I don’t know why it is, but everything enters me more deeply and doesn’t stop where it once used to.” Given the current astrological omens, you have a similar opportunity, Pisces: to learn more about how to see. It won’t happen like magic. You can’t just sit back passively and wait for the universe to accomplish it for you. But if you decide you really would like to be more perceptive—if you resolve to receive and register more of the raw life data that’s flowing towards you—you will expand and deepen your ability to see.
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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July 27, 2017
CSEP EVENTS AND ADMINISTRATIVE COORDINATOR
CALIFORNIA NANO SYSTEMS INSTITUTE (CNSI) Performs a wide range of duties including, but not limited to: coordinating and overseeing the administration of a variety of significant Center projects; events and visitor coordination duties. Ensures that relationships are fostered and enhanced through positive and timely interactions with students, staff, faculty and visitors. Reqs: BA/ BS degree or equivalent combination of education and experience. Demonstrated strong communication skills and ability to convey complex information obtained from multiple sources both verbally and in writing. Ability to multi‑task and meet strict deadlines while maintaining a high level of accuracy. Strong organizational skills and ability to appropriately prioritize competing tasks without compromising quality of work. Ability to communicate effectively with faculty, staff, students, professionals and public audiences. Ability to work as a member of a team as well as independently to execute priorities in a self‑directed manner. Professionalism, initiative and flexibility are necessary. Available to work some evenings and weekends, and pick‑up supplies and refreshments for weekly events. Proficiency in administrative office computer software programs and databases. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. Maintain valid CA Driver’s License. This is a career position with an end date of 6/30/2020, possibility of extension contingent upon availability of funding. $21.85‑$26.28/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 8/10/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs. ucsb.edu Job #20170343
GIFT ADMINISTRATION ASSOCIATE
DEVELOPMENT OFFICE Responsible for review, input and processing of various gift transactions types made to the UC Regents and The UC Santa Barbara Foundation. Performs a variety of gift processing related duties including gift batch preparation, gift batch entry, reconciliation of gift batches, preparation of daily deposits, matching gift and matching claims entry. Interfaces with academic departments, constituents of UC Santa Barbara, faculty, administration and matching gift companies to represent the department/
University through verbal and written correspondence. Reqs: High School Diploma or equivalent combination of education and experience. Knowledge of University policies and procedures related to gift acceptance. Strong organizational skills and must be highly detail oriented. Independent judgment, initiative and ability to accurately evaluate and analyze gift documentation and interpret complex policies. Proficient in MS Word and Excel. Ability to maintain strict confidentiality. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. Overtime may be required due to seasonal workload. $21.85‑$22.36/ 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 8/3/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20170329
GRADUATE PROGRAM ASSISTANT
PHELPS ADMIN Manages all graduate programs and services for the five departments/ programs. Works closely with Faculty Graduate Advisors in advising graduate students on a variety of issues. Coordinates and manages graduate admissions and assists in advising prospective applicants on degree programs. Reqs: Excellent oral and written communication skills. Strong organizational, communication and interpersonal skills to serve as an effective liaison between students, faculty and other University offices. Ability to organize, prioritize and complete work with frequent interruptions. Ability to work on a variety of projects simultaneously, paying close attention to details, while meeting deadlines and shifting priorities. Excellent problem solving skills with the ability to pick‑up complexities quickly and follow through tasks/projects completely. Must be flexible and capable of changing assignments and priorities with ease while exercising good judgment, common sense, and discretion. Ability to work effectively and cooperatively as a positive member of a multifaceted team. Ability to work within established policy and the ability to effectively communicate policy and procedures. Ability to maintain confidentiality. Strong demonstrated experience with Word and Excel. Note: Fingerprint background check required. $21.85‑$22.89/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 8/1/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20170328
UNDERGRADUATE STAFF ADVISOR
PHELPS ADMIN Coordinates all aspects of the undergraduate program in the Phelps Administrative Support Center for the Department of Spanish and Portuguese and the Program in Latin American and Iberian Studies including student advising, curriculum development, class scheduling, outreach, orientation and honors programs. Advises students on all matters concerning their academic welfare and faculty on all aspects of undergraduate affairs. Reqs: Excellent oral and written communication skills. Strong administrative, organizational, and interpersonal skill to serve as an effective liaison between students, faculty and other University offices. Ability to manage a demanding workload with frequent interruptions. Ability to work on a variety of projects simultaneously, paying close attention to details, deadlines, and priorities. Must be flexible and capable of changing assignments and priorities with ease. Exercises good judgment and professional behavior, discretion, confidentiality, and sensitivity in all communication. Ability to work effectively and cooperatively as a positive member of a multifaceted team. Strong computing skills including Word and Excel. Note: Fingerprint background check required. $21.85‑$22.89/ 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 8/3/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20170333
BusinEss oPPortunitY everY BUSIneSS has a story to tell! Get your message out with California’s PRMedia Release – the only Press Release Service operated by the press to get press! For more info contact Cecelia @ 916‑288‑6011 or http://prmediarelease.com/california (Cal‑SCAN)
coMPutEr/tEcH proDUct DeSIGner at GetGo in Goleta, CA. Design individual features & contribute to definition of company’s long‑term mobile applications design strategy. The position requires a master’s degree or foreign equivalent in product design, design, human computer interaction, computer science, or a related field and six months of experience designing mobile applications, including: mobile user interface patterns; solving complex mobile interaction design problems and designing complex workflows and visual systems; responsive design; sketching and wireframing; producing hi‑fidelity mockups; prototyping tools; and graphic design tools. Resumes: GetGo, c/o S. Webber, Job Code 120, 333 Summer St., Boston, MA 02210.
e m a i l s a l e s @ i n d e p e n d e n t. c o m
FOR EVERYONE IN OUR CARE. It’s one of our core values.
In the experience Cottage Health provides to our patients, clinical skill and state-of-the-art technology are only part of the equation. Equally important is compassion – the demonstration of sincere caring, as fellow human beings, for each patient we are privileged to serve. Along with excellence and integrity, compassion is a Cottage core value. Join us in putting it into practice every single day.
Santa Barbara Cottage Hospital
• Patient Care Tech – Per Diem
• Clinical Documentation Specialist
• Clinical Nurse Specialist – NICU
• Clinical Nurse Specialist – Oncology
• Decision Support Analyst – Patient Care
• Director – Pediatric Outpatient Clinics
• Director – Care Management
• Eye Center • Hematology/Oncology • Lactation Educator • Med/Surg – Float Pool • NICU • Nurse Educator – Diabetes • Orthopedics • Palliative Care • Pediatric Outpatient • Peds
• Surgical Tech
• Utilization Review Nurse
• Cardiac Telemetry
• Ergonomic Specialist
• RT 2 – Ultrasound/Radiology
• Surgical Techs
• Access Case Manager
• ED Holding Unit
Goleta Valley Cottage Hospital
• Medical Assistant
Cottage Rehabilitation Hospital • Lifeguard – Per Diem • Physical Therapist • Prospective Payment Systems Coordinator
Cottage Business Services
• Director – Facilities Management • Environmental Services Supervisor
• Clinical Appeals Writer
• EPIC Ambulatory Analyst, Sr.
• Manager – Accounting (Hospitals)
• EPIC Lead Beaker Analyst
• Manager – Government Billing
• EPIC Pharmacy Analyst
• Manager – HIM
• EPIC Revenue Cycle Analyst
• Manager – Non-Government Billing
• EPIC Training Manager
• Patient Financial Counselor – SBCH
• Manager – EPIC Revenue Cycle
• Sr. Recruiter
• Manager – ERP
Pacific Diagnostic Laboratories
• Manager – Plant Operations/ Facilities Management
• Certified Phlebotomist Technician – Part-time/Full-time – Outpatient
• Network Architect
• Research Business Analyst
• Clinical Lab Scientist – Days/Nights
• Research Coordinator – Non RN
• CLS II – Microbiology
• Surgical Trauma
• Security Officer
• Security Supervisor
• Sr. Administrative Assistant
• Lab Assistant II
• Sr. Buyer
• Lab Manager – CLS
• Sr. IT Project Manager
• Medical Lab Technician—Microbiology
• Sr. QI Specialist
• Systems Support Specialist – PDL
Allied Health • Case Manager – Per Diem • CCRC Family Consultant • Chemical Dependency Tech • CT Technologist • Occupational Therapists
• Surgical Department Coordinator
• Sr. IT Project Manager
Santa Ynez Valley Cottage Hospital
• Speech Language Pathologist – Per Diem
• Endoscopy Tech – Per Diem
• Support Counselor – SLO Clinic
• RN - Emergency
• Pharmacist Specialist
• Please apply to: www.pdllabs.com • 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. Candidates may also submit a resume to: 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
For volunteer opportunities at Cottage Health, visit: www.cottagehealth.org/volunteer
July 27, 2017
Special Education Paraeducator
The Santa Barbara Unified School District is seeking qualified applicants for Paraeducator positions at our elementary, junior high and high schools for the 2017‑2018 academic year that starts in August. Do you have a desire to help students with disabilities achieve their full potential? Paraeducators work closely with classroom teachers, specialists, and other service providers in dynamic and challenging environments. Most Paraeducator positions are six hours per day, August to June, and are eligible for District benefits such as paid vacation time, paid sick leave, and participation in the Cal‑PERS retirement system. For more information or to apply visit us online at www.edjoin.org.
CHILD DEVELOP CENTER TEACHER II
CHILDREN’S CENTER Shares responsibility for planning and implementing a quality child care program. Works cooperatively with other staff to coordinate program for entire center. Assumes Lead Teacher responsibilities in her/his absence. Reqs: AA+ 12 units in ECE (Early Childhood Education) or equivalent combination of education and experience. Experience in group care setting. Excellent oral and written communication skills. Strong organizational, communication and interpersonal skills to serve as an effective liaison between children, parents and staff. Must be able to maintain confidentiality. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. Mandated reported for requirements of child abuse. Must be eligible for a CA Child Development Permit. Acceptable Statement of Health to include negative TB test results and immunization records. Health screening clearance required. CPR and 1st aid cert prior to start date. Multiple positions available. $19.01‑$19.85/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 8/6/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20170326
e m a i l s a l e s @ i n d e p e n d e n t. c o m
compensation package that includes above market salaries. For immediate consideration apply on‑line at www. cottagehealth.org.
OFFICE OF THE CHIEF INFORMATION OFFICER/PROGRAM MANAGEMENT OFFICE Supports the Office of the Chief Legal Information Officer initiatives by planning, implementing, DID YOU KNOW Information is managing, and writing all aspects power and content is King? Do you of a comprehensive communications need program. Responsibilities include timely access to public notices and managing the communications remain relevant in today’s hostile content calendar, writing content business climate? Gain the edge with for campus IT websites and California Newspaper Publishers publications; designing customized Association new innovative website communications, print and online; capublicnotice.com and check out the proofreading written materials; FREE One‑Month Trial Smart Search managing social media channels, Feature. For more information call coordinating outreach events, Cecelia @ (916) 288‑6011 or www. managing central IT websites, creating capublicnotice.com (Cal‑SCAN) analytics reports and managing complex communications projects Medical/Healthcare as assigned. Assumes responsibility for developing and implementing communication strategies and tactics for campus wide projects, which includes conducting a stakeholder analysis, developing a project communications plan, producing and designing print/digital content and Chemical events, updating the project website Dependency and social media channels, monitoring and reporting project communications Technician metrics. Reqs: Bachelor’s degree in Cottage Health seeks per diem related area and 2 ‑ 3 years equivalent Chemical Dependency Technician experience/training or equivalent (CDT) to support our Cottage combination of education and Residential Center. As a member experience. Expert knowledge of the of the treatment team, a CDT will fundamentals of writing, grammar, provide psychosocial education, syntax, style, and punctuation. emotional support, and milieu Strong skills to write clear, lively, supervision to residents and engaging and compelling copy in a families in a highly structured 24 hr variety of styles appropriate to target chemical dependency/dual diagnosis audiences and/or the broader campus rehabilitation service. Must be willing community, while ensuring adherence to work day or night shifts. Good to the campus message. Strong knowledge of computer applications DMV record required. essential to effectively performing job: Cottage Health offers an excellent Microsoft Word, PowerPoint, Excel,
July 27, 2017
Visio, InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrator, Google Analytics. Experience managing social media channels: Facebook, Twitter, LinkedIn, Google +. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. Must be legally authorized to work in the United States without the need for employer sponsorship currently or in the future. $57,718‑$80,812/yr. Salary is 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 8/2/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20170334
COMPENSATION ANALYST OR SR. COMPENSATION ANALYST
HUMAN RESOURCES Provides analytical support for compensation services, classification and job evaluation, HR‑related systems/processes, campus policies and programs, data and other special projects, and training. Provides advice and consultation on a variety of compensation and classification functions for a large client group on campus. Uses professional compensation and classification concepts and applies related policies and procedures to resolve a variety of compensation‑related issues that are of broad scope and impact where analysis of situations and data requires a review of factors. This position reflects a dual classification recruitment at the Analyst 3 or Analyst 4 level. The ultimate decision to fill the position at either the Analyst 3 or Analyst 4 level will be based on the combination of expertise, experience, and skills in HR subject matter including analytical and critical thinking. Reqs: Demonstrated experience in the field of human resources, with a Bachelor’s degree in related field and/or equivalent combination of education and experience/training. Working knowledge of applicable laws and regulations related to human resources management. Working knowledge of the compensation function as well as general knowledge of other areas of human resources. Demonstrated knowledge and experience with data analysis, query tools, data extraction, and data summation. For the Senior Compensation Analyst: Advanced experience and knowledge in all areas above and knowledge to develop and implement compensation programs. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. This is an 18 month contract position, with the possibility of extension. $52,461‑$63,000/ yr. 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 8/6/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20170348
DEVELOPMENT COORDINATOR, UNIVERSITY SUPPORT GROUPS
DEVELOPMENT OFFICE Serves as part of the Executive Development team reporting
under the Associate Director of Development, Central Development and University Support Groups (ADD) to support fundraising by assisting with the program‑management and coordination of the University Support Groups. The position serves both as an outreach coordinator to the Community Support Groups and as a key analyst for the unit and for the Development Office, in general. Reqs: Bachelor’s degree or equivalent combination of education and experience. Strong organizational skills and unfailing attention to detail and accuracy. Exceptional verbal and interpersonal skills that foster positive relationships with diverse populations. Excellent computer skills including proficiency in Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Internet and e‑mail and demonstrated ability to quickly learn various 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 for a complex program. Ability to work under tight and shifting deadlines. Ability to 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. Understanding of basic internal controls. Ability to interpret policies and procedures and accurately communicate them to others. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. This is a limited appointment position working less than 1,000 hrs, with an end date on or before 2/15/18. $22.85‑$24.90/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 8/3/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20170330
HUMAN RESOURCES GENERALIST / HR BUSINESS PARTNER
OFFICE OF THE CIO (OCIO) AND ENTERPRISE TECHNOLOGY SERVICES (ETS) Will serve as an HR Generalist or an HR Business Partner and will be responsible for coordination and delivery of HR services; assessing and anticipating OCIO (Office of the Chief Information Officer) organizational needs; and working with central campus HR and OCIO leadership to develop integrated solutions for a high performing culture, including implementation of University of California (UC) system, UCSB central campus Human Resources (HR), and Associate Vice Chancellor for IT and CIO (or OCIO) specific HR‑related initiatives. This position reflects a dual classification recruitment at the Analyst 3 or Analyst 4 level. The ultimate decision to fill the position at either the Analyst 3 or Analyst 4 level will be based on the combination of expertise, experience, and skills in HR subject matter, HR leadership, analytical and critical thinking, communication, workforce planning, employee relations, and HR strategic planning. Reqs: Bachelor’s degree in related area and/or equivalent combination of education/experience. Direct experience with multiple Human Resources functions that encompass the areas of recruitment, employee onboarding, employee relations, organizational/job design, change management, compensation administration, leave administration, benefit programs, performance management, employee engagement and retention, separation and off‑boarding, training and
development, oversight for payroll and timekeeping, records management, and other related areas of HR. For the Analyst 4, HR Business Partner: Requires significant, progressive generalist experience in the field of Human Resources that demonstrates HR leadership, advanced knowledge of human resources concepts, best practices, risk implications, and compliance requirements of Federal and State laws/regulations across the full scope of HR functions. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. Candidate must be legally authorized to work in the United States without the need for employer sponsorship currently or in the future. May be required to report to duty in the event of emergency and may need to help mobilize other staff members during and after an emergency. Work schedule may require occasional evening and weekend work. $52,461‑$73,000/yr. 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 8/6/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20170337
all updates made by others; perform modifications to the AutoCAD floor plans in tandem with the data updates; maintain the master list of Capital Asset Account Numbers (CAANs); collaborate with the campus CAD‑GIS Specialist for new CAD floor plans; collaborate with Management Service Officers (MSOs) and Space Managers of all departments to insure the space inventory is accurate and current; perform the annual space audit, and manage the “Autodesk” licensing contract for the AutoCAD drafting application. Reqs: Basic architectural drafting capability in AutoCAD. Experience in database management. Advanced skill in Microsoft Excel. Expert organizational skills with an acute attention to detail and accuracy. Strong written, verbal and interpersonal communication skills. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. Maintain a valid CA Driver’s License. $4,809‑$5,772/ mo. 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 8/2/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20170340
ASSOCIATED STUDENTS Responsible for organization, purchasing, expenditure control, space utilization and equipment security, and daily operations. In consultation with the Assistant Director for Business Services is responsible for developing innovative solutions to a wide range of business problems. Oversees Notetaking inventories. Develops reports on sales of Readers and Notes Sales. Analyzes profits and loss from these enterprises and recommends course of action to ensure proper use of student fees and appropriate controls over revenues and expenditures to meet Business Services goals. Responsible for marketing of Publications. Reqs: Excellent oral and written communication skills. Proficiency in operating office equipment such as copy machines, computers, and scanning/printing devices. Ability to research and analyze income/ expense reports in order to improve operational effectiveness. Strong customer service skills. Familiarity with marketing concepts. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. Must be able to work some evenings and weekends. $20.78‑$23.00/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 8/2/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20170341
SENIOR FACILITIES REQUIREMENTS ANALYST
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FACILITIES MANAGEMENT Performs lead responsibilities over specific Physical Facilities maintenance and repair unit composed of skilled trade workers, apprentices, and facilities workers. Plans, organizes, and directs the operation of the Life/ Safety Services Team (LSS). Works to develop, prioritize and assess the systems, programs and processes of the LSS shop. Technical resource for campus wide security operations studies. Leads team as they test and repair, LSS equipment. Assists project managers and equipment vendors during job walks for campus customers of access control and video related equipment. Assists UCPD and Housing in administration of Lenel campus‑wide access control system. Reqs: Minimum five years’ experience in commercial fire alarm, access control, and other related life/ safety equipment. Completion of two years of college majoring in electronic technology, or completion of an approved apprenticeship program or advanced military electronics school, and three years of experience in performing technical tasks in research, testing, troubleshooting, or construction involving electronic circuitry; or an equivalent combination of education and experience. Demonstrated work experience with security and access control systems. Working knowledge of ADA, Title 19, applicable NFPA standards and fire suppression systems. Demonstrable experience in modern computing, with a working knowledge of computer networks. Must be capable of leading a diverse team of life/ safety professionals, and be able to lead them in a unionized work force. Strong organizational skills. Effective oral/written communication skills. Ability to read and interpret blueprints. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. Maintain a valid CA driver’s license. Must be able to respond on a 24 hour basis to alarm and trouble calls. $30.03‑$32.94/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 #20170306
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July 27, 2017
Legals Administer of Estate NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE OF: CLARENCE R. STROOPE NO: 17PR00305 To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both of CLARENCE R. STROOPE, aka CLARENCE REUBEN STROOPE, aka CLARENCE STROOPE A PETITION FOR PROBATE: has been filed by: CHARLES G. KOCH in the Superior Court of California, County of Santa Barbara THE PETITION for probate requests that (name): CHARLES G. KOCH 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 08/24/2017 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: Ernest A. Panizzon, Esq. 1542 Ramona Lane, Santa Barbara, CA 93108; PO Box 788 Santa Barbara, CA 93102‑0788 (805) 963‑1555. Published July 27. Aug 2, 10 2017. NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE OF: DAVID KELLOW STARR NO: 17PR00306 To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both of DAVID KELLOW STARR A PETITION FOR PROBATE: has been filed by: ANDREW YORICK DAVID STARR in the Superior Court of California, County of Santa Barbara THE PETITION for probate requests that (name): ANDREW YORICK DAVID STARR 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 08/24/2017 AT 9:00 a.m. Dept: sb5 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: Scott B. Fooks, Esq.; Weldon and Hass 205 East Anapamu Street, Santa Barbara, CA 93101; (805) 965‑7014. Published July 27. Aug 2, 10 2017.
Fictitious Business Name Statement FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: CAL COAST PROPERTY MANAGEMENT at 1470 E. Valley Road, Suite 50636 Santa Barbara, CA 93108; Resource Connect, Inc. 4080 La Barbara Dr. Santa Barbara, CA 93110 This business is conducted by an Corporation Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 27, 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: 2017‑0001882. Published: Jul 6, 13, 20, 27 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: RAFAEL ADON ELEMENTS FOR LIVING‑LEATHER GOODS at 530 West Canon Perdido Santa Barbara CA 93101; Jeffrey Brierly (same address) Ralph Adon Cordova Jr (same address) This business is conducted by an A Married Couple Signed: Ralph Cordova, Jeffrey Brierly This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 27, 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: 2017‑0001880. Published: Jul 6, 13, 20, 27 2017.
July 27, 2017
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: THE HOPE RANCH BEAUTIFICATION FUND at 1111 Chapala Street, Suite 200 Santa Barbara CA 93101; Santa Barbara Foundation (same address) This business is conducted by an Corporation Signed: Ronald V. Gallo‑President + CEO This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 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 Melissa Mercer. FBN Number: 2017‑0001860. Published: Jul 6, 13, 20, 27 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SUMMERLAND SALON AND SPA at 2410 Lillie Ave Summerland, CA 93067; Jonathan Dawson 2985 Glen Albyn Dr Santa Barbara, CA 93105; Kara Richard 2320 Banner Ave Summerland, CA 93067 This business is conducted by an General Partnership Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 28, 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: 2017‑0001889. Published: Jul 6, 13, 20, 27 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: BALAYPRO at 2320 Banner Ave. Summerland, CA 93067; Kara Richard (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 21, 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: 2017‑0001830. Published: Jul 6, 13, 20, 27 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: THE BEVERLY HILLS BOOK AWARDS, THE BODY MIND SPIRIT BOOK AWARDS, THE NATIONAL INDIE EXCELLENCE BOOK AWARDS at 340 South Kellogg Avenue, Suite F Goleta, CA 93117; Smarketing, LLC 1821 West Hubbard St. Ste 208 Chicago, IL 60622 This business is conducted by an Limited Liability Company Signed: Kim Sutherland, Agent This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 27, 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: 2017‑0001884. Published: Jul 6, 13, 20, 27 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: PUBLIC INFO SERVICES, PUBLIC INFORMATION SERVICES at 120 Cremona Drive, Suite 210 Goleta, CA 93117; Information Data Resources, LLC (same address) This business is conducted by an Limited Liability Company Signed: Sven Klein, CEO This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 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: 2017‑0001787. Published: Jul 6, 13, 20, 27 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: BEEHIVE JEWELRY at 655 Via Miguel Santa Barbara, CA 93111; Susan Hugo (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 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 Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0001721. Published: Jul 6, 13, 20, 27 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: MISSION SURVIVAL GEAR at 2120 Oak Park Drive Santa Barbara, CA 93105; Nicholas Galuzevski (same address) Kevin Ott 648 Redwood Drive Shafter, CA 93263 This business is conducted by an General Partnership Signed: Nicholas Galuzevski This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 06, 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: 2017‑0001948. Published: Jul 13, 20, 27. Aug 2 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SBSHOPZ at 3090 Foothill Rd Santa Barbara, CA 93105; Alec B Frost (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 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: 2017‑0001936. Published: Jul 13, 20, 27. Aug 2 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: GALLANT ELECTRIC COMPANY at 4374 Modoc Road Santa Barbara, CA 93110; Timothy Gregory Gallant (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 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 Serena Grossman. FBN Number: 2017‑0001937. Published: Jul 13, 20, 27. Aug 2 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: CALIFORNIA JADE CARVINGS at 1835 San Andres St Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Ryan Spangler (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: Ryan Spangler This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 28, 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: 2017‑0001897. Published: Jul 13, 20, 27. Aug 2 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SATELLITE RESTAURANT AND BAR, SATELLITE SANTA BARBARA at 1117 State St. Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Satellite Santa Barbara LLC (same address) This business is conducted by an Limited Liability Company Signed: Andrew P. Cuddy This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 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 Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0001972. Published: Jul 13, 20, 27. Aug 2 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: ROOTS ORGANIC FARM, LLC at 4117 Casey Ave. Santa Ynez, CA 93460; Roots Organic Farm, LLC 4270 W. Oak Trail Rd. Santa Ynez, CA 93460 This business is conducted by an Limited Liability Company Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 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 Noe Solis. FBN Number: 2017‑0001856. Published: Jul 13, 20, 27. Aug 2 2017.
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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: THE LAW OFFICE OF MARJORIE ALLEN REESE at 25 East Anapamu Street, 2nd Floor Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Marjorie Allen Reese 2155 Ortega Hill Road, #31 Summerland, CA 93067 This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 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: 2017‑0001966. Published: Jul 13, 20, 27. Aug 2 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SB STEM CAMP at 3019 Paseo Del Refugio Santa Barbara, CA 93105; Lauren Rodriguez (same address) Christine Shaefer 5088 Del Monaco Dr. Santa Barbara, CA 93111 This business is conducted by an General Partnership Signed: Lauren Rodriguez This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 28, 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: 2017‑0001896. Published: Jul 20, 27. Aug 2, 10 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: WELL DERMATOLOGY at 1807 E. Cabrillo Blvd., Ste. B Santa Barbara, CA 93108; Erika Klemperer MD 1915 El Camino De La Luz Santa Barbara, CA 93109 This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: Erika Klemperer This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 21, 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: 2017‑0001824. Published: Jul 20, 27. Aug 2, 10 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: ANOTHER BEN JOHNSON at 524 N. Voluntario St Santa Barbara, CA 93103; Benjamin James Ocejo Johnson (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 10, 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: 2017‑0001980. Published: Jul 13, 20, 27. Aug 2 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: CHRISTINE DOWNING DISSERTATION FELLOWSHIP at 801 Ladera Lane Santa Barbara, CA 93108; Opus Archives And Research Center (same address) This business is conducted by an Corporation Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 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 Serena Grossman. FBN Number: 2017‑0002010. Published: Jul 20, 27. Aug 2, 10 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: XTREME SOCCER at 401 N. Milpas St Unit B Santa Barbara, CA 93103; Mora Xtreme Soccer 2377 N. Oxnard Blvd, CA 93036 This business is conducted by an Corporation Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 14, 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: 2017‑0002024. Published: Jul 20, 27. Aug 2, 10 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: FEYZI CONSULTING at 15 East Valerio Street Apt 6 Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Chakib Feyzi Youcefi (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 10, 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: 2017‑0001983. Published: Jul 13, 20, 27. Aug 2 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: EXPERT SONOS INSTALLATIONS at 4115 Sirius Ave Lompoc, CA 93436; David A Caro (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: David A. Caro This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 10, 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 Mary Soto. FBN Number: 2017‑0001979. Published: Jul 20, 27. Aug 2, 10 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: RANCHO RAVELLO, LLC at 4126 Casey Ave Santa Ynez, CA 93460; Rancho Ravello, LLC (same address) This business is conducted by an Limited Liability Company Signed: Samantha Imperato/ Manager This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 06, 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: 2017‑0001940. Published: Jul 13, 20, 27. Aug 2 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SANDHI WINES at 1700 Industrial Way Unit A Lompoc, CA 93436; Sandhi Vintners LLC (same address) This business is conducted by an Limited Liability Company Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 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: 2017‑0001991. Published: Jul 20, 27. Aug 2, 10 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: THE SANTA BARBARA FARMBOX at 150 Hermosillo Drive Santa Barbara, CA 93108; Sasha Linowski Gibson (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 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 Rachel N. Gann. FBN Number: 2017‑0002033. Published: Jul 20, 27. Aug 2, 10 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SEAMLESS PUBLIC RELATIONS at 2810 Miradero Drive Santa Barbara, CA 93105; Sheri Lynn Mobley (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 21, 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 Rachel N. Gann. FBN Number: 2017‑0002100. Published: Jul 27. Aug 2, 10, 17 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: EVENT STAFF APP at 7392 Elmhurst Place #A Goleta, CA 93117; Christophe Philippe Sautot (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: Christophe Sautot This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 27, 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: 2017‑0001879. Published: Jul 13, 20, 27. Aug 2 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: PLAN B BILLIARDS at 1418 Burton Mesa Blvd Lompoc, CA 93436; Maxwell‑Joy Merriment, LLC 3472 Via Dona Lompoc, CA 93436 This business is conducted by an Limited Liability Company Signed: Loriel Joy Holmes/ Managing Member This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 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 Mary Soto. FBN Number: 2017‑0001911. Published: Jul 20, 27. Aug 2, 10 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: ENGEL & VOELKERS SANTA BARBARA at 1323 State Street Santa Barbara, CA 93101; SBRE INC. (same address) This business is conducted by an Corporation Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 20, 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: 2017‑0002069. Published: Jul 27. Aug 2, 10, 17 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: E MOTORS at 526 Anacapa St. Santa Barbara, CA 93103; Erasmo A. Sanchez Salinas (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 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 Margarita Silva. FBN Number: 2017‑0002006. Published: Jul 20, 27. Aug 2, 10 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SANTA BARBARA SOAPS at 1129 State Street Ste 3E Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Tracy Hart Poe Wells 54 Tierra Cielo Lane Santa Barbara, CA 93105 This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 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: 2017‑0002031. Published: Jul 20, 27. Aug 2, 10 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: FLORA VISTA FARMS at 2342 Cliff Dr. Santa Barbara, CA 93109; Christine Ahlman (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 21, 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 Rachel N. Gann. FBN Number: 2017‑0002099. Published: Jul 27. Aug 2, 10, 17 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: THE SHOP at 891 South Kellogg Ave #J Goleta, CA 93117; Joseph Thomas Bielecki 4025 State Street 313 Santa Barbara, CA 93101 This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 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 Melissa Mercer. FBN Number: 2017‑0001933. Published: Jul 27. Aug 2, 10, 17 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: ORIGINS INTEGRATIVE MEDICINE at 928 Garden St. Ste 1 Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Origins Integrative Naturopathic Medicine Inc. (same address) This business is conducted by an Corporation Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 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 Tara Jayasinghe. FBN Number: 2017‑0002058. Published: Jul 27. Aug 2, 10, 17 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: JOURDIE ROSS ART, JOURDIE ROSS TRANSLATION AND WRITING SERVICES at 73 Alameda Padre Serra Santa Barbara, CA 93103; Jourdan Elyse Wou Ross (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 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: 2017‑0002112. Published: Jul 27. Aug 2, 10, 17 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: 805 E.V.O.O. at 1910 San Andres St. A Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Carlos G. Manzo (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 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 Rachel N. Gann. FBN Number: 2017‑0002059. Published: Jul 27. Aug 2, 10, 17 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: MAGIC NAILS at 3621 A State St Santa Barbara, CA 93105; Young Nguyen 457 Greenleaf Ct. Goleta, CA 93117 This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: Young H. Nguyen This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 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 Noe Solis. FBN Number: 2017‑0002109. Published: Jul 27. Aug 2, 10, 17 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: COTTAGE HEALTH HOSPITALS at 351 South Patterson Avenue Goleta, CA 93111; Goleta Valley Cottage Hospital (same address) This business is conducted by an Corporation Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 20, 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: 2017‑0002071. Published: Jul 27. Aug 2, 10, 17 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: NORAB LITTLE TREASURES at 407 W Pedregosa St Unit 20 Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Mojdeh Khalili Senzamici (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 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 Christine Potter. FBN Number: 2017‑0002049. Published: Jul 27. Aug 2, 10, 17 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: 805 MASSAGE at 903 State St Suite 213 Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Hetor Vejar 2320 White Avenue Santa Barbara, CA 93109 This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 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 Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0002039. Published: Jul 27. Aug 2, 10, 17 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: VISION THERAPY SANTA BARBARA at 1125 Coast Village Road Santa Barbara, CA 93108; Cornelius Mietus 3950 Via Real #158 Carpinteria, CA 93013 This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: Cornelius Mietus This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 06, 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: 2017‑0001950. Published: Jul 27. Aug 2, 10, 17 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: RICCARDO PHOTOGRAPHY, UPDO PHOTOGRAPHY at 397 Northgate Dr Apt C Goleta, CA 93117; Richard B. Polichetti (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: Richard Polichetti This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 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: 2017‑0001990. Published: Jul 27. Aug 2, 10, 17 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: GO BAR SB at 819 Marilla Ave. Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Anthony Craig Grimes (same address) Holly Elizabeth Potter (same address) This business is conducted by an Married Couple Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 20, 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 Rachel N. Gann. FBN Number: 2017‑0002080. Published: Jul 27. Aug 2, 10, 17 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: PURA LUNA WOMEN’S APOTHECARY at 2009 Chapala St. Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Pura Luna Collective, LLC (same address) This business is conducted by an Limited Liability Company Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 20, 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: 2017‑0002085. Published: Jul 27. Aug 2, 10, 17 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: AMELIA’S CLEANING SERVICE at 570 Glen Annie Rd Goleta, CA 93117; Amelia Diaz Cajiga (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: Amelia Diaz This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 20, 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: 2017‑0002074. Published: Jul 27. Aug 2, 10, 17 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: CALIFORNIA CANNABIS CULINARY INSTITUTE, CANNABIS CULINARY INSTITUTE at 5667 Cielo Ave Goleta, CA 93117; Morris Sherwood (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 20, 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: 2017‑0002070. Published: Jul 27. Aug 2, 10, 17 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: RIVIERA WINE GROUP at 5142 Hollister Ave #296 Santa Barbara, CA 93111; Lober Bouche LLC (same address) This business is conducted by an Limited Liability Company Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 21, 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 Rachel N. Gann. FBN Number: 2017‑0002102. Published: Jul 27. Aug 2, 10, 17 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SB TOOL & MANUFACTURING at 75 Robn Hill Rd Ste D Goleta, CA 93117; Innovative Micro Tecnology (same address) This business is conducted by an Corporation Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 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 Noe Solis. FBN Number: 2017‑0002111. Published: Jul 27. Aug 2, 10, 17 2017.
Name Change AMENDED IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF WILLIE JUNIOR MILLER ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME: CASE NUMBER: 17CV01211 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: WILLIE JUNIOR MILLER TO: WILLIE JUNIOR BLAND 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 Aug 09, 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 Jun 23, 2017. by Pauline Maxwell of the Superior Court. Published. Jul 6, 13, 20, 27 2017. IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF WILLIAM FRANCIS SKEEN ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME: CASE NUMBER: 17CV02726 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: WILLIAM FRANCIS SKEEN TO: WILLIAM YTURRI SKEEN 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 Aug 30, 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 Jun 30, 2017. by Pauline Maxwell of the Superior Court. Published. Jul 20, 27. Aug 2, 10 2017. IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF SARAH KALIN ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME: CASE NUMBER: 17CV03015 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: SARAH DANIELLE KALIN TO: SARAH KALIN CHURCHILL 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 Sep 20, 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 Jul 17, 2017. by Darrel E. Parker, Executive Officer; Sarah Sisto, Deputy Clerk; Michael Carrozzo Judge of the Superior Court. Published. Jul 27. Aug 2, 10, 17 2017.
Public Notices Notice: JOse ortiz The State of Tennessee, Department of Children’s Services, has filed a petition against you seeking to terminate forever your parental rights to the child, Amina serenity Grace Carranza. It appears that
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ordinary process of law cannot be served upon you because your whereabouts are unknown. You are hereby ordered to serve upon C. Nicholas Fossett, Attorney for the Tennessee Department of Children Services, 1400 College Park Drive, Columbia, Tennessee 38401. (931) 490‑6036, an Answer to the Petition for Termination of Parental Rights filed by the Department of Children Services within thirty (30) days of the last day of publication of this notice, which will be August 3, 2017. If you fail to do so, a default judgement will be taken against you pursuant to Tenn. Code Ann 36‑1‑117 (n) and Rule 55 of the Tennessee Rules of Civil Procedure for the relief demanded in the Petition at hearing scheduled to occur on September 29, 2017 @ 10:00 a.m. at the Maury County Courthouse, 41 Public Square, Columbia, Tennessee 38401. You may view and obtain a copy of the Petition and any other subsequently filed legal documents at the Juvenile Court Clerk’s Office, 41 Public Square, Columbia, Tennessee. Entered this 29th day of June 2017. Hon George L. Lovell, Juvenile Judge. Approved for Entry State of Tennessee Separtment of Children’s Services. C. Nicholas Fossett, BPR No.021472 Assistant General Counsel 1400 College Parl Drive, Suite A Columbia, TN 38401 (931) 490‑6036 Published Jul 13, 20, 27. Aug 2 2017. NOTICE OF PARTNERSHIP DISSOLUTION Notice is given that the partnership previously existing between Russ Banko and Tom Jordan under the name Banko‑Jordan Partnership (“Partnership”), doing business at 644 Pine Street, Solvang, CA 93463, was dissolved by written agreement as o July 15, 2017 (“Dissolution Date”). The authority of each partner to bind the Partnership is terminated as of the Dissolution Date. The name and address of the partner responsible for winding up and liquidating Partnership business and affairs is Russ Banko of 644 Pine Street, Solvang, CA 93463 (“Liquidating Partner”). The Liquidating Partner has the sole and exclusive authority to wind up all Partnership business affairs, including the authority to bind the Partnership as may be appropriate to wind up all Partnership business affairs. No other person has any authority, express or implied, to bind the Partnership or incur any indebtedness or obligation for the dissolved partnership or former partners. All debts owing the partnership, and all debts due from it, will be received or paid at the address of the Liquidating Partner above set forth. Following termination of the Partnership, the former partnership business will be continued as a sole proprietorship owned by Tom Jordan at 4201 Vieja Drive, Santa Barbara, CA 93110. Dated: July 15, 2017
Summons SUMMONS CROSS‑COMPLAINT (CITACION JUDICIAL ‑ CONTRADEMANDA) NOT I CE TO CROSS‑DEFENDANT: (AVISO AL CONTRADEMANDADO): GARY LARSON, BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., all persons unknown claiming any interest in the property, named as ROES 1 through 100, inclusive YOU ARE BEING SUED BY CROSS COMPLAINANT: (LO ESTA DEMANDANDO EL CONTRADEMANDANTE): DIANA KRISTIN LARSON You have 30 CALENDAR DAYS after this Summons and legal papers are served on you to file a written response at this court and have a copy served on the cross‑complainant. A letter or phone call will not protect you. Your written response must be in proper legal form if you want the court to hear your case. There may be a court form that you can use your for your response. You can find these court forms and more
information at the California Courts Online Self‑Help Center(www. courtinfo.ca. gov/selfhelp), your county law library, or the courthouse nearest you. If you cannot pay the filing fee, ask the court clerk for a fee waiver form. If you do not file your response on time, you may lose the case by default, and your wages, money and property may be taken without further warning from the court. There are other legal requirements. You may want to call an attorney right away. If you do not know an attorney, you may call an attorney referral service. If you cannot afford an attorney, you may be eligible for free legal services from a nonprofit legal services program. You can locate these nonprofit groups at the California Legal Services Web site (www.lawhelpcalifornia.org), the California Courts Online Self‑Help Center (www.courtinfo.ca.gov/ selfhelp), or by contacting your local court or county bar association. NOTE: The court has a statutory lien for waived fees and costs on any settlement or arbitration award of $10,000 or more in a civil case. The court’s lien must be paid before the court will dismiss the case. Tiene 30 DIAS DE CALENDARIO despues de que le entreguen esta citacion y papeles legales papa presentar una respuesta por escrito en esta corte y hacer que se entregue una copia al contrademandante. Una carta o una llamada telefonica no lo protegen. Su respuesta por escrito tiene que estar en formato legal correcto si desea que procesen su caso en la corte. Es posible que haya un formulario que usted pueda usar para su respuesta. Puede encontrar estos formularios de la corte y mas informacion en el Centro de Ayuda de las Cortes de California (www. sucorte.ca.gov), en la biblioteca de leyes de su condado o en la corte que le quede mas cerca. Si no puede pagar la cuota de presentacion, pida al secretario de la corte que le de un formulario de exencion de pago de cuotas. Si no presenta su respuesta a tiempo, puede perder el caso por incumplimiento y la corte le podra quitar su sueldo, dinero y bienes sin mas advertencia. Hay otros requisitos legales. Es recomendable que llame a un abogado inmediatamente. Si no conoce a un abogado, puede llamar a un servicio de remision a abogados. Si no puede pagar a un abogado, es posible que cumpla con los requisitos para obtener servicios legales gratuitos de un programa de servicios legales sin fines de lucro. Puede encontrar estos grupos sin fines de lucro en el sitio web de California Legal Services, (wwwlawhelpcalifornia. org), en el Centro de Ayuda de las Cortes de California, (www.sucorte.ca. gov) o poniendose en contacto con la corte o el colegio de abogados locales. AVISO: Por ley, la corte tiene derecho a reclamar las cuotasy los costos esentos por imponer un gravamen sobre cualquier recuperacion de $10,000 o mas de valor recibida mediante un acuerdo o una concesion de arbitraje en un caso de derecho civil. Tiene que pagar el graveman de la corte antes de que la corte pueda desechar el caso. SHORT NAME OF CASE (from Complaint); Nombre de Caso): Gary Larson v. Diana Kristin Larson, et al. CASE NO: (Numero del Caso): 16CV05711 Pursuant to Code of Civil Procedure Section 872.320 (c), the following language shall be included in the publication of the Summons: “The Property which is the subject of this action is located at 2130 Emerson Avenue, Santa Barbara, California.” The name and address of the court is: (El nombre y direccion de la corte es): SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SANTA BARBARA 1100 ANACAPA STREET, SANTA BARBARA, CALIFORNIA 93101 The name, address, and telephone number of the cross‑complainant’s attorney, or cross‑complainant without an attorney, is: (El nombre, la direccion y el numero de telefono del abogado del contrademandante, o del contrademandante que no tiene abogado, es): Diana Jessup Lee (Bar No. 155191), (805) 966‑2440
July 27, 2017
Reicker, Pfau, Pyle & McRoy LLP 1421 State Street, Santa Barbara, CA 93101; DATE: May 17, 2017 Darrel E. Parker, Executive Officer; Terri Chavez; Deputy Clerk Published. Jul 13, 20, 27. Aug 2 2017. AMENDED PLAINTIFF’S CLAIM AND ORDER TO GO TO SMALL CLAIMS COURT Notice to the person being sued: You are the defendant if your name is listed in 2 on page 2 of this form. The person suing you is the plaintiff, listed in 1 on page 2. You and the plaintiff must go to court on the trial date listed below. If you do not go to court, you may lose the case. If you lose, the court can order that your wages, money, or property be taken to pay this claim. Bring witnesses, receipts, and any evidence you need to prove your case. Read this form and all pages attached to understand the claim against you and to protect your rights. Aviso al Demandado: Usted es el Demandado si su nombre figura en 2 de la pagina 2 de este formulario. La persona que lo demanda es el Demandante, la que figura en 1 de pagina 2. Usted y el Demandante tienen que presentarse en la corte en la fecha del juicio indicada a continuacion. Si no se presenta, puede perder el caso. Si pierde el caso la corte podria ordenar que le quiten de su sucldo, dinero u otros bienes para pagar este reclamo. Lleve testigos, recibos y cualquier otra prucba que nccesite para probar sucaso. Lea este formulario y todas las paginas adjuntas para entender la demanda en su contra y para proteger sus derechos. Order to Go to Court: Aug 23, 2017; 9:00 am Dept 4 Superior Court of California, County of Santa Barbara 1100 Anacapa Street Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Anacapa Division CASE NO:17CV01999 1: Plaintiff: Erik Black 1114 State Street Suite 272 Santa Barbara, CA 93101; (805) 957‑1922 2: Defendant: Justin Hodges 2859 Vista Elevada Santa Barbara, CA 93105; (805) 895‑8740 3: The Plaintiff claims the Defendant owes $3,242.58 (Explain Below): a) Why does the Defendant owe the Plaintiff money? Failure to pay attorney’s fees/ breach of contract b) If no specific date, give the time period: Date started: 10/26/2015 Through: continuing c) How did you calculate the money owed to you? (Do not include court costs or fees for service.) Amounts loaned for legal fees regarding court matter and/or remaining attorney fees unpaid. 4: You must ask the Defendant (in person, in writing, or by phone) to pay you before you sue. Have you done this? Yes 5: Why are you filing your claim at this courthouse? This courthouse covers the area (check the one that applies): a. (1) Where the Defendant live or does business. 6: List the zip code of the place checked in #5 above (if you know): 93101; 7: Is your claim about an attorney‑client fee dispute? Yes 8: Are you suing a public entity? No 9: Have you filed more than 12 other small claims within the last 12 months in California? No 10: I understand that by filing a claim in small claims court, I have no right to appeal this claim. 11: I have not filed, and understand that I cannot file, more than two small claims cases for more than $2,500 in California during this calendar year. I declare, under penalty of perjury under California State law, that the information above and on any attachments to this form is true and correct. Date: 05/03/17 Erik D. Black /S/ Plaintiff types or prints name here Plaintiff signs here Date started: 10/26/2015 Through: continuing. Amounts loaned for legal fees regarding court matter and/or remaining attorney fees unpaid. Erik D. Black 1114 State Suite 272 Santa Barbara, CA 93101; (805) 957‑1922 DATE: Jun 22, 2017; Darrel E. Parker, Executive Officer; Sarah Sisto, Deputy Clerk Published Jul 20, 27. Aug 2, 10 2017.
July 27, 2017, Vol. 31. No 602