sept. 21-28, 2017 VOL. 31 ■ NO. 610
610 s Hotel Californian
TO THE CITY Welcome to the Hotel Californian
Doug Miller • FrienDship paDDle WanDering Dog • lila DoWns Tycho • DisgraceD
September 21, 2017
805.899.2222 U P C O M I N G
P E R F O R M A N C E S
THE GRANADA THEATRE CONCERT SERIES
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SAT SEP 23 8PM
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SUN SEP 24 7PM
SAT OCT 14 8PM SUN OCT 15 3PM
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ODC/DANCE: BOULDERS AND BONES
WED SEP 27 8PM
TUE OCT 17 8PM
MOVIES THAT MATTER WITH HAL CONKLIN
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EDDIE IZZARD: BELIEVE ME
SAT SEP 30 7PM 4K DIGITAL CINEMA
THU OCT 19 8PM
UCSB ARTS & LECTURES
HUBBARD STREET DANCE CHICAGO
CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
TUE OCT 3 8PM
SAT OCT 21 8PM
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BILL MURRAY, JAN VOGLER & FRIENDS
FRI OCT 6 7PM
MON OCT 23 7:30PM
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OPERA SANTA BARBARA
AN EVENING WITH IRA GLASS
SAT OCT 7 8PM
FRI NOV 3 7:30PM SUN NOV 5 2:30PM
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PARALLEL STORIES Richard Rodriguez in Conversation SUNDAY | OCTOBER 1 | 2:30 PM Timed to coincide with Valeska Soares: Any Moment Now and the Getty initiative Pacific Standard Time: LA/LA, noted author, essayist, and commentator Richard Rodriguez explores the color brown as a metaphor for mixture, and thus the key to our cosmopolitan societies where lives interact and borrow from one another. Just as the great Mexican philosopher and essayist Octavio Paz once celebrated the dense, rich, layered complexity that is Mexican molé, opposing it to the American mania for clear gravy (American pot roast), Rodriguez embraces mixture as an essential part of the human experience. Parallel Stories is a literary and performing arts series that pairs art and artists with award-winning authors and performers of regional, national, and international acclaim. This series functions as a multidisciplinary lens through which to view the Museum’s collection and special exhibitions. Images left to right: Richard Rodriguez, Darling cover (detail).
September 21, 2017
Free for SBMA Members $10 Non-Members $6 Senior Non-Members Reserve or purchase tickets at the Museum Visitor Services desks, or online at tickets.sbma.net. 1130 State Street Mary Craig Auditorium www.sbma.net
2017 - 2018 Season
O pening Night Celebration!
Wed, Sep 27 / 8 PM / Granada Theatre Tickets start at $25 / $15 all students (with valid ID) A Granada facility fee will be added to each ticket price
“Spellbinding!” Billboard “An almost superhuman three-octave range.” The Guardian (U.K.) A Mexican-American world music superstar, she is known for her opera-trained vocal range and her unique synthesis of indigenous Mesoamerican music with cumbia, soul, jazz and hip hop.
Join us in front of The Granada Theatre an hour before the performance for live music and dance from Chinelos of Santa Bárbara and Southern California, plus Oaxaca-inspired drink specials next door at The Good Lion.
Hubbard Street Dance Chicago
Seen at the 2017 Playboy Jazz Festival and on The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon
Tue, Oct 3 / 8 PM / Granada Theatre Tickets start at $35 $19 UCSB students
Wed, Oct 4 / 8 PM / UCSB Campbell Hall Tickets start at $25 / $10 all students (with valid ID)
Glenn Edgerton, Artistic Director
“Grammy-winner Cory Henry and his band, The Funk Apostles, will serve up a sermon of soulful bliss.”
A Granada facility fee will be added to each ticket price
“There is no better dancing done by humans to be seen anywhere on the planet.”
Dance Series Sponsors: Annette & Dr. Richard Caleel, Margo Cohen-Feinberg & Robert Feinberg and the Cohen Family Fund, Irma & Morrie Jurkowitz, Barbara Stupay Southern California Debut
Bill Murray, Jan Vogler & Friends New Worlds
Fri, Oct 6 / 7 PM / Granada Theatre Tickets start at $50 $25 UCSB students A Granada facility fee will be added to each ticket price
A quintessentially Bill Murrayesque celebration of music, poetry and literature with musical interludes including Bach, Piazzolla and Ravel.
Event Sponsors: Meg & Dan Burnham Corporate Sponsor:
Cory Henry & The Funk Apostles
An Evening with
Seven Things I’ve Learned Sat, Oct 7 / 8 PM / Granada Theatre Tickets start at $35 / $19 UCSB students A Granada facility fee will be added to each ticket price
Using audio clips, music and video, Glass will mix stories live on stage, providing a unique look into his creative process and revealing what it takes to create a truly great story.
Books will be available for purchase Event Sponsors: Suzi & Glen Serbin
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Granada event tickets can also be purchased at: (805) 899-2222 www.GranadaSB.org independent.com
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Executive Arts Editor Charles Donelan Calendar Editor Terry Ortega Arts Writer Richie DeMaria Copy Chief Jackson Friedman Copy Editor Athena Tan Art Directors Ben Ciccati, Caitlin Fitch 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, Ninette Paloma, Michael Redmon, Brian Tanguay, Gabriel Tanguay, Tom Tomorrow, Cynthia Carbone Ward, Maggie Yates Editorial Interns Jackie Botts, Eugene Cheng, Kiki Reyes, Olivia Nemec, Elena White, Naomi Zaldate Founding Staff Emeriti Audrey Berman, George Delmerico, Richard Evans Honorary Consigliere Gary J. Hill Copy Kids Henry and John Poett Campbell, Chloë Bee Ciccati, 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
Editor in Chief Marianne Partridge
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Production Manager Marianne Kuga Advertising Designers Alex Melton, Katie Dee Jensen Director of Advertising Sarah Sinclair Publisher Brandi Rivera 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.
Contact information: 12 E. Figueroa St., Santa Barbara, CA 93101 PHONE (805) 965-5205; FAX (805) 965-5518; CLASSIFIED (805) 965-5208 EMAIL email@example.com, firstname.lastname@example.org Staff email addresses can be found at independent.com/info
This Modern World . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21 Barney Brantingham’s On the Beat . . . . . . 23
Voices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25
the week.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33 living.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 39 Living Page . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 39
Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41
Food & drink .. . . . . . . . . . 43 The Restaurant Guy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 46
Like everyone these days, Rachel Gantz wears a lot of hats as one of the Indy’s advertising sales representatives. She first spent a couple of years with the graphics staff, and then began handling our clients’ advertising needs, as well as charting the path for classified customers online and in print. Perhaps more important, for those with the sad duty of placing an obituary notice to let friends and community acquaintances know that a loved one has died, hers is often the cheery voice heard on the other end of the phone. “It is sad, but it’s rewarding, too,” Rachel said, with a smile, “because it gives me a chance to be there for someone going through a tough time.”
Dining Out Guide . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 47
Never Fear: raChel’s here
a&e. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 49
volume 31, number 610, Sept. 21-28, 2017 paul wellman
Arts Life . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 49 Pop, Rock, and Jazz . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51
Theater . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 53
Gateway to the City
Reviews . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 54
Welcome to the Hotel Californian
online now at
Film & tv. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57
Feature . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57
ON THE COVER AND ABOVE: Hotel Californian. Photos by Paul Wellman.
Movie Guide . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57
news.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 odds & ends. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18
opinions.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19
In Memoriam . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19 Letters . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21
Obituaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18
Rob Brezsny’s Free Will Astrology . . . . . . 60
ClassiFieds.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61
Grocery shopping by bike can be a fun part of the weekly routine.
David Kim talks about real estate, island love, and more. By Roger Durling ����������������������
very early voting
If you were to vote for mayor today, it’d be … � � � � � � � � � � � � independent.com/polls
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Tuesday, September 26, 6:00 to 7:45 PM Goleta Public Library, 500 N. Fairview Ave. FREE AND OPEN TO THE PUBLIC Handicapped accessible Light Refreshments for info phone Peter Conn at 682-5183
September 21, 2017
Sept. 14-21, 2017
NEWS of the WEEK
by Kelsey Brugger @kelseybrugger, Keith hamm, tyler hayden @TylerHayden1, nicK Welsh, and Jean yamamura, with Independent staff
There Will Be Bud
Len Wo od/santa m a r i a ti mes
Supes Grapple with Writing New Pot Ordinance by Nick Welsh f the devil’s in the details, Santa Barbara County will need to conduct at least a couple of exorcisms before its supervisors figure out what kind of ordinance they want to pass to dictate where the area’s burgeoning recreational marijuana industry can develop. Although there was significant disagreement over specifics at this Tuesday’s board meeting, it was clear that four of the five supervisors were committed to passing a county-specific ordinance. When state voters approved Proposition 64 last year legalizing recreational marijuana, they gave local officials throughout California the latitude to pass enabling regulations of their own. If the supervisors stumbled along in congenial disharmony for about four hours, it’s in part because that task is dauntingly complex. It’s also the first time that all five supervisors collectively mulled the matter over. In recent months, supervisors Das Williams and Steve Lavagnino have met behind closed doors as an ad-hoc task force no fewer than 13 times. That process aroused the procedural ire of fellow Supervisor Janet Wolf, the most wary of the pot industry of any supervisor. Giving the discussion a sense of urgency is the tight, state-imposed deadline the board is facing to get something approved. They’re shooting for a fleshed-out ordinance by February 2018. Adding fuel to the fire are the revenues the supervisors and county bean counters are expecting the cannabis trade to generate. Although no reliable numbers currently exist, some supervisors
county The Isla Vista Community Services District (CSD) celebrated on 9/12 its new office space at 970 Embarcadero del Mar, which its officers hope to begin filling with district records to give the public access more readily. The majority of the CSD directors accompanied 3rd District Supervisor Joan Hartmann at a red-ribbon-cutting ceremony with President Ethan Bertrand and Vice President Natalie Jordan at the scissors. Office hours and staffing are still being tinkered out for the fledgling government body.
law & disorder
caugHt in tHe middle: County Supervisor Janet Wolf (flanked by Das Williams, left, and Peter Adam, right) repeatedly pushed for larger buffer spaces between new recreational pot businesses.
spoke their piece. Many knew each other, having testified a number of times on the same subject already. Residents from Tepusquet Canyon outside of Santa Maria showed up en masse to protest the influx of pot growers—21 farms, according to one account— that have taken root in their small community. They complained about increased traf traffic, risk of fire, water use, bad neighbors, and the assault by pungent pot odors. A couple of speakers from Carpinteria, where traditional cut flowers grown in industrial greenhouses have been supplanted by lucrative marijuana harvests, likewise objected to the smells. The pot growers showed up as well, cautioning the supervisors not to overtax or overregulate an industry that promises high-paying jobs and fiscal relief to a county government looking at serious budget shortfalls. One grower who’d recently moved from Los Angeles noted there —Supervisor Peter Adam were 2,000 dispensaries there, compared to 1,000 McDonalds are privately salivating at the thought of $20 and 1,000 Starbucks. In other words, get used million–$30 million a year from the recre- to it; the demand is irresistible. ational pot trade. Throughout the meeting, Supervisor bufThe State Legislature has also passed a bill Wolf pushed repeatedly to expand the buf defining 17 separate cannabis-related activi- fer between various pot enterprises and ties that will require state licenses. In broad what have been dubbed “sensitive receptors” categories, these are cultivation, manufac- — daycare centers, schools, parks, and the ture, distribution, testing, and retail sales. like — from 600 feet to 1,000. For all her This Tuesday, the supervisors struggled to many efforts, she got nowhere. Supervisor line up those 17 activities with the county’s Peter Adam, who runs a small agricultural menu of zoning options to determine what empire, argued that the pot industry should kind of businesses could be permitted and be relegated to large agricultural parcels 40 where. acres in size or bigger. That would maximize Before getting down to that nitty-gritty, production, he argued, while minimizing the however, about 28 members of the public aggravation experienced by individuals liv-
A DACA (Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals) work permit renewal workshop takes place at La Casa de la Raza (601 E. Montecito St.) on 9/23, but those interested must first call sponsors Future Leaders of America (642-6208) for an appointment. The workshop runs 9 a.m.-3 p.m. and is solely for those with a work permit that expires between 9/5/17 and 3/5/18. Help is also available to UCSB students through the Undocumented Student Services website at bit.ly/ucsbuss.
What if I got on the phone to a dispensary in Rancho Nipomo and said, “Hey, give me a fatty”?
ing in more urban areas. He also argued that no outdoor cultivation could be allowed near residential areas. Supervisor Lavagnino, by contrast, argued that cultivation should be allowed on parcels as small as seven acres. If Adam’s proposal were enacted, he objected, most of Carpinteria’s booming greenhouse pot industry would be wiped out overnight. Supervisor Williams didn’t weigh in on the acreage requirements, but he insisted that strict odor controls be required on any operations interfacing with residential neighborhoods. He also argued that indoor pot operations pose potential fire risks. He suggested that the supervisors require that licensed electricians install the indoor lighting systems and that solar panels be required as well to offset the high energy demand. Little agreement was likewise to be had on how many dispensaries should be allowed. Wolf thought maybe one or two would suffice. Adam suggested 10 to 20. Williams argued that delivery services were easier to rob and harder to regulate and should be curtailed. Adam suggested Williams was waging a futile fight “against technology.” Soon, he predicted, pot would be delivered via drone. What, if anything, he questioned, could the county do to regulate inter-county deliveries? “What if I got on the phone to a dispensary in Rancho Nipomo and said, ‘Hey, give me a fatty’?” Though the supervisors couldn’t reach consensus, they disagreed agreeably. It being their first attempt, no action was expected, just general guidance. A more meaningful debate will take place in November after the environmental impact report and economic n analysis are slated for release.
Vehicles parked on Santa Barbara city streets with registration expired for more than six months can be towed to impound, a fact that Matthew Brown found out the hard way. He’d come upon a meter maid about to tow his truck on the 100 block of East De la Guerra Street on 9/13, became “irate,” according to the police report, shoved her aside, jumped into his truck, and took off. Police officers caught up with him at Figueroa and Chino streets, and he was jailed on $25,000 bail, charged with felony battery against an officer, and misdemeanor resisting and delaying the parking enforcement officer’s investigation. As the Sheriff’s Office continues its investigation into the apparent murder-suicide at Hollister Village on 9/12, a cause of death for Christina Martin has been determined. Martin, 57, had been residing with Beth Curnow, Curnow’s two children, and an older man at the apartment for several months. Martin was found dead at the apartment of multiple traumatic injuries, the Sheriff/Coroner’s Office reported. An autopsy revealed that Martin had been battered about the head and upper body and suffered a “compression of the neck.” Curnow was found by deputies in a garage at the apartment complex, an apparent suicide. Santa Barbara City College football player Isaac Brown, 18, was arrested on 9/13 on two charges of felonious assault on a peace officer after a violent confrontation in Isla Vista on 9/9. According to the Sheriff’s Office, Brown was involved in a large street fight at Del Playa Drive and Camino del Sur at around 11:40 p.m. As officers approached, Brown and others fled directly into the path of another group of responding officers. As police tried to grab Brown, he broke free and kept running, in the process yanking an officer toward the ground. She lost her balance and fell, striking her head against a truck bumper. Unconscious for several cont’d on page 10
September 21, 2017
Sept. 14-21, 2017
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minutes, the officer was taken to Cottage Hospital for evaluation and treatment. Brown’s bail is set at $25,000. No braggadocious information has turned up online as of 9/14, said Santa Barbara police, on who removed the head from the statue of Padre Junípero Serra at Old Mission Santa Barbara, but detectives are working on a few leads that they would not discuss. They’ve determined the beheading occurred between midnight and 6 a.m. on 9/11. Cut marks on the statue show a tool was used at first and then the head cracked off. No written message was found at the crime scene, said Santa Barbara Police spokesperson Sergeant Joshua Morton, and it remains unclear whether the decapitation was a statement or just a bad prank. Serra’s head remains missing.
HealtH Health advisories in Santa Barbara and Ventura counties have been removed for scallops and clams as recent testing by the California Department of Public Health revealed safe or undetect-
n attorney for Asset Campus Housing, the Texas-based property management company that oversaw Capri Apartments in Isla Vista, where Elliot Rodger killed three of his victims during his Isla Vista rampage in 2014, denied a lawsuit filed by the victims’ families against the company has been settled.“That hasn’t been finalized yet,” stated general counsel Joey Hance. Unconfirmed but reliable sources indicate the case settled on the eve of trial for an amount in excess of $20 million. Asset Housing managed Capri Apartments, where Rodger lived and where he stabbed to death two of his roommates and one of their friends who was visiting. Families of those victims sued not just the own-
September 21, 2017
Former Santa Barbara city councilmember and 2nd District county supervisor Jeanne Graffy died on 9/13 after several weeks of failing health. Graffy also served for eight years on the city’s Planning Commission and was a leader during some of the most important decisions in its history, including an update of the city’s General Plan. Graffy was known as a smart, diligent, and conscientious moderate Republican, supportive of the slow-growth movement in Santa Barbara and a champion for neighborhoods. She was also willing to listen to North County’s ambitions for greater growth. After leaving public life, Graffy was government affairs director for the Santa Barbara n Association of Realtors.
ers of Capri but the management company as well, alleging they’d received multiple warnings from prior roommates and other tenants that Rodger was seriously disturbed yet did nothing in response. Several roommates complained about Rodger’s outbursts, described as angry, violent, and racist, and demanded to be transferred. The victims’ families also filed four lawsuits against the Santa Barbara County Sheriff’s Office for failing to detect problems with Rodger when deputies conducted a welfare check at Rodger’s mother’s insistence shortly before the killings. All those cases — four in total—have been dismissed, said Santa Barbara County Counsel Mike Ghizzoni. —Nick Welsh
‘Ten Million in Cash!’
I.V. Shooting Fallout Continues
espite repeated claims made by Dario Pini’s lawyer that he had $10 million in cash and was ready to start work rectifying thousands of building code violations alleged by City Hall, the $8 million lawsuit waged by Santa Barbara against the South Coast’s most notorious landlord will go on. For Pini and his lawyer Paul Burns, Judge Colleen Sterne’s finely parsed, densely packed, 19-page ruling was a decided setback. They had hoped to persuade Sterne that the city’s claims should be tossed out of court on procedural grounds. Worse yet for Pini —and the attorneys in court representing many of the lenders invested in 13 of his rental properties in question — Sterne granted the city’s request for a temporary restraining order that bars any of the lenders from selling or transferring their interests pending the outcome of this high-stakes legal showdown. The long-term strategy hatched by City Attorney Ariel Calonne is to get Sterne to 10
able levels of domoic acid, a naturally occurring toxin. However, the statewide annual quarantine on sport-harvested mussels remains in effect and applies to all species along the California coast, including bays and estuaries. Health officials anticipate the mussel quarantine will continue into November.
place the 13 properties into a court-ordered receivership and use the proceeds to bring the properties up to legal snuff and relocate tenants displaced in the process. If a receivership is approved, the lenders will collect only if there’s anything left after such expenditures. An attorney for one lender said his client felt “caught between the Hatfields and the McCoys” and pledged to do what’s necessary to clean the properties up. Legal warfare between Pini and City Hall dates back to the 1990s, when a previous city attorney filed criminal charges against him. In that case, Pini got a suspended sentence of 30 days in jail and three years probation. More recently, city inspectors conducted a raid on 13 Pini properties last December. In some, Calonne said, inspectors found as many as 20 people living in two-bedroom units. In court, he expressed concern that Pini lacked “the capability” to change his ways. —Nick Welsh
CaitLi n F itC h
NEWS of the WEEK cont’d
Carrizo Safe from Zinke?
leaked copy of Interior Secretary Ryan Zinke’s recommendations to President Donald Trump regarding changes to more than two dozen national monuments suggests that Carrizo Plain National Monument will not be affected. That Carrizo has been left alone is “consistent with the widespread public support, including 153 businesses throughout the Central Coast region, 32 local elected officials, 4 chambers of commerce, 45 community organizations, and nine newspapers, along with thousands of residents who submitted letters and postcards urging that the Carrizo Plain remain protected,” according to a statement by Los Padres ForestWatch. Zinke was tasked with analyzing budgetary impacts associated with management and potential opportunities to explore energy production within monument boundaries. The leaked report recommends
boundary reductions and other changes to Bears Ears (Utah), Cascade-Siskiyou (Oregon and California), Gold Butte (Nevada), Grand Staircase–Escalante (Utah), Katahdin Woods and Waters (Maine), Organ Mountains–Desert Peaks (New Mexico), Rio Grande del Norte (New Mexico), and three marine monuments in the Atlantic and Pacific oceans. It remains unclear if the leaked document, originally obtained by the Washington Post, is the final draft of Zinke’s report. Santa Barbara’s Congressmember Salud Carbajal repeatedly sought a meeting with Zinke to discuss the matter but said he never got a reply, let alone an appointment. Carbajal expressed “relief” that the Carrizo Plain was not one of the six targeted for boundary change, but characterized Zinke’s plans as “an unprecedented attack on our public lands.” —Keith Hamm and Nick Welsh
Fighting Wildfires Breaches $2 Billion pau L WeLLm an
he U.S. Forest Service’s wildland fire suppression costs for fiscal year 2017 — which ends on September 30 — have breached the $2 billion mark, making it the most expensive season on record, according to a recent announcement by U.S. Secretary of Agriculture Sonny Perdue. “Forest Service spending on fire suppression in recent years has gone from 15 percent of the budget to 55 percent — or maybe even more — which means we have to keep borrowing from funds that are intended for forest management,” Perdue said. “It means we can’t do the prescribed burning, harvesting, or insect control to prevent leaving a fuel load in the forest for future fires to feed on.” Perdue has again called for Congress to improve fire-suppression funding, such as allowing major fires to be covered by federal emergency funding, instead of eating away at other branches of the Forest Service budget. “It would [help] to fund it that way because the costs keep going up every year,” said Andrew Madsen, a public affairs officer with Los Padres National Forest. Madsen explained that even when there are no active fires, increasing numbers of redflag days can strain budgets as agencies typi-
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District Four candidate Kristen Sneddon flanked by her opponents Jim Scafide (left) and Jay Higgins
Let the Games Begin In First Forum, Candidates Tackle Housing Crisis
League of Women Voters of santa barbara
City of Santa Barbara
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Mayoral CandidateS Hal Conklin, Frank Hotchkiss, angel Martinez Cathy Murillo, Harwood (Bendy) White ada accessible and spanish translation
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by Tyler Hayden en city council and mayoral candidates took a crack last Thursday at Santa Barbara’s century-old housing-shortage dilemma. As the first public event of the 2017 election season, the two-hour discussion hosted by the Coastal Housing Coalition at The New Vic functioned as the grand unveiling of the field’s political newcomers and as an opportunity for the more grizzled contenders to maintain their name recognition among voters. While there were no runaway winners of the afternoon, three of the electoral rookies—Angel Martinez, running for mayor; Kristen Sneddon, running for District Four; and Eric Friedman, running for District Five — stirred considerable energy from the packed crowd and a buzz of discussion afterward. Nevertheless, a few of their more established rivals—notably Councilmember Bendy White and former mayor Hal Conklin, both running for mayor, as well as Jay Higgins, a city planning commissioner vying for District Four—displayed a deep historical grasp of the housing issue and intricate knowledge of the policy and process that might help manage it. Much of the discussion centered on density and affordability and how one doesn’t necessarily equal the other. All participants agreed the city’s newly enacted high-density housing experiment needs reworking to accomplish its goal of incentivizing developers to build middle-income rentals. Martinez, riffing on his experience as CEO of Deckers Brands Footwear, said more collaboration is needed between the city and developers to ensure the final products actually fit the needs of the community. In the case of the laissez-faire approach to The Marc apartment complex and its mishmash of amenities with sky-high prices, he said, “We made a hiking boot with stiletto heels and a cushy sole at incredible cost. Let’s design a product to do precisely what we want it to do.” Conklin declared that unless the city engages more effectively with the public
on the budding Average Unit-Size Density (AUD) program, backlash will grow, and the entire effort could be scrapped. That would be a mistake, he warned. “The public has to feel a sense of ownership,” he said. Conklin pointed to The Americana at Brand development in Glendale—conceived by Los Angeles builder Rick Caruso — as a good example of high-density housing strategically centered in a downtown corridor within walking distance of jobs, stores, and transportation. Multiple other candidates floated similar ideas of moving more housing along and near Santa Barbara’s State Street. White acknowledged the intrinsic challenge of balancing the preservation of neighborhood character with the longterm sustainability of the city’s younger workforce. “It’s a multifaceted issue we’ve worked on for a century and will be working on indefinitely.” He called Santa Barbara “an inheritance, a jewel” that has been “bequeathed to us to tend to.” He would work as mayor, he said, to “feather in housing to fit in neighborhoods.” Sneddon, an environmental scientist and Santa Barbara City College instructor who grew up in rent-controlled housing, wondered why some of the highest-density apartments called for in the AUD program are zoned near Santa Barbara Junior High and Santa Barbara High School.“Why aren’t we putting family housing near schools instead of millennial housing?” she asked. Sneddon said she’s similarly in favor of incorporating more mixed-use housing on State Street,“but if we’re talking about housing, we need to talk about homelessness.” Any plans to revitalize State Street need to include discussions about addressing homelessness as a mental-health and humanitarian mission, she said. Higgins made it clear he was very much against the City Council’s recent decision to cap the number of AUD units approved each year at 125.“I don’t think metering units at 125 is helpful, and I don’t think pulling the plug on things in the process is helpful cont’d on page 16
NEWS of the WEEK cont’d HealtH
by Nick Welsh arry Schoer got into the mental-health business about 40 years ago at one of America’s scariest psychiatric gulags, New York City’s infamous Bellevue psychiatric hospital. About 300 electroshock treatments were administered on a weekly basis, Schoer recalled; partial lobotomies were not uncommon. “And they used cattle prods to move difficult patients around,” he said. Bellevue took the patients who were floridly psychotic and gravely disabled. “It was really the worst of the worst.” As a technician, Schoer led group and individual therapy sessions; he also helped with the electroshock treatment. “We all got hit and slapped more than once.” Schoer lasted all of one year. A sad-faced man incongruously graced with a salesman’s rat-a-tat ebullience, Schoer now runs Santa Barbara’s Sanctuary Centers. His harrowing journey down memory lane bubbled up during a grand opening tour last Thursday of the new Integrated Care Clinic located in a modest green cottage in Sanctuary Centers’ parking lot. The new facility will offer medical and dental services — provided courtesy of the Santa Barbara Neighborhood Clinics — targeting those with mental-health and addiction issues. However unassuming, the Integrated Care Clinic will be the first of its kind in Santa Barbara and the only one between Los Angeles and San Francisco. As such, its opening was occasion for celebration. Amid balloons and proclamations from elected officials, Schoer described how a licensed therapist at the new facility would greet patients as they came in the door, gently quiz them on their mentalhealth circumstances, and offer to run interference with the doctors and dentists offering care. Over the years, Schoer recounted, too many of these patients had been told by medical professionals, “It’s all in your head; go see your psychiatrist.” Little wonder, he said, the mentally ill die 25 years younger than they otherwise would. The small clinic fills a very large gap in services. And for Schoer and Dr. Charles Fenzi, chief medical officer for Neighborhood Clinics, it’s only a first step. Schoer has already applied for a special “population health” grant from Cottage Health not only to cover the cost of treatment but also to crunch the numbers to determine what works — and what doesn’t — in connecting the underserved with the mental-health care they need.
Santa Barbara’s depression figures are 5 percent higher than the state average and 13 percent higher than federal authorities say they should be. Although Cottage has yet to approve Schoer’s proposal, he’s already concocting plans to leverage those funds in applying for an even bigger grant from the federal government. This, he said, will enable him to triple the service capacity of the fledgling Care Clinic by building three dental and three medical offices. It’s possible that Schoer may have gotten out ahead of his skis on this, but given new revelations from Cottage Health on just how urgently additional psychiatric options are needed, probably not.
ottage has chosen to focus its philanthropic punch on mental-health care like never before. This year, it actively solicited grant applications from 28 provider organizations in Santa Barbara County. As many as seven
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Cottage, Neighborhood Clinics Home In on Psychiatric Care
grantees will be selected, each receiving around $100,000. “This is the first year we are focusing almost exclusively on mental-health issues,” said Cottage CEO Ron Werft. “These grants will be the first real tangible thing to come out of the population health work we’ve been doing.” Cottage took up the challenge of population health — exploring the social determinants of health-care access and outcomes — two years ago when the board changed its mission statement to include a commitment to what until then had been a hazy if trendy buzzword in health-care circles. “I got chills up and down my spine when the board approved that change,” Werft first in town: It’s been a long road for Barry Schoer, from the electroshock treatments and cattle prods said. of New York City’s Bellevue to Santa Barbara’s very first integrated care clinic, targeting medical and dental Among public-health services for the mentally ill. professionals, the concept of population health may be old Werft said the preliminary polling and research highhat. But for operations like Cottage and its three hospitals, it took on an immediate urgency with the passage of the lighted striking differences in access to health care and Affordable Care Act and other lesser-known health-care outcomes based on race, ethnicity, income, and education. reforms. That’s when the federal government put medical “We started to see some real discrepancies,” he said.“One of providers on notice they’d be paid not just for how many the biggest was whether you graduated from high school or patients they treated, but for how well they treated them. not. That was huge.” Latino respondents were about twice Hospitals with high readmission rates, for example, would as likely to report having diabetes as whites. They were three get paid less. High-sounding rhetoric about “prevention” times more likely to report housing insecurity and twice as and “continuity of care” all of a sudden had serious bottom- likely to report food insecurity. And they were 20 percent line ramifications. less likely than whites to have insurance and about 27 perWerft dove in headfirst. He brought national experts on cent less likely to have a primary-care doctor. the subject to Cottage for group brain dumps. Then he hired On the issue of mental health, however, that trend Elizabeth Majestic — who, with 24 years under her belt at dramatically reversed itself. Thirteen percent of Latinos the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, qualified reported being diagnosed with depression, compared with as a population-health rock star — to run Cottage’s own 23 percent of whites. (Those numbers are highest among population-health initiative. For personal reasons, how- women, people between the ages 45 and 64, and those makever, Majestic didn’t last long and was replaced by Cottage ing between $35,000 and $75,000 a year.) Santa Barbara’s marketing czar Katy Bazylewicz — known more overall depression numbers were 5 percent higher than simply as “Katy B.” statewide averages and 13 percent higher than what federal With Katy B. running the show, Cottage hired health authorities say the numbers should be. a national polling firm to interview 2,500 county Making sense of those numbers, however, is another residents on personal behaviors that translate matter. According to Werft, “We’re unsure if there’s more to health risk. It convened several stakeholder depression here or [if] there have been more people diagsummits and conducted two dozen in-depth nosed with depression.” Prystowsky calls depression the meetings with 230 community leaders and “silent plague of this generation,” adding that there are a health-care professionals. Cottage was mind- “dizzying” number of possible explanations, from the degful of its reputation as the 800-pound gorilla radation of community to increased prevalence of social in Santa Barbara’s health-care universe and media to the economic pressures of staying alive. “This is knew that listening, rather than telling, was the stuff of a PhD thesis,” he said. As for the ethnic discrepkey. It also understood — given the area’s “ecosystem” of ancies, most health professionals believe Latinos are cultur1,800 nonprofit organizations — that the success of any ally less likely to admit to depression or to seek treatment. population-health initiative depended heavily on successful Much more clear, however, was the sense of urgency collaboration. expressed by the 230 community leaders who participated “Cottage has the respect and the clout to get a lot of in the listening tour. Mental health ranked at the top of 12 people sitting around the same table at the same time,” said categories of concern, 11 percentage points higher than the emergency room physician Jason Prystowsky, also active next on the list, “Housing insecurity.” Only 13 percent of with Doctors Without Walls, which offers care to people participants thought there were adequate resources to deal on the streets. Even more effusive is Dr. Charity Dean, a with the community’s mental-health needs. high-ranking medical professional with County Public Health: “It’s not every day all the leaders in Santa Barbara’s ottage itself took criticism for not doing more. “Of note, health community sit down together at the same table. Ron Cottage’s perceived role in creating this shortage came Werft’s leadership helped make that happen. His passion up several times,” a summary document stated. In the went beyond the issue of reimbursements.” midst of the listening tour, then–county supervisor Doreen
cont’d on page 15
September 21, 2017
Moderated by KCRW’s Jonathan Bastian and Santa Barbara Independent’s Nick Welsh
GaRviN TheaTRe Tuesday, October 17 5:30pm Reception • 7pm Debate
Free with RSvP at kcrw.com/debate
September 21, 2017
pau L We LLm an
NEWS of the WEEK cont’d
EARN A CSU DEGREE i• n S a n t a B a r b a r a •• BS Business •• BA Psychology •
http://ext.csuci.edu ground Zero: Two years ago, Cottage Health CEO Ron Werft put in motion a significant research initiative that’s since identified mental-health care as the county’s most pressing unmet need.
mental HealtH CONT’D FROM P. 13 Farr had publically called out Cottage for not making detox beds available to Medi-Cal recipients. Cottage had stopped providing acute-care psychiatric beds to county Medi-Cal recipients in 2007, citing annual losses of $800,000 a year. “The gap in what it cost to provide the service and what we got in reimbursement just got too large,” explained Werft. “And our psychiatrists no longer supported the program.” As has frequently been reported, there are only 16 beds in all of Santa Barbara County available to those placed on involuntary holds. The cost to the county — and the downstream consequences caused by this shortage—have been the subject of intense concern among mental-health officials, who spend millions annually shipping patients to out-oftown facilities. “The number one reason for out-of-county patient migration is involuntary care,” Werft declared. Werft said Cottage has felt the immediate impact of the mentally ill on its emergency rooms. In response, it opened up a separate emergency psychiatric wing three years ago. Since then, Cottage has seen a 65 percent reduction in its number of involuntary holds. Prystowsky lauded such moves, but added, “It’s kind of like building a bigger jail. We want to get to a place down the road where we’re sending fewer and fewer people to the emergency room. I’m an ER doc, but the day I’m out of work will be a good day.” Werft stressed that collaboration will be vital to any broader response to Santa Barbara’s mental-health challenges. Cottage can’t do it alone. Partners like the Santa Barbara Neighborhood Clinics have already stepped up efforts to integrate mental-health treatment into primary care visits—hiring a bilingual, bicultural psychiatrist from Texas and assigning two licensed social workers to help. That’s enough hours to ensure that four of the neighborhood clinics have mental-health providers on hand at least two days a week. In the meantime, Cottage is planning to expand the respite care provided to homeless people who are too sick to be released from the hospital but too well to stay. Some of these patients, Werft said,
wind up in Cottage’s Emergency Room as many as 50 times a year. Many of them have long-standing mental-health challenges.
ottage hopes to encourage collaboration with Santa Barbara’s legion of nonprofits by releasing much of the data its population-health team amassed through the free website cottagedata2go .org. On it, the county is broken down by 87 census tracts and 26 distinct geographical entities, with health, education, income, crime, and political data sets for each. Cottage is hoping the information will help community organizations submit more data-driven grant proposals in terms of their target populations and what they hope to achieve. Likewise, it’s hoping that subsequent grant evaluations will be similarly rigorous in detailing what was actually accomplished. “Inevitably there are going to be some swings and misses,” said Werft. “But now is the time do something. How we actually do, we’ll know better in about two years.” For Barry Schoer of Sanctuary Centers, there’s no shortage of gaps to be filled. The county’s Department of Behavioral Wellness serves only those experiencing serious distress. For those experiencing mild to moderate challenges, the resources available are often baffling to nonexistent. Patients seeking a first-time appointment with Sansum psychiatrists, for example, are told to wait until 2019, and insurance coverage is spotty even for those with policies. In the short term, Schoer remains thrilled with the grand opening of the new Integrated Care Clinic. It’s not reserved only for those with mental illness, he stressed, but it definitely targets that critically underserved population. It’s been a long and winding road from Bellevue Hospital to his Santa Barbara clinic. In that time, treatments available to the mentally ill have gotten infinitely better, if access remains at time perilously elusive. Likewise, it’s been a long time since Schoer has been socked or slapped by a patient. But based on the sign on the new clinic door, he’s not taking any chances. It reads, “No guns or weapons allowed on the premises.” n
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September 21, 2017
NEWS of the WEEK cont’d
Sept. 14-21, 2017
Doctors Brace for Legal Cannabis
either,” he said. Instead, Higgins went on, Santa Barbara should clarify and streamline the approval process for developers. “The city should provide very clear rules for people who are bold enough to step up to build housing,” he said. Friedman, a staff aide to former 1st District county supervisors Naomi Schwartz and Salud Carbajal, talked about the real-life, real-time consequences of the housing-shortage crisis on city neighborhoods. Just this summer, he said, both of his sons, students at Monte Vista, where he also attended, lost friends whose families couldn’t afford to live in Santa Barbara anymore. Friedman said he also supports changing the AUD program to better meet its goals, but he also discussed how imperative it is for City Hall to retain local control over its housing plans. Friedman invoked Senate Bill 35. Every eight years, cities are told how many units of new housing they must build to meet their share of regional demand. In Santa Barbara’s case, it’s 4,099 new units by 2022. (The city is currently not on pace to reach that goal.) With the passage of SB 35 this summer, the state can now target cities that fall short and require them to approve more housing developments until they get back on track. “The state is like the Ter-
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minator,” said Friedman, also referencing California’s new “granny flat” (Accessory Dwelling Unit) memorandum. “It just keeps coming for us. It doesn’t have pity or remorse, and at the end of the day, we better be prepared.” The discussion eventually circled back around to ways to reinvigorate the downtown commercial corridor through the lens of residential development and a waning reliance on cars. Many of the candidates liked the idea of blocking off parts of State Street to vehicle traffic and planning for the inevitability of self-driving vehicles, which would render many of the public parking lots obsolete. “This is coming,” said White. “Parking lots could be plazas, residential properties. We have that canvas to repaint in the n next 10 years.”
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October 14, 2017 8pm October 15, 2017 3pm The Granada Theatre
District Five candidate Eric Friedman
Mozart in Dance with State Street Ballet & Symphony Chorus
pau L We LLm an
cannabinoid hyperemesis syndrome — vomiting, nausea, and abdominal pain. “You can expect to see an increase in overdoses, predominantly from edibles,” he said. “It’s hard to overdose smoking [because people] get tired and go to sleep.” Prystowsky also warned that edibles could be eaten by small children attracted by bright packaging for pot brownies or cookies.“Just because it’s legal and available does not mean that it’s always safe,” Prystowsky said. A year after Colorado legalized marijuana, law enforcement officials there released a report on societal impacts, including increases in DUIs, arrests, and youth usage.“Since California has had medical pot way longer, we already have gone through some of this learning curve,” said Sharon Byrne, chair of the county’s Behavioral Wellness Commission. Last week, the state Public Health Department rolled out Let’s Talk Cannabis, a website that shares “science-based” information on how cannabis “affects our minds, bodies and health.” California has learned a lot from Colorado’s experience, Dean said.“They didn’t have a lot of things ready.” To that end, Santa Barbara officials are partnering with San Luis Obispo to host Colorado’s public-health director in a presentation on November 3. The event will be open to medical professionals and educators. Additional workshops and forums will be held in —Kelsey Brugger the coming weeks.
group of about 30 law enforcement, medical, and drug treatment professionals met behind closed doors last Wednesday at Cottage Hospital to discuss the potential health impacts of legalized recreational marijuana when it becomes available for purchase in just a few short months. Dr. Charity Dean, the county’s public health officer, presented to Fighting Back Santa Barbara, a group that promotes awareness of the dangers of drug use among young people. She talked about the positive and negative impacts of cannabis. Research, she explained, shows marijuana relieves chronic pain, treats nausea in patients undergoing chemotherapy, and can help those with muscle spasms caused by multiple sclerosis. But there is also substantial evidence, Dean stated, that babies born to mothers who use cannabis while they are pregnant or breastfeeding suffer from lower birth weights. Heavy users can develop chronic bronchitis and even schizophrenia, she said. “The brain continues to develop into the mid- and late twenties,” said Dr. Paul Erickson, who specializes in psychiatry at Cottage Hospital. “There is a concern [young adults] are going to be a vulnerable population.” Erickson works with emergency room doctors who occasionally treat patients with large amounts of THC in their systems. One of those doctors, Dr. Jason Prystowsky, said he is more often seeing frequent marijuana users with signs of
Housing forum CONT’D FROM P. 12
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September 21, 2017
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Dr. Robert Morell Talley 03/13/24-09/11/17
Robert Morrell Talley passed away peacefully on September 11 from complications of Alzheimer's disease. True to the person he was, Bob handled the challenges of his condition with grace and acceptance, keeping his optimism and humor throughout. At the time of his passing, he was home and in the company of the two women he loved most; his "wonderful wife" of 69 years, Susie Talley and his "darling daughter" Carol Talley. Bob was born on March 13, 1924 to Robert Taylor Talley and Laura (Morrell) Talley in Erwin, Tenn. It was in Erwin that he met the love of his life, Susie Williams, whom he married in 1948. He went to the University of South Carolina, Cornell University and the University of Tennessee (UT) as part of the NROTC and served as the skipper of a minesweeper in the Pacific Theater during World War II. He got his PhD in Physics & Mathematics from UT. He and Susie moved to Silver Spring, MD where he worked for the U.S. Naval Ordinance Laboratories specializing in infrared detectors. His daughter and son were born there. In 1958, Bob moved himself and his family to Santa Barbara where he took the position of Director of Research and Development with a fledgling aerospace company, Santa Barbara Research Center (SBRC). As the company grew, he became Vice President and ultimately, President. By this time, SBRC was the largest private employer in Santa Barbara county. Bob was very well liked and highly respected by all those he worked with. During his time at SBRC and after his retirement, Bob was involved in a number of organizations including: Santa Barbara County Education Office: Computers for Families, UCSB Foundation, Industry & Education Council, SBCC Continuing Education Advisory Council, UCSB Engineering Advisory Committee and Santa Barbara Industrial Association. He had a strong interest in supporting education, particularly the study of science, and started a scholarship fund for promising undergraduate students in the Physics departments of both UT and UCSB. Bob enjoyed traveling and he and Susie visited many countries around the world. He was a great fan of parties and was fortunate to have a wide circle of friends in Santa Barbara. He was an avid golfer and loved card games. Even as his memory was failing, Bob remained a wicked bridge player, seldom loosing a game. He was interested in genealogy and travelled around the US and Europe tracing his and Susie's family roots. He loved wine, particularly Pinot Noir from Talley Vineyards (try as he might, he could not find a family connection) and delighted in 18
bi-weekly picnics under the redwoods of Stow Grove Park with his wine tasting group. Even after he had to give up wine, he treasured the friendships and eagerly anticipated each meeting. He was a big fan of college basketball, attending games of the Lady Gauchos at UCSB and watching The Lady Vols of UT and Duke's men's team on TV with Susie. However; next to his family, Bob's greatest love was fishing. Every weekend, he could be found sitting in his boat at Lake Cachuma or fly fishing in the Sierras or, his favorite, trolling in his boat in the Santa Barbara channel, enjoying the view of the city and coastline he loved. Catching fish was merely a bonus. Bob was a man of great kindness, and showed it to with all who knew him. He was also well known for his humor and, in spite of his many accomplishments, his modesty. He was greatly loved by his friends and family. He is survived by his wife Susie Talley of Santa Barbara, CA and children David Talley (wife Patricia Behan) of Raleigh, NC and Carol Talley (partner Mark Viney) of Santa Barbara, CA, and grandson Max Wiedmann of Long Beach, CA and granddaughter Eva Wiedmann of Denver, CO plus a number of nephews and nieces. He was predeceased by his parents, his brother Dayton, an infant sister and his grandson, Benjamin Wiedmann. A funeral service at The First United Methodist Church will be held on Monday, September 18 at 11 am. In lieu of flowers, please send donations to Santa Barbara Scholarship Foundation, Dr. Robert M. Talley Scholarship. The family would like to provide a special thank you to Dr. Michael Bernstein of Sansum Clinic for his care of Dad over many years; DASH of Santa Barbara, Visiting Nurse and Hospice Care of Santa Barbara for their acute and end of life care; and especially his skilled and compassionate home aides for their wonderful care given Bob over these last 5 years.
Joseph Manuel “Manny” Osuna 04/25/49-09/01/17
Joseph Manuel "Manny" Osuna was born on April 25, 1949 and he passed away peacefully on September 1, 2017. He is survived by his beloved love of his
September 21, 2017
life Margaret, his two children Damian and Antonia, his son in law Alberto "Beto" and his two beautiful treasures his grandchildren Nyah and Kastor. His sisters Linda (Raul), Cynthia, and Carol (David) and all his nieces and nephews. Manuel touched many lives with his love and kindness and he will be forever missed. Always in our hearts. Celebration of life will be held on September 23, 2017 at the Mission Club at 4300 Clubhouse Road at the Sage Restaurant in Lompoc at 11:00am
Eileen Jo Said Dykema 06/13/57-08/29/17
Eileen was a beautiful woman who loved God first and loved her family and friends deeply. She touched many souls with her contagious laughter and beautiful smile. She was "best" friend to many including her daughter, husband and mother. She was active with her church in many ways but most recently through serving food to those in need. She was truly a child of God with an unquenchable thirst to know him better daily. Eileen was born on June 13, 1957, in Inglewood, CA. to her parents Jerry and Bettie Said. Eileen was the eldest child of 3 with younger brothers Matthew and David sharing the home. As a child, Eileen grew up in Santa Barbara graduating from San Marcos High School. While in high school and college her family was members of Trinity Baptist Church. Where she and her brothers sang in choirs and they toured two weeks every summer to churches, prisons and military bases. Camp Pendleton, CA. was a favorite to visit and share the gospel. She went to college first at Santa Barbara City College and then got her Bachelor's Degree from California State University Fresno in Fashion Merchandizing. She worked as a manager in retail sales after completing her degree. In Fresno, while going to college, she met the love of her life, soul mate and best friend Kevin Dykema. They were married on May 1,1982 and were blessed with 35 wonderful years of marriage. They started their marriage living in Santa Maria, CA where they bought their first home and where first son Chris was born. With the arrival of children, Eileen became a stay-at-home mom taking care of the family- a true blessing. After the Challenger Tragedy impacted Kevin's Job, the family moved to Littleton, CO, which is where son Jeff and daughter Brianne were born. The family had a wonderful life in Colorado and was blessed with wonderful friends who became their Colorado family. Memorable during this period were numerous summer camping trips and family vacations that created deep and lasting friendships and uncountable family memories which Eileen meticu-
lously documented. In 2007, Eileen and Kevin moved to West Chester, PA again with Kevin's job and then in 2013 her final move was back to Palmdale, CA. Among Eileen's passions were travel (especially National Parks but really anything to connect with family), teaching junior high school girls about God, family history and genealogy, home decoration, church activities (especially fellowship with her small groups which were true blessings), do-it-yourself projects and absolutely anything to do with creating family memories. Eileen is survived by her husband Kevin, Children Christopher (wife KJ and Grandson Parker), Jeffrey (wife Bethany) and Brianne (Fiance Joe Parker), Mom and Dad Bettie and Jerry Said and mother-in-law Evelyn Dykema. Also surviving Eileen are brothers Matthew (wife Joanna,sons Jerry and Benaiah) and David (wife Julie, son Luke, daughter Elise); brother-in-law Kurt (wife Susan); Sister-in-law Kerri Spirakis (husband Greg, daughters Eleni and Yianna); and sister-in-law Kim Wells (husband Jack, daughters Jennifer Wells, Sara Matthews, and Nicole Wells). She was preceded in death by Father-in-Law John Dykema. A memorial service will be held to celebrate Eileen's life on September 23, 2017, at 1PM, at Central Christian Church in Lancaster, CA. In lieu of flowers,donations can be made to STOP homeless ministry at Central Christian Church (put "STOP for Eileen" in memo field of check) or Antelope Valley CareNet Women's Resource Center (again put Eileen's name in memo field of check).
Naomi Dawn Trinidad Alcasas Castanon 10/11/81-09/10/17
Passed away peacefully on September 10, 2017. Born October 11, 1981 in Santa Barbara. Naomi was a very proud & loving Mother of her 5 children, Jessica, Cristian, Gabriel, Michael and Aniyah. They are her pride and joy and in them you will see her. She attended local elementary schools, La Cumbre Jr. High & graduated with high honors at San Marcos High School. She loved family gatherings, her Native American Heritage, oldies & old school music & most of all she loved being in the presence of family and friends laughing and remembering the good times. She would like to be remembered as a determined fighter who inspired others to keep hope, faith, forgiveness & most important love for one another. Naomi did not lose her battle with cancer, she won, she is at peace, free of pain and in the arms of God. She took the cancer down in the process. Naomi is survived by her parents David and Mary
(Becerra) Alcasas, sisters Lisa & Sophia Alcasas, brothers Ruben & Tony Alcasas. Grandmother Antonia Becerra, several nieces, nephews and numerous aunts, uncles and cousins. A special thanks to Dr. Berkowitz and team, to all the nurses on the 51h floor who became "family", and to Hospice. A viewing will be held Friday September 22nd at the Seventh-day Adventist Church 425 Arroyo Rd. in Santa Barbara from 10am-11:30am. Services to follow from 11:30am-1pm. Burial immediately following at the Goleta Cemetery & a celebration of her life at the Church. "I hope you're dancing in the sky Nonies...may the flight of Angels sing thee to thy rest"
James Wm “Jim” Maddalon
James Wm Maddalon ("Jim") originally of Santa Barbara, CA, passed away at age 66 at his home in Maiden, NC, on September 5, 2017. Jim moved with his family to North Carolina twenty years ago to realize his twin dreams of building a beautiful home for his family on a large piece of land, and to work with a winning Nascar team. Jim is survived by his wonderful wife of nearly 40 years, Joyce, their daughter Aubrey (Steve) and son Brian, and 3 beautiful grandchildren, Tessa Rose (10), and twins Avery & Keaton (4-1/2), all of North Carolina. In Santa Barbara, Jim is survived by his father, James Maddalon, age 101, and his mother, Jane Maddalon; brother John and sister Joan, niece Anna Guerrero and nephews Anthony, Thomas and Joseph Maddalon. Jim was a wonderful and funny family man, and our hearts are forever broken with his way-too-soon passing. His Santa Barbara family has dearly missed Jim's charming stories and goodnatured joking at our family gatherings since he moved. He was so full of life, and we always knew we would see him again. Although Jim was dealing with a serious medical issue (too low blood pressure, essentially), he assured us he was doing okay. On holidays, the phone would be passed around after dinner. It was hard to let go of the phone after an hour of laughing with Jim. Even though Jim visited S.B. periodically over the years, there was never enough time with him. Jim, along with his 3 beautiful grandchildren, even attended his dad's 100th birthday party via Skype last year, a special day planned and provided for by loving sister-in-law, Denise Maddalon. A two-day celebration of Jim's good life will be held on Saturday, September 23rd at his home in North Carolina, and on Sunday, September 24th, from 1:00pm to 5:00pm at the Maddalon home on Turnpike Road, in Santa Barbara. All friends are welcome. Feel free to email us at firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
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NOEL: Doug Miller (top row, second from right) is pictured at Christmas 2015 with his family: (top, from left) daughter, Christine; son, Jeff; wife, Sandie; and (bottom, from left) Jeff’s significant other, Lula Perla, and Doug’s “adopted son,” J.J. Crist.
by R o y D o n k i n here is a quote, likely wrongly attributed to
Gandhi —“I like your Christ. It is your Christians I do not like”— that holds significant truth when we think of the life work of Doug Miller. As a seminary professor, pastor, and person of faith, Doug Miller spent his life wrestling with the implications of what it means to truly follow Jesus and live as he would call his followers to do. Anyone who claims to like Jesus would certainly appreciate the life of Doug Miller. Doug was my professor of Christian social ethics at Eastern Baptist Theological Seminary in Philadelphia (now Palmer Theological Seminary) from 1975 to 1978. Upon moving to Goleta in 2002, I discovered that he and his spouse, Sandie Miller, lived here, and he became my friend and, more recently, a member of the congregation I serve in Goleta — Cambridge Drive Community Church. As my teacher, Doug played a critical role in my formation as a person of faith and as a pastor. As a friend and then a congregant, Doug continued to challenge and inspire me. For 20-plus years, students found their lives impacted by Doug’s teaching and mentoring at Eastern, this during a time when the issues of gender, sexuality, care of the earth, race, economics, and the role of faith in shaping public policies were being addressed in defining ways by the Church. He was on the front line of all of those issues, calling his students to a more authentic faith in their future roles as leaders in the community of faith. The first real wave of female students responding to a call to full ministry in the Church arrived at seminary during Doug’s tenure, only to run into the brick wall of sexism, bolstered by a narrow theology that said women cannot be leaders. Doug stood as a strong advocate and ally, all the while challenging his female students to embrace and fulfill their call to ministry, sharpening and using all of their gifts. Questions around sexuality and gender identity were just beginning to make themselves heard during those years in seminary. Many if not most of the students entering seminary had no inkling of the struggles faced by LGBTQ folk or the battles the Mainline Church would fight in the next few decades regarding sexual identity or expression. Doug forced his students to wrestle with questions of what it means to be
Radical Christian human beings in relationship to other human beings in all of the beauty and brokenness we experience in our bodies. We learned from Doug to look beyond stereotypes and preconceived notions to see real people, hungering to love and to be loved. Doug consistently held up the challenge to be good stewards of all of God’s gifts, including the environment that surrounds us. As the environmental movement grew, there was a strong push back among many more conservative Christians. They argued that human beings are to be in dominion over the earth. Doug forcefully argued for a much less arrogant stance, calling us to live in partnership with the earth and to use our gifts and abilities as stewards of God’s creation called “very good” in the earliest chapters of the Bible. In a time that exemplified the statement from Martin Luther King Jr. that “11 o’clock on Sunday morning is one of the most segregated hours … in Christian America,” Eastern Seminary was surprisingly diverse racially. During his classes and in the less formal times, Doug worked to break down the walls of division that kept people apart. In an ethics class, Doug once said, “It is not possible to be both Republican and Christian.” Remember, this was in the mid - ’70s. The implications were clear then and are even more so now. He taught that the role of government and of the faith community overlap in the responsibility to care for those living on the margins of life. He would never have identified his faith with any single party platform, but to the degree that a party’s platform was out of sync with the call to equality, equal opportunity, and justice for all, it stood in contrast to his view of Christianity. Indeed, Doug liked to replace the biblical phrase “Kingdom of God” with “Good government.” For Doug, these concerns were never merely academic. When he and his family left Philadelphia and moved to Santa Barbara, Doug sought ways to live out the faith he imprinted on his students at Eastern. His new roles and responsibilities both allowed and required him to become more active in concrete ways in all of those issues that he found important. As he built his home (another of his talents — Doug built a total of five homes), he and his wife, Sandie, committed themselves to providing affordable housing on their property, anticipating a need that would only grow more desperate as the years would pass. His concern for our houseless neighbors
would inspire him to work with Common Ground and Habitat for Humanity, and to help found HEAL (Hope, Empowerment, and Love) and Showers of Blessing, which work to provide housing and other critical services to those in need, bringing dignity and hope. Doug’s leadership in the faith community continued in Santa Barbara as well. He was pastor at the First Baptist Church for six years, served as an interim pastor for congregations in San Luis Obispo and Camarillo, and preached in numerous churches and other settings, challenging Christians to become more authentic followers of Jesus. He also worked in a number of interfaith settings, including serving on the boards of the Interfaith Initiative of Santa Barbara, the Martin Luther King Jr. Committee, and ECOFaith. In those settings, Doug was an example of one who could hold his own faith deeply and passionately while still respecting the traditions of others. Speaking on behalf of the Santa Barbara Clergy Association and the Interfaith Initiative, Doug often brought the religious values of freedom of religion, justice for all, compassion, and the meeting of basic human needs before government bodies in the City of Santa Barbara, the County of Santa Barbara, and the City of Goleta. In recent years, Doug felt the need to share his scholarship and his understanding of what it means to follow Jesus on a wider level and authored many Los Angeles Times editorials, numerous journal articles, and two books. The first book — Jesus Goes to Washington: His Progressive Politics for a Sustainable Future, in which he examined Jesus’s ministry as presenting an alternative political system to the Roman Empire — speaks volumes to our society today. His soonto-be-released book, Your Jesus Is Too Small: The Collapse of Christian Character, seeks to show how many of the common pictures of Jesus serve only to underscore cultural ideas that stand in contrast to the teachings and actions of the real Jesus of Nazareth and result in individual Christians living their lives in ways that fall short of his radical call to discipleship. Doug is survived by his wife, Sandie; two children, Jeff and Christine; three grandchildren, Roxanne, Bella, and Ryan; and multiple students, congregants, friends, and even enemies whose lives have all been shaped by his sharp mind, deeply held commitments, loving nature, and yearning for God’s Good Government, come on Earth. n
September 21, 2017
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Eric H. Boehm PhD 07/15/18-09/11/17
Eric H. Boehm passed away peacefully at home on September 11, 2017, at age 99. Eric was born in the town of Hof, Germany, on July 15, 1918. Eric’s father fought in World War I, and although wounded twice, he returned after the war to operate a retail textile business like many of his ancestors before him. The family settled in a village in Germany’s northern Bavarian region, not far from Hof, a small alpine city noted for its textile mills and breweries. Concerned about the evolving antiSemitism in Germany, Eric’s parents Karl and Bertl sent Eric, then age 16, to Youngstown, Ohio to live with his paternal uncle and aunt, Jacob and Blanch Oppenheimer. They became Eric’s surrogate parents during his formative teenage years. Not until 1941, after being forced out of their home and placed in a ghetto, were Eric’s parents able to escape from a certain death in Germany to the safety of the United States. They first came to New York City, eventually joining Eric in Santa Barbara in the 1960’s. From 1936 to 1940 Eric attended the College of Wooster in Ohio, graduating with degrees chemistry and history. In later years Eric’s alma mater honored him twice: in 1973 with an honorary doctorate for advances in computerization in publishing for the library market and for work in the dissemination of knowledge, and later, in 1990, with a “Distinguished Alumnus” award. A pivotal point in Eric’s choice of career came when his Wooster chemistry professor sent him to a job interview, and he was turned away because of his religion. Outraged, the professor found Eric a post as a teaching assistant at the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy. With a full fellowship there, Eric flourished and pursued his enthusiasm for history and political affairs, obtaining a master’s degree in 1942. In 1942, Eric enlisted in the Army Air Corps. He became a 1st Lieutenant in the intelligence branch, first stationed in an interrogation center in England. He is generally credited with conducting successful interrogations of top leaders of Germany’s aerial warfare branch, the Luftwaffe. He ended up in Berlin in 1946 to help dissolve the Supreme Command of the German Luftwaffe. He was working at the headquarters of the U.S. Military Government when he met his wife Inge. They were married in 1948 in Glencoe, Illinois, in a joint wedding ceremony alongside his brother Werner and sister-in-law Bernice. Eric and Inge were married for 52 years before Inge’s death in November 2000. After the Air Force, Eric attended Yale University in 1951 where he earned 20
a PhD in international relations and history. While Eric was a graduate student at Yale he published the highly successful book We Survived: Fourteen Stories of the Hidden and Hunted in Nazi Germany, still in print. He wrote it to convey to an American audience the impact of a totalitarian dictatorship on the lives of dissidents, Jews and all those who opposed the Nazi regime. In the 1950s, during and after the Korean War, Eric was employed by the Department of the Air Force in Vienna and Munich, again in intelligence. A lifelong interest in “preserving knowledge” led Eric to a start a career in historical bibliography. In 1952, in Vienna, Austria, Eric and Inge started work on what became the publishing company ABC-CLIO, an internationally known publishing company now based in Santa Barbara, California. He and Inge moved to Santa Barbara in 1960, and the firm grew locally and internationally. Eric took pride in his wife Inge’s achievements in the business and deeply appreciated her role as co-founder. In the 1960’s Inge was honored by the mayor of Santa Barbara and others on the occasion of the naming of the Library of the American Bibliographic Center as the Inge P. Boehm Library. Eric was an early environmentalist. He launched the publication Environmental Periodicals Bibliography shortly after the Santa Barbara oil spill of 1968 within the non-profit International Academy at Santa Barbara, which he helped found. He worked closely with Joanne St John. Although he never “retired,” in 1982 Eric left his position as CEO of ABCCLIO in the hands of his son Ron, and shortly thereafter launched ISIM (The International School of Information Management). Eric was an early pioneer of distance learning, and all ISIM courses were offered only remotely, online (but before the Internet). Courses at ISIM were taken by senior executives at Xerox, Sun Microsystems, and other multi-national companies. ISIM also offered an MBA and M.S’.s in Information Management and Information Technology. He worked closely with his colleague Mary Adams in Santa Barbara and in Irvine. BoehmGroup, Eric’s late-in-life business, specialized in the publication of personal, nonprofit and business stories in the form of books, audios and videos. Notable among book production was Santa Barbara City College: A Century of Success: A Future of Possibilities, published on the 100th anniversary of the college’s founding. Eric was especially happy to work closely in BoehmGroup with his son Steve and grandson Jeff. Eric served on the boards of the Anti-Defamation League and Santa Barbara City College Foundation. The Inge & Eric Boehm Research Room was named in their honor at the Santa Barbara County Genealogical Society. Eric contributed funds to the SBCC Foundation, which supported the Global and International Studies Programs, as well as a genealogy course at the School of Extended Learning. He was Rotarian and a member of Congregation B’nai Brith. Eric was preceded in death by daughters Beatrice and Evelyn, who died in childhood, and by his wife Inge.
September 21, 2017
He is survived by three sons and their families: Ulli and his spouse Edith who live in Germany, and in Santa Barbara, son Ronald and spouse Marlys (children Kevin, Kristin and Katie), and son Steven and spouse Ingrid (son Ryan and son Jeff and spouse Ashley, and daughters Lucy and Nora). Aaron and Nancy Baker, who lived with Eric and Inge for 35 years, were his extended family. During the latter years of his life Eric enjoyed the companionship of Judy Pochini. The family wishes to thank Visiting Nurse and Hospice Care for their vital end of life assistance. Also, the family deeply thanks caregivers Carmen Camarillo, Maria Guerra, Adela Guzman, and Nina Vazquez. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in honor of Eric’s deep commitment to education and peace (Scholarship Foundation and United Way of Santa Barbara and Nuclear Age Peace Foundation and Anti-Defamation League). Eric’s memorial service will be held at a date to be announced.
Mae Alice “Sammy” Lynaugh
Mae Alice “Sammy” Lynaugh, lover of animals, advocate for children with disabilities, passionate fan of Tony Bennet and friend to legions, passed away on May 6, 2017, at the age of 91. She was fiercely independent and private, yet always generous and thoughtful. Sammy was both old-fashioned and progressively “hip.” She was her own person and supremely happy being just that. Sammy’s presence in the lives of so many in this community will be greatly missed. Sammy was born in Pawtucket, Rhode Island. She came to Santa Barbara to stage-manage shows at the Lobero Theater. She served as a Speech and Language Pathologist in local schools for many years. It is certain that Sammy is somewhere managing a show and making sure everyone enunciates correctly. Sammy was buried in Webster, Massachusetts with her parents. Donations in Sammy’s memory may be made to the Dog Adoption and Welfare Group (DAWG).
Tracie Marie Gunderson 01/15/83-09/06/17
Tracie Marie Gunderson, 34, died on September 6th, 2017, from an aortic artery aneurism, in Santa Barbara, California. Tracie was born on January 15th, 1983, in Grand Rapids, Minnesota. Tracie was home-schooled for ten years through the Blessed Assurance Academy, where she maxed all of her standardized tests and acquired a love for learning that continued on throughout her life. Following that, she earned her Bachelor of Arts in English Studies and Psychology from Saint Cloud State University in Saint Cloud, Minnesota, where she received the John Melton Scholarship Award and, in recognition of her outstanding academic achievement, was awarded the Dean’s List from the Fall of 20022007, consecutively. In 2012, Tracie received her Master of Arts in Clinical Psychology from Antioch University Santa Barbara. She was a registered Marriage and Family Therapist Intern and had recently completed her hours for licensure. A passionate and dedicated advocate for veterans, Tracie worked for the last four years as an outreach worker and case manager; and finally as the Veteran Services Coordinator for the Supportive Services for Veteran Families Program at New Beginnings Counseling Center, where she helped to house over 250 veterans. As a part of her work at New Beginnings, Tracie also served as a Court Provider Liaison to the Santa Maria and Santa Barbara Veterans Treatment Courts (VTC) which serve the justice-involved veteran population. In her work with the VTC through a Dialectical Behavioral Therapy-informed psychoeducational group, Tracie helped countless veterans to participate in the treatment court process with their fellow veterans, re-instilling the sense of camaraderie they felt while in the military. Tracie was often lauded by veterans who attended the group, citing her ability to understand their experience and give them information that they could apply to their lives and that made sense to them. Tracie was also a part of the VetNet Advisory Board, helping to guide the collaboration from its inception. During her service on the board, she was an invaluable resource to many service organizations that were looking for strategies and resources to serve their own veteran clients. Tracie brought her warm smile, willing and open heart, and tireless efforts to ensure that anyone she could help received her help and more – they got her love. She will be missed but never forgotten by the members of VetNet. During her tenure at New Begin-
nings, Tracie had been given much recognition for her work and received several major awards, including the Shining Star for her extraordinary dedication and service to the veterans of Santa Barbara County, and the Military Order of the World Wars Silver Patrick Henry Medallion for her patriotic achievement and service to the community. The Silver Patrick Henry Medallion is one of the highest military honors a civilian can receive for outstanding contributions to patriotism. Tracie’s sense of compassion and justice extended to everyone. Prior New Beginnings, she worked in the community with Noah’s Anchorage Youth Crisis Shelter, the Mental Wellness Center, and Simpler Systems. A tireless advocate for those less fortunate, Tracie also volunteered with the Carpinteria Unified School District, Big Brothers and Big Sisters, Habitat for Humanity, and Catholic Charities. Tracie had a generous heart and an infectious enthusiasm for every task she engaged in and every person she helped. Her commitment and tenacity were rare, and her energy boundless. When not tabling a community event on weekends and holidays, Tracie loved to dance, spend time with her friends at Mel’s Lounge, go wine tasting in the funk zone, and show off her moves at the ice rink. She was a connoisseur of coffee and all things gluten free. She found beauty in the film LaLaLand and had seen the film over a dozen times. She loved watching Grey’s Anatomy, Scandal, and Once Upon a Time and had recently finished re-reading the entire Harry Potter series. The windows were always down and her music was always blasting in her Volkswagen bug named Lazzy. Her life was set to a soundtrack of David Bowie, Train, Prince, and John Lennon tunes – when Tracie loved something, she loved it passionately. Tracie also had a soft spot for animals, making sure that every cat and dog she encountered had a safe home. She adored her Chihuahua, Captain Valentine, who was always by her side. She found peace at the beach and was always up for an adventure and the opportunity to laugh. She was an incredible and unequaled talent in our community, a respected colleague, and a loyal friend to many. She will be dearly missed by all who knew and loved her. Tracie is survived by her mom and dad, Grant and Teresa Fogle, her rescue doggie Captain Valentine, and the many friends, colleagues and veterans throughout Santa Barbara County who loved her and whose lives she touched immeasurably. Her parents love and miss Tracie very much, and love and appreciate everyone in her life. They wish to especially thank the EMT’s who came to her aid at the time of her death. A community memorial service will be held on Sunday, October 29, 2017, at 2:00pm at the Veteran’s Memorial Building, located at 112 W. Cabrillo Blvd. in Santa Barbara, California. Memorial contributions may be made to the Pierre Claeyssens Veterans Foundation, 1187 Coast Village Road, Suite 1-334, Santa Barbara, CA 93108.
cont’D on page 22
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Obscene Rent Bite
Dear Jaeger Partners, How do you sleep at night? Why do you feel raising rents an obscene 400 percent on long-term tenants in the historic El Centro Building is the right thing to do? [independent.com/elcentrorenthikes] Are you aware that El Centro is home to Boxtales Theatre Company? This nonprofit has entertained and taught countless children and adults by bringing myth and folklore to life for 20-plus years. By raising the rents, you greatly affect them as they run on donations. Not to mention the offices of the Lobero Theatre, queen of performance venues, another nonprofit that relies on donations and is housed at El Centro. From your website, I can see how you must be “hurting” and how you are “forced” to raise rents. Half a million square feet of office space in town, and how much of it is sitting empty? Could you be setting the market rate with all that space? If you “work” with tenants and raise rents incrementally, what difference will that make? The cost remains too high for many of them to afford now and later. I urge you to please reconsider. That might be your way to give back to the community. They say business is business. Where does your sense of community and humanity fit in? Or is it always the bottom line for you?
—Katie Thatcher, S.B.
No Pot in My Backyard
egalizing cannabis under Proposition 64 reflects the incredible stupidity of California voters. Because of their deranged actions, we all have to deal with the potheads around us who want to be legal at all of our expense. We oppose any pot anywhere, but since cities must act or be told what to do by the state, let’s act for the minimal effect on all who don’t want it:
Only six pot plants can be grown for private consumption in a private house, the only place pot can be smoked; only medical pot can be grown for sale, and it must meet all FDA drug standards; no sales taxes will be collected from these pot rules; and there is to be no smell of pot fumes anywhere. Cannabis is not needed for any reason but to support existing pothead addictions. —Justin and Ann Ruhge, Lompoc
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e should have an open mind and heed the Constitution concerning free speech but not let our brains fall out. Not all speech should be allowed if it attacks people and causes suffering. Germany is now punishing any display reminiscent of the Nazi past. It has become a peaceful model of a country that allows the people fleeing Syria. It is inconceivable that after all the horror, war, and murder of millions, America would tolerate a new breed of Nazis who march down the streets spewing out their hateful propaganda, trying to infect others with their poison. In spite of old age, I vividly remember the 1930s: the fighting in the streets, the smashed store windows, the fear, the separations. One night, the knock on the door. The Nazis came and took our father away. He returned the next day but was told the family must leave Germany the next morning. It was still early then. Do we want this for our country? I am sorry for the people who live and work here, made this country their home, and now have to leave.
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The Independent welcomes letters of less than 250 words that include a daytime phone number for verification. Letters may be edited for length and clarity. Send to: Letters, S.B. Independent, 12 E. Figueroa St., Santa Barbara, CA 93101; or fax: 965-5518; or email: firstname.lastname@example.org. Unabridged versions and more letters appear at independent.com/opinions.
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Chris Casebeer was a man who was big, bold, and full of love. Breaking social norms everywhere he went, Chris could not pass up the chance to strike up a conversation and connect with people. He cultivated friendships with people near and far. He never held back sharing a big hug, genuine smile, or an invitation to visit his home. Chris lived with a sense of sharing abundance and possibility that is rare in this world; and all of us who knew and loved him are so much the better for it. Chris was born Sept. 16th, 1946 to parents Julie and Arthur Casebeer, in Altadena, California. His childhood, with older brother Paul, was marked by summers spent in Laguna Beach visiting his grandparents, where his lifelong love of the beach, bodysurfing, and above all volleyball, began. Chris attended Altadena Elementary School and Eliot Jr. High School before graduating from John Muir High School and starting his college career at UC Santa Barbara. At UCSB, Chris was a member of the Sigma Pi fraternity and played on the indoor Gaucho volleyball team, where he forged many enduring friendships. He was a member of the 1969 National Collegiate Champion Team. He shared his love of volleyball with his first wife, Vicki Johnson. Chris was an avid fan and supporter of the Gauchos men’s and women’s Volleyball and Basketball teams. Chris served as President of the Santa Barbara Athletic Round Table, and on the boards of the Special Olympics of Santa Barbara and the UCSB Athletic Director’s Advisory Committee. Chris joined Pitts & Bachmann Realtors in 1973 and quickly found his niche. In 1980, Chris opened his own firm, Casebeer & Company, which he operated as a sole practitioner for the rest of his life. He served as President of the Santa Barbara Association of Realtors in 1993, co-founded CASA magazine the same year. Throughout his 44 years in real estate, he amassed innumerable connections and friendships. His clients became his friends, and his friends became his clients. Starting in 1982, Chris' family life blossomed during his 15 year marriage to Hallie Anderson; raising his stepdaughter Celeste, and their daughter Charlotte and son Jeremy. In 1999 Chris traveled to Cuba, where he met his wife and amor, Teriana Berriz. Married in 2004 in Santa Barbara, they have shared a rich life for the past 13 years, along with Teriana’s daughter, Maripaula. Chris’ connection to civic duty was emblematic of his eclectic interests. He served on the Santa Barbara City College Adult Education Advisory 22
Committee, co-founded Men Against Domestic Violence, served on the boards of Domestic Violence Solutions, Victoria Theater Community House, Unitarian Society of Santa Barbara, Rental Housing Mediation, and was a Commissioner for the Santa Barbara Dept. of Parks and Recreation. Chris effortlessly initiated friendships and then tended those relationships over time, much like the many gardens that he created and cared for over his life. He was encouraging and supportive of everyone he knew. After his diagnosis with pancreatic cancer in early 2015, Chris’ strength and indomitable spirit helped him to seek out the best treatment possible, and he enjoyed 2 1/2 more years of travel and avid support of his son Jeremy’s professional beach volleyball career, and treasured time with family. On Sept. 2, 2017, Chris passed away sitting on his front porch, waiting to meet friends for coffee, overlooking his beloved tropical garden in Santa Barbara. Chris leaves behind his wife, Teriana Berriz Casebeer; two children, Charlotte Bodnar and Jeremy Casebeer; stepdaughters, Celeste Hoffpauir and Maripaula Valdes-Berriz; grandchildren, Millie and Delilah Bodnar, Joaquim Casebeer-Salgado, and Aurora Rehor; and a vast community of friends, all of whom Chris considered family. Chris’s community of friends and family are invited to a memorial celebration of his life at Godric Grove in Elings Park on October 8, 2017 beginning at 2:00 PM. His memorial website can be visited at https://www.forevermissed.com/chriscasebeer/.
Philip “Bud” Tullis 02/27/38-08/31/17
On August 31st, 2017, Philip ‘Bud’ Tullis let go after over 3 years work at recovering from a couple strokes and other health issues. He passed peacefully at home, surrounded by people who loved him. Born on February 27, 1938 to Henry and Mary Tullis, Bud grew up in Long Beach CA. He spent his summers cowboying in Southern Utah outside of New Harmony for the Huntsman Family. He played football in high school, was president of his high school fraternity and began his life as a prankster and lover of life. He began his college life in Salt Lake City, Utah, studying Architecture, only to drop out and take over the family welding supply business at age 21. His change in career had to do only a little bit with the fact that the ski slopes were more interesting to him than the classroom. But most importantly, he met his wife of over 50 years in Salt Lake City during his time there. His return to CA and the welding supply business brought him to
September 21, 2017
reside in Seal Beach, CA where he and his wife Barbara began their family. Deciding to follow his dream, Bud returned to school; first at Cal State Fullerton to receive his Bachelor’s degree and then continuing on at Cal State Long Beach where he received his Master’s Degree in Fine Arts in 1976. He apprenticed under Art Espenet Carpenter at the Bolinas Craft Guild and further honed his skills as an accomplished woodworker. After graduation, he began his 38-year career designing and building high-end designer craft furniture. In 1977, with his wife and three daughters, he moved his family to the Santa Ynez Valley where he could build his shop and continue to make amazing hand designed furniture and cabinets. He especially enjoyed collaborating with his clients to create one of a kind, individual pieces to fit their homes and needs. Even the cabinetry he built went beyond average in its beauty and design. In the 80s, he began working with world renowned designer Paul Tuttle, taking Paul’s designs and turning them into functional furniture. Bud continued to design and build his own furniture up until his first stroke in the summer of 2014. In his later years, he became interested in combining materials, especially metals and wood, in his pieces and venturing into sculpture. Bud was involved in many different organizations throughout his life. He was a Girl Scout leader for many years in his daughter’s troops, worked with 4-H with both his daughters and granddaughters, and was a member of the Santa Barbara Trail Riders. An advocate for youth, he served on the Solvang School Board, worked to bring a youth center to the Valley in the 80s, and volunteered to build sets for the theater department and help out the local shop class at Santa Ynez Valley Union High School. He was a founding member of Mobilé a collaborative of both fine artists and craftsmen and a founding member of the Santa Ynez Valley Woodworkers Guild. With all his accomplishments, what Bud is truly known for is his outgoing, warm and loyal personality. Ever the jokester, Bud loved a good laugh with friends and family. A music connoisseur, he attended music festivals and concerts throughout his life; from Jazz at the Lighthouse in Hermosa Beach to classical music at UCSB to the Live Oak Music Festival. He was an avid outdoorsman and loved his yearly ‘men’s’ trip to the Sierras to fish and explore, share stories and a few drinks. He will be lovingly missed by his wife, Barbara, three daughters, Diana, Zoe and Julie, his son-in-laws Brian and Zach and his five granddaughters, Kayla, Zefa, Lily, Sofia and Zinnia, along with countless other people whose lives he touched and inspired. His family wishes to thank Kelli Vannasap, for her loving care of Bud in the last three years. His family will be celebrating his life in late October. In lieu of flowers, the family asks that you make a donation in his name to The Wildling Museum or The Elverhoj Museum, and help continue his desire to support and promote the arts.
Frank Leroy Warren 02/14/25-09/13/17
Frank Leroy Warren passed away peacefully early Wednesday, September 13 at the age of 92 in the company of this loving wife Jeanette. Frank, born a twin to brother William Stewart Warren on February 14, 1925, was raised by loyal parents in Scottsbluff, Nebraska. The Great Depression forced the family westward on a slow and rough journey that finally landed them in San Luis Obispo, California. A single day before his eighteenth birthday, Frank enlisted in the Army of the United States 234th Army Air Force base unit. For three years, Frank’s lifelong love for aviation truly took flight and proved to be most valuable to the U.S. Air Force. After being honorably discharged in 1946, Frank pursued a hearty education in the arts at UCSBC on the Riviera and The Art Center in Los Angeles. Over the course of his life, Frank finely tuned his natural gift as a brilliant realist artist and produced an astonishing breadth of award-winning works. He especially relished the opportunity to depict anything aviation based and did so masterfully using acrylic paints. Several of Franks works are on display in the Smithsonian Museum and the Oshkosh Air museum in Wisconsin. The year 1950 brought Frank and wife Jeanette together in holy matrimony that has lasted for 67 beautiful years. In their early years together, the pair enjoyed a life in Manhattan Beach where Frank worked for Hughes Aircraft and TRW as Art Director. Frank and Jeanette produced three healthy offspring – Tom, Alison, and Casey, all of whom were lovingly encouraged to reach their greatest potential and be precisely the people they wanted to be, despite societal norms. In 1990, Frank and Jeanette retired to the hills of Santa Barbara where they continued a strong communion with nature and family. Granddaughters Scotti, Paige, Amanda, and Emma all hold fond memories of their time spent at Grandma and Papa’s house on West Camino Cielo. Thirteen years ago, Frank and Jeanette “temporarily” moved into Rancho Santa Barbara, where they soon discovered an irreplaceable community of friends. Retirement allowed Frank the time to enjoy playing senior softball, a seat in a local writing class that he took year after year, and a chance to volunteer at Recording for the Blind and Dyslexic. Frank will be remembered by many for his vast and sometimes overwhelming wealth of knowledge and ability to recall nearly everything he’d encountered throughout his life. Frank’s wit and charming sense of humor afforded
him many a great conversation and gained him instant respect and admiration from those who met him. He will be forever praised for his unfaltering faith in his children’s and grandchildren’s ability to achieve whatever they should choose to. Frank’s absence will affect countless fans, near and far. A celebration of life will be held October 1, 2017 at 2 o’clock in the afternoon at the Rancho Santa Barbara Clubhouse located at 333 Old Mill Road in Santa Barbara. In lieu of flowers, the family requests that contributions be made to the Visiting Nurses and Hospice Care at 512 East Gutierrez Street, Suite A, Santa Barbara, California 93103. Frank and his family will be forever grateful for the heartfelt and outstanding services they received during their stay at Serenity House.
Harry Hartland Graham 01/05/49-07/05/17
Harry Graham died in July from catastrophic brain injury resulting from a fall. He was removed from life support on July 5, 2017. Harry was born in Santa Barbara on January 5, 1949. His parents, Howard and Martha Graham, were both life long residents of Santa Barbara and are now deceased. Harry graduated from San Marcos High School in 1967. He joined the Marines immediately after graduation and served in Vietnam. He was injured in Nam and left the Marines after a long recovery, returning home to Santa Barbara. Harry was drawn to the sea, which began with his love of surfing. His memories of these days are recorded on the website "Harry Graham Remembers" at this link: goletasurfing. com. After returning from the war, he worked as a commercial fisherman and as a mate on tenders supplying the Channel oil rigs. A "paddle out" from Goleta beach in memory of Harry's sweet and gentle soul was held in August. Many friends participated. No formal funeral services were held. He is survived by his daughter, Shilo Wasilko of Las Vegas and his gransons Nicco and Giani; by his siblings Gwen Kallman of Santa Barbara, Jim Graham of Nampa, Idaho, and Ann Graham Berry of Nanuet, New York; by his niece, Aimee Connell, and his nephews Daniel Graham, Matt Kallman and Michael Graham; and by his cousin, Judy Graham of Cairo, New York. He was predeceased by another brother, Jack Graham, who died in 1974. Like so many of our veterans, Harry rarely chose to speak about his war experience although we bore witness to how deeply it affected him. Friends may donate in his memory to the Wounded Warriors Project.
Barney Brantingham can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or 965-5205 x230. He writes online columns and a print column for Thursdays.
on the beat
Summer Is Not Over
RATS! Summer’s over, like a beachy love affair
that flared like a Fourth of July rocket but fizzled out like leftover Labor Day barbecue coals. And there’s still a pile of summer reading by my bed. It begged for my urgent attention in June, like hungry cats, but now the books and magazines lurk more like sleeping dogs that have given up hope of being walked. Waves of guilt force me into action,so I attack. First to go are the dated piles of high-end intellectual magazines on the patio, with headlines screaming of global crises, political blundering, and ecological horrors, hopefully all settled by now. As for the books, what I looked forward to in May, a legal page-turner from reliable John Grisham, Camino Island, quickly dissolves like sugar in a glass of cold lemonade. A group of boring (John, how could you?) quasi-writers fritter away their days (and dubious talents) on Florida’s sleepy Camino Island slurping down cocktails. Yes, there’s a mystery of sorts. A gang of thieves plan to steal F. Scott Fitzgerald’s priceless original manuscript of The Great Gatsby and other works from Princeton. A young woman visiting the island with writer’s block is enlisted to foil the ruse and eventually ends up sleepily in bed with a bad guy. This is no torrid love affair. All in all, temperatures are not rising on Camino Island.
Thinking I knew just everything there was to know about Ernest Hemingway, I opened Mary V. Dearborn’s new bio, Ernest Heming Hemingway, and found a great deal of new lore, much of it on the gossipy side. In 738 pages, Dearborn treats us to both the highs and lows of his four marriages. He seems to have been a rough guy to get along with, hard on wives and friends alike. Considering its heft, the book is fairly light on actual literary criticism, but what the heck, it’s post-summer reading. What surprised me in my pile of books was Red Notice — not the fictional shoot-’em-up with Cold War commies I’d expected, but Bill Browder’s account of Russian skullduggery ripped from today’s newspaper pages. Browder rejected a proposed film deal with George Clooney, instead going with scriptwriter William Nicholson to create a movie from the 2015 book. Villain of the film: none other than Vladimir Putin. Red Notice is subtitled A True Story of High Finance, Murder, and One Man’s Fight for Justice. It’s all of that. I remember the fuss his grandfather, Earl Browder, caused as a Communist running for U.S. president in the 1930s. (He lost, by the way.) Bill Browder was a smart kid, went to the University of Chicago, and got an MBA from Stanford. He then decided that he’d go to Rus-
sia, of all places, and get rich.And he did, before running afoul of Putin. In 2000, Browder brags, his Hermitage fund “was ranked as the best-performing emerging market fund in the world.” Until 2005 he was the largest foreign investor in Russia.
But he was also attracting the wrong kind of attention. Things began to go wrong. He began leading a campaign to expose Russia’s governmental corruption and civil rights abuses. Then things really got hot, as you can imagine. For one thing, his lawyer, Sergei Magnitsky, was helping uncover a $230 million fraud by government officials, Browder writes.When Moscow officials cracked down down— not on the fraudsters but on Browder’s people — his men managed to flee. Magnitsky bravely bravely— or foolishly foolishly— decided to stay and fight for justice. As a result, he was arrested on trumped-up charges, tortured, and mur murdered in prison, Browder writes. The Russians claimed that he died of natural causes. In a bizarre distortion of justice, his corpse was put on trial and convicted. Browder, also facing arrest, lives in England. Russia has since issued a “Red Notice” through Interpol, which means he faces arrest and deportation to Russia if he crosses any international border. He’s charged with tax evasion, always a convenient accusation in Russia. “If I’m killed, you will know who did it,” he writes in Red Notice. At this writing, Browder’s still alive, but I wouldn’t sell him life insurance.
September 21, 2017
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Waking up to White supremacy
Don’t Let Your Outrage About Charlottesville Slip Away
by Carrie HutCHinson he process of waking up to our country’s
racial reality can feel incredibly uncomfortable for many white people, so much so that they may be tempted to go back to sleep. Unlike people of color, white folks can pick and choose when we think about and deal with racism. But continuing to hit the snooze button is at our own peril. Activist Alicia Garza warns us against the temptation to believe that racial injustice only impacts some people, saying, “… white people need this movement just as much as black people because they are being sold a bill of goods, too.” Being involved in systems of oppression is dehumanizing for all of us. What we witnessed in Charlottesville sparked interest from many people about doing more to dismantle white supremacy and racism. While Charlottesville had a certain “waking up” effect on many white, liberal-identifying folks, those feelings often fade as the media lens shifts to other events. Before Charlottesville gets buried under other concerns competing for your attention, I’m asking that you continue to place “dismantling white supremacy” at the top of your to-do list in the months and years that lie ahead. Michelle Alexander, author of The New Jim Crow, describes the process of becoming more engaged as a series of steps, the first of which is to say, “‘I am willing to be awake.’ That I’m not going to tell
ello and “Why It’s So Hard to Talk to White People About Racism” by Robin DiAngelo. Articles are useful, but systemic racism is too complex to be explained in 1,000 words or less. Here are two books we recommend that break down what you need to know [several more suggestions are in the online version of this op-ed]: “Why Are All the Black Kids Sitting Together in the Cafeteria?” and Other Conversations About Race (2017) by Beverly Daniel Tatum and Uprooting Racism: How White People Can Work for Racial Justice (2017) by Paul Kivel.
Follow racial justice and anti-racism groups on social media to catch stories overlooked by mainstream news outlets. If you use Facebook, start by liking and following these groups: Southern Poverty Law Center, White Nonsense Roundup, White People Challenging Racism, The Movement for Black Lives, and Central Coast Alliance United for a Sustainable Economy.
If you can, sign up to make a recurring monthly donation to the well-established organization Southern Poverty Law Center (splcenter.org), which researches and reports on hate groups in the United States. (There are currently 917, and more than 50 are in California.) Make sure part of your monthly donating goes to a group led by people of color so these voices continue to be at the center of racial justice organizing. We ‘White people need this recommend The Movement for Black Lives, a collective of more than 50 orgamovement just as much as nizations with a detailed platform for black people because they are change. (Read the platform at policy. being sold a bill of goods, too.’ m4bl.org/platform.) — Alicia Garza
myself the same old stories or be lulled to sleep by the mainstream media. I am willing to wake up to our current racial reality … and I’m also willing to acknowledge my own complicity in the system.” Showing Up for Racial Justice, Santa Barbara, offers the following resources for people interested in joining us in continuously learning and waking, especially as Charlottesville slips from the spotlight.
The following short articles compactly explain racism, including its hidden forms: “7 Reasons Why ‘Colorblindness’ Contributes to Racism Instead of Solves It” by Jon Greenberg; “It’s My Job to Raise Children Who Are Not Only ‘Not Racist’ But Actively Anti-Racist” by Mandy Hitchcock; and “What I Told My White Friend When He Asked for My Black Opinion on White Privilege” by Lori Lakin Hutcherson. [Hyperlinks are at the online version of this piece at independent.com/opinions.] If my use of the term “white” is bothering you, these articles widen the understanding of racial identity and its importance in understanding racism: “Why Talk About Whiteness” by Emily Chiari-
Taking meaningful action against racism involves more than one-time actions. Anti-racism organizations are committed to this work for the long haul, and we need your help. Showing Up for Racial Justice (SURJ) is one of these groups, but there are many from which to choose. Follow our Santa Barbara Chapter on Facebook (SURJ S.B.), or email us at email@example.com to learn more. The SURJ national webpage is showingupfor racialjustice.org. Michelle Alexander reminds us, “Failure to act is a choice in itself.” Ready to act? In the next 10 minutes you can order a book, set up a recurring donation, and email us to get more actively involved. You can find these ideas and more at notesfromawhiteally.blogspot.com. Please don’t lose sight of the emotions you felt after Charlottesville. The systemic racism that allowed these events to occur is alive and well and will not go away on its own. We are here to help you channel your emotions into dedicated action for real and lasting social change. I look forward to acting alongside you. Carrie Hutchinson is cofounder of the Santa Barbara chapter of Showing Up for Racial Justice. independent.com
September 21, 2017
yOu fOr Them; nOw iT's Time TO
A Celebration of the
2017 besT Of sanTa san a barbara arbara®
Thursday, OcTOber 19
Santa Barbara Carriage Museum • 5:30-9:00 PM
Tickets available at sbindyTickeTs.cOm Food • drinks • PhOTObOOTh
presented by our winners
September 21, 2017
GATEWAY TO THE CITY
Hotel Californian Brings Great Change to Santa Barbara
by miTchell Kriegman
j PhoTos by Paul Wellman
here are pivotal moments in the life of a city. Historically, Santa Barbara has had many: the Chumash revolt of 1824; the development of the silent film industry; the 1925 earthquake; Pearl Chase’s drive to recast the city in the uniform architectural style we know today; the Union Oil spill that led to Earth Day and the cessation of offshore drilling; the fight to build the tunnel beneath the highway, allowing State Street to run continuously through the city; and the emergence of the Funk Zone. These were all defining moments in the tapestry of Santa Barbara. Now we are living through another pivotal time. Santa Barbara’s most recent moment has been percolating for the last six years, and even decades earlier, along the waterfront in what is known as El Pueblo Viejo District. Much of the history of Santa Barbara old and new is embodied there — from surfboard shapers to the channel fisheries, cheap hotels, and dive bars. It’s remarkable to realize that the oceanfront was not cherished in the early 1800s. Southern Pacific Railroad laid tracks along the beachside because it was considered the least buildable, least valuable property. That is most certainly no longer true. Changes began early this century, when artists started moving into the industrial roughand-tumble area that we now call the Funk Zone and a new urbanism developed. Over the years, art galleries, restaurants, curated-cocktail bars, and the cutting-edge MOXI museum opened. This month marks another significant development: the longawaited opening of Hotel Californian at the gateway —“La Entrada”— to the city, between the beach and State Street. The history of Hotel Californian’s development has been a drama filled with political battles, economic disasters, and civic controversy. But now, after six years of planning and building, the hotel opened this week. It’s as much a fulfillment of a promise as it is a unique and stunning architectural accomplishment. The Hotel Californian is both a celebration and a curated vision of Santa Barbara — a hotel that will introduce more than 100,000 guests a year to the city, offer employment to hundreds, and become a place where visitors and locals alike can gather to enjoy Santa Barbara. Everyone can judge for themselves how, after such a long struggle, the artists, architects, and hoteliers have succeeded.
Handmade tiles decorate the public spaces, and there is not one bad vista from anywhere inside the hotel. Front Desk Supervisor Libby Basham (foreground) and Director of Front Office Kristina Elakovic (back, left) are ready to welcome guests.
A Vision of the Past and Future Perfect The hotel is built, naturally, in the Spanish Colonial Revival style, but it takes advantage of a mixture of influences within those standards established by early 20th-century architects George Washington Smith and Lutah Maria Riggs. Known more accurately as “Santa Barbara Architecture,” the style includes threads of Andalusian, Mediterranean, and Mexican Churrigueresque, adapted with the Native American materials of stucco and tile. The hotel engages in a long tradition of exploring and stretching the Santa Barbara Architectural idiom, from Smith and Riggs to Jeff Shelton’s unique Dr. Seussian spin, pulling and tugging to renew and refresh an enduring aesthetic. It’s part of what iconic SoCal artist Hank Pitcher claims is one of Santa Barbara’s great treasures: “There has been distinguished art made here, and the very best art made in Santa Barbara continues to be some of its architecture.” With its Moroccan-themed interiors and Andalusian accents throughout, the Hotel Californian, from rooftop to tile, is the defining vision of Michael Rosenfeld, founder and developer of the property. He brought together a talented team, including the Santa Barbara architectural firm DesignArc and the celebrated designer Martyn Lawrence Bullard. Bullard’s stunning million-tiled interior, with its clean lines and velvet touches of opulence, gives the hotel its eye-fascinating look, a Moroccan twist on the California beach lifestyle. With Andalusian stylings, an 18-foot Moorish arch, and two paseos — one along Helena Avenue that blends directly into the Funk Zone, straddling the city’s official design line between the growing industrial area and the historic Pueblo Viejo District — the designers and builder should be applauded for elegantly integrating so many historic, civic, functional, and original influences. The hotel design is like a magic box: Inside, it reveals itself in new and surprising ways that are not immediately apparent from the outside, a bold example of how innovation can fit almost secretly into a uniform cityscape.
There has been disTinguished arT made here, ‘ and The very besT arT made in sanTa barbara conTinues To be some of iTs archiTecTure.’ — hank Pitcher
September 21, 2017
Mountainfilm returns to Santa Barbara offering a six-senses experience of art, adventure, culture and the environment in an eclectic and exciting program of 14 thrilling short films. Mountainfilm was launched in Telluride more than 30 years ago by a group of climbers and friends dedicated to educating and inspiring audiences about issues that matter, cultures worth exploring, environments worth preserving and conversations worth sustaining. (Approx. 136 min.)
Wed, Oct 18 / 7:30 PM / UCSB Campbell Hall $15 / $10 UCSB students and youth (18 & under) Corporate Season Sponsor:
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September 21, 2017
as To KnoW ThaT aT This momenT in Time all These Things Would haPPen and you Would be righT in The cenTer of iT? and The ansWer is — i didn’T.
— michael rosenfeld (pictured above), founder and developer
The 121-room hotel, which is opening with more than 400 bookings, is one block from the beach, one block from the train station, and one block from MOXI. It includes a luxurious Turkish-inspired spa, a fashion boutique, two restaurants, a world-class ballroom, event lawns and decks, a rooftop pool, and unique meeting spaces for weddings and group events. There are 360-degree views of the Pacific and the Santa Ynez Mountains. One of the most remarkable aspects of DesignArc’s execution is how these views are managed. There is not one bad vista from anywhere inside the hotel. It seems cozy and expansive at the same time. Many longtime Santa Barbarans will appreciate that the façade of the original Hotel Californian — built in 1925, just before the earthquake and before Spanish Colonial Revival was a dictum — has not only been incorporated into the building along State Street but honored with meticulous restorations. Even the designs of the original awnings, as well as other original architectural punctuations, have been installed, evoking memories of the storied Rocky Gallenti’s watering hole and its famous The hotel had just been built when it was destroyed in the Manhattans, which 1925 earthquake (above). In 2012, the hotel was once again demolished, this time to begin construction on the present today’s dedicated mix- building (bottom). ologists would surely appreciate. Speaking with developer and builder Rosenfeld, a loquacious man with a keen interest in everything, it’s clear that the hotel’s realization was as much an organic evolution as it was a meticulous planning. “People ask me, how could you be so visionary as to know that at this moment in time all these things would happen and you would be right in the center of it? And the answer is — I didn’t,” said Rosenfeld with an easy smile. As CEO of Woodridge Capital Partners, he purchased the property in 2011 with its coastal permits intact in a remarkably prudent deal when s.b. Public library
14 terrific films!
PeoPle asK me, ‘ hoW could you be so visionary
cover sTory the previous developer’s financing fell apart. But the timing is auspicious; it can be seen in progression with the design-driven transformation of the old Santa Barbara Fish Market building into The Lark restaurant and adjacent galleries, wine-tasting rooms, and shops at the heart of the Funk Zone. The hotel’s development and direction begins to answer some of the questions about the future of the city, showing that Santa Barbara is renewable and very much alive. If Rosenfeld is the vision of the Interior designer Martyn Lawrence Bullard created a Moroccan twist on a California lifestyle. Hotel Californian, his managing director, Carlos Lopes, is the soul. A man with an old- the barrier of formal dining. We want you to feel like world feel and a largesse and generosity of spirit, he is a you’re coming home, that we’re welcoming you back.” master hotelier with a very high bar for and understand- Local sourcings will include the Santa Barbara Farming of service. He has held key management positions at ers Market, Watkins grass-fed pigs, and an emphasis Hotel Bel-Air and Four Seasons Hotels and Resorts. He on Santa Barbara fish, including sea urchins from John has made exceptional service the hotel’s hallmark. For Hoadley. There will also be a casual street-facing café, more than two months — an exceptionally long train- dubbed Goat Tree, with counter service. There’s already a collegial relationship between La Motte and other cooks in town. During the recent microburst weather event, when The Lark’s coolers went down, the hotel provided refrigeration help. Unlike many of the other top-end, lavish resorts in town, the Hotel Californian isn’t simply another luxury hotel but rather a stake in the ground that’s determined to add to the vibrant creative and social life of Santa Barbara, not just cater to visitors. Rosenfeld is emphatic on this point. “With our outdoor lawns, decks, [and] rooftop spaces, this will be a place for events; music will be played here. Everyone is welcome. It’s intended as much for locals as [for] people visiting Santa Barbara for the first time. Our emphasis is this is going to be, simply, fun.” Rosenfeld has always felt a close tie to this city, which he first saw as a young boy on a crosscountry car trip with his family. He married here, in the gardens of Lotusland, in 2013. Rosenfeld expects the Hotel Californian to reflect the culture and beauty of Santa Barbara just as the Biltmore has defined Montecito for so many years. He also appreciates what is difing period — Lopes and his general manager, Warren ferent about the Funk Zone. “We see this as very much Nocon, have worked with 200 new hires, instituting an arts district,” Rosenfeld adds. “We do not see what’s programs on how to be the perfect concierge, how to happening here as traditional.” make the perfect bed, how to cultivate the perfect hotel. conTinued> Overseeing the Californian’s two restaurants is Alexander La Motte, previously executive chef at The French Laundry and San Francisco’s Four Seasons. If Rosenfeld is the hotel’s vision and Lopes the soul, then La Motte is the belly. His first cooking experience came in the 2nd grade, when he mistakenly used cinnamon rather than paprika to cook his family’s chicken dinner. His mother liked it so much, it became a regular family dish and will be a special at Blackbird, the hotel’s primary restaurant. Blackbird will have a Mediterranean feel with North African influences.“It will be upscale but informal. We want to break down
Our rose field will close for the season soon.
All remaining five gallon Bush Roses:
After two months of intense training, (from left) Pastry Chef Ben Kunert, Executive Chef Alexander La Motte, and Chef de Cuisine James King are prepared to bring exceptional service to diners at Blackbird restaurant.
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Stubborn fat haS met itS match! Pivoting and Piloting Toward Great Changes There’s a lot of change in Santa Barbara’s hotel world, with the Fess Parker converting to the Hilton brand and the Bacara having transferred to the Ritz-Carlton. The likely rise in the level of competition is sure to benefit Santa Barbara’s wide range of service industries. A Destiny With the economic changes for Destinations and Celebrations on State Street an ongoing No one understands the significance of a new hotel to focus of City Council and social life and commerce better than the lead wedding the mayoral race, and with planners of this area, who are considered the very best a potential new art zone on in the country, if not the world. On a recent tour of the the lower Chapala corridor; hotel, three of Santa Barbara’s most famous planners the housing developments on yielded a sense of how the Hotel Californian fits in the Haley; and the development on De la Vina, including an tiara of Santa Barbara’s finest hotels. Lithe and precise, Jill La Fleur of La Fleur Weddings expansion of Handlebar Cof& Events, recently recognized by Martha Stewart Wed- fee Roasters, there are impordings as one of the top wedding planners in the world, tant changes all over Santa observed that “Santa Barbara is not just students or Barbara. retirees. There is a creative working class here, 30-40, Down at the waterfront, more work needs to be very health conscious, vibrant and youthful, who are done. Hopefully, a world-class hotel will prompt a new doing well and have a lot of ambition. They don’t want look at the outmoded beachfront solutions by Stearns Wharf that retain above-ground dredging pipes and stifle the Mission Creek Lagoon. Perhaps the demand for better aesthetics, recreational use, and preparations for sea-rise resilience will motivate the town to clean up and relocate the antiquated tide gate and pump station to provide a more welcoming, safer place for people and wildlife. Sitting in his Woodridge Capital offices recently, Rosenfeld marveled at how everything has Standing ready at the bar are Blackbird’s bar staff (from left): barback Richie Juarez and come together. “When I started, bartenders Dani Bailey, Jody Mello, and Natalia Farfan. Many rooms have balconies or this was a hole in the ground. patios, and the rooftop pool offers 360-degree views of the Pacific Ocean and the Santa From that moment to today, the Ynez Mountains. process of working with the comto go to the college bars on State Street. They want a munity, the city agencies, and then the architecture and fun, hip, urban vibe because it gives culture. This hotel interior design, even making some of our own tiles —to actually see that come together has been amazing.” attracts that demo.” Jessica Kuipers of Bijoux Events, a vivacious, boister- It reminds him of the advice he recently gave his son. ous personality known for her nontraditional, creative, “You only have a few true turning points in your life. It’s edgy designs, agreed.“The Hotel Californian will get the important to recognize as best you can those significant rock-and-roll guest, the writers, the entrepreneurs; it’s moments and enjoy them.” This might be one of those perfect for the quirky kind of weddings.” Rani Hoover pivotal moments for Santa Barbara, the gem of the Caliof Rani Hoover, Inspired Weddings & Events focused fornia coast. It confirms that there are likely many more s on the importance of the hotel’s location.“Most people to come. don’t come here to be removed or tucked away into a resort fulltime.” With easy entry to the Funk Zone and everywhere in Santa Barbara, the Hotel Californian is a merger of accessibility and luxury, creating a unique opportunity for visitors to experience every aspect of the American Riviera.
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B¡Cuyepongo T ! Música, Danza, y Mucho Más
¡Entrada Gratuita! / FrEE
VIERNES / FRIDAY, SEPT 29 7 pm iSLa ViSTa SChooL 6875 eL CoLegio road
DOMINGO / SUNDAY, OCT 1 7 pm marjorie Luke TheaTre 721 e. CoTa STreeT
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LIVING WITH WATER
Las puertas se abrirán a las 6 pm. Habrá recepción después del espectáculo.
AN ARCHITECTURAL TOUR www.AIASB.com 805-966-4198
Doors open 6 pm. Reception follows the performance.
GVAA’ s 13 th Annual
T H I R D
¡Viva el Arte de Santa Bárbara! is sponsored by SAGE Publications, The Roddick Foundation, Anonymous, National Endowment for the Arts, Montecito Bank & Trust, UCSB Office of Education Partnerships, The Stone Family Foundation, the Santa Barbara County Arts Commission Community Arts Grant Program, with funds provided by the City of Santa Barbara, in partnership with the Santa Barbara County Office of Arts and Culture. Additional support comes from The Marjorie Luke Theatre’s Dreier Family Rent Subsidy Fund. The program is supported in part by the Santa Barbara Independent, the Santa Maria SUN, El Latino CC, Radio Bronco, Entravision/Univision Costa Central, the Hilton Garden Inn Santa Barbara/Goleta, The Kimpton Goodland Hotel, Pacifica Suites and the Best Western South Coast Inn. Viva is co-presented by The Marjorie Luke Theatre, the Guadalupe-Nipomo Dunes Center and UCSB Arts and Lectures, in partnership with the Isla Vista School After School Grant.
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Art Festival at Stow House Saturday Sept. 23 11AM to 5PM
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week I n d e p e n d e n t Ca l e n da r
21-28 by terry Ortega
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.
9/21: Third Thursday Studio: Bananarama | Patterns Moisés Barrios creates new meanings by altering images from popular culture. Be inspired by his political works at this fun evening of creation, experimentation, and conversation over art and wine. 6-8pm. Community Arts Workshop, 631 Garden St. Free. Call 966-5373. mcasantabarbara.org
Magic Men Live! Whether you’re a fan of the movies, a little country charm, or something a few shades darker (wink, wink), you’re sure to find everything you’re looking for at this show and more! Experience a ladies’ night like never before with this high-energy and crowd-interactive show where very in-shape dancers move to the music just to make you holla! 8pm. Arlington Theatre, 1317 State St. $35-$62.50. Ages 18+. ticketmaster.com/venue/73731
ongoing: 2017 Teen Arts Mentorship Exhibition This exhibit will feature the work of 50 young artists from 20 schools all over the S.B. area who participated in this year’s spring and summer Teen Arts Mentorship workshops with accomplished artists. It includes works in metal, sculpture, alternativeprocess photography, watercolor, painting, 3D printing, woodblock printing, and screenwriting. The exhibit shows through October 1. Arts Fund Gallery, 205-C Santa Barbara St. Free. Call 965-7321. artsfundsb.org ongoing:
favorite word game. The per-person entry fee covers games, a prize drawing, dessert, and a parent/child pair playing as a single player. There will be a cash bar featuring wine, beer, and more. Proceeds will benefit the S.B. Public Library System’s free, volunteer-based Adult Literacy Program. 7-9pm. S.B. Central Library, 40 E. Anapamu St. $20. Call 564-5619.
thurSday 9/21 9/21: #MySantaBarbara Business Expo & Job and Resource Fair First, learn about employment opportunities, free resources, and training and education providers at the job fair, and then be interview ready with résumé in hand for the more than 100 diverse area businesses that will be at the Expo, along with tasty offerings from area wineries, breweries, and restaurants. Job fair: 3-6pm; expo: 4-7pm. 651 Paseo Nuevo. Free.
Saturday 9/23 9/23-9/24: Best Day Foundation Beach Day for Special Needs Kids High school stuCourtesy
9/21: Jodi House Reunion Mixer Join this nostalgic evening that is sure to be an unforgettable happy hour with live music, tasty appetizers, and friendly faces. Be a VIP and enjoy an early, private mixer with discounted cocktails and gourmet appetizers starting at 5 p.m. for ages 21+. All proceeds will benefit Jodi House Brain Injury Support Center. 6-9pm. Jodi House Brain Injury Support Center, 625 Chapala St. $30-$50. Call 563-2882.
Friday 9/22 9/22: 7th Scrabble Night for Literacy This special onenight fundraiser welcomes all players, from children to adults, beginners to experts, to enjoy two rounds of the world’s
dents and adults are encouraged to volunteer to assist participants ages 4-24 with special needs, such as autism, blindness, cancer, Down syndrome, or other injuryrelated, illness-related, or developmental challenges. Some positions require special skills, such as swimming, while others require an open mind. Parents can sit back and watch as you assist in or out of the water with surfing, body boarding, kayaking, helping build sand castles or helping with set up, registration, or other event support. 9am-2pm. Leadbetter Beach, Shoreline and Loma Alta drs. Free. Email info@ bestdayfoundation.org.
tinyurl.com/BestDaySB2017 9/23: DACA (Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals) Renewals Workshop Receive legal services provided by accredited representatives and trained staff. All attendees must be eligible for DACA renewal and have a work permit that will expire between September 5, 2017, and March 5, 2018. You need to make an appointment before you come. Visit the Facebook page for a list of what you need to bring before you attend. Reciba servicios legales proporcionados por representantes acreditados y personal capacitado. Será elegible para la renovaci renovación de DACA si tener un permiso de
trabajo que expirará entre el 5 de Septiembre de 2017 y el 5 de Marzo de 2018. Necesita hacer una cita antes de venir. Visite la página de Facebook para obtener información sobre qué saber y traer antes de asistir. 9am-3pm. La Casa de la Raza, 601 E. Montecito St. Free. Call 642-6208.
9/23: S.B. County Horticultural Society Annual Plant
Sale Come choose from hundreds of plant varieties, including natives, exotics, bromeliads, succulents, cacti, annuals, perennials, grasses, and more at this annual sale where proceeds will benefit the S.B. County Horticultural Society Scholarship Program. Enter the raffle to win a plant! 10am-3pm. Trinity Evangelical Lutheran Church, 909 N. La Cumbre Rd. Free. sbchs.org/plant-sales
Aspect: A Way in Which a Thing May Be Viewed or Regarded
Come see figurative works, abstracts, and genres in-between in this nine-person group show that features eight 10 West artists, with guest artist Fred Wolf showing his curiously soulful figurative oil paintings and abstracts. The exhibit shows through October 3. 10 West Gallery, 10 W. Anapamu St. Free. Call 770-7711. ongoing: Celebrate Aging: A Photography Show This show features images that depict the diversity, dignity, and challenges of what living a long life means today. The exhibit shows through September 30. Faulkner Gallery, S.B. Central Library, 40 E. Anapamu St. Free. ongoing: Chinese Brush Paintings & Watercolors This exhibit of paintings by Suemae Willhite shows through September 30. Gallery 113, 1114 State St. Free. Call 965-6611. ongoing: Trilogy Come see the newest works from three series of paintings by Jack N. Mohr. In Balanced, the artist pairs intuitive paintings with sides of one single color; in Duality, he combines equally sized canvases coming from left- and right-brain approaches; and in Black Black, Mohr features bold, rhythmic single-panel works. The exhibit shows through October 1. Artamo Gallery, 11 W. Anapamu St. Free. Call 568-1400. artamogallery.com
9/23: 5th Annual Fall Equinox Nature Hike on Pine Mountain with Lanny Kaufer This intermediate-level hike is suitable for moderately experienced hikers or physically fit beginners and will take hikers through a mixed-conifer forest of pines, fir, and cedar on Pine Mountain (elevation: 7,000 feet). Lunch is not included. 9am-4pm. Maricopa Plaza parking lot, 1201 Maricopa Hwy., Ojai. Free-$25. Call 646-6281. herbwalks.com
9/23: Ruth Barnes Internationally known performer, choreographer, and dance educator Ruth Barnes will perform five solo dances that were created in five weeks by five different international choreographers. 4pm. Black Box at Porter Hall, Westmont College, 955 La Paz Rd. Free.
9/23: Spirit-Day Fair Take advantage of individual 15-minute sessions that include mediumship, tarot, numerology, and astrology readings. 11am-2pm. Spiritualist Church
“Kabuku” by Patricia Houghton Clarke ongoing: Body Seven artists, including painters and photographers, exhibit pieces that feature the human form ... in many forms. The exhibit shows through November 8. Silo118, 118 Gray Ave. Free. Call (301) 379-4669.
Observed/Observer: Photographs by Matthew Straka
S.B. native Matthew Straka documents mundane and sublime aspects of the landscape, focusing on industrial and abandoned subjects. This collection of photographs concentrates on California land use and individuals with the environment and showcases Straka’s interest in how ordinary people, situated in everyday surroundings, create unique tableaux and document it using their mobile devices. The exhibit shows through September 28. Architectural Foundation of S.B., 229 E. Victoria St. Free Call 965-6307. afsb.org
September 21, 2017
BIG NAMES. SMALL ROOM.
As always, find the complete listings online at independent.com/events. And if you have an event coming up, submit it at independent.com/eventsubmit.
MusIc of nOte Courtesy
SHAWN COLVIN AND HER BAND A Few Small Repairs 20 th Anniversary Tour with Special Guests Larry Campbell and Teresa Williams
In an era when female singer-songwriters are ever more ubiquitous, Shawn Colvin stands out as a singular and enduring talent.
Tower of Power This rhythm-and-blues band, best known for its brass section, has become one of the most successful and prolific collaborators in R&B history. With hit songs like “You Got to Funkifize,” “You’re Still a Young Man,” “So Very Hard to Go,” “This Time It’s Real,” and many more, plan on a night of a brand of soul power unique to Tower of Power, which continues to jam. 8pm. Granada Theatre, 1214 State St. $29-64. Call 899-2222. Read more on p. 49. granadasb.org
9/22: Shasberger and Ryu Spiritual Recital Michael Shasberger, a baritone and Westmont professor of music and worship, and Jeong-ah Ryu, a world-renowned pianist, will perform a recital featuring works by Brahms, Purcell, Dvořák, Telemann, and Ives. 7pm. Deane Chapel, Westmont College, 955 La Paz Rd. Free; freewill offerings will be accepted. tinyurl.com/SpiritualRecital
Texas native and frequent Prairie Home Companion guest Sarah Jarosz is a gifted multiinstrumentalist, an expressive vocalist, and an accomplished songwriter in the world where contemporary folk, Americana, and roots music intersect.
9/24: The S.B. Jazz Society Presents The Kristin Korb Trio Sit back and enjoy the ride that Kristen Korb
L.A.’s Ozomatli has found a way to represent the city’s eclectic culture through music. Their new record, Non Stop, recreates the magic of classic hits with a reggae dancehall vibe that only Ozomatli could make feel as natural as waves rolling in the Caribbean sands.
9/24: Chamber on the Mountain: Fusion This program of music will feature Jill Felber on flute and Dianne Frazer on piano, with Heidi Lehwalder on the harp. Meet the artists at a reception following the performance. 3pm. Logan House, 8585 Ojai–Santa Paula Rd., Ojai. $25. Call 646-9951. chamberonthemountain.com 9/24: Benise Fuego! Be a part of this magical night, as Benise debuts all-new music and dance that will be filmed for PBS for Benise’s new CD and DVD, Fuego! Backed by his Emmy Award–winning cast that includes a stage full of musicians and elaborately choreographed dancers, this show will be a musical journey of Cuban salsa, Spanish flamenco, Argentine tango, Parisian waltz, Brazilian samba … and more! 7pm. Granada Theatre, 1214 State St. $29$67.50. Call 899-2222. granadasb.org
9/25: Tycho Get lost in the ambient, psychedelic, postrock, electronic music of the Bay Area–based band Tycho, which received its first-ever Grammy Award nomination for Best Dance/Electronic Album for its fourth studio album, Epoch. 8pm. Lobero Theatre, 33 E. Canon Perdido St. $31.75$41.75. Call 963-0761. Read more on p. 51.
9/26: Lila Downs UCSB Arts & Lectures presents one of the world’s most singular voices and innovative approaches to music. Mexican-American balladeer Lila Downs is known
9/27: Tennyson, Photay Canadian sibling duo Tennyson has matured into one of the most innovative artists in the music industry with its blend of jazz music and electronica, while Photay (Evan Shornstein) will bring his knowledge of polyrhythmic percussion and years of experimenting with sampling and field recordings that have culminated into a sound that is a balancing act of analog and digital and of natural and synthetic. 9pm. SOhO Restaurant & Music Club, 1221 State St. $15-$18. Ages 18+. Call 962-7776. sohosb.com
805.963.0761 LOBERO.ORG Fundraiser
and her trio will take you on. Her crystal-like voice and romantic music will take you away. Buy your tickets at the door. 1-4pm. SOhO Restaurant & Music Club, 1221 State St. $5-$25. Call 962-7776. sbjazz.org
LOBERO THEATRE ENDOWMENT FOR AMERICAN ROOTS MUSIC
for her opera-trained three-octave range and her unique synthesis of indigenous Mesoamerican music with cumbia, soul, jazz, and hip-hop. With nearly a dozen albums, a Grammy Award, and multiple Latin Grammys, her new album, Salón, Lágrimas y Deseo, affirms her outspoken artistic power. There will be live music and dance from Chinelos of S.B. and SoCal, plus Oaxaca-inspired drink specials next door at The Good Lion. 8pm. Granada Theatre, 1214 State St. $16-$64. Call 893-3535. Read more on p. 49.
September 21, 2017
UPCOMING ENTERTAINMENT Tim Allen
Friday, Sept 29 | 8pm
Planting the Understory Come learn what to plant under your fruit trees to conserve water and protect and feed the soil and tree roots while also providing a food or beauty crop at the same time. Bring a folding garden chair or stool, fruit, plants, seeds, and baked goodies to share as well as water, sun hat, umbrella, or anything else you need to be comfortable. 10:30am-12:30pm. Mesa Harmony Garden, 1740 Cliff Dr. $3-$5 donation. Call 451-4168 or email email@example.com.
Friday, Oct 6 | 8pm
tinyurl.com/PlantingTheUnderstory of the Comforter, 1028 Garden St. $20. Call 965-4474.
487 N. Turnpike Rd. Free. Call 964-4861.
9/23: Women & Minorities in the Film Industry Anna Everett, professor of film
9/23: Forum: The Muse Knows No Borders S.B. performing arts reviewer
and media at UCSB, will speak on the history of women and minorities in the film and media industries, from the silent cinema era through the sound era and post-WWII movies, and how a diversity of women like Sofia Coppola and Kathryn Bigelow are utilizing digital media to break through the persistent glass ceiling in Hollywood. 2pm. Karpeles Manuscript Library and Museum, 21 W. Anapamu St. Free. Call 962-5322.
Joseph Miller will discuss the difficulties and surprising rewards of talking music with the likes of Anoushka Shankar, Celin Romero, Kathryn Stott, Gil Shaham, Philip Setzer, Kristin Korb, and Sérgio Assad, who commune with the muse and converse in the universal language of music. 3-5pm. Concord Hall, Institute of World Culture, 1407 Chapala St. Suggested donation: $2. Call 966-3941.
9/23: Makers Market Shop area artisans and makers every fourth Saturday of the month, with new and signature vendors each month. 10am-6pm. 651 Paseo Nuevo. Free.
9/23: Jurassic Plant Tour and Open House Did you know that the water we drink and use in our everyday lives is the same water that has been on the earth since the time of the dinosaurs? Have a dino-riffic day on an adventure driving tour, take an educational walking tour of the water resource recovery facility, see displays, and learn how we clean wastewater in ways mimic the earth’s natural processes. Fill your adventure passport with stamps for a chance to win prizes and try a dino dog or slice of paleo pizza (while supplies last). 10am-3pm. Goleta Sanitary District, 1 Moffett Pl., Goleta. Free. Call 967-4519 x128.
9/23: Fall 2017 Healing Arts Faire Do you need an adjustment? Get a 15-minute service for $20 (some services are priced higher) that includes tarot and medical intuitive readings, energy and chakra work, and more. Noon-5pm. Center of the Heart,
9/23: Nectar Presents Rise This fundraiser will highlight the powerful work of CADA (Council on Alcoholism and Drug Abuse) and will feature performances by Samantha Bonavia, Hannah Ruth Brothers, Emily Brummond, ArtBark International, Cybil Gilbertson, Cynthia Waring, and more. Celebrating the female rise in the arts is sure to stir your heart and hopefully call you to action in your own life and in the world! 7-8:30pm. Yoga Soup, 28 Parker Wy. $15.
Thunder From Down Under
Friday, Oct 13 | 8pm
Dead Mans Party (Oingo Boingo Tribute)
Friday, Oct 20 | 8pm
Sunday 9/24 9/24: Equinox: A Concert in Celebration of the Changing Seasons Santa Barbara Revels’ new music director Erin McKibben will bring together a diverse ensemble of special musical artists, as well as adding her own talents vocally and on the flute. The musical selections will range from beloved Scottish favorites to sea shanties, mission music, and traditional Spanish favorites. In keeping with Revels tradition, the audience will participate by singing along to some selections and enjoy a courtyard
3400 E Highway 246, Santa Ynez • 800-248-6274 • CHUMASHCASINO.COM Chumash Casino Resort reserves the right to change or cancel promotions and events.
September 21, 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.
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schedule THURSDAy HURSDA HURSDAy Carpinteria: 800 block of Linden Ave., 3-6:30pm
FRiDAy DA DAy
Montecito: 1100 and 1200 blocks of Coast Village Rd., 8-11:15am
SATURDAy ATURDA ATURDAy
Downtown S.B.: Corner of Santa Barbara and Cota sts., 8:30am-1pm
9/24: PEP Touch-A-Truck
Kids and kids at heart get to climb on, climb in, and honk horns and turn on sirens of all kinds of vehicles at this family-friendly event. There will be bounce houses, face painting, a splash zone, and a chance to meet the women and men who protect, serve, work, and build in our community. All proceeds will benefit Postpartum Education for Parents (PEP). 9:30am-2pm. SBCC West Campus (Lots 4 and 5), 721 Cliff Dr. Free-$20. Call 564-3888. sbpep.org/touch-a-truck reception with the artists during intermission. 5pm. Presidio Chapel, El Presidio de Santa Bárbara State Historic Park, 123 E. Canon Perdido St. $25-$30. Call 565-9357.
Santa Barbara’s Best Italian Since 1979
revelsequinox.brownpapertickets .com 9/24: Andy Atkins Pop in for a fun
afternoon with illustrator Andy Atkins as he signs his new children’s book, Invisible Lizard, which is about Napoleon, a spiffy Lizard chameleon who has no friends because no one can see him and who tries everything to get the other jungle animals to notice him. 2pm. Chaucer’s Books, 3321 State St. Free. Call 682-6787.
LU NCH SPECIAL 12 Items • $10 • M-F Bu rg ers, Seafood,Salads, & More!
Free appetizers! with dri n k pu rchase 4-5 p m bar on ly
served most days
happy hour m-F 3-6 pm
9/25: Elaine Sanchez: Who Cares? Finding Hope, Humor, and Heart in Caregiving The Cottage Rehabilitation est. 1979 • Award-Winning Italian
Hospital Foundation will host a presentation by Elaine Sanchez, author of Letters
1012 State Street 36
September 21, 2017
9/26: Family Storytime Calling all
9/27: Guided Meditation: Stress Relief Come enjoy a relaxing afternoon
Restaurant • Lounge
Reservations 965-4351 Or chasebarandgrill.com F r e e pa r k i n g i n r e a r
families with kids ages 5-7! Take a quick trip to the library every Tuesday for some good old-fashioned storytime, singing, playing, and a little reading. 5:30-6pm. Island Rm., S.B. Central Library, 40 E. Anapamu St. Free. Call 564-5605. sbplibrary.org
from Madelyn: Chronicles of a Caregiver Caregiver, who will deliver a tender, gritty, funny one-woman presentation to help family and professional caregivers understand and cope with caregiver anger, guilt, depression, and grief as you learn how to develop an “attitude of creative indifference” toward the people, situations, and events that cause you stress. Presentation only: 5:30-7pm; $15-$25. Presentation, dinner, and panel: 5:30-9:30pm; $250. Fess Parker’s DoubleTree Resort, 633 E. Cabrillo Blvd.
break with a guided breathing meditation. Find a place of peace in the middle of your day every Wednesday to let go of your stress and concerns and nourish your mind and body. 12:30-1pm. Mahakankala Buddhist Ctr., 508 Brinkerhoff Ave. $5. Call 563-6000.
SUNDAy UNDA UNDAy
Goleta: Camino Real Marketplace, 10am-2pm
TUESDAy UESDA UESDAy
Old Town S.B.: 500-600 blocks of State St., 4-7:30pm
WEDNESDAy EDNESDA EDNESDAy
Solvang: Copenhagen Dr. and 1st St., 2:30-6:30pm
fIsher sherM sher Man’s Market SATURDA ATURDAy ATURDAy
Rain or shine, meet local fishers on the Harbor’s commercial pier, and buy fresh fish (filleted or whole), live crab, abalone, sea urchins, and more. 117 Harbor Wy., 6-11am. Call 259-7476. cfsb.info/sat
9/27: 13 Reasons Why: Community Workshop on Suicide, Bullying, and Sexual Assault Prevention The popularity of the Netflix adaptation of Jay Asher’s best-selling young adult novel Thirteen Reasons Why has provided a lens through which to view and discuss pervasive issues within our community such as suicide, date rape, sexual assault, and bullying. Be a part of the conversation about the concerns the show has uncovered and fears you have, and connect with resource professionals from What Is Love (school-based programs working to prevent dating violence), S.B. Rape Crisis Center, High School Wellness Connection Clubs, SBCC Wellness Connection, Casa Pacifica’s Safe Alternatives for Treating Youth, and Community Counseling & Education Center. 6-7:30pm. S.B. Central Library, 40 E. Anapamu St. Free. Call 564-5642.
week bands on tap
Leonardo da Vinci: The Secrets of History’s Most Creative Genius
Free Community Event
“At once a true scholar and a spellbinding writer.”
9/21-9/22: Carr Winery Barrel Rm. Thu.: Flamenco Nights on the Patio with Tony Ybarra. 6:30-8:30pm. Fri.: Rent Party Blues Band. 6:308:30pm. 414 N. Salsipuedes St. Free. Ages 21+. Call 965-7985. carrwinery.com
– David McCullough
9/21-9/26: SOhO Restaurant & Music Club Thu.: “Happy Birthday, Leonard”: A Tribute Concert to Leonard Cohen Featuring Smitty and Julija. 8pm. $10. Fri.: Banda Night. 9:30pm. $20. Ages 21+. Sat.: GoldLink. 9pm. $20-$75. Ages 21+. Sun.: Singer/ Songwriter Showcase: World Wide Kid, One Hundred Paces, Ashton York. 7pm. $8. Mon.: Jazz Jam with GoldLink Jeff Elliott. 7:30pm. $8. Tue.: Singer/ Songwriter Showcase: Zoe Guess, Kenny Nelson, Kylie Marie. 7pm. $8. 1221 State St. Call 962-7776. sohosb.com
9/22: Carr Winery Warehouse Headshine. 5-7pm. 3563 Numancia St., Ste. 101, Santa Ynez. Free. Ages 21 +. Call 9688-5757. carrwinery.com 9/22-9/24: Cold Spring Tavern Fri.: Bryan Titus Trio. 6-9pm. Sat.: Green Flag Summer; 1:30-4:30pm. Michael Edward and the Aftermath; 5-8pm. Sun.: Tom Ball and Kenny Sultan; 1:15-4pm. Sean Wiggins Lone Goat; 4:30-7:30pm. 5995 Stagecoach Rd. Free. Call 967-0066. 9/22-9/23, 9/24: The Endless Summer Bar-Café Fri.: Blues Bob. Sat.: Jim Rankin. Wed.: David Vignoe. 5:30-8:30pm. 113 Harbor Wy. Free. Call 564-1200. 9/22: M.Special Brewing Co. Fri.: The Youngsters. 6-8pm. Sat.: The Kinsella Band. 5:30-8:30pm. 6860 Cortona Dr., Bldg. C., Goleta. Free. Call 968-6500. mspecialbrewco.com 9/22-9/23: Uptown Lounge Fri.: Superstoked. 8-11pm. Sat.: Chelsea & Phoenix. 7-10pm. 3126 State St. Free. Ages 21+. Call 845-8800.
9/22-9/23: Velvet Jones Fri.: Mike Stinson, Matt Armor. 8pm. $10. Ages 21+. Sat.: Mr. Friendly, Colonel Angus. 9pm. $5. Ages 21+. 423 State St. Call 965-8676. velvet-jones.com 9/23-9/24, 9/26: island Brewing Company Sat.: Cabbage. 6-9pm. Sun.: Tom & Milo Folk and Blues Duo. 3-6pm. Tue.: Will Breman. 6-9pm. 5049 6th St., Carpinteria. Free. Call 745-8272.
9/23: The James Joyce Ulysses Jazz. 7:30-10:30pm. 513 State St. Free. Call 962-2688. sbjamesjoyce.com 9/24: Mercury Lounge Shape Pitaki, The Hypno Rings, The Real Savage Henry. 8pm. 5871 Hollister Ave., Goleta. Free. Ages 21+. Call 967-0907.
9/21, 9/23: Dargan’s irish Pub & Restaurant Thu.: Dannsair. 6:30-8:30pm. Sat.: RedFish. 10pm-12:30am. 18 E. Ortega St. Free. Call 568-0702. darganssb.com
President and CEO of the Aspen Institute, Walter Isaacson has been the chairman of CNN and editor of Time magazine and authored the biographies Steve Jobs, Einstein: His Life and Universe, Benjamin Franklin: An American Life and Kissinger: A Biography. Isaacson will give an illustrated presentation on his new book, Leonardo da Vinci, demonstrating how da Vinci’s genius for art, science and technology was based on skills we can improve in ourselves, such as passionate curiosity, careful observation and playful imagination. Arrive early for a chance to receive a free copy of Walter Isaacson’s Leonardo da Vinci. (One per household. Limited availability, while supplies last).
Sat, Oct 14 / 2 PM (note special time) Arlington Theatre FREE Event Sponsors: Monica & Timothy Babich Presented in association with the Santa Barbara Museum of Art Thematic Learning Initiative: Creating a Meaningful Life
Corporate Season Sponsor:
Additional books will be available for purchase and signing
(805) 893-3535 www.ArtsAndLectures.UCSB.edu
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September 21, 2017
VENTURA (805) 334-0951
Pacifica Open House
Featuring a presentation by Pacifica Alumnae Kelly Carlin, daughter of legendary comedian George Carlin.
Saturday, October 7th 11am–3pm Please join us on Pacifica’s Ladera Lane Campus for a complimentary open house designed for students interested in Fall 2017 enrollment. In addition to presentations by Kelly Carlin and others, admissions and financial aid counselors will be on hand, and a light lunch will be served.
Pacifica is now accepting applications for Fall 2017. Classes begin in September and October.
Get The Help You Need
Psychotherapy and Somatic Experiencing with Ryan George, MFTI, SEP
* Specializing in trauma, anxiety, depression and relationship problems
* A holistic approach, integrating mind and body, focused on growth and recovery * Nature-Based therapy and outdoor sessions offered
Call today for a free consultation: (805) 395-4533 Ryan George, MA, MA,
Marriage and Family Therapist Registered Intern #87326, Somatic Experiencing Practitioner (SEP). Supervised by Marilyn Owen LMFT in private practice. firstname.lastname@example.org 38
2017 Calendar of Fundraisers
805.879.7305 or email email@example.com
is required. Register at pacifica.edu, call
Kelly will present Wrestling with Daughterhood: Indivduation through Memoir. A graduate of Pacifica’s M.A. Counseling Psychology Program, she is working on a new book, following the success of A Carlin Home Companion: Growing Up with George.
u miss o
The Open House is free, but advance registration
September 21, 2017
coins jewelry diamonds gold&silver Paul A. Brombal coins & jewelry
3000 State St. 805.687.3641 pbrombal.com
Together Against Cancer
Who: Marco Farrell (pictured) What: 35-pound striped bass (caught, measured, and quickly released) Where: On a sandy beach in the 805 area code, south of Point Conception When: Late last month Why: “I fish to enjoy being outside [and] to bring home fresh, sustainably harvested seafood,” said Farrell.“But this one was a big breeder, so I set her free.” How: “She came in and lunged at my one-ounce Krocodile seven times in 18 inches of water before finally grabbing the lure just six feet away from my rod tip!” —Keith Hamm
after a period of alternawanted nothing to do tively casual and intense with The Friendship planning and fundraising Paddle when they first throughout late summer came calling. I was sick and early fall, more than — real sick — and word 100 paddlers (flanked by was out. My cancer was a couple dozen support doing exactly what you boats) take to the Pacific hope it never does, and from Santa Cruz Island my family and I were once (conditions permitting) at again in the impact zone of sunrise on a Saturday and new treatments, surgeries, paddle the 25 or so miles and big unknowns with of open ocean back to the terrifying expiration dates. safety of Santa Barbara and Luckily, people wanted to one hell of a life-affirming help. There was, however, a beach party. problem: me. The crossing, like a lifeThere is no right way threatening cancer diagto go about facing your nosis, is an experience like own mortality. Believe me, little else. The immensity I have been doing it for half of the physicality required a decade now and have in that wild natural space yet to find an approach Genny Maxwell and her family supercharged with the that seems sustainable. I individual emotions of suppose that’s the point— point eventually you have to surrender to the huge fragil- every single participant elevates the whole thing to ity of it all. But last summer, with my cancer on the something beyond description. It is a life explosion comeback and my daughter just having turned one, of the highest order, and its medicine simply canthe notion of surrender— surrender my surrender— surrender was the not be denied. For me, to be on the receiving end of most offensive thought conceivable. So when folks that huge love hug from my community was truly transcendent. It gave me something no offered help, I equated saying yes with surdoctor or hospital or healer had been rendering to my disease. The results able to. It gave me the strength to weren’t pretty, and in hindsight, it surrender. I have been growing life was a dark and isolating and really For more ever since. wrong form of reasoning on my information or to donate, This year, on September 23, we part. But the inner conflict it crevisit friendshippaddle.org. are paddling for Genny Maxwell ated was a necessary moment for and her family. I don’t know Genny me. My paddle had begun. (that will change this weekend), but I Started in 2003 by a bunch of don’t need to have shaken hands with her friends who simply loved their buddy to know that cancer can be wickedly isolating Doug McFadden and wanted to make a stand with him in his battle against brain cancer, The for both the sick and the people who love them. Friendship Paddle has grown into a grassroots Everyone gets lost in their fear sometimes. Luckily, fundraiser of life-changing proportions. Basically it we are paddling with Genny, and Genny is paddling works like this: Each year, a beneficiary is selected with us. When those first chilly strokes are taken — someone who, like McFadden, has a young early Saturday and those first paddlers make a break family and a full life but is stuck treading in the for deeper, more uncertain waters, we will be doing —Ethan Stewart bad-news end of the cancer swimming pool. Then, it together. All of us. Together.
Education richie Demaria
living p. 39
Riviera Robotics (from left): Allyse Birken, Jackson McLaughlin, Iliana Aldana, Nicholas Mata, Zachary Wright, Jason Farnam, and Kailey Reardon with Rogue Cephalopod
Teen Robot Takeover R
ogue Cephalopod is ready for more. The turreted, ball-tossing robot, the masterwork of Riviera Robotics, is aiming for new targets after the student-led, multi-high-school team concluded its second and best year so far. Riviera Robotics formed last year following the retirement of Dos Pueblos Engineering Academy’s Team 1717. This year, the team flexed their robotic might with Rogue Cephalopod, first earning an Excellence in Engineering Award and an elimination match placement at the San Diego Regional FIRST Robotics Competition (FRC) in March. Riviera Robotics went on to score their strongest showing yet with a second-place victory at the Ventura Regional. This earned them a chance to compete in the Houston World Championships, where they made it all the way to semifinals, placing 101st out of 6,771 FRC teams worldwide. Judges raved about Rogue Cephalopod’s one-of-a-kind turreted gearplacement mechanism, which helped the team in trials involving picking up and moving balls and gears. Pilot Kailey Reardon said this gave the robot the distinct capability “to place gears at awkward angles,” which earned them high points. Just last weekend, at the Chezy Champs comp in San Jose, the team made the quarterfinals. Next up is the Beach Blitz in Huntington Beach, October 7-8 — and chances are that going Rogue will go well for the team again. “The teams … are very competitive,” said Allyse Birken, an alum team member and robot co-driver. Though Birken graduated from Dos Pueblos High School this June, she and other veterans will return to assist newer members of the team.“It [is] really interesting to meet the teams, see how they perform, and see how we perform up against world championship winning teams.” Birken said Rogue Cephalopod’s software has been upgraded so that it will run even smoother in competitions ahead. Reardon said the team hopes their efforts will inspire younger students to pursue STEM (science, technology, engineering, and mathematics) fields, or enhance their professional savvy in general. “It’s a really fun process to learn things that are useful in your professional career,” she said, “especially the business side, like becoming a nonprofit and talking to sponsors.” To learn more about the team, visit rivierarobotics.org. —Richie DeMaria
September 21, 2017
Football Mania Match-Up Quiz featuring the teams in Sunday Night’s game
Oa k l a n d
was h i ngt on
Test your Team Trivia online at independent.com/matchup
Watch all your favorite games at
Enjoy $4 off a large pizza or $2 off a medium pizza! Good through the end of Monday Night Football, cannot be combined with other offers.
PLAY PSYCHOTOUR Come join us GOLF for a fun round of “scramble” prevent colon cancer, golf with on-course contests, golf carts one hole at a time and range balls, and a Southwestern BBQ style taco dinner. Plus, you’ll receive an Antigua Desert Dry PSYCHOTOUR golf shirt. sandpiper Golf Course TournamenT sChedule 7925 Hollister Ave 10:30 Check-in Begins Santa Barbara
september 29, 2017
11:00 Driving Range Opens 12:00 Shotgun Start - 18 Hole Scramble 5:00 Awards Ceremony and Southwestern BBQ style Taco dinner
ToTal Tal paCkaGe T
At the end of the day everyone WInS n reGisTraT ra ion raT because we all learn how to prevent the deadline 2nd deadliest form of cancer! sepT. 27 Come as a single, twosome or foursome, we will be happy to find a fun team for you singles and doubles to play on. sponsored by
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Contact firstname.lastname@example.org with any additional questions or special needs.
PSYCHOTOUR is a 501 (c) (3) tax-exempt organization. Federal Tax ID # 64-3448384 P O Box 61406 Santa Barbara, CA 93160
September 21, 2017
living | Sports
fall football: Braves vs. Dons Lompoc high Trounces santa Barbara
paul wellman photos
t was like a microburst when Toa Taua REAL FÚTBOL: Mariachis played at blew past the line of scrimmage at La Playa halftime of the UCSB–Club América U-20 soccer exhibition Sunday. These Stadium last Saturday night. The powerful Lompoc High running back whooshed words near the end of the match also downfield and left Santa Barbara defenders were music to a fan’s ears: “There will be three minutes of stoppage time.” scattered like loose palm fronds. Letting the referee decide how much Taua scored three touchdowns in the first longer the game should go on is far half, and after Lompoc’s 56-0 victory, he vissuperior to the timing of college ited the end zone for a fourth time and took matches, which end at 90 minutes with a knee. “I said a little prayer,” he said, “giving thanks to God for all the blessings he put the public-address announcer countupon us, letting us play this beautiful game, ing down: “Ten-nine-eight …” Knowkeeping me healthy, letting me have fun ing exactly when it’s over gives the doing things I love.” leading team an opportunity to stall Lompoc’s oppowith impunity. Many international nents could use some goals have been scored in stoppage prayers of their own. time, when a team knows that the final The Braves outscored whistle will not blow if it earns a corUNDER PRESSURE: With blue-helmeted Lompoc Braves swarming around him, Santa Barbara High quarterSan Marcos and ner kick or is in the midst of an attack. back Frankie Gamberdella tried to deliver a pass toward Dakota Hill (3). The Dons’ passing game was limited to Santa Barbara high Club América’s fans had three 71 yards. schools on consecutive weeks, 128-14. They minutes to hope for an equalizer after were well prepared for the Dons, who had UCSB took a 2-1 lead into stoppage displayed a productive passing attack while scoring 38 points time. But the Gauchos’ scrambling defense managed to hold a game. “Our defense was great tonight,” Lompoc coach off the professional hopefuls, who had the skill to create Andrew Jones said.“It’s the first time we faced an elite quarmany chances but scored only once. UCSB got second-half terback [SBHS junior Frankie Gamberdella]. It’s Saturday goals from Derek Kryzda, a sophomore of Polish-Dutchnight, the only show in town, and we played lights out.” Mexican parentage who grew up in Mexico City, and firstGamberdella had to get rid of the ball quickly under year Koby Bench. tremendous pressure. He managed to complete a number of short passes, and each time the receiver was jolted by JINX REVERSED: The L.A. Dodgers went into a horrenclean but hard hits from the Braves, on at least one occasion dous slump after they were celebrated as the “BEST. TEAM. knocking the wind out of him. In the category of yards after EVER?” on the August 28 cover of Sports Illustrated. It was catch, the Dons had zero. They managed only three first another illustration of the alleged SI jinx. After witnessing downs. “We came out with that tough mentality today,” said the Dodgers’ 10th consecutive defeat, I described them as a RUNNING FREE: After following his blockers past the line of scrimTaua, a defensive corner. “It was really special.” bad team that might blow their division lead. I’ll take credit mage, Lompoc’s Toa Taua turned on the jets. The senior running Santa Barbara coach JT Stone praised the Braves as a for their subsequent revival. Call it my SI (Senior Irascibilback scored three touchdowns, the longest a jaunt of 66 yards. special team:“Their senior class is spectacular. They fly to the ity) judgment. football. They have tremendous team speed. They’re aggresLompoc will be in the same league with the Dons next Two words cast doubt on the Sports Illustrated jinx: sive. They have everything you want in a football team. My year, and Stone is glad they won’t have to deal with the likes Kathy Ireland. She appeared on several of the magazine’s hat’s off to them. We knew they were going to be physical of Taua and linebacker Jelani Henderson. Taua said he has Swimsuit Edition covers and since has prospered as a wife, from watching them on film. When you see them in person, 13 college scholarship offers, with more possibly to come. mother, and businesswoman. “I’m looking forward to choosing in January or February,” right in front of you, it’s a totally different deal.” CASEBEER MEMORIAL: Friends of Chris Casebeer, a he said. Despite Santa Barbara’s thumping, it was a good weekend member of UCSB’s legendary 1969 volleyball champions for South Coast football. Bishop Diego and Dos Pueblos and a compassionate supporter of the Special Olympics were on the road Friday night, and they scored significant and other civic activities, will celebrate his life on Sunday, victories in come-from-behind fashion, Bishop edging October 8, at 2 p.m. at Godric Grove in Elings Park. Casebeer Santa Maria St. Joseph, 24-23, and DP’s Chargers topping died September 2 from pancreatic cancer. n Camarillo, 29-26.
s.B. aThLeTic rounD TaBLe:
athletes of the Week
FREE ADVICE: Jack Renkens, founder of Recruiting Reali-
paul wellman photos
ties, a resource for prospective college athletes, will make a presentation on Monday, September 25, at 7 p.m. at the San Marcos High theater. It’s free for all students and their families. Renkens has years of experience as a coach, athletic director, and parent of an athlete.“It’s not about hitting a ball [or] kicking a ball,” he has said. “It’s about finding the right school match academically.”
Jason Peterson, San Marcos cross-country
Caylin Zimmerman, Laguna Blanca volleyball
The senior churned through the Dos Following her strong effort (nine Pueblos three-mile course in 15:49, kills, 19 digs) in the Owls’ sweep of leading the Royals to an upset of San Marcos, the senior led them to no. 2–ranked Ventura in a Channel a runner-up finish in the Camarillo League meet. Tournament.
HOYAS LAND GORDON: During his 35 years as coach of the Santa Barbara High girls’ basketball team, Andrew Butcher has seen 25 Dons go on to play for Division 1 college teams. Cassandra Gordon is in line to be number 26
next year. The senior guard has made a verbal commitment to play for Georgetown. She attracted several offers after playing for the elite Team Taurasi over the summer. She liked UCSB too, but the lure of D.C. and the Big East Conference won out over the Big West. independent.com
Game of the Week
9/23: College Soccer: Menlo at Westmont Both of Westmont’s nationally ranked teams hope this Saturday’s doubleheader gets them off to a good start in the Golden State Athletic Conference. The Warrior men (1-1-3) have allowed one goal in their last four matches while scoring just two themselves. Goalkeeper Lalo Delgado and the defense will be challenged by Menlo (4-2-1), which scored 14 times in its last three games. Westmont’s women (6-1), ranked no. 6 in the NAIA, scored their fifth consecutive win last week, 3-2 over Azusa Pacific, as Santa Barbara’s Jackie Lopez tallied two goals. Menlo (4-1-1) took the Warriors into overtime last year. Men: noon; women: 2:30pm. Thorrington Field, Westmont College, 955 La Paz Rd. Free-$8. Call 565-6010. September 21, 2017
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Photo by Barry Karp ©2012
RA o St
Unitarian Society of Santa Barbara • 1535 Santa Barbara St. (at Arrellaga)
(805) 965-4583 • email@example.com
EXHIBITIONS AND RELATED PROGRAMMING
Visit sbma.net/pstsb for more.
Pacific Standard Time: LA/LA is a far-reaching and ambitious exploration of Latin American and Latino art in dialogue with Los Angeles. Supported by grants from the Getty Foundation, Pacific Standard Time: LA/LA takes place from September 2017 through January 2018 at more than 70 cultural institutions across Southern California, from Los Angeles to Palm Springs, and from San Diego to Santa Barbara. Pacific Standard Time is an initiative of the Getty.
Sunday, October 1 Parallel Stories: Richard Rodriguez In Conversation ez 2:30 pm Mary Craig Auditorium/Santa Barbara Museum of Art FREE SBMA Members/$10 Non-Members/$6 Senior Non-Members Tickets required.
Thursdays, October 5; November 2; December 7 Family 1st ThursdaysS 5:30 – 7:30 pm Santa Barbara Museum of Art FREE
Sundays, October 8; November 12; December 10 Studio Sundays on the Front Steps 1:30 – 4:30 pm Santa Barbara Museum of Art FREE
Valeska Soares: Any Moment Now
Thursdays, October 19; November 16; December 14
September 17 – December 31, 2017
Sketching in the Galleries
Santa Barbara Museum of Art 1130 State Street sbma.net This exhibition brings together 49 artworks, consisting of installation, sculpture, photography, and video, dating from the early 1990s to the present. A distinctive figure in the international legacy of installation art, Soares interweaves themes of love, desire, memory, and time in her minimal, conceptual, and multi-sensorial bodies of work. Major support for Valeska Soares: Any Moment Now is provided through grants from the Getty Foundation.
5:30 – 6:30 pm Santa Barbara Museum of Art FREE To reserve a spot, contact Kelly Almeida at 884.6457 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Thursday, November 30 Lecture: Tanya Barson 5:30 – 7 pm Santa Barbara Museum of Art FREE Tickets required.
SBMA EVENT TICKETS: Reserve or purchase tickets at the Museum Visitor Services desks, or online at tickets.sbma.net.
Image: Valeska Soares, Finale (detail), 2013.
Wednesday, October 4
11 am Santa Barbara Historical Museum FREE RSVP to email@example.com.
& Thursday, October 5
5:30 – 7 pm Art, Design & Architecture Museum FREE
The Persistence of Chumash Visual Culture in the Mission Period by Dr. Lisbeth Haas, Professor, History, Latin American and Latino Studies, Feminist Studies, UC, Santa Cruz
Thursdays, October 5; November 2; December 7 1st Thursdays 5 – 8 pm Santa Barbara Historical Museum FREE
Thursday, November 2 Exhibition Walk-Through with Co-Curator Diva Zumaya
Sacred Art in the Age of Contact: Chumash and Latin American Traditions in Santa Barbara
5:30 pm Santa Barbara Historical Museum FREE RSVP to firstname.lastname@example.org.
September 16 – December 8, 2017
Thursday, November 9
Art, Design & Architecture Museum, UCSB
& Wednesday, November 15
552 University Road museum.ucsb.edu
September 15, 2017 – January 14, 2018 Santa Barbara Historical Museum 136 East De la Guerra Street sbhistorical.org
5:30 – 7 pm Santa Barbara Historical Museum FREE
11 am Santa Barbara Historical Museum FREE RSVP to email@example.com.
6 Generations: A Talk and Film Screening with Ernestine de Soto
Sacred Art focuses on the relationship between art and religion in both Chumash and Latin American traditions in the early Mission period in Santa Barbara.
Image: Miguel Cabrera, Mexican, 1695-1798, Virgin of the Apocalypse, 18th century, Oil on canvas, 39 x 24 1/2 in., Santa Barbara Historical Museum, Gift in memory of Edward Orena de Koch.
Thursday, September 21 Third Thursday Studio: Bananarama 6 – 8 pm Community Arts Workshop FREE
Tuesday, September 26 College Night Out! Museum After Hours 6 – 9 pm Museum of Contemporary Art Santa Barbara FREE
Thursdays, October 5; November 2; December 7 Curated Cocktails 7 – 9 pm Museum of Contemporary Art Santa Barbara FREE
Guatemala from 33,000 km: Contemporary Art, 1960 – Present September 17 – December 17, 2017 Museum of Contemporary Art Santa Barbara 653 Paseo Nuevo mcasantabarbara.org
Community Arts Workshop, 631 Garden Street Westmont Ridley-Tree Museum of Art, 955 La Paz Road This exhibition brings together more than 70 works that have rarely been seen beyond Guatemala, but that speak to a range of formal, political, and social concerns that permeate contemporary art both in Latin America and throughout the globe.
Wednesday, October 18 Artist Talk: Hellen Ascoli 6 – 7 pm Community Arts Workshop FREE
Thursday, October 19 Third Thursday Studio: Traditions Today 6 – 8 pm Community Arts Workshop FREE
Thursday, November 16 Third Thursday Studio: Mixing in Action 6 – 8 pm Community Arts Workshop FREE
Major support for Guatemala from 33,000 km: Contemporary Art, 1960 – Present is provided through grants from the Getty Foundation.
Image: Andrea Aragón, from Home Series, 2016, Digital photography printed in vegetable inks on cotton paper, Dimensions variable, Courtesy the Artist and the 9.99 Gallery.
Thursday, November 2
Suzanne Lacy and Pablo Helguera in Conversation 5 pm Corwin Pavilion, UCSB FREE
Friday, November 3 Workshop: Santa Barbara Address 5:30 – 8:30 pm SBCAST, 513 Garden Street, Suite E FREE RSVP required, to 893-2951 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Saturday, November 4 Walk-Through: Pablo Helguera 12 pm Art, Design & Architecture Museum, UCSB FREE
Saturday, November 4
The Schoolhouse and the Bus: Mobility, Pedagogy, and Engagement
Pablo Helguera: An Address for Santa Barbara 1 pm Art, Design & Architecture Museum, UCSB FREE
Two Projects by Pablo Helguera and Suzanne Lacy / Pilar Riaño-Alcalá September 27 – December 8, 2017 Art, Design & Architecture Museum, UCSB 552 University Road museum.ucsb.edu Based on audience participation and context specific, these projects, symbolized by a mobile schoolhouse and bus, wrestle with many overlapping themes including immigration, race, and social organization.
Images, top to bottom: Suzanne Lacy, Skin of Memory, 1999, Installation view, Courtesy of the Artist; Pablo Helguera, The School of Panamerican Unrest, 2006, Workshop, Courtesy of the Artist.
SANTA BARBARA WEEKEND Join us for a special celebration of PST: LA/LA in Santa Barbara! Friday, October 20:
Sunday, October 22:
Symposium - Art in Guatemala: 1960 – Present
Community Celebration 1 – 4 pm MCASB at Community Arts Workshop FREE
10 am – 5 pm MCASB at Porter Theater, Westmont College $25 ($15 students/MCASB & Westmont members)
Sensory Studio 1 – 4 pm Santa Barbara Museum of Art FREE
Saturday, October 21:
Lecture: Jens Hoffman
Sacred Art in the Age of Contact Walk-Through with Curators Diva Zumaya & Margaret Bell
2:30 – 4 pm Santa Barbara Museum of Art FREE Reserve tickets at the Museum Visitor Services desks, or online at tickets.sbma.net.
12 – 1 pm Art, Design & Architecture Museum, UCSB FREE
Sacred Art in the Age of Contact Walk-Through with Diva Zumaya & Margaret Bell
The Schoolhouse and the Bus: Mobility, Pedagogy, and Engagement Walk-Through with Curator Elyse Gonzales
2 pm Santa Barbara Historical Museum FREE
1 – 2 pm Art, Design & Architecture Museum, UCSB FREE
Chumash Artists Roundtable
Teen Workshop with Hellen Ascoli
3 pm Santa Barbara Historical Museum FREE RSVP to email@example.com.
3 – 5 pm MCASB at Community Arts Workshop FREE
LATIN AMERICAN FILM SERIES Unrest, Distance, and the Future Alluding to speculative futures and spaces, irrevocable pasts, gender perspectives, and living with fear as a condition of contemporary life, the films represented in this series delve into relationships between cinema and truth, individuals and their environment, and the place of stories as engaged social practice. Organized by SBMA and curated by UCSB Professor of Film and Media Studies, Cristina Venegas, this special series correlates to three of the Santa Barbarabased exhibitions that are part of the Getty-led PST: LA/LA: Valeska Soares: Any Moment Now (SBMA); Guatemala from 33,000 km: Contemporary Art, 1960 – Present (MCASB); and The Schoolhouse and the Bus: Mobility, Pedagogy, and Engagement, Two Projects by Pablo Helguera and Suzanne Lacy / Pilar Riaño-Alcalá (AD&A Museum, UCSB).
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MCA Santa Barbara, 653 Paseo Nuevo Santa Barbara Historical Museum, 136 East De la Guerra Street Santa Barbara Museum of Art, 1130 State Street Westmont Ridley-Tree Museum of Art, 955 La Paz Road
Images, front cover, top to bottom: Valeska Soares, Any Moment Now… (detail), 2014; Suzanne Lacy, Skin of Memory (detail), 1999, Installation view, Courtesy of the Artist; Pablo Helguera, The School of Panamerican Unrest (detail), 2006, Installation view, Schoolhouse in front of the Galeria Nacional de Arte, Honduras, Courtesy of the Artist; Chumash, Basket (detail), undated, Plant fiber, 10 in. diameter x 5 1/8 in., Santa Barbara Historical Museum, Museum purchase with funds provided by Robert Easton; Efraín Recinos, Guatemala vista desde 33,000 kms de distancia (Guatemalita) (detail), 1960, Oil on masonite, 172.8 x 52.8 in., Courtesy of Coleccion John Gody.
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Support for this insert was provided by the Hutton Parker Foundation.
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UCSB film: Visit carseywolf.ucsb.edu/pollock/events/tempestad to reserve tickets and guarantee a seat.
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SBMA films: Reserve tickets at the Museum Visitor Services desks, or online at tickets.sbma.net.
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FILM SERIES TICKETS: Tickets required.
WESTMONT COLLEGE CA
SANTA BARBARA ST.
5:30 pm Mary Craig Auditorium/Santa Barbara Museum of Art FREE (Volcano, Jayro Bustamante, 2015) (91 min.) Spanish and Kaqchikel with English subtitles
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AZ RD. AP
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Thursday, December 14
7 pm Pollock Theater/Carsey-Wolf Center/UCSB FREE (Tatiana Huezo, 2016) Documentary (105 min.) Spanish with English subtitles
UCSB ISLA VISTA
DE LA GUERRA ST.
CHAPALA ST. ST. BARBARA ST. SANTA BARBARASANTA
SANTA ANAPAMU ST. BARBARA
Thursday, November 9
STATE STREET STATE STREET
5:30 pm Mary Craig Auditorium/Santa Barbara Museum of Art FREE (Kleber Mendonça Filho, 2012) (131 min.) Portuguese with English subtitles
Thursday, October 12
e eats outsid
Shalhoob Meat CoMpany
Evolves with Funk Zone Patio
Food & drink •
Dining Out Guide • Wine Guide
is apparent from the first bite, which reveals shop, Shalhoob Meat Company, on Gray a perfectly fried, tender patty bursting with Avenue, carving a name for himself in the bright-green herbs. It’s topped with a refreshmeat industry and foreshadowing the foodie ing watermelon radish salad, which is tossed in future of the Funk Zone. Forty a lemon-infused olive oil, and years and two generations later, finished with jalapeño, Gouda, Jerry’s son John and grandchiland a balsamic reduction. The Grandchildren of dren LJ and Leeandra Shalhoob of the citrus, nuttiness of leGendary Butcher open zing have evolved within the flourishthe falafel, heat of the jalapeño, picnic-Style eatery ing arts and epicurean neighborand sweetness of the balsamic on Gray avenue hood by recently opening Shalplay in perfect harmony. hoob’s Funk Zone Patio. The watermelon ribs show“I decided to open Funk Zone case another symphony of flaby Rebecca Horrigan vors. Their meaty pork-back Patio to give Santa Barbara locals ribs are smoked and a place to eat high-qualcovered with a handity, elegant food at very affordable prices while made watermelon bardoing it in a casual yet becue sauce and then very nice setting,” said LJ topped with a salad of Shalhoob, whose invenfresh watermelon, feta tive lunch and dinner cheese, cilantro, lemon, and a sherry vinaimenu ranges from an grette.“It is an amazing avocado salad with experience once every crispy quinoa, grilled flavor hits your palate,” broccoli, red onion, and Marcona almonds LJ explained. with buttermilk lemon With lighter options dressing to a bacon-jam or shareable snacks, burger with two-yearsuch as the street corn “off the cob” with chiaged white cheddar and black-pepper aioli. potle aioli, Parmesan Said LJ, “This is Santa cheese, cilantro, chile, Barbara–style picnic and lime, and articuisine.” choke queso dip with While you may not smoked onion, roasted LJ Shalhoob be parked on a blanket garlic and spinach, torin the grass, the idyllic tilla chips, and grilled and relaxing vibe of bread or marinated their patio is undenivegetables, there’s a able. Joining friends friendly menu option at one of the large, for whatever cravings umbrella-shaded picnic come your way. tables over cold brews, They also feature a upbeat tunes, and deliselection of rotating cious fare while gazing wines, sangria, and out at the mountains mimosas, and draft is sure to help even the beers from breweries Tri-Tip Sandwich such as M.Special and heaviest stresses melt away. Topa Topa. Almost all For the ultimate comfort cure-all, especially beverage selections are from the Santa Barbara after a busy day of Funk Zone frolicking, the region except for one: Modelo on tap, because, oak-smoked tri-tip sandwich is sure to satisfy. as LJ said with a smile, “Everyone has that one Juicy tri-tip is smoked over oak wood, finished uncle.” With plans to incorporate more live music, on a Santa Maria–style grill, and then slathered in a tangy house barbecue glaze, topped with a institute a happy hour, deliver to an expanding bright pico de gallo, and packed between two number of neighboring bars, and continue its slices of house-baked garlic bread. Their fries, personable customer service, the Funk Zone which come on the side of all sandwiches (mari- Patio is sure to continue to foster that family feel nated kale salad is also an option), are perfectly while staying true to a legacy of fine food. seasoned, lovingly cooked, and not to be missed. “Our commitment to upholding the history “The locals are saying that the tri-tip sandwich and integrity of the brand that my grandpa and is the best in Santa Barbara County,” LJ noted dad have created is what truly sets us apart,” LJ proudly. said.“Quality is never compromised for profit.” Another item I keep coming back for is their phenomenal falafel sandwich. Made from an Shalhoob’s Funk Zone patio is located at 220 Gray authentic Middle Eastern recipe, the freshness avenue. call 963-7733 or visit shalhoob.com/patio. caitlin fitch photos
n 1973, Jerry Shalhoob opened his butcher
A SANTA BARBARA WINE COUNTRY WEEKEND SEPTEMBER 29 – OCTOBER 2, 2017 SEPTEMBER 29 – OCTOBER 2, 2017
Photo by Tim Halberg
Photo by George Rose
Photo provided by Lafond Winery
CELEBRATE THE HARVEST Four days of wine and culinary experiences celebrating the annual wine grape harvest.
SEPTEMBER 29, 2017 | 7pm – 9:30pm
SEPTEMBER 29 from 7pm – 9:30pm Friday evening’s Taste of Santa Barbara Wine Country (50 Wineries with restaurants & caterers serving regionally inspired appetizers @ $95/pp.) ALL WEEKEND
Experience the fall beauty of Santa Barbara Wine Country & special hospitality offerings only for 3-day Harvest Passport ticket holders; $50/pp. Savor the bounty of the county with Collaborative Winemaker Dinners; $135/pp. Enjoy a close encounter with harvest by taking Vineyard Hikes. Pricing varies by hosting winery. For information & tickets visit celebrationofharvest.com or call 805-688-0881
September 21, 2017
BREAKFAST IS BETTER WITH
beer + football Come to Hollister Brewing Company for NFL SUNDAYS. We have the NFL package shown on 7-wide screen TVs, breakfast is served from 10-2 pm (along with our everyday menu), as well as Bloody Mary & Mimosa specials.
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Moby Dick Restaurant Providing fresh food, great service and spectacular harbor views from every seat!
Ten Under Ten Lunch Menu! Served daily from 11am - 4pm Enjoy 10 delicious items for under $10!
Pick from a set menu of our most popular sandwiches, salads, tacos, and pasta.
Sorry, no substitutions, modifications or additions. Discounts and coupons are not applicable for this menu. Valid through 10/5/17. Dine in only. Cannot be combined with any other offer.
EARLY BIRD DINNER FOR TWO 3:30 PM to 6:00 PM Daily • Only $35! Your choice of two of the following:
Fresh Grilled Cod • Fresh Grilled Teriyaki Chicken Fresh Prime Top Sirloin
Each dinner is served with fresh sauteed vegetables & your choice of potato
No substitutions or modifications please. Valid through 10/5/17 (3:30 to 6:00 PM only)
Happy Hour Every Day • 4-6 pm certain restrictions apply
Serving Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner
7 days a week 220 Stearns Wharf, Santa Barbara
mobydicksb.com • 805.965.0549
for over 40 years 44
NOW HIRING! Servers, bussers, cooks & dishwashers, p/t. Apply within. September 21, 2017
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TART ’N ’ TASTY: Try a sip of history by sampling Broken Clock Vinegar Works’ evolving line of shrubs and vinegars at Wandering Dog Wine Bar in Solvang.
Digs into Shrub Scene
f it weren’t for Wandering Dog Wine Bar in
Cont’d on p. 47 ¬
• Wine Guide
broken CloCk Vinegar WorkS
Dining Out Guide
So on Christmas Day of 2015, they made Solvang, it’s possible that a number of beloved their own lemon shrub, using equal parts juice, Santa Barbara wineries — Dragonette, Kaena, sugar, and vinegar. It was good, so they started Transcendence, and Blair Fox, to name a few experimenting with various fruits — pome— wouldn’t be the successful operations they are granate, strawberry, peach, blueberry, kiwi, etc. — mostly sourced from their garden, which is now. That’s because husband-and-wife pro- just a couple of blocks from the wine bar. “Our prietors CT and Jody Williams poured their kitchen looked like a science laboratory for a wines before most anyone else, giving emerging while,” said CT, recalling the sugar trials they brands a platform to build fans and evolve to the conducted. “We explored different flavors, like next level. Many of those winemakers, includ- strawberry-ginger. That’s one of the ones that ing Mark Horvath of Crawford Family Wines, convinced us.” Joshua Klapper of Timbre, and In March 2016, they Norm Yost of Flying Goat, conreleased their Broken Clock Vinegar Works shrubs and tinue to show their appreciation Seminal SolvanG Wine started mixing them into to the Williamses by producing a custom bottling each vintage, wine-based cocktails at Bar findS home for which they sell through the their bar, where visitors can shop under the Wandering Dog try a flight or enjoy a full brand. drink. The menu changes Today, a decade since openseasonally, but you might ing their wine bar in 2007, the find the mix of prickly pear, by Matt Kettmann Williamses are finally getting kaffir lime, and prosecco, into the commercial production which Jody calls a “shrubgame themselves. But they’re mosa,” and such core flavors not merely making wine—under the name of as that original strawberry-ginger, peach–jalaBroken Clock Vinegar Works, they’re making peño–roussanne–club soda (much like a marvinegar and an eclectic line of shrubs: the fruit-, garita), and blueberry-vanilla (think dark and sugar-, and vinegar-based elixirs of ancient his- stormy). Prepare for a history lesson, too, about tory that give a complex, tangy bang to bever- how Hippocrates prescribed shrubs to treat everything, how Attila the Hun served shrubs ages both alcoholic and otherwise. “I’ve spent 15 years telling everyone I didn’t to his soldiers, how Jesus Christ’s last sip was want to be a winemaker, and now …” said CT likely a shrub. “People are curious,” said Jody. “Most have with a laugh earlier this year, while he was pursuing the license to turn grape juice into vinegar, this life-changing ‘aha’ moment and are like,‘I’ve which is a few fermentations further than wine. never had anything like this!’” And sometimes, “It really takes just as much work to make a she admits, certain folks just can’t handle the really good vinegar as it does to make a good tangy sip. Setting itself apart from the growing number wine.” The couple — CT and Jody were both raised of shrub producers on the market —popular in the Santa Ynez Valley, both got into the wine ones include Nostrum, which was founded industry at age 22, and met at the Carina Cel- originally in Santa Barbara by a former Indepenlars tasting room in 2004 (he hired her) — first dent intern, and Berkeley’s Shrub & Co. —Brotasted shrubs at the bar of The Landsby, across ken Clock recently opened its vinegar-making the street from Wandering Dog.“It was so good,” facility on the western outskirts of Solvang. recalled Jody, who learned that shrubs were his- “We’re not the first shrub producer out there, torically a means of preserving fruit prior to but we’re pretty sure we’re the first to make our refrigeration. “It was the most refreshing and own vinegar,” said CT, who’s bringing handsinteresting drink.” on craftsmanship to a market dominated by
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Dining Out Guide
Ex Wit clu h t di his ng c sp oup ec o ial n. s I Ex
Heart & Stroke Walk Saturday, September 23, 2017
STATE & H: Wesley Tom (left) and Dymon Taylor from Phoenix, Arizona, dine on the patio at the new Craft Ramen at the corner of State and Haley streets.
he husband-and-wife team of Laxman Perera and Keiko Miyata, who operate many popular local food businesses, including Sushi Teri (four locations), Nikka Fish Market & Grill, Nikka Japanese Market, and Nikka Ramen, have launched their latest venture: Craft Ramen, which just opened at 436 State Street, the former home of Bucatini. A joint venture with Nikka Ramen head chef Mitsu Kusuhara, the Craft Ramen menu includes a variety of ramen, chashu, a spicy tuna bowl, and many toppings, as well as salads, sides, beer, and wine. Craft Ramen is open daily for dinner, 4-10 p.m., and will begin offering lunch in October. Call 770-2170. Thanks to reader Steve H. for the tip. GOAT TREE OPENS: Readers Steve H. and Peter
T. tell me that Goat Tree, a bakery and restaurant with slight Moroccan flavors, has opened next to the Hotel Californian at 36 State Street. The breakfast menu includes juices, smoothies, cereals, and a variety of egg offerings. The all-day menu includes veggie dishes, hummus, goat fries, soups, toast, fritters, lamb meatballs, and a variety of sandwiches, salads, and entrées. Entrées include sustainable salmon ($22), market fish ($24), chicken breast ($20), skirt steak ($28), Hope Ranch mussels ($17), fish stew–Bernard ($28), rabbit + squid ($26), short rib ($28), chickpea-feta gnocchi ($21), and whole heritage chicken ($48). Hours are 6 a.m.-9 p.m. daily. CHEF SIAO MANS THE OUTPOST: James Siao, the chef
for the last five years at Finch & Fork, 31 West Carrillo Street, will be taking on a dual role as head chef at Outpost at The Goodland, 5650 Calle Real, Goleta. Siao will continue to oversee the menu at Finch & Fork. GRILLED CHEESE “TRUCK” PARKING IN I.V.: Reader
Brendan passed me word that The Original Grilled Cheese Truck is coming to the corner of Embarcadero del Norte and Seville Road in Isla Vista. From what I can tell, there will be no actual truck. The business will be inside the building at 956 Embarcadero del Norte, which is the former home of Santa Ynez Burrito, Kogilicious, Korean BBQ House, Sushilicious, and Berrilicious. Visit thegrilledcheesetruck.com.
TALE O’ THE PUP COMING TO ISLA VISTA: Reader Don
let me know that Tale o’ the Pup (apparently a hotdog place) is coming to 956 Embarcadero del Norte, Isla Vista, and will be sharing the space with The Original Grilled Cheese Truck, also opening soon at that address. CRUSH COMING TO HALEY: Reader Steve H. says a
new sign posted at 432 East Haley Street, next to Ah Juice Organics, says that Crush Tasting Room and Kitchen will be the next tenant. BEAUTIFUL BEVERAGE: Reader Steve H. says a new
sign for Beautiful Beverage LLC, a beer and wine wholesaler, has been posted on the window at 329 Motor Way, which is next to the Santa Barbara Roasting Company. NEW STARBUCKS: Reader Elise tells me that Starbucks will be opening in October inside Ralphs grocery store in Magnolia Center on Hollister Avenue. SOMERSET HAPPY HOUR: Reader Jonathan says that
Somerset at 7 East Anapamu Street has a sign outside that says they are offering happy hour from 5-6 p.m. THE WORKER BEE CAFÉ II OPENS IN GOLETA: The
popular Worker Bee Café at 973 Linden Avenue, Carpinteria, now has a sister location at 5599 Hollister Avenue, Goleta, the former home of Sage & Onion Café, XO Coffee & Tea, and The Deli Planet. Sage & Onion Café closed last July. “If people know of us from Carpinteria, it’s basically the same principle,” says co-owner Rick Mancilla, who opened the Carp location five years ago. “We still do almost everything inhouse. Everything is made to order; everything is fresh. There are a couple of small differences in the menu from the Carpinteria location. All our specialties came over, but we don’t have the custom omelets and scrambles.” The Goleta restaurant will feature many coffee drink styles and full breakfast and lunch menus. The tables have a chalkboard finish, so kids can draw while they dine. Mancilla is waiting for the owners of Kellogg Square to complete new guidelines to put up The Worker Bee Café II sign, so you may not notice a sign while driving by yet. Hours are 7 a.m.-3 p.m. daily.
John Dickson’s reporting can be found every day online at SantaBarbara.com. Send tips to info@SantaBarbara.com. 46
September 21, 2017
Wandering dog Cont ’d from p. 45
corporate interests, most of which massproduce vinegar via industrial means. He’s become a student of Acetobacter Acetobacter, the fruitfly-reliant genus of bacteria responsible for vinegar, and is also selling vinegar mothers, which people can use to make their own vinegar from leftover wine. The Williamses continue to experiment with new fruits and flavors combinations — blackberry-lemongrass and tangerinelavender are two recent creations —and are finding the seasonal opportunities boundless.“It’s like a nonstop harvest,” said Jody. Their 5-year-old daughter now wants to be a shrub maker when she grows up, which may not be too far-fetched. When asked if they feel they’ve stumbled upon an untapped market, CT quickly replied, “Absolutely.”
“Living clutter free made dramatic changes in every aspect of my life. I vowed to share this gift with others and created Zen HOMe. My clients experience the sanctuary home that we all deserve, long for and thrive in.” – Heather Stern, Owner, Santa Barbara, Ca. from left:
ethiopian Authentic Ethiopian cuisine Featured at Petit Valentien Restaurant 1114 State St. #14, 805‑966‑0222. Serkaddis Alemu offers an ever changing menu with choices of vegetarian, vegan, and meat options. Catering Avaliable for parties of up to 40 people. Sat/Sun lunch 11:30‑2:30 french Petit Valentien, 1114 State St. #14, 805‑966‑0222. Open M‑F 11:30‑3pm (lunch). M‑Sat 5pm‑Close (dinner). Sun $25.50 four course prix fixe dinner. In La Arcada Plaza, Chef Robert Dixon presents classic French comfort food at affordable cost in this cozy gem of a restaurant. Petit Valentien offers a wide array of meat and seafood entrees along with extensive small plates and a wine list specializing in amazing quality at arguably the best price in town. A warm romantic atmosphere makes the perfect date spot. Comfortable locale for dinner parties, or even just a relaxing glass of wine. Reservations are recommended. indian Flavor of India 3026 State 682‑6561 $$ www.flavorofindiasb.com Finest, most authentic Indian cuisine is affordable too! All You Can Eat Lunch Buffet $10.95 M‑S dinner combos $9.95+ Specials: Tandoori‑ Mixed or Fish, Chicken Tikka Masala, Shrimp Bhuna. Also: meat, curries & vegetarian.Wine & Beer. Take out. VOTED BEST for 20 YEARS!
irish Dargan’s Irish Pub & Restaurant, 18 E. Ortega St. (next to lot 10) SB, 568‑0702. $$. Open 7 days 11:30a‑Close (Food ‘til 10p, 11p on Sat/Sun). AE MC V Disc. Authentic Irish food & atmosphere in downtown SB. Specialties from Ireland include Seafood & Meat dishes. Informal, relaxed pub‑style atmosphere. Live music Thursday nights. Children welcome. Avail. for private parties. Pool & Darts. italian fine dining
Actor’s Corner Café is a boutique wine pairing restaurant that serves a wholesome and fine dining cuisine. We have sourced the best local produce available. We cook with organic virgin olive oil and fine wine that has won golden awards. Check our menu at actorscornercafe.com or give us a call 805‑686‑2409 steak Rodney’s Grill, 633 East Cabrillo Boulevard at The Fess Parker – A Doubletree by Hilton Resort 805‑564‑4333. Serving 5pm ‑10pm Tuesday through Saturday. Rodney’s Grill is a fresh American grill experience. Enjoy all natural hormone‑free beef, locally‑sourced seafood, appetizers, and incredible desserts. The place to enjoy dinner with family and friends by the beach. Private Dining Room for 30. Full cocktail bar with specialty cocktails. Wine cellar with Santa Barbara County & California’s best vintages by‑the‑glass.
• Wine Guide
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
To include your listing for under $20 a week, contact email@example.com or call 965-5205.
Dining Out Guide
argentine Buena Onda Santa Barbara now has the chance to experience a true Argentinian cuisine treat: Empanadas! Freshly baked daily by local Argentinians. Our family run business aims to provide always the best quality ingredients such as grass‑fed beef, free‑range poultry, as well as, local vegetables. Affordable and Easy Grab n’ Go delicious food with a twist of South American flavor! Fresh‑baked to order, make sure to call 805‑679‑3320 or preorder online to pick up from our kitchen Wed‑Sat 4‑8pm @ 724 E Haley St // We also cater anytime any day! buendaondasb.com
Call or email for a free consultation
CT and Jody Williams at Wandering Dog
american Little Kitchen 17 W. Ortega St. 770‑2299. Lunch, Dinner, Late Night. Healthy modern comfort food at an affordable price! Specialties include Chicken Tikka Masala, Crispy Brussel Sprouts, Grilled Vegetables w/ baked goat cheese, The LK Chop Salad, Real Deal Swedish Meatballs, The Grace Burger, and more! Comfortably chic, family‑friendly, great beer & ample wine selection. “Great new neighborhood café!” Littlekitchensb.com.
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try broken Clock Vinegar Works at Wandering dog Wine Bar (1539 mission dr., Solvang) or purchase them at valley Brewers in Solvang, los olivos General Store, and montecito village Grocery. Shrub cocktails are also being served at Bottlest Winery, Bar & Bistro in Buellton. See wanderingdogwinebar.com.
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310.750.5699 • ZenHomeSB@gmail.com
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September 21, 2017
Presented by the Museum League
Lend Us YoUr ears CheCk out our new series of intimate reCording sessions from homegrown & visiting performers
/sidenotes Ray Hunter “Morning “Morning Reflections” 13 x 19 Watercolor
THE REUNION CHAD'S REUNI
Indoor & Limited Outdoor Show
It’s a local thinG !
Saturday & Sunday September 23 & 24 10:00 AM–5:00 PM
ADMISSION $10 - MUSEUM MEMBERS FREE Artist Reception ticket holders and children under 12 are free All works displayed at the show are for sale and event proceeds support Museum programs.
THE REUNION CHAD'S REUNI It’s a local thinG
LOCAL HOT SPOT SUPPORTING LOCAL NON PROFIT SUPPORTING LOCAL PEOPLE Join us for a delightfully nostalgic evening at one of Santa Barbara’s previous local hot spots! Live music from local artists, lots of familiar friendly faces, delicious appetizers, and more! No host bar.
Thursday September 21 6-9 pm Tickets: VIP Happy Hour $50 Regular $30 For tickets and information:
LOCAL HOT SPOT SUPPORTING LOCAL NON PROFIT www.jodihouse.org/events/reunion-mixer SUPPORTING LOCAL PEOPLE
D'S REUNION CHAD'S REUNI
Join us for a delightfully nostalgic evening at one of Santa Barbara’s previous local hot spots! Live music from local artists, lots of familiar friendly faces, delicious appetizers, and more! No host bar.
2559 Puesta del Sol, Santa Barbara, CA 93105 805.682.4711 . sbnature.org/artwalk ARTWALK WALK 2017 SPONSORED IN PART BY:
Thursday September 21 6-9 pm Tickets: VIP Happy Hour $50 Regular $30 Happy Hour tickets include early admission at 5:00
For tickets and information: www.jodihouse.org/events/reunion-mixer All proceeds benefit Jodi House Brain Injury Support Center, a local nonprofit that helps brain injury survivors not merely survive but thrive!
D'S REUNION CHAD'S REUNI
September 21, 2017
LiLa La Downs L mination of UCSB Arts & Lectures to take its high-quality programming and mission of uplift and enlightenment ever deeper into the life of our community. Like Downs, who will be swarmed by music lovers hoping for selfies with the owner of one of the most recognizable voices in all of world music, Arts & Lectures spans a remarkable range, from the seminar to the street. Although the Grammywinning singer can compete with any traditional Latin American artist for the hearts of a popular audience, she simultaneously operates on a musical level that routinely brings her into collaborations with the likes of Yo-Yo Ma, with whom she is recording her next album. On her latest, the title of which she translates as “Tears and Desire,” Downs celebrates both the diversity and the raw power of such classic genres as cumbia, danzón, and bolero. She said that the music is filled with “dedication to this disheartening situation,” referring both to the politics of contemporary North America and to the fate of a Mexico in which the gap between rich and poor seems to widen perceptibly with every passing Lila Downs day. “Peligrosa” means “dangerous,” and it shows the way that the personal domestic and political violence. The result remains political for women who refuse to is a ranchera with a difference, a mariachi- accept the status quo. Come out to join in sounding song that celebrates the bitter- this chorus of those unafraid to let their feelsweet reality of the millions of women that ings show, in whatever language. she sees as latter-day Adelistas, the famous —Charles Donelan women warriors of the Mexican revolution. “People respond differently to the music based on gender,” Downs told me by phone Granada Theatre (1214 State St.). UCSB Arts & from her home in Mexico,“and that’s someLectures invites the public to join in a dance thing that we can work out onstage.” The concert on Wednesday will be preceded by a dance party in front of the 7 p.m. For tickets and information, visit Granada, a gesture representing the deter- lectures.ucsb.edu or call 893-3535.
Tower of Power According to Emilio Castillo, tenor sax player and founding member of Tower of Power, the band enters the “Oakland Zone” when it’s “clicking on all 10 cylinders.” That’s when the fans start jumping up out of their seats and grooving to one of the longest-running and most cherished acts in American music. You can be sure that as soon as the band takes the stage at the Granada on Saturday, September 23, the Oakland Zone will be closer than Goleta, and funkier. This stop on the group’s seemingly endless road — “We’re a working band,” said Castillo, referring to their nonstop touring schedule — will be marked by the return of drummer Dave Garibaldi, who is recovering from a train accident, and by the group’s fast-approaching 50th anniversary, which will be celebrated in
l I f e paGe 49
Grammy Winner BrinGs music neW and old to the Granada
n its own sultry, melancholy way, the official music video for Lila Downs’s song “Urge” may be the most subversive thing on YouTube at the moment. Dressed in a ragged, asymmetrical denim skirt and stilettos, with a giant white lily nearly as big as her head tucked behind her left ear, the singer strides purposefully into a dark salon full of silent women who regard her with inscrutable expressions. She begins to sing, and her lovelorn plight becomes both the subject of a flashback to happier times and the soundtrack to an all-female dance party. The expressions on those women’s faces, once filled “con desprecio y con rencor,” gradually turn sympathetic and even joyous as they move to the slinky rhythm. Yes, the lyrics yearn for a wake-up kiss — “un beso enamorado”— enamorado” but they also demand the love that has been denied to all these women,“porque también tengo de derecho de vivir.” For Downs, who will be at the Granada on Wednesday, September 27, to open the 2017-18 season for UCSB Arts & Lectures, a woman’s right to live and to be loved is at the center of a musical journey that has taken her both around the world and back to her Mixtec roots in Mexico, where she is a national hero. Blessed with an opera singer’s vocal range and an intellectual’s acute perception of the relations between knowledge and power, Downs delivers a live performance that blends robust traditional elements with sophisticated messages about liberation and oppression. For “Peligrosa,” which appears twice on her most recent album, Salón, Lágrimas y Deseo, she studied interviews with women who had been hurt and read testimonies from the victims of
suitable style at the Fox Theater in Oakland this spring. Asked about Tower of Power’s remarkable persistence in the face of so many shifts in musical taste over the years, Castillo pointed to an unlikely source of ongoing popularity: school music teachers and marching bands. “Lots of musicians who formed horn bands in the 1970s ended up working as teachers,” he told me. “And suddenly there were kids out there who, instead of learning John Philip Sousa marches in band class, were learning to play ‘Squib Cakes.’” What makes this music so durable? The answer is simple: “It feels good to play,” said Castillo. “It’s fun for kids, especially with lots of people. Put 14 or 20 people together on one of our numbers, and they’re grooving.” —CD courtesy
Digs Deep, Reaches high
Q&A w wIth Dan Zimmerman “I got into Kiss when I was 8 … heavy metal, and then I started taking guitar lessons and got into jazz from there,” said Santa Barbara native Dan Zimmerman, alumnus of both UCSB and Berklee College of Music. Having played and taught jazz guitar in Santa Barbara for more than 20 years, Zimmerman is something of a household name in the city’s music scene and can boast collaborations with just about every jazz musician to have strutted State Street the last couple of decades. Sipping on overpriced coffee, Zimmerman and I discussed his much-anticipated debut album, Drifting Home.
How would you describe your sound? Well, it’s jazz, but I’ve also played a lot of rock and Latin music, so it has other influences … from folk to country to surf.
What drew you to this kind of music? In college I played in this band called Evil Farmer. We were a jazz/rock jam band. I can’t specifically remember why I like all kinds of music, but my dad would always play classical around the house. And I’ve always hung out with musicians.
What inspired the title of the album? It was going to be called The Big Bang, and that seemed too powerful for the music, and it was too much like The Big Bang Theory. So I started thinking, it’s mellow, and there’s a song called “Home” and a song called “Drifting Away.” I like the feeling that the title elicits.
What’s next for you? I’m in the process of figuring out with Brendan [Statom] and Luis [Muñoz] — the core band — how to perform these songs [live], because I don’t like to [just] re-create …. Maybe there’s a song on the album that has four guitars going at once, so I’ll have to figure out a way to get that feeling [onstage]. —Elena White
m o r e a r t s & e n t e r ta i n m e n t > > > independent.com
September 21, 2017
“Terriﬁc, turbulent, with fresh currents of dramatic electricity” ~ New York Times
Sept. 28,29,30 @8p.m. Sept. 30 and Oct. 1 @2p.m. Buy Tickets: www.centerstagetheater.org or call (805) 963-0408 All tickets $35
Students $22 (plus CST service charge)
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September 21, 2017
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a&e | POP, ROCK & JAZZ PREVIEW
2017 Pianos Painted By: • • • • • • • • • • •
Christine Brallier Andy Proctor Peg Quinn Cybil Gilbertson Jordan Killebrew Paige Kilbourne Judy Nilsen, Eliesa Bollinger, Stacie Bouffard Sara Wilcox Upstarts Theatre @ Peabody School Youth Interactive Ensemble Theatre Company
PianosOnState.com Program Partners: Scott Hansen
Tycho Plays the lobero F
to santa barbara
bay area band brings
rom the outside looking in, [Tycho] can ended things that didn’t have any particular appear bigger than it is, and so people beginning or end or focus—[no] thesis stateare like,‘Oh, I should have heard of this.’ ments, more like a journey instead of this one But should you have? It’s instrumental, weird pointed thing. ambient music,” laughed Tycho frontman So I wanted to get back for that, but I Scott Hansen regarding wanted to bring along a lot why his music flies under of the things that I learned with Awake …. The songs the radar. Still, while bands such [on Epoch] are coming as Explosions in the Sky from this really specific may have more name recplace. And I knew that this would be the final [album] ognition, Tycho’s popularity is on the rise, thanks before I jumped off and to by Michelle Drown to its expansive sounds, do something completely intoxicating beats, and …. So I wanted to tie up atmospheric mood. The band’s most recent the three-album trilogy [Dive (2011), Awake, record, Epoch (2016), offers listeners an aurally and Epoch]. rich, finely calibrated musical journey and can serve as an excellent introduction for those Are you working on a new record? I have tons of unfamiliar with Tycho. music, and there’s actually a whole album’s I recently chatted over the phone with worth of stuff. I actually feel strongly about it. Hansen, who was at his home in the Bay Area [But Epoch] has a vibe; [it] was very focused. for a brief hiatus on their current tour, which A lot of stuff, even if it was good, [didn’t] feel includes a stop at the Lobero on September 25. like it fit. So yeah, there’s a bunch of stuff that we still have floating around. And then there’s How did Epoch come about? It happened really a bunch of new stuff. I’m sure that it’ll be comquickly, in like eight months. We were reno- ing over the next few months because we’re vating the house, my house in San Francisco. finally going to be home for a while, for the So we moved to Berkeley, my wife and I, and first time since the album came out. spent like a year there, and I built this temporary studio in the attic. And we were in the You’ve been touring for a full year nearly? I think woods in North Berkeley Hills, and it was one time we were home for three weeks, and this totally different experience from being right now we’re home for three weeks, and in San Francisco, and it was super inspiring. that’s pretty much it. It was ridiculous. The Those songs came from a bunch of late nights only reason we did that is because we’re tryjust tweaking on sounds. And then [guitarist] ing to develop Europe a little bit more — we Zac [Brown] came in, and we started fleshing did four European tours this year, which is out a lot of the ideas. And then I worked with just insane. Usually we maybe do one every [drummer] Rory [O’Connor] for a couple ses- two years. sions at his studio to get some live drum tracks. How would you define your music? I hate trying to What kind of vibe would you say Epoch has? For me define it. I call it like chill electronic, but you it was much more insular … I wanted to get know “electronic” conjures up some weird back to my roots of being just a guy in a room, imagery. So I say ambient with a lot of rock just messing with sounds for endless hours influences. Like prog rock or post-rock…. It’s and seeing what comes out of the process a good exercise for me [to try to describe it]. …. Awake  was an exercise because I would like to someday have a really good I worked more with Zac [on] songwriting answer. Maybe I need to find … some journal—here’s a hook; here’s the bridge; here’s the ist who gives it a good name, and then I can be chorus. Whereas before, I did these open- like, yeah, that’s what it is.
Tycho plays Monday, September 25, 8 p.m., at the Lobero Theatre (33 E. Canon Perdido St.). Call 963-0761 or see lobero.org. independent.com
September 21, 2017
NEXT Y E W DNESDA
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September 21, 2017
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The Granada Theatre 805.899.2222 BroadwaySantaBarbara.com
a&e | THEATER pREviEw LA’s Hip-hop-reggae-rock Sensation Ozomatli Presents
Sun, Oct 8 / 1 PM (note new time) / UCSB Campbell Hall $20 / $14 children (12 & under) “These crazily catchy tunes may require the guardians of public morality to come up with a new parental warning label: Prolonged Exposure May Cause You to Start Singing ‘Moose on the Loose’ in Your Office Cubicle.” Los Angeles Times
Rasool Jahan as Jory in Disgraced
DisgrAceD explores MusliM AssiMilAtion
mir would seem to have everything that ensues is anything but. Jory and Isaac, — a high-paying job at a prestigious the other couple, are not only close friends; New York law firm, a beautiful apart- they’re also in business with Amir and Emily. ment on the Upper East Side, and a talented Jory works alongside Amir at the law firm, spouse whose career as an artist is begin- and Isaac, a gallery owner, is organizing a ning to take off. But the route to his perch show that will feature Emily’s art. atop the gilded ladder of Manhattan success When an incident involving Amir’s has come at a price. Born nephew Abe and a in Pakistan and raised a local imam results in Muslim, Amir has never evidence of Amir’s loycompletely reconciled alty to his Muslim roots Play Takes On The One PercenT appearing in the pages his background with his present identity. It’s one of the New York Times, by Charles Donelan or the other, and when, the constraints placed in the course of what on his assimilation by was intended to be an his identity become the intimate dinner party with another couple, subject of an increasingly raucous dinnerAmir’s separate worlds collide, things fall table debate. “It lights a fire,” said Vahanian of apart, and quickly. the dialogue, noting that “alcohol is involved.” For Ivy Vahanian, who will direct and Spanning the years since September 11, 2001, play Amir’s wife Emily in Ayad Akhtar’s in its experiential scope, and taking as its Disgraced this weekend at Center Stage The- point of departure a thoroughly multicultural ater, the opportunity to bring this Pulitzer version of the New York elite (Jory is African Prize–winning play to Santa Barbara is the American), Disgraced captures the zeitgeist culmination of more than a year’s intensive of our politically polarized moment with involvement with the material. Cast as Emily ruthless force. As hidden motives and sexual in the Washington, D.C., production at Arena undercurrents come to the surface, tempers Stage by director Timothy Douglas, she fol- flare and steps are taken that can’t be undone. lowed that well-received run of more than For Amir, all the modern conveniences of 50 performances by touring with the play in upper-class living can’t necessarily guarantee China. Now she’s getting a chance to show her him the dignity and sense of purpose he friends and neighbors here why she believes craves, yet returning to his original faith has Disgraced is “the cleanest, leanest, most effi- become impossible. He’s a man in need of cient play I’ve ever done.” a stable culture, and when he discovers that Vahanian is not the only one who feels what’s he is seeking can’t be earned or bought, this way about the show, which New York he explodes. With an all-Equity professional Times critic Christopher Isherwood praised cast including Fajer Al-Kaisi, Ryan McCarthy, for the “stimulating” impact of its “cut-crystal Rasool Jahan, Samip Raval, and Vahanian, this dialogue.” The setup may be familiar—two Producing Unit presentation promises to be couples meeting for dinner in a haute- one of the season’s most provocative evenings bourgeois home space—yet the conversation of theater.
Disgraced runs Thursday, September 28- Sunday, October 1, with evening performances Thursday-Saturday at 8 p.m. and matinees on Saturday and Sunday at 2 p.m., at Center Stage Theater (751 Paseo Nuevo). Visit centerstagetheater.org or call 963-0408.
Back by Popular Demand
Béla Fleck & Abigail Washburn
Sun, Oct 8 (note new date) / 8 PM / UCSB Campbell Hall Tickets start at $35 / $15 UCSB students
“They are partners in music and in life – recovering something ancient and deeply American all at once, bringing both beauty and meaning to what they play and how they live.” On Being with Krista Tippett
Event Sponsors: Marilyn & Dick Mazess
Corporate Season Sponsor:
(805) 893-3535 / www.ArtsAndLectures.UCSB.edu independent.com
September 21, 2017
courtesy rubicon theatre
ANNUAL SALE! Overstock Furniture
September 23rd, 9am to 2pm and September 25th, 26th, 27th, 28th 9am to 4pm TEAK FURNITURE, MARKET UMBRELLAS, EXTERIOR TEXTILES
Betsy Zajko, Joseph Fuqua, and Mark Jacobson in Incognito
1125 Mark Avenue, Carpinteria (805) 684-8349
n something of a coup, Ventura’s Rubicon Theatre is presenting the West Coast premiere of Nick Payne’s Incognito, an ambitious and often-engrossing play of ideas. Not unlike Tom Stoppard, Payne has a knack for conveying complex scientific and philosophical concepts in theatrical terms. His drama Constellations, At the Rubicon Theatre, Sat., Sept. 16. which recently ran Shows through Oct. 1. at the Geffen Playhouse in Westwood, combined that headiness with a strong emotional pull. With Incognito, the pleasures are pretty much confined to the intellectual realm — which is perhaps understandable, given that its subject is the brain. Payne weaves together three stories, each of which involves the mysteries of the mind. One concerns Thomas Harvey (Joseph Fuqua), the pathologist who, after conducting an autopsy on Albert Einstein, made off with the scientist’s brain. Increasingly unstable, he studied it over the next four decades but never published a single result.
The second story — also loosely based on fact, and by far the most involving of the three — focuses on Henry Maison (Mark Jacobson), a British man who lost his short-term memory after a botched surgery to control his epilepsy. The third features Martha Murphy (Betsy Zajko), a clinical neuropsychologist with a drinking problem; her main function in the play is to cogently explain some contemporary concepts of brain science and their wideranging implications. Payne, I think, missed an opportunity in not making one of his stories about old-age dementia, a brain disease many people have firsthand knowledge of and one that might have made his play easier to connect with emotionally. Still, much of this material is fascinating, and as expertly directed by Katharine Farmer, the four actors (Claire Adams rounds out the cast) all do outstanding work. If you have ever pondered whether our memories, and the false sense of identity they create, help or hinder us in reaching our potential, this play is for you. —Tom Jacobs
KIng Lear, cast one
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September 21, 2017
hile it may not be everyone’s first thought when considering how to stage an effective production of Shakespeare’s King Lear, the double-cast version that Irwin Appel has created for UCSB’s Naked Shakes program At UCSB’s turns out to be a great soluPerforming tion. With professional Arts Theatre, Tue., Sept. 12. actor Brian Harwell in the lead role and two separate ensembles of UCSB undergrads in the other parts, this 90-minute Lear is as powerful as it is compact, and consistently revelatory. The Naked Shakes approach is like reading in the steady illumination of a substantial lamp. The words come first; the truth of their sense gives rise to everything else, from physical action to intonation and emotional engagement. For example, when Lear lashes out at Goneril (Tadja Enos) and
Regan (Michelle Hester) for dismissing his entourage from their castles, he cries out, “reason not the need,” implying that among family, empathy and respect should constrain overly rational judgment. Once again, Harwell’s fine and durable Lear elicits fireworks from the young cast, who rise to the occasion over and over again. In this cast, Kassidy Klinesmith was particularly notable for her country take on Kent’s disguise, as was Jeremy Scharf for an antic and tuneful turn as Lear’s Fool. Sean Blocker excelled in the difficult and crucial role of Edmund, and Kody Siemensma provided an admirable contrast as his half-brother Edgar. This is great Shakespeare, and we should all cry a hearty thanks to the UCSB theater program for the news that both casts will be back for another run in November. —Charles Donelan
pop, rock & jazz
sInce We FeLL
n the first 260 pages of his new novel, Since We Fell, Dennis Lehane performs an impressive balancing act. He writes both an engaging “read”— the sort of book you’d want to have on a long airplane flight — and a satisfying character study of a flawed but appealing protagonist. More than half of the book is that rare creature: a successful literary thriller. Rachel Childs’s mother, Elizabeth Childs,“who never married, wrote a famous book on how to stay married.” In addition to being a lifelong hypocrite, she is almost psychotically overprotective, especially when it comes to telling Rachel who her father is. Elizabeth’s death early in the book triggers Rachel’s search for her father and thrusts her into an increasingly treacherous world. A television reporter, Rachel is sent to cover the aftermath of the 2010 earthquake in Haiti, and a horrific encounter in a refugee
earned calm. But it turned out to be a blessing: Sans mic and unadorned, Gomes’s performance gained a new intimacy, even purity, in that yogic space. She moved through powerful tunes like “Diamonds & Demons,” “All Related,” and “What Have We Done?” with her hypnotic guitar picking, all the while addressing our shared path along “the delicate dance between light and dark.” In the dimmed, hallway-lit room, Gomes seemed to strike a connectedness rarely felt in most concerts. It was musical soup for our souls. —Richie DeMaria
inds were opened and spirits cleansed in a special performance by Nessi Gomes (pictured), who kicked off her six-week North American tour with a dual “voice bath” and conAt Yoga Soup, Thu., Sept. 14. cert at Yoga Soup on Thurs day, September 14. Beginning with almost entirely vocally based tunes, Gomes’s voice warped and wrapped within the dark like a didgeridoo, undoing sinews in our de-stressing minds. The effects were profound and evocative: We were left buzzing, spacey, and clear. The performance that followed began with technical issues, with a misfiring speaker sizzle that threatened to distort all our new-
camp sends her spiraling into agoraphobia. By the time she meets her second husband, Brian, she is barely coping at all. Lehane is the author of Mystic River and Shutter Island, two novels that became excellent films, and the final 150 pages of Since We Fell read like the treatment for a movie. Granted, as Rachel realizes that just about everything she’s taken for granted is a lie, the pace speeds up noticeably. Rachel finally has a concrete, specific problem to solve, and she does so with the flair of a superheroine. However, as she overcomes one seemingly insurmountable obstacle after another (with the help of an unlikely partner), the novel is forced to shed some of the realism that initially made Rachel so sympathetic and believable. That’s not to say Since We Fell isn’t worth reading; it is. But this very good novel doesn’t quite live up to its promise. —David Starkey
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ark Firth—one of the central characters in The Locals, the seventh novel from Jonathan Dee—is a contractor in Howland, Massachusetts, a town that once had a mill and jobs but for decades has been dependent on commerce from seasonal tourists and wealthy people from Boston and New York who own vacation homes in the region. Mark and his siblings Gerry and Candace are born and bred products of the area and, for reasons unique to each, couldn’t leave if they wanted to. Dee sets his story in the immediate aftermath of 9/11 and just prior to the financial meltdown of 2008. Like that of the nation generally, the zeitgeist in Howland oscillates from fear of more terrorist attacks to euphoria as the housing market takes off. When Philip Hadi, a prosperous investment
banker from New York City, relocates to Howland with his family, he hires Mark to make his home a veritable fortress, complete with a panic room, perimeter light lighting, and security cameras. In time Philip practically takes control of Howland, winning a seat on the board of selectmen and advocating for property-tax rebates that create a revenue shortfall, which he covers like a feudal lord. Philip’s haughty benevolence stirs in some of the townsfolk a slumbering Yankee feistiness that rebels against being ruled by an outsider. I wanted to like The Locals but, with the exception of Haley, Mark’s teenage daughter, felt no affinity for any of the characters. As I read, I couldn’t overcome the feeling of being held at a distance, of standing on the front porch rather than being invited inside. —Brian Tanguay independent.com
September 21, 2017
Independent September 21 3.667 x 3.667
“A FUNNY, EMPATHETIC AND SURPRISINGLY GROUNDED COMEDY.”
Starts Thursday September 28
-Justin Chang, LOS ANGELES TIMES
“A SMART, HIGH-ANXIETY SATIRE.”
Independent MAGIC MEN LIVE Sept. 21 ROBERT TAPIA 1.375 x 10 FATHER JOHN MISTY LINDSEY BUCKINGHAM & CHRISTINE McVIE Oct. 20: FRANCO ESCAMILLA
Sept. 22: Oct. 7: Oct. 11: Oct. 17:
-Peter Travers, ROLLING STONE
“ASTUTE, CRINGY AND ULTIMATELY KINDHEARTED.” -A.O. Scott, THE NEW YORK TIMES
“A HYSTERICAL Independent COMEDY.” September 21 -Phil Brown, COLLIDER 1.75 x 10
“SHARPLY FUNNY AND SURPRISINGLY POIGNANT.” -Christy Lemire, ROGEREBERT.COM
Arlington Theatre Now On Sale
Information: Fri-Thu: September 22 - 28
= Restrictions on Silver MetroValuePasses (MVP)
THE HITCHCOCK CINEMA & PUBLIC HOUSE
©2017 Amazon Content Services LLC and Kimmel Distribution LLC
STARTS FRIDAY, SEPT. 22 SANTA BARBARA The Hitchcock Cinema & Public House (877) 789-6684
SANTA BARBARA INDEPENDENT NOW SHOWING THUR 9/21 1col x 6.166" Due Tue 11am PT
OF THE (PG-13)
Paseo Nuevo Hitchcock Public House Fairview - Goleta
The success you’ve been searching for may be right next to you.
Fiesta 5 - Thu: 7:15 8:30
Starts FRIDAY September 29
BEACH RATS Fiesta 5
Daily: 12:40 3:40 6:40 9:40
8 W. De La Guerra Place
September 21, 2017
916 State Street
225 N. Fairview Ave.
Fri-Sun: 1:00 2:30 4:00 THE LEGO NINJAGO 5:30 7:00 8:30 10:00 MOVIE (PG) 3D Daily: 5:15 MOTHER (R) Mon-Wed: 2D Fri: 12:25 1:30 2:50 Fri-Sun: 4:00 6:30 7:50 9:05 11:30 2:00 4:50 7:35 10:20 2:30 4:00 5:30 7:00 8:30 Thu: 2:30 4:00 5:30 8:30 2D Sat: 11:00 12:25 1:30 Mon-Wed: 2:50 4:00 6:30 7:50 9:05 2:00 4:50 7:35 10:20 WIND RIVER (R) Thu: 2:00 4:50 10:20 2D Sun: 11:00 12:25 1:30 Fri-Sun: 2:10 4:40 7:10 2:50 4:00 6:30 7:50 AMERICAN ASSASSIN Mon-Wed: 2:40 7:20 2D Mon-Wed: Thu: 2:40 Fri-Sun: (R) 2:50 4:00 6:30 7:50 11:35 2:10 4:45 7:25 10:00 2D Thu: 2:50 4:00 7:50 THE HITMAN’S Mon-Wed: 2:10 4:45 7:25 10:00 BODYGUARD (R) HOME AGAIN (PG-13) Thu: 2:10 4:45 7:25 Fri-Sun: 9:40 Fri-Sun: 12:15 2:40 5:00 7:30 Mon-Thu: 4:30 Mon-Thu: 2:40 5:00 7:30
AMERICAN MADE AMERICAN MADE Thu 9/28: 7:40 10:00 (R) Thu 9/28: 7:20 8:20 (R)
www.metrotheatres.com THE INDEPENDENT
FOR ONLINE TICKETING VISIT:
BEACH RATS (R) STRONGER (R) Fri: 1:45 4:10 6:35 9:00 371 Hitchcock Way Fri-Sun:12:55 3:40 6:40 9:30 Sat/Sun: (R) Mon-Thu: 2:10 5:00 7:45 11:20 1:45 4:10 6:35 9:00 Ben Stiller BRAD’S STATUS Mon-Thu: 2:30 5:00 7:30 Daily: 2:30 5:15 7:45 KINGSMAN: (R) THE GOLDEN CIRCLE THE LEGO NINJAGO POLINA (NR) Daily: 4:50 Fri: 12:45 2:20 3:50 MOVIE (PG) 3D Daily: 3:20 REBEL IN THE RYE 5:25 7:00 8:30 10:05 2D Fri: 11:30 12:55 2:00 Sat/Sun: 11:30 12:45 2:20 Fri-Wed: 2:15 7:30 4:25 5:45 6:50 8:20 9:30 3:50 5:25 7:00 8:30 10:05 (PG-13) Thu: 2:15 2D Sat/Sun: Mon-Thu: 10:30 11:30 12:55 2:00 BATTLE (PG-13) 2:00 3:30 5:10 6:45 8:15 4:25 5:45 6:50 8:20 9:30 OF THE SEXES 2D Mon-Thu: MOTHER (R) Thursday 9/28: 7:30 pm Fri-Sun:1:10 4:00 6:50 9:40 2:00 4:30 5:50 7:00 8:20 CAMINO REAL Mon-Wed: 2:20 5:15 8:00 HOME AGAIN (PG-13) CAMINO REAL MARKETPLACE Thu: 2:20 5:15 Fri-Sun: Hollister & Storke 12:00 2:20 4:40 7:00 9:20 BATTLE (PG-13) KINGSMAN: (R) Mon-Wed: 2:20 4:40 7:15 OF THE SEXES THE GOLDEN CIRCLE Thu: 2:20 4:40 Thursday 9/28: 8:00 pm Fri-Sun: 11:30 1:00 2:40 AMERICAN ASSASSIN 4:10 5:45 7:15 8:50 10:30 METRO 4 Fri: 1:30 4:15 7:10 9:45 Mon-Thu: 1:00 2:40 4:10 618 State Street Sat/Sun: 5:45 7:15 8:50 10:30 FRIEND REQUEST (R) 11:00 1:30 4:15 7:10 9:45 FRIEND REQUEST (R) Fri-Sun: Mon-Wed: 2:50 5:30 8:10 Thu: 2:50 5:30 Daily: 12:40 2:55 5:10 7:30 9:50 12:50 3:10 5:30 7:50 10:10 Mon-Thu: 2:10 5:15 8:00
Stephen King’s IT
One Show Only! October 5: 7:00 pm
BATTLE OF THE (PG-13) SEXES Thu 9/28: 7:00
2017-18 Season October 7: 9:55 am
On Sale: Metro 4
3 Days Only! October 18 - 19 & 22
Arlington Theatre Now On Sale
a&e | film & TV
White Gold Show Highlights Preposterous Cultural Creations of Thatcher Economy
ow that the millennials and Gen-Xers have transitioned from angsty teens to adults in a prime media demographic, entertainment is seeing a new age of nostalgia for a less-bygone era. Rehashing the ’60s is passé; instead, the ’80s LOADSAFUNNY: this BBC series distributed by netflix follows a trio of sleazy salespeople and balances overtly ridiculous are surging in popularity as a point of focus for shenanigans with real character investment. streamable serials (can we really call it “TV” anymore?). Shows such as GLOW, Stranger Things, and now, White Gold offer more than a stream of It’s reminiscent of British performer Harry Enfield’s surface-level jokes about big hair and shoulder pads sketch-comedy character Loadsamoney, a brash, loud—they explore that decade of deregulation and excess mouth pub guy who came into money in Thatcher’s with a culture-savvy eye. The BBC serial White Gold, economy. Loadsamoney went the ’80s version of viral which is distributed internationally by Netflix (and in its representation of a new class of people in England available for streaming), follows a team of window (and, by extension, the Western world): the suddenly salespeople in Essex in the mid-’80s as they navigate wealthy non–blue bloods. White Gold takes these a growing economy, Thatcherism, and the increasing satiric notes and plays them from the perspective of a omnipresence of computer technology. character who’s a true believer in the almighty dollar (or White Gold’s Vincent Swan (Ed Westwick) turns to pound, in this case) and the power of wealth. Vincent selling windows when he botches his job at the area is a scoundrel, but he loves being so and delights in the refinery and gets fired but then coincidentally runs challenges of his life of lies—making him a stimulating, into an old schoolmate who’s flush with cash. Window- shameless narrator of his tales of the sales beat. framing technology, it turns out, offers a new type The show does a good job of balancing overtly of plastic for double-glazed windows. Affectionately ridiculous shenanigans with real character investment. called “white gold,” this plastic is a lucrative product for And while the writing isn’t terribly clever, the pacing the right type of salesperson. Vincent, who’s a passion- is sharp, with the episodes moving quickly, and the ate swindler, realizes that his good looks, smooth talk, three main characters are entertaining in their petty and lack of strict moral code make him an excellent posturing as they try to strike it rich on a bum product. candidate for the window game, and he waltzes into a The show doesn’t feature too many female characters, job at a window showroom and dazzles the boss (Nigel and the ones who do appear, namely the secretary in Lindsay) with his silver tongue. As the showroom man- the showroom (Lauren O’Rourke) and Vincent’s wife, ager, Vincent hires two buddies to his sales team: Brian Sam (Linzey Cocker), aren’t totally fleshed out—but Fitzpatrick (James Buckley) is a sleazy salesperson they also aren’t caricatures, and it’s clear their positions who lacks Vincent’s charisma, and Martin Lavender in the show are written to reflect the culture of the (Joe Thomas) is a musician who quit the band before time. White Gold is notable in that it should raise the they hit it big—he’s not really a salesperson, but he’s profile of Ed Westwick, who gets to showcase his most the moral compass of the group (as moral as this group Bond-like characteristics while still consistently hitting comic notes. gets) and the frequent butt of the joke. White Gold explores the culture of an expanding White Gold is a light, easy watch that highlights economy from the point of view of the working-class the preposterous cultural creations of the Thatcher characters, now loaded with expendable income. economy with an eye for satire. —Maggie Yates
SPECiAl SCREENiNG ➤ O Dolores
(95 mins., NR)
An engaging and informative documentary about the United Farm Workers’ “revolution” and saga, writer/director Peter Bratt’s Dolores could be viewed as a companion piece to the docs (and a feature) chronicling labor hero César Chávez, drawing on a lot of the same footage and timeline. The key, empowering difference: Dolores gives valuable, equal time to Dolores Huerta, an undeservedly lesser-known but vitally important figure in the farmworker struggle and grape boycott who happens to be a woman. Through contemporary interviews—with the subject, Luis Valdez, Angela Davis, Gloria Steinem, Huerta’s articulate children, and others—mixed with archival footage and stills (including of RFK’s historic visit to and support of the Delano, California–based strike), Dolores addresses a great American story of a woman who put the “her” in heroism. A modern sting for these Trumped times also sneaks into the picture. Huerta says: “We always say, ‘We didn’t cross the border. The border crossed us.’ ” (JW) Riviera
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S B I F F ’ S R I V I E R A T H E AT R E F E AT U R I N G N E W : • S e at i n g • Air Conditioning • Concessions • S t at e - o f - t h e - A r t D o l b y Sound & Projection
PREmiERES American Made (117 mins., R) Tom Cruise stars as Barry Seal in this Doug Liman–directed biopic about a TWA pilot who becomes a drug smuggler for the Medellín Cartel, which operated out of Colombia in the 1970s and 1980s. To avoid jail time, Seal becomes an informant for the U.S. government. Camino Real/Metro 4 (Opens Thu., Sept. 28)
Battle of the Sexes (121 mins., PG-13) Emma Stone and Steve Carell star as tennis greats Billie Jean King and Bobby Riggs, respectively, in this sports comedy/drama inspired by the 1973 tennis match between the two athletes.
DOLORES “EXUBERANTLY INSPIRING... MAKES YOU WANT TO MARCH AND DANCE.” SF CHRONICLE
September 22 - 28
Fairview/The Hitchcock/Paseo Nuevo
Fri, Sat, Mon thr ough T hur s 5:00pm / 7:30pm
(Opens Thu., Sept. 28)
Beach Rats (95 mins., R) This critically acclaimed film tells the story of Frankie (Harris Dickinson), a young man who is trying to escape his home life and the turmoil of adolescence. Fiesta 5
Cont’d on p. 59 >>>
Sun 2:30pm / 5:00pm / 7:30pm at the Riviera Theatre 2044 Alameda Padre Serra
September 21, 2017
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a&e | film & TV cONt’D FrOm p. 57 Brad’s Status (101 mins., R) Writer/director Mike White’s (The Good Girl, Beatriz at Dinner) latest film sees Ben Stiller starring as Brad Sloan, a successful suburbanite who reconsiders the life he’s made for himself and his family when he travels with his teenage son to the East Coast to visit colleges. While there, Sloan meets up with old buddies of his who make him feel inadequate. Michael Sheen, Jenna Fischer, and Luke Wilson also star. The Hitchcock Friend Request (92 mins., R) This German-made supernatural horror delves into the social milieu of Facebook and the people you allow to be your “friends.” Soon after Laura (Alycia Debnam-Carey) accepts the friend request of a stranger, Marina (Liesl Ahlers), who attends her college, life becomes increasingly dangerous for Laura. Camino Real/Metro 4
edy that also stars Michael Sheen, Lake Bell, and Candice Bergen. Fairview/Fiesta 5/Paseo Nuevo
The Hitman’s Bodyguard (118 mins., R) In this dumb frat-boy fantasy of a film, two archetypal dudes (Ryan Reynolds, Samuel L. Jackson) settle their superficial differences (occupation, music preferences, and, shall we say, equipment size) to band together, kill a bunch of other dudes, and pine over their leading ladies, who are always shown yammering away on the phone and are coveted for their posteriors. Some may find this a fun romp with attitude, a shoot-’emup with a sense of humor. Others will be wearied at Hollywood’s ongoing parade of violence and masculinity. Even the usually lovable Jackson, seemingly contractually obligated to drop m—f —’s every other line, is an outworn cliché. If you miss it, don’t worry; the formula will be repeated again. (RD) Metro 4
Kingsman: The Golden Circle (141 mins., R)
Eggsy (Taron Egerton) and his crimefighting agents return in this sequel to the 2014 film Kingsman: The Secret Service. This time, the crew heads to the U.S. to join forces with their counterpart, Statesman, to stop an evil crime syndicate. Colin Firth, Julianne More, Mark Strong, and Jeff Bridges also star.
It is a lot of fun. By now, you’ve probably heard true that there’s not a lot of real terror to be had here, just the usual tropes of jump-scares, camera-rushes, and shrill music cues, and of course, the more surreal elements are all left out. But what’s maintained in this adaptation is Stephen King’s knack for coming-ofage stories. The film is rich with that Stand by Me luster of lost innocence, the children characters are lovable, Bill Skarsgård’s clown is delightfully evil, and the thrills were crafted with the same grin-engineering spectacle of ’70s popcorn-fisters like Jaws. Perhaps no film can ever fully render King’s more bizarre fringes, but for now, this more streamlined telling is a heartwarming carnival of horrors—more fun house than haunted mansion, but still a good time. (RD) Camino Real/Metro 4
Camino Real/Paseo Nuevo
The Lego Ninjago Movie (101 mins., PG) The third installation of the Lego Movie franchise tells the story of Lloyd Garmadon (Dave Franco) as he comes to terms with the truth about his father and faces a new threat. The movie also stars the voices of Justin Theroux, Michael Peña, Kumail Nanjiani, and Jackie Chan. Fairview (2D and 3D)/Fiesta 5 (2D and 3D)
Woodshock (100 mins., R) Kirsten Dunst stars in this thriller about a woman who descends into paranoia after ingesting a dangerous drug. Pilou Asbæk, Joe Cole, and Jack Kilmer also star. Fiesta 5 (Opens Thu., Sept. 28)
(135 mins., R)
not interested in Lawrence physically, even as she saunters about in all her considerable clingy, gauzy voluptuousness. Ed Harris and Michelle Pfeiffer, both at the top of their games, play a creepy, menacing older couple. Mother! calls to mind Repulsion and Rosemary’s Baby—both by Roman Polanski—not to mention Day of the Locust. The house goes bump in the night. The camerawork is sufficiently tightly framed to induce terminal claustrophobia. The “ending” is a 25-minute crescendo of a Bruegel nightmare with Biblical overtones, with each richly over-the-top scenario exceeding the one that came before. It’s not a comfortable movie. Or even an enjoyable one. But it ain’t borCamino Real/Paseo Nuevo ing. (NW) Polina, danser sa vie (108 mins., NR) This 2016 French drama is based on the eponymous graphic novel by Bastien Vivès about a young Russian woman, Polina (Anastasia Shevtsova), who studies classical ballet with the hope of earning a place in the Bolshoi. The film follows Polina’s evolution from ballet to modern dance to choreography.
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Camino Real/Fiesta 5
Home Again (97 mins., PG-13) Reese Witherspoon stars as a recently separated single mother who decides to let three young men—all aspiring filmmakers, and one of whom she is dating —move into her Los Angeles home. Mayhem ensues in this romantic com-
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Rebel in the Rye (106 mins., PG-13) Based on Kenneth Slawenski’s book, J.D. Salinger: A Life, this biopic depicts the author’s life from his youth until the publication of The Catcher in the Rye. Nicholas Hoult, Zoey Deutch, Sarah Paulson, and Kevin Spacey star.
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Wind River (107 mins., R) Wind River is a bitterly bleak thriller based around the plight of underreported rape and murder on Native American reservations, ending with a statistic about them (spoiler alert). It’s a shame this tale is told with Jeremy Renner and Elizabeth Olsen as the
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NOW SHOWiNG American Assassin (111 mins., R) Mitch Rapp (Dylan O’Brien) is no stranger to tragedy. His parents died in a car accident when he was 14, and he recently lost his fiancée to a terrorist attack. Fueled by revenge, Rapp becomes a CIA black-ops recruit, training with veteran Stan Hurley (Michael Keaton). The two investigate a wave of attacks on military bases and cities.
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I’m not sure if Mother! is the worst movie ever made or one of the best, but it’s easily one of the most compelling and repulsive. At its core, Jennifer Lawrence plays a young woman painstakingly fussing the details of her in-themiddle-of-bucolic-nowhere octagonal fixer-upper house with her cheerfully not-there older husband, played with unsettling perfection by Javier Bardem. He is a poet, caught in the throes of writer’s block; he is likewise decidedly
heroes, mainstreamers representing a marginalized pain, but that’s showbiz, still, apparently. Like director Taylor Sheridan’s previous films as a writer (Hell or High Water, Sicario), Wind River is taut, tense, and often near silent, with interesting crosshairs of interpersonal and jurisdictional hierarchies. Still, while commendable in the aim of its message and the height of its drama, the film washes over the real depths of its subject matter. (RD) Metro 4
The above films are playing in Santa Barbara FRIDAY, September 22, through THURSDAY, September 28. Our critics’ reviews are followed by initials: RD (Richie DeMaria), JW (Josef Woodard), and NW (Nick Welsh). The symbol O indicates the film is recommended. The symbol ➤ indicates a new review.
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September 21, 2017
a&e | Rob bRezsny’s fRee will astRology week of sePteMbeR 21 ARIES (Mar. 21-Apr. 19): Psychologists say most people need a scapegoat—a personification of wickedness and ignorance onto which they can project the unacknowledged darkness in their own hearts. That’s the bad news. Here’s the good news: The coming weeks will be an excellent time for you to neutralize that reflex and at least partially divest yourself of the need for scapegoats. How? The first thing to do is identify your own darkness with courageous clarity. Get to know it better. Converse with it. Negotiate with it. The more conscientiously you deal with that shadowy stuff within you, the less likely you’ll be to demonize other people.
TAURUS (Apr. 20-May 20): If the weather turns bad or your allies get sad or the news of the world grows even crazier, you will thrive. I’m not exaggerating or flattering you. It’s exactly when events threaten to demoralize you that you’ll have maximum power to redouble your fortitude and effectiveness. Developments that other people regard as daunting will trigger breakthroughs for you. Your allies’ confusion will mobilize you to manifest your unique visions of what it takes to live a good life.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20): “If at first you don’t succeed, destroy all evidence that you tried,” declared comedian Steven Wright. My great uncle Ned had a different perspective. “If at first you don’t succeed,” he told me, “redefine the meaning of success.” I’m not a fan of Wright’s advice, but Ned’s counsel has served me well. I recommend you try it out, Gemini. Here’s another bit of folk wisdom that might be helpful. Psychotherapist Dick Olney said that what a good therapist does is help her clients wake up from the delusion that they are the image they have of themselves.
CANCER (June 21-July 22): What is home? The poet Elizabeth Corn pondered that question. She then told her lover that home was “the stars on the tip of your tongue, the flowers sprouting from your mouth, the roots
entwined in the gaps between your fingers, the ocean echoing inside of your ribcage.” I offer this as inspiration, Cancerian, since now is a perfect time to dream up your own poetic testimonial about home. What experiences make you love yourself best? What situations bring out your most natural exuberance? What influences feel like gifts and blessings? Those are all clues to the beloved riddle, “What is home?”
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): You’re most likely to thrive if you weave together a variety of styles and methods. The coming weeks will be a highly miscellaneous time, and you can’t afford to get stuck in any single persona or approach. As an example of how to proceed, I invite you to borrow from both the thoughtful wisdom of the ancient Greek poet Homer and the silly wisdom of the cartoon character Homer Simpson. First, the poet: “As we learn, we must daily unlearn something which it has cost us no small labor and anxiety to acquire.” Now here’s Homer Simpson: “Every time I learn something new, it pushes out something old.”
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Filmmakers often have test audiences evaluate their products before releasing them to the masses. If a lot of viewers express a particular critique, the filmmaker may make changes, even cutting out certain scenes or altering the ending. You might want to try a similar tack in the coming weeks, Virgo. Solicit feedback on the new projects and trends you’ve been working on—not just from anyone, of course, but from smart people who respect you. And be sure they’re not inclined to tell you only what you want to hear. Get yourself in the mood to treasure honesty and objectivity.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): The poet E.E. Cummings said, “To be nobody-but-yourself—in a world which is doing its best, night and day, to make you everybody else—means to fight the hardest battle which any human being can fight; and never stop fighting.” On the other hand, naturalist and writer Henry David
Thoreau declared that,“We are constantly invited to be who we are,” to become “something worthy and noble.” So which of these two views is correct? Is fate aligned against us, working hard to prevent us from knowing and showing our authentic self? Or is fate forever conspiring in our behalf, seducing us to master our fullest expression? I’m not sure if there’s a final, definitive answer, but I can tell you this, Libra: In the coming months, Thoreau’s view will be your predominant truth.
around them. Butterflies scare actress Nicole Kidman. My friend Allie is frightened by photos of Donald Trump. As for me, I have an unnatural fear of watching reality TV. What about you, Capricorn? Are you susceptible to any odd anxieties or nervous fantasies that provoke agitation? If so, the coming weeks will be a perfect time to overcome them. Why? Because you’ll be host to an unprecedented slow-motion outbreak of courage that you can use to free yourself from longstanding worries.
(Oct. 23-Nov. 21): “When you do your best, you’re depending to a large extent on your unconscious, because you’re waiting for the thing you can’t think of.” So said Scorpio director Mike Nichols in describing his process of making films. Now I’m conveying this idea to you just in time for the beginning of a phase I call “Eruptions from Your Unconscious.” In the coming weeks, you will be ripe to receive and make good use of messages from the depths of your psyche. At any other time, these simmering bits of brilliance might remain below the threshold of your awareness, but for the foreseeable future they’ll be bursting through and making themselves available to be plucked.
(Jan. 20-Feb. 18): “The brain is wider than the sky,” wrote Emily Dickinson. “The brain is deeper than the sea.” I hope you cultivate a vivid awareness of those truths in the coming days, Aquarius. In order to accomplish the improbable tasks you have ahead of you, you’ve got to unleash your imagination, allowing it to bloom to its full power so it can encompass vast expanses and delve down into hidden abysses. Try this visualization exercise: Picture yourself bigger than the planet Earth, holding it tenderly in your hands.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Author Barbara Ehrenreich has done extensive research on the annals of partying. She says modern historians are astounded by the prodigious amount of time that medieval Europeans spent having fun together. “People feasted, drank, and danced for days on end,” she writes. Seventeenthcentury Spaniards celebrated festivals five months of each year. In 16th-century France, peasants devoted an average of one day out of every four to “carnival revelry.” In accordance with current astrological omens, you Sagittarians are authorized to match those levels of conviviality in the coming weeks.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Kittens made French Emperor Napoleon III lose his composure. He shook and screamed
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.
PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20): I got an email from a fan of Piscean singer Rihanna. He complained that my horoscopes rarely mention celebrities. “People love astrological predictions about big stars,” he wrote.“So what’s your problem? Are you too ‘cultured’ to give us what we the people really want? Get off your high horse and ‘lower’ yourself to writing about our heroes. You could start with the lovely, talented, and very rich Rihanna.” I told Rihanna’s fan that my advice for megastars is sometimes different from what it is for average folks. For Piscean megastars like Rihanna, Justin Bieber, Ellen Page, and Bryan Cranston, for example, the coming weeks will be a time to lay low, chill out, and recharge. But nonfamous Pisceans will have prime opportunities to boost their reputations, expand their reach, and wield stronger-than-usual influence in the domains they frequent. Homework: Imagine what your life would be like if you licked your worst fear. Describe this new world to me. Truthrooster@gmail.com
Moderated by KCRW’s Jonathan Bastian and Santa Barbara Independent’s Nick Welsh
SBCC’S GaRviN TheaTRe Tuesday, October 17 5:30pm Reception • 7pm Debate Free with RSvP at kcrw.com/debate
September 21, 2017
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Accounting Manager/HR Generalist
The Santa Barbara Independent, the county’s largest‑circulation newspaper, and its daily online counterpart ‑ independent.com, has a rare opportunity in our Business Department. This part‑time, in‑house accounting position requires an independent, self‑motivated, organized professional who can perform weekly, monthly and annual accounting procedures including preparing financial reports. This position will process incoming invoices, make bank deposits, handle weekly and monthly billing,bi‑monthly payroll processing. This position will handle other general HR tasks as assigned including compliance, recordkeeping, training, etc. Required skills include: excellent organizational and time‑management skills, verbal and written communication skills; the ability to work within a team environment, provide excellent customer service to both employees and the public; as well as to be a strong ambassador of The Independent in our community. Prior human resource and Quickbooks experience is preferred. Willing to train the right candidate. With a 31‑year history of serving Santa Barbara, our award‑winning products are an integral part of our community and are well‑respected on a national level. Please send resume along with cover letter in MS Word format or pdf to: firstname.lastname@example.org. Please no phone calls. EOE F/M/D/V
DEVELOPMENT ASSISTANT, FOUNDATION RELATIONS
OFFICE OF DEVELOPMENT Provides administrative and financial support that is critical to the successful operation of a complex fund raising program. Assists with all aspects of administrative, analysis, planning and implementation strategies, including proposal and budget formatting and preparation, drafting correspondence, and on‑line proposal submission processes to support the mission of securing and stewarding support from private donors. Schedules appointments, maintains the calendar and tickler systems, travel arrangements, arranges for reimbursements, tracks budget expenses, directs critical calls, updates databases, and handles confidential, high profile, and time sensitive matters. Reqs: Bachelor’s degree and/or equivalent combination of education and work experience. Excellent grammar, composition and proofreading skills. Strong organizational skills and unfailing attention to detail and accuracy. Exceptional verbal and interpersonal
communication skills. 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. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. May be called upon to work occasional evenings and weekends at various Development Office, Institutional Advancement or campus‑wide events. 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. Apply by 10/2/17. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20170458
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calm SeeKS a seasoned Director of Finance and Administration to join our team of compassionate, inspiring change makers. CALM is a strong, stable $7M Countywide non‑profit agency on the cutting edge of preventing and treating childhood trauma. The Director will have primary responsibility for planning, implementing, managing and controlling all finance, IT and Facilities activities. The positon is a member of the executive staff team and works on strategic matters related to organization direction, budget management, cost benefit analysis, and revenue diversification. The successful candidate will hold a BA in Finance, Business Administration or related field; CPA or Master’s Degree preferred. Minimum of 7 ‑ 10 years experience in increasingly responsible financial positions. Experience
working in the nonprofit sector and with a nonprofit Board of Directors is highly desirable. Experience in the behavioral health or healthcare field and familiarity with government funding sources preferred. Salary is DOE. Our excellent benefit package includes medical, dental, vision, life insurance, paid holidays, sick and vacation, and a 403(b) plan. Interested and qualified applicants should submit a cover letter and resume to HR@calm4kids.org For a complete description of the position, please visit: http://calm4kids.org/jobs/ CALM is an Equal Opportunity Employer
SATISFACTION FROM MAKING A DIFFERENCE. Come experience it here. Having a positive impact on others, and feeling fulfillment in return, is a cornerstone of the Cottage Health culture. As a community-based, not-for-profit provider of leading-edge healthcare for the Greater Santa Barbara region, Cottage emphasizes the difference each team member can make. It’s a difference you’ll want to experience throughout your entire career. Join us in one of the openings below.
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FACILITIES MANAGEMENT Provides leadership to the FM Utility and Energy Services Group in planning, organizing, supervising and implementing the work of professional engineering staff engaged in a specialized engineering phase for daily operation, maintenance, physical planning/design and construction. Represents Facilities Management in support of the University’s Capital Building program and works closely with UCSB’s Design & Construction Services, Executive Architects, Executive Engineers, Contractors and University Committees and staff members. Provides analysis, peer review, recommends and specifies mechanical systems which are proposed in major capital projects as well as energy conservation projects and programs, including automated control strategies. Works closely with Researchers to advance and implement new technologies in real‑world applications on campus to support and further the University’s academic mission. Reqs: BSME from an accredited university and 10+ years of work as a mechanical engineer in a plant, commercial/industrial or university setting with responsibility of the daily operations of large mechanical systems (chiller plants, boilers, Air Handlers, Supply/Exhaust Fans, Compressors, Pumps, etc.). Experience in accessing condition of existing mechanical systems, design and specify system changes or upgrades, create associated cost estimates for improvements and oversee the implementation of the project. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. Maintain a valid CA driver’s license. $69,846‑$110,000/ 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 10/5/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job# 20170457
Santa Ynez Valley Cottage Hospital
• Administrative Assistant
• • • • •
• Associate Program Coordinator
ENERGY SERVICES SENIOR ENGINEER
Non-Clinical • Catering Set Up Worker
• Access Case Manager
• Birth Center
• Concierge Lead
• Cardiac Telemetry
• Cook – Temporary • Clinical Documentation Specialist • Data Quality Analyst • Clinical Nurse Specialist – NICU • Decision Support Analyst – Patient Care • Clinical Nurse Specialist – • Director – Care Management
Oncology • Director – Pediatric Outpatient Clinics
• Director – Facilities Management
• ED Holding Unit
• Environmental Services Supervisor
• Ergonomic Specialist
• EPIC Clin Doc/Stork Lead
• Eye Center
• EPIC Instructional Designer Sr.
• EPIC Lead Beaker Analyst
• Lactation Educator
• EPIC Revenue Cycle Analyst
• Med/Surg – Float Pool
• Inventory Tech
• Environmental Services Rep
• IT Business Analyst – Finance • IT Business Analyst – HR
• NICU • Nurse Educator – Diabetes • Orthopedics
• IT Business Analyst – Materials • IT Business Analyst – Timekeeping • Manager – Clinical Research Coordinator
• Palliative Care • Pediatric Outpatient
• Manager – EPIC Revenue Cycle
• Manager – Medical Social Services
• Manager – Research Compliance
• Nutrition Supervisor – Per Diem
• Surgical Trauma
• Patient Financial Counselor II
• Recruitment Specialist
• Manager – Therapeutic Services • Physical Therapist • Speech Language Pathologist – Per Diem
Clinical • • • •
• Research Business Analyst • Research Scientist • Room Service Server • Sales Associate • Security Officer – SBCH/SYVCH • Security Officer Sr.
Emergency Dept. Tech Personal Care Attendant Surgical Techs Utilization Review Nurse
ED Tech – Per Diem Endoscopy Tech – Per Diem Lead Environmental Service Rep RN – Emergency Security – Part Time
Goleta Valley Cottage Hospital • • • •
Physical Therapist Registered Nurse – Emergency Registered Nurse – ICU RT 2 – Ultrasound/Radiology
Cottage Rehabilitation Hospital • Driver • Neuropsychologist • Prospective Payment Systems Coordinator
Cottage Business Services • • • • •
Clinical Appeals Writer HIM ROI Specialist Manager – Accounting (Hospitals) Manager – Government Billing Manager – HIM
Pacific Diagnostic Laboratories • Certified Phlebotomist – Santa Ynez • Certified Phlebotomist Technician – Part-time/Full-time – Outpatient • Clinical Lab Scientist – Days/Nights/Evenings • CLS II – Microbiology/Core Lab • Courier • Cytotechnologist • Histotechnician • Lab Assistant II • Lab Manager – CLS • Medical Lab Technician – Microbiology • Quality Systems Analyst
• Please apply to: www.pdllabs.com
• Sr. Administrative Assistant • Sr. IT Project Manager • System Facilities Generalist
• RENTAL & RELOCATION ASSISTANCE
AVAILABLE FOR SELECT FULL-TIME POSITIONS
• CERTIFICATION REIMBURSEMENT
• Teacher II
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
SEPTEmbEr 21, 2017
Employment (continued) Service Directory PROGRAM COORDINATOR
GEVIRTZ GRADUATE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Independently coordinates and administers a wide range of activities in professional support for the day‑to‑day operations of the California Teacher Education Research & Improvement Network (CTERIN), a network of nine UC campuses housed within the Gevirtz Graduate School of Education (GGSE). Represents the lead PI and center to visitors, callers and correspondents, acting as a liaison with faculty and staff across the participating UC campuses. Reqs: Expert writing skills. Website development skills. Graphic design skills. Excellent attention to detail. Ability to multi‑task and manage priorities under pressure of deadlines. Strong verbal, and interpersonal communication skills. Ability to effectively work with diverse community of faculty and staff. Proficient with MS Office suite. Familiar with Adobe Creative
Cloud‑‑Photoshop and InDesign in particular. Bachelor’s degree and/or equivalent combination of education and work experience. Note: Fingerprint background check required. Grant funded position with funding scheduled to end on 12/31/2020. $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 9/28/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs. ucsb.edu Job #20170453
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AMENDED 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 RUBEN 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 the decedent’s will and codicils, if any, be admitted to probate. The will and any codicils are available for examination in the file kept by the court. 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 10/05/2017 AT 9:00 a.m. Dept: 5 SUPERIOR COUR T 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 Sep 7, 14, 21 2017. NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE OF: DANIEL SCOTT DETTWYLER NO: 17PR00383 To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both of DANIEL SCOTT DETTWYLER A PETITION FOR PROBATE: has been filed by: JUDY LYNN FINKBINER in the Superior Court of California, County of Santa Barbara THE PETITION for probate requests that (name): JUDY LYNN FINKBINER 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 10/05/2017 AT 9:00 a.m. Dept: 5 SUPERIOR COUR T 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: Michael S. Harris 2660 E. Coast Highway, Corona Del Mar, CA 92625; (949) 644‑5801. Published Sep 7, 14, 21 2017.
legals (continued) FBn aBanDonment S TaT e m e n T of aBanDonmenT of uSe of ficTiTiouS BuSineSS name The following Fictitious Business Name is being abandoned: amelia’S cleaning SerVice at 570 Glen Annie Rd Goleta, CA 93117 The original statement for use of this Fictitious Business Name was filed 7/20/2017 in the County of Santa Barbara. Original file no. 2017‑0002074. The person (s) or entities abandoning use of this name are as follows: Amelia Diaz Cajiga (same address) This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 13 2017, I hereby certify that this is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office, Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Rachel N. Gann. Published. Sep 21, 28. Oct 5, 12 2017.
Fictitious Business name statement ficTiTiouS BuSineSS name STaTemenT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: inTergraTeD WellneSS, larry The maSSage guy at 914 Anacapa Street Suite D Santa Barbara, CA, 93101; Larry J Rodriguez 133 East De La Guerra St #38 Santa Barbara, CA 93101 This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: larry J. rodriquez This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 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: 2017‑0002353. Published: Aug 31. Sep 7, 14, 21 2017.
Lola is a sweetie that is housebroken, UTD on shots, is microchipped, and spayed. She would love to be the love of your life!
ficTiTiouS BuSineSS name STaTemenT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: channel iSlanDS analyTicS at 5028 Del Monaco Dr. Santa Barbara, CA, 93111; Channel Islands Analytics LLC (same address) This business is conducted by an Limited Liability Company Signed: carl Peterson This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 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 Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0002342. Published: Aug 31. Sep 7, 14, 21 2017. ficTiTiouS BuSineSS name STaTemenT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: one WorlD eXPlore at 475 N. San Marcos Rd Santa Barbara, CA 93111; Ansley Burns (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: ansley Burns This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 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 Noe Solis. FBN Number: 2017‑0002357. Published: Aug 31. Sep 7, 14, 21 2017. ficTiTiouS BuSineSS name STaTemenT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: cenTral coaST BruSh clearing at 1016 North Milpas St #B Santa Barbara, CA 93103; Chris Horvath (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 02, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Rachel N. Gann. FBN Number: 2017‑0002207. Published: Aug 31. Sep 7, 14, 21 2017.
Meet Twix Twix is a little terrier mix that is ready to find his forever home. He’s sweet and shy, loves hanging out, and is always up for a walk!
Cold Noses Warm Hearts (805) 964-2446 • (805) 895-1728 • www.coldnoses.org 5758 Hollister Avenue, Goleta, CA 93117
These dogs would be ever so thankful if you could give them their forever home
ficTiTiouS BuSineSS name STaTemenT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: DualiganS at 3375 Sagunto St Santa Ynez, CA 93460; Christopher R. Wood 336 N. Nopal St. Santa Barbara, CA 93103 This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 23, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0002381. Published: Aug 31. Sep 7, 14, 21 2017. ficTiTiouS BuSineSS name STaTemenT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: KiWiS auTo rePair at 111 East Gutierrez Street Santa Ynez, CA 93101; Patrick Joseph Robar 2782 Painted Cave Road Santa Barbara, CA 93105 This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: Patrick robar This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 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: 2017‑0002354. Published: Aug 31. Sep 7, 14, 21 2017. ficTiTiouS BuSineSS name STaTemenT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: Brunner leaSing, Dean Brunner renTalS, The Dean r. Brunner & Penny S. Brunner 1985 TruST at 6778 Pasado Rd Goleta, CA 93117; Dean R. Brunner Trustee (same address) Penny S. Brunner Trustee (same address) Jamia S. Stetler Trustee (same address) This business is conducted by an Trust Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 24, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tara Jayasinghe. FBN Number: 2017‑0002386. Published: Aug 31. Sep 7, 14, 21 2017.
ficTiTiouS BuSineSS name S TaT e m e n T The following person(s) is/are doing business as: el Buen SaZon caTering at 152 Aero Camino Unit G Goleta, CA 93112; Guadalupe Zuniga 6871 Buttonwood Ln Goleta, CA 93117; Onofre Zuniga (same address) This business is conducted by an Married Couple Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 09, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Christine Potter. FBN Number: 2017‑0002255. Published: Aug 31. Sep 7, 14, 21 2017. ficTiTiouS BuSineSS name STaTemenT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: l&m QualiTy ToWing at 3355 #B Telephone Road Santa Maria, CA 93458; MD Metcalf & Associates 28562 Oso Parkway D112 Rancho Santa Margarita, CA 92688 This business is conducted by an Corporation Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 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 Marlene Ashcom. FBN Number: 2017‑0002262. Published: Aug 31. Sep 7, 14, 21 2017.
Oso is a sweet guy that gets overlooked because of his shy nature. He’s a large terrier mix that loves walks on the beach and learning new things.
Toby was recently rescued from a family who had too many dogs and not enough time. He loves other dogs and kids. He needs someone that wants to love him.
Cold Noses Warm Hearts (805) 964-2446 • (805) 895-1728 • www.coldnoses.org 5758 Hollister Avenue, Goleta, CA 93117
These dogs would be ever so thankful if you could give them their forever home
e m a i l s a l e s @ i n d e p e n d e n t. c o m
Tide Guide Day
High 11:19pm 4.9
Sunrise 6:49 Sunset 6:50
s tt Jone By Ma
“It’s PAT” — some pat answers, yes.
36 Running account 37 Opening for Quest or glades 38 Shine’s partner? 1 Chicken ___ (Italian dish, 42 Dissertation writer’s goal informally) 43 Tintype tints 5 TV logician 44 Homecoming attendees 10 Blot 45 Visit to an Internet page, 14 Hairy twin of the Bible informally 15 Fluorescent bulb gas 46 ___-Roman wrestling (var.) 1 Rally feature 16 ___ cosa (Spanish 47 Game show question that 2 “___ told you before ...” “something else”) determines which team plays 17 French term for a temporary 3 “Insecure” star Issa ___ 49 Using half as many digits as 4 Kid’s dirty “dessert” residence hexadecimal 19 Algerian setting for Camus’s 5 “Damn Yankees” villain, really 50 Most common throw with 6 Gazelles, to cheetahs “The Plague” two dice (D6es, for those of 7 Fairy tale baddie (unless it’s 20 Did some pranking you playing at home) Shrek) 22 One-named ‘50s-’60s teen 51 TV show that took in Ted 8 “Marat/Sade” character idol Danson Charlotte 25 Shelley’s elegy for Keats 53 Seafood in a shell 26 Castaway’s refuge, perhaps 9 Work out some knots 54 “Scott Pilgrim vs. the World” 10 Symbol of deadness 27 Fix eggs, maybe star Michael 11 Like some fibrillation 29 Running count 12 Thymine (T) : DNA :: ___ (U) 57 0∞F phenomenon 30 Cross-shaped Greek letter 58 Torero’s encouragement : RNA 31 Diva’s rendition 59 Quick snooze 13 Graffiti artist who opened 33 “___ Ho” (“Slumdog (and closed) Dismaland in 2015 ©2017 Jonesin’ Crosswords Millionaire” song) 18 Words between “chicken” (firstname.lastname@example.org) 34 Duo behind the CW series For answers to this puzzle, call: 1-900-226and “king” “Fool Us” 2800, 99 cents per minute. Must be 18+. 21 Wrecks 39 Giants giant Mel Or to bill to your credit card, call: 1-80022 Qualified 40 Brand in the pet aisle 655-6548. Reference puzzle #0841 23 “The faster the better” 41 Bigwig LAsT week’s soLuTIon: 24 “Kind of ___” (classic Miles 43 Handled Davis album) 46 Tar clump 27 Stereotypical last word of 47 John who once co-hosted art films “Entertainment Tonight” 28 “This American Life” medium 48 First Lady and diplomat 31 Sagrada Familia architect Roosevelt Gaudi 50 Got to the point? 52 With 56-Across, low-budget 32 Splinter, for one 33 Leader of the Holograms, on programming source Saturday morning TV 55 “It seems to me,” online 35 Like horror movie characters, 56 See 52-Across as they eventually find out 60 Has ___ with (is connected)
61 Without ___ in the world 62 Golden State sch. 63 Construction area 64 “Death of a Salesman” protagonist 65 Marshmallow Easter treat
SEPTEmbEr 21, 2017
Legals (continued) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: MICHAEL’S DOORS AND HANDYMAN SERVICES, THE RIGHT MAN FOR THE JOB, THE MAN FOR THE JOB, THE MAN WITH THE TOOLS at 2785 Alta Dr. Santa Barbara, CA 93105; Michael Stephen Miller (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 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: 2017‑0002396. Published: Aug 31. Sep 7, 14, 21 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: HARVEST BOWLS at 832 W. Victoria St. Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Groovy Grooms, Inc 2821 1/2 Serena Rd Santa Barbara, CA 93105 This business is conducted by an Corporation Signed: Gustavo Lizarraga This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 25, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Noe Solis. FBN Number: 2017‑0002408. Published: Aug 31. Sep 7, 14, 21 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: THE HARBOR VIEW INN at 28 West Cabrillo Boulevard Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Kathryn Romasanta‑Eckert Trustee Antonio Romasanta Revocable Trust 800 Garden St., Ste K Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Kathryn Romasanta‑ Eckert Trustee, Birgit Romasanta Qualified Trust (same address) This business is conducted by an General Partnership Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 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: 2017‑0002390. Published: Aug 31. Sep 7, 14, 21 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: ELADIO’S RESTAURANT at 1 State Street Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Kathryn Romasanta‑Eckert, Trustee Birgit Romasanta Qualified Trust 800 Garden St., Ste K Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Kathryn Romasanta‑Eckert, Trustee Antonio Romasanta Revocable Trust (same address) This business is conducted by an General Partnership Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 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: 2017‑0002391. Published: Aug 31. Sep 7, 14, 21 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: TRAM INVESTMENTS at 800 Garden Street Suite K Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Kathryn Romasanta‑Eckert Trustee, Antonio Romasanta Revocable Trust 800 Garden St., Ste K Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Kathryn Romasanta‑Eckert Trustee Birgit Romasanta Qualified Trust (same address) This business is conducted by an General Partnership Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 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: 2017‑0002392. Published: Aug 31. Sep 7, 14, 21 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: THE SANDPIPER LODGE at 3525 State Street Santa Barbara, CA 93105; Kathryn Romasanta‑Eckert Trustee, Antonio Romasanta Revocable Trust 800 Garden St., Ste K Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Kathryn Romasanta‑Eckert Trustee Birgit Romasanta Qualified Trust (same address) This business is conducted by an General Partnership Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 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: 2017‑0002393. Published: Aug 31. Sep 7, 14, 21 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: WILCO ENGINEERING at 7498 Evergreen Dr. Goleta, CA 93117; Gina M. Wilcox (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: Gina Wilcox This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 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: 2017‑0002395. Published: Aug 31. Sep 7, 14, 21 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: LUXURY MEETINGS SUMMIT at 812 Anacapa St. Ste B Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Travel Group Worldwide, 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 Aug 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 Tara Jayasinghe. FBN Number: 2017‑0002421. Published: Aug 31. Sep 7, 14, 21 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: LITTLE ZOMBERS at 1187 Coast Village Rd. Ste 1 Santa Barbara, CA 93108; Rick Robledo 1910 Tollis Ave Montecito, CA 93108 This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: Rick Robledo This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 25, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0002402. Published: Aug 31. Sep 7, 14, 21 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: BLACK PANTHER WORLD MARTIAL ARTS ACADEMY at 601 Montecito St Santa Barbara, CA 93103; Victor S. Gonzalez Gutierrez 323 W. Ortega St. #B Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Ernesto Ivan Limon 625 Coronel PL APT #E Santa Barbara, CA 93101. This business is conducted by a General Partnership: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 7, 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: 2017‑0002234. Published: Aug 31, Sept 7, 14, 21 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: STAGE LEFT PRODUCTIONS at 337 Cooper Road Santa Barbara, CA 93109; Shana Michelle Lynch Arthurs (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: Shana Lynch Arthurs This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 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: 2017‑0002318. Published: Sep 7, 14, 21, 28 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: THE WELLNESS MO V EMEN T S AN TA BARBARA at 1629 Garden St. #1 Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Cynthia Lynn Abrami (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 29, 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: 2017‑0002440. Published: Sep 7, 14, 21, 28 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: ONE WEST INSURANCE, ONE WEST INSURANCE SERVICES at 1421 State Street Suite B Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Acrisure of California, LLC 5664 Prairie Creek Drive Caledonia, MI 49316 This business is conducted by an Limited Liability Company Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 23, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0002377. Published: Sep 7, 14, 21, 28 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: MONTECITO POOL & SPA at 7303 Bassano Dr. Goleta, CA 93117; William Turner III (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: William Turner III This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 25, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Christina Potter. FBN Number: 2017‑0002406. Published: Sep 7, 14, 21, 28 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: ALLY DETAIL at 4746 La Puma Ct. Camarillo, CA 93012; Tereso Gomez (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: Tereso Gomez This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 29, 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: 2017‑0002442. Published: Sep 14, 21, 28. Oct 5 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: LUSH ELEMENTS at 111 North Alisos Street Santa Barbara, CA 93103; Terra Malia Designs (same address) This business is conducted by an Corporation Signed: Terra Basche This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 31, 2017. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Margarita Silva. FBN Number: 2017‑0002462. Published: Sep 7, 14, 21, 28 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: ABSOLUTE ROOFING at 1006 N. San Marcos Rd. Santa Barbara, CA 93111; David Kevin Dunham (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 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: 2017‑0002388. Published: Sep 14, 21, 28. Oct 5 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: HAWKEYE WORKSHOP at 825 Coronel St. Santa Barbara, CA 93109; Alex Brandon Abatie (same address) Carla Neufeldt‑Abatie (same address) This business is conducted by an Married Couple Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 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 Tara Jayasinghe. FBN Number: 2017‑0002452. Published: Sep 7, 14, 21, 28 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: EMBODYMENT at 3722 Fortunato Way Santa Barbara, CA 93105; Kenneth W. Gilbert (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 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 Noe Solis. FBN Number: 2017‑0002509. Published: Sep 14, 21, 28. Oct 5 2017.
September 21, 2017
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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: GOLDSOURCE at 123 E Micheltorena St #13 Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Furkan Altunkaynak (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 08, 2017 This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Christine Potter. FBN Number: 2017‑0002540. Published: Sep 14, 21, 28. Oct 5 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: SUNPLAN at 70 Loma Media Road Santa Barbara, CA 93103; Lawrence Erle Thompson (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: Lawrence Thompson This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 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 Noe Solis. FBN Number: 2017‑0002457. Published: Sep 14, 21, 28. Oct 5 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: LAWRENCE THOMPSON ARCHITECTS, INC. at 1525 State St. #99 Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Lawrence Thompson A rc h i t e c t s , Inc. 70 Loma Media Road Santa Barbara, CA 93103 This business is conducted by an Corporation Signed: Lawrence E. Thompson This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 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 Noe Solis. FBN Number: 2017‑0002458. Published: Sep 14, 21, 28. Oct 5 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: MY SOCIALBOOTH PHOTO BOOTH at 413 Montgomery St. Santa Barbara, CA 93103; Michele Higgins (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 15, 2017 This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0002296. Published: Sep 14, 21, 28. Oct 5 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: DIRTY LINEN at 440 Old Coast Hwy Unit A Santa Barbara, CA 93103; Brittany Olander (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 08, 2017 This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tara Jayasinghe. FBN Number: 2017‑0002525. Published: Sep 14, 21, 28. Oct 5 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: BENNETT’S TOYS AND EDUCATIONAL MATERIALS at 5148 Hollister Ave Santa Barbara, CA 93111; Kurt Eugen Richter 186 Lassen Dr. Santa Barbara, CA 93111; Lisa Jean Richter (same address) This business is conducted by an Married Couple Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 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: 2017‑0002543. Published: Sep 14, 21, 28. Oct 5 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: TRI‑COUNTY INSPECTION SERVICES LLC at 200 Cannon Green Dr Goleta, CA 93117; Tri‑County Inspection Services 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 Sep 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 Tania Paredes‑Sadler. FBN Number: 2017‑0002549. Published: Sep 14, 21, 28. Oct 5 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: JWH TAX at 216 W. Valerio Street Santa Barbara, CA 93101; John Albert White (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 08, 2017 This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Margarita Silva. FBN Number: 2017‑0002534. Published: Sep 14, 21, 28. Oct 5 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: SUNCONFERENCE at 1130 Cacique Street SPC 66 Santa Barbara, CA 93103; Philip E Schlageter Jr. (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: Philip E. Schlageter Jr. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 31, 2017 This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tara Jayasinghe. FBN Number: 2017‑0002466. Published: Sep 14, 21, 28. Oct 5 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: FEDERAL DRUG COMPANY at 3327 State Street Santa Barbara, CA 93105; William MacDonald Trustee of MacDonald Family Trust 1023 San Antonio Creek Road Santa Barbara, CA 93111 This business is conducted by an Trust Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 08, 2017 This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Margarita Silva. FBN Number: 2017‑0002531. Published: Sep 14, 21, 28. Oct 5 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: FREEDOM SIGNS at 816 Reddick Ave. Santa Barbara, CA 93103; Elizabeth K. Harris 333 Old Mill Rd Space 5 Santa Barbara, CA 93110 This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 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 Tania Paredes‑Sadler. FBN Number: 2017‑0002514. Published: Sep 14, 21, 28. Oct 5 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: QUANTUM HOLDINGS at 4321 Marina Dr Santa Barbara, CA 93110; Michael Barnick (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: Michael J. Barnick This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 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: 2017‑0002517. Published: Sep 14, 21, 28. Oct 5 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: MICHELLE’S CRITTER CARE at 6078 Paseo Palmilla Goleta, CA 93117; Michelle Terese Taylor (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: Michelle T. Taylor This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 29, 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: 2017‑0002443. Published: Sep 14, 21, 28. Oct 5 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: BEACH RESTAURANT PARTNERS, A GENERAL PARTNERSHIP at 800 Garden Street Suite K Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Kathryn Romasanta‑Eckert, Antonio Romasanta Revocable Trust (same address) Kathryn Romasanta‑Eckert, Trustee Birgit Romasanta Qualified Trust (same address) This business is conducted by an General Partnership Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 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: 2017‑0002520. Published: Sep 14, 21, 28. Oct 5 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: BEACH MOTEL PARTNERS, A GENERAL PARTNERSHIP at 800 Garden Street Suite K Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Kathryn Romasanta‑Eckert, Trustee Antonio Romasanta Revocable Trust (same address) Kathryn Romasanta‑Eckert, Trustee Birgit Romasanta Qualified Trust (same address) This business is conducted by an General Partnership Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 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: 2017‑0002521. Published: Sep 14, 21, 28. Oct 5 2017.
Legals (continued) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: FOLLOW THE LEADER K9 at 859 Mission Canyon Rd. Santa Barbara, CA 93109; Follow The Leader K9 LLC 315 Meigs Road Ste A350 Santa Barbara, CA 93109 This business is conducted by an Limited Liability Company Signed: Eric Stokell This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 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 Tania Paredes‑Sadler. FBN Number: 2017‑0002553. Published: Sep 21, 28. Oct 5, 12 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: TOMAS OLEA CONSTRUCTION at 249 Verano Dr Apt 1 Santa Barbara, CA 93110; Tomas Olea (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 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 Christine Potter. FBN Number: 2017‑0002401. Published: Sep 21, 28. Oct 5, 12 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SLYD WINES at 5249 Foxen Canyon Rd. Los Olivos, CA 93441; Spencer Landon Daley 1720 N. Fuller Ave. #448 Los Angeles, CA 90046 This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 29, 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: 2017‑0002428. Published: Sep 21, 28. Oct 5, 12 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: BRAVE & MAIDEN ESTATE at 649 Refugio Road Santa Ynez, CA 93460; Brave & Maiden Estate LTD 512 N Rexford Drive Beverly Hills, CA 90210 This business is conducted by an Corporation Signed: Edward B. Djang, President This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 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: 2017‑0002494. Published: Sep 21, 28. Oct 5, 12 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: CLINICAL NEURO P S YCHOLOGICAL ASSOCIATES at 827 State Street Suite 26 Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Juan Manuel Gutierrez 155 Kalley Dr Goleta, CA 93117; Marina Gutierrez (same address) This business is conducted by an Married Couple Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 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 Melissa Mercer. FBN Number: 2017‑0002418. Published: Sep 21, 28. Oct 5, 12 2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SAFE LP at 475 Pine Avenue Goleta, CA 93117; Safe Consolidated, LLC, A General Partner of Safety Analysis And Forensic Engineering, L. P. (same address) This business is conducted by an Limited Partnership Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 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: 2017‑0002569. Published: Sep 21, 28. Oct 5, 12 2017.
Lien Sale NOTICE OF LIEN SALE Contents are household goods, furniture and other misc. personal items. Items are being stored for Gerreld Mitchem in storage units #1, #2 and #10 located at Bucks Moving & Storage 417 Anacapa St, Santa Barbara, CA. 93101. Office is located at 309 Palm Ave. Santa Barbara, CA 93101 (805) 966‑1261
Name Change IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF OSVALDO CASTRO ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME: CASE NUMBER: 17CV03626 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: LUIS YAEL URBINA TO: CHRISTOPHER CASTRO 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 Oct 11, 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 Aug 16, 2017. by Darrel E. Parker, Executive Officer; Teri Chavez, Deputy Clerk; Pauline Maxwell Judge of the Superior Court. Published. Aug 31. Sep 7, 14, 21 2017.
Summons SUMMONS (CITACION JUDICIAL) NOTICE TO DEFENDANT: (AVISO AL DEMANDADO): ARTHUR S ERMISCH, an individual; Ase Associates, Inc., a Califor nia Corporation; Does 1 through 20, inclusive. YOU ARE BEING SUED BY PLAINTIFF: (Lo Esta Demandando El
Demandante) AMERICAN EXPRESS BANK, FSB, a federal savings bank NOTICE! You have been sued. The court may decide against you without your being heard unless you respond within 30 days. Read the information below. 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 plaintiff. 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.g ov/ selfhelp), 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.g ov/selfhelp), or by contacting your local court or county bar association. 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 demandante. 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 information en el Centro de Ayuda de las Cortes de California (www. courtinfo.ca.gov/selfhelp/ espanol/), 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. Puede encontrar estos grupos sin fines de lucro en el sitio web de California Legal Services, (www.l awhelpcalifornia.org), en el Centro de Ayuda de las Cortes de California, (www. c o u r t i n f o . c a .g o v / s e l f h e l p / espanol/) o poniendose en contacto con la corte o el colegio de abogados locales. CASE NO:16CV05384 The name and address of the court is: (El nombre y direccion de la corte es) SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA,
COUNTY OF SANTA BARBARA, 312‑C East Cook Street, Santa Maria, CA 93456. The name, address, and telephone number of plaintiff’s attorney, or plaintiff without an attorney, is: Lina M. Michael (Bar#237842); Brian P. McGurk, Esq.; (Bar#250091) MICHAEL & ASSOCIATES, PC 555 St. Charles Drive, Suite 204, Thousand Oaks, CA 91360 (El nombre, la direccion, y el numero de telefono del abogado del demandante que no tiene abogado es): The name and address of the court is: Santa Barbara Superior Court (El nombre y direccion de la corte es): 1100 Anacapa Street Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Fax No.: (805) 379‑8525; Phone No.; (805) 379‑8505 DATE: Nov 28, 2016. Darrel E. Parker, EXECUTIVE OFFICER By John Tennant, Deputy ( Delegado) Published Aug 31. Sep 7, 14, 21 2017. SUMMONS (CITACION JUDICIAL) NOTICE TO DEFENDANT: (AVISO AL DEMANDADO): IR V IN HERNAN D E Z HERNANDEZ, and DOES 1 TO 50 YOU ARE BEING SUED BY PLAINTIFF: (Lo Esta Demandando El Demandante) TAMMY ANDRACH NOTICE! You have been sued. The court may decide against you without your being heard unless you respond within 30 days. Read the information below. 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 plaintiff. 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.g ov/ selfhelp), 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.g ov/selfhelp), or by contacting your local court or county bar association. 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 demandante. 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 information en el Centro de Ayuda de las Cortes de California (www. courtinfo.ca.gov/selfhelp/ espanol/), en la biblioteca de leyes de su condado o en la corte que le quede mas
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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. Puede encontrar estos grupos sin fines de lucro en el sitio web de California Legal Services, (www.l awhelpcalifornia.org), en el Centro de Ayuda de las Cortes de California, (www. c o u r t i n f o . c a .g o v / s e l f h e l p / espanol/) o poniendose en contacto con la corte o el colegio de abogados locales. CASE NO:17CV00926 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, CA 93121. The name, address, and telephone number of plaintiff’s attorney, or plaintiff without an attorney, is: William M. Grewe, Esq (SBN 100824) ROSE, KLEIN & MARIAS, LLP 877 S. Victoria Avenue, Suite 205 Ventura, CA 93003; 805‑642‑7101; DATE: Mar 01, 2017 (El nombre, la direccion, y el numero de telefono del abogado del demandante que no tiene abogado es): The name and address of the court is: Santa Barbara Superior Court (El nombre y direccion de la corte es): 1100 Anacapa Street Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Darrel E. Parker, EXECUTIVE OFFICER By Narzralli Baksh, Deputy ( Delegado) Published Aug 31. Sep 7, 14, 21 2017.
Trustee Notice NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Trustee’s Sale No. CA‑USI‑7017648 NOTE: PURSUANT TO 2923.3(C) THERE IS A SUMMARY OF THE INFORMATION IN THIS DOCUMENT ATTACHED. [PURSUANT TO CIVIL CODE Section 2923.3(a), THE SUMMARY OF INFORMATION REFERRED TO ABOVE IS NOT ATTACHED TO THE RECORDED COPY OF THIS DOCUMENT BUT ONLY TO THE COPIES PROVIDED TO THE TRUSTOR.] YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST DATED 11/25/2014. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THE NATURE OF THE PROCEEDING AGAINST YOU, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: The sale date shown on this notice of sale may be postponed one or more times by the mortgagee, beneficiary, trustee, or a court, pursuant to Section 2924g of the California Civil Code. The law requires that information about trustee sale postponements be made available to you and to the public, as a courtesy to those not present at the sale. If you wish to learn whether your sale date has been postponed, and, if applicable, the rescheduled time and date for the sale of this property, you may call 714‑730‑2727 or visit this Internet Web site www.
lpsasap.com, using the file number assigned to this case, CA‑USI‑17017648 Information about postponements that are very short in duration or that occur close in time to the scheduled sale may not immediately be reflected in the telephone information or on the Internet Web site. The best way to verify postponement information is to attend the scheduled sale. On October 4, 2017, at 01:00 PM, AT THE MAIN ENTRANCE TO THE COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 1100 ANACAPA STREET, in the City of SANTA BARBARA, County of SANTA BARBARA, State of CALIFORNIA, PEAK FORECLOSURE SERVICES, INC., a California corporation, as duly appointed Trustee under that certain Deed of Trust executed by RANCHO ARROYO GRANDE, LLC, A CALIFORNIA LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY, as Trustors, recorded on 12/5/2014, as Instrument No. 2014‑0055724, of Official Records in the office of the Recorder of SANTA BARBARA County, State of CALIFORNIA, under the power of sale therein contained, WILL SELL AT PUBLIC AUCTION TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER, for cash, cashier’s check drawn on a state or national bank, check drawn by a state or federal credit union, or a check drawn by a state or federal savings and loan association, or savings association, or savings bank specified in Section 5102 of the Financial Code and authorized to do business in this state will be held by the duly appointed trustee as shown below, of ali right, title, and interest conveyed to and now held by the trustee in the hereinafter described property under and pursuant to a Deed of Trust described below. The sale will be made, but without covenant or warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances, to pay the remaining principal sum of the note(s) secured by the Deed of Trust, with interest and late charges thereon, as provided in the note(s), advances, under the terms of the Deed of Trust, interest thereon, fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee for the total amount (at the time of the initial publication of the Notice of Sale) reasonably estimated to be set forth below. The amount may be greater on the day of sale. Property is being sold “as is ‑ where is”. TAX PARCEL NO. 063‑200‑012. Property address: 1530 Roble Dr., Santa Barbara, CA 93110. The land referred to is situated in the State of California, County of Santa Barbara, City of Santa Barbara, and is described as follows: THAT PORTION OF LOTS 276 AND 277 OF SANTA BARBARA ESTATES RESUBDIVISION OF A PORTION OF HOPE RANCH PARK IN THE COUNTY OF SANTA BARBARA, STATE OF CALIFORNIA, ACCORDING TO THE MAP THEREOF RECORDED IN MAP BOOK 15 AT PAGES 188 TO 201 INCLUSIVE, IN THE OFFICE OF THE COUNTY RECORDER OF SAID COUNTY, DESCRIBED AS A WHOLE AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT STATION 12 + 91.29 IN THE CENTER LINE OF ROBLE DRIVE AS SHOWN ON SHEET NO. 7 OF SAID MAP OF SANTA BARBARA ESTATES RESUBDIVISION OF A PORTION OF HOPE RANCH; THENCE WITH THE CENTER LINE OF ROBLE DRIVE ALONG THE ARC OF A CIRCLE, WHOSE CENTRAL ANGLE IS 46º10’ WHOSE RADIUS IS 55.21 FEET AND WHOSE LONG CHORD BEARS NORTH 50º50’ EAST, A DISTANCE OF 43.29 FEET TO A POINT; THENCE LEAVING THE CENTER LINE OF ROBLE
September 21, 2017
DRIVE SOUTH 65º41’ EAST A DISTANCE OF 105.11 FEET TO A POINT; THENCE SOUTH 55º13’ EAST A DISTANCE OF 39.67 FEET TO A POINT; THENCE SOUTH 50º17’40” EAST A DISTANCE OF 84.74 FEET TO A POINT; THENCE SOUTH 70’ 29’ 30” EAST A DISTANCE OF 241.37 FEETTO A POINT; THENCE SOUTH 29º10’ 50” WEST A DISTANCE OF 557.13 FEET TO A POINT IN THE CENTER LINE OF CLIFF DRIVE; THENCE WITH THE CENTER LINE OF CLIFF DRIVE, NORTH 83º49’ WEST A DISTANCE OF 494.86 FEET TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT SET AT THE INTERSECTION OF CUFF DRIVE AND ROBLE DRIVE; THENCE LEAVING THE CENTER LINE OF CLIFF DRIVE AND ALONG THE CENTERLINE OF SAID ROBLE DRIVE, NORTH 6º11’ EAST A DISTANCE OF 277.60 FEET TO A POINT WHICH IS THE BEGINNING OF A CURVE; THENCE ALONG THE ARC OF SAID CURVE WHOSE RADIUS IS 358.39 FEET AND WHOSE LONG CHORD BEARS NORTH 24º03’ EAST A DISTANCE OF 219.98 FEET TO A POINT; THENCE NORTH 41º55’ EAST A DISTANCE OF 33.19 FEET TO A POINT WHICH IS THE BEGINNING OF A CURVE; THENCE ALONG THE ARC OF SAID CURVE WHOSE RADIUS IS 358.39 FEET AND WHOSE LONG CHORD BEARS NORTH 57º55’ EAST A DISTANCE OF 197.54 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. From information which the Trustee deems reliable, but for which Trustee makes no representation or warranty, the street address or other common designation of the above described property is purported to be 1530 ROBLE DR., SANTA BARBARA, CA 93110. Said property is being sold for the purpose of paying the obligations secured by said Deed of Trust, including fees and expenses of sale. The total amount of the unpaid principal balance, interest thereon, together with reasonably estimated costs, expenses and advances at the time of the initial publication of the Notice of Trustee’s Sale is $3,078,419.59. NOTICE TO POTENTIAL BIDDERS: If you are considering bidding on this property lien, you should understand that there are risks involved in bidding at a trustee auction. You will be bidding on a lien, not on the property itself. Placing the highest bid at a trustee auction does not automatically entitle you to free and clear ownership of the property. You should also be aware that the lien being auctioned off may be a junior lien. If you are the highest bidder at the auction, you are or may be responsible for paying off all liens senior to the lien being auctioned off, before you can receive clear title to the property. You are encouraged to investigate the existence, priority, and size of outstanding liens that may exist on this property by contacting the county recorder’s office or a title insurance company, either of which may charge you a fee for this information. If you consult either of these resources, you should be aware that the same lender may hold more than one mortgage or deed of trust on the property. WE ARE ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT, AND ANY INFORMATION WE OBTAIN WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. SALE INFORMATION LINE: 714‑730‑2727 or www. lpsasap.com Dated: 9/6/2017. PEAK FORECLOSURE SERVICES, INC., AS TRUSTEE By Shelley Chase, Foreclosure Administrator A‑4632573 09/14/2017, 09/21/2017, 09/28/2017
September 21, 2017, Vol. 31. No 610