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concussions

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SANTA BARBARA WEEKEND Join us for a special celebration of Latin American and Latino Art!

Friday, October 20:

Sunday, October 22:

Symposium - Art in Guatemala: 1960 – Present

Community Celebration

10 am – 5 pm MCASB at Porter Theater, Westmont College

1 – 4 pm MCASB at Community Arts Workshop FREE

$25 ($15 students/MCASB & Westmont members)

Sensory Studio

Saturday, October 21:

1 – 4 pm Santa Barbara Museum of Art FREE

Sacred Art in the Age of Contact Walk-Through with Curators Diva Zumaya & Margaret Bell 12 – 1 pm Art, Design & Architecture Museum, UCSB FREE

The Schoolhouse and the Bus: Mobility, Pedagogy, and Engagement Walk-Through with Curator Elyse Gonzales 1 – 2 pm Art, Design & Architecture Museum, UCSB FREE

Teen Workshop with Hellen Ascoli 3 – 5 pm MCASB at Community Arts Workshop FREE

Lecture: Jens Hoffman 2:30 – 4 pm Santa Barbara Museum of Art FREE Reserve tickets at the Museum Visitor Services desks, or online at tickets.sbma.net.

Sacred Art in the Age of Contact Walk-Through with Diva Zumaya & Margaret Bell 2 pm Santa Barbara Historical Museum FREE

Chumash Artists Roundtable 3 pm Santa Barbara Historical Museum FREE

RSVP to reception@sbhistorical.org.

Visit sbma.net/pstsb for more. Santa Barbara Weekend events are brought to you as part of the following PST: LA/LA exhibitions: Sacred Art in the Age of Contact: Chumash and Latin American Traditions in Santa Barbara at Art, Design & Architecture Museum at UCSB, 552 University Rd. and Santa Barbara Historical Museum, 136 East De la Guerra St.; Valeska Soares: Any Moment Now at Santa Barbara Museum of Art, 1130 State St.; Guatemala from 33,000 km: Contemporary Art, 1960 – Present at Museum of Contemporary Art Santa Barbara, 653 Paseo Nuevo, Westmont Ridley-Tree Museum of Art, 955 La Paz Rd., and Community Arts Workshop, 631 Garden St.; The Schoolhouse and the Bus: Mobility, Pedagogy, and Engagement, Two Projects by Pablo Helguera and Suzanne Lacy / Pilar Riaño-Alcalá at Art, Design & Architecture Museum at UCSB.

Major support for Guatemala from 33,000 km: Contemporary Art, 1960 – Present and Valeska Soares: Any Moment Now is provided through grants from the Getty Foundation.

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october 5, 2017

Images, top to bottom: 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; Valeska Soares, Any Moment Now… (detail), 2014.

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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

“For nearly two decades, [Bill Murray] has been breaking down every expectation of the career path of a Hollywood comedy star... With New Worlds, Mr. Murray is pushing further into surprise territory.” The New York Times A quintessentially Bill Murray-esque celebration of music, poetry and literature with musical interludes including Bach, Piazzolla and Ravel.

Event Sponsors: Meg & Dan Burnham Corporate Sponsor:

An Evening with

Ira Glass

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.

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

Books will be available for purchase Event Sponsors: Suzi & Glen Serbin

Event Sponsors: Marilyn & Dick Mazess

Back by Popular Demand

Santa Barbara Premiere

Andrew Bird

ODC/Dance

Sat, Oct 14 / 8 PM / UCSB Campbell Hall Tickets start at $25 / $19 UCSB students “This is a classically trained multi-instrumentalist who devotes equal attention to his violin and guitar onstage, a voluble and arcane lyricist who whistles full solos with the blithe, pitch-perfect clarity of a damn angel’s piccolo.”

Pitchfork.com

boulders and bones Brenda Way & KT Nelson, choreographers Zoë Keating, composer Andy Goldsworthy, landscape artist Tue, Oct 17 / 8 PM / Granada Theatre Tickets start at $35 / $19 UCSB students A Granada facility fee will be added to each ticket price

Dance Series Sponsors: Annette & Dr. Richard Caleel, Margo Cohen-Feinberg & Robert Feinberg and the Cohen Family Fund, Irma & Morrie Jurkowitz, Barbara Stupay

(805) 893-3535 www.ArtsAndLectures.UCSB.edu Corporate Season Sponsor:

Media Sponsors:

Granada event tickets can also be purchased at: (805) 899-2222 www.GranadaSB.org independent.com

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Keep exploring with our NEW Fall arrivals

100 +

FOOTWEAR MODELS IN STOCK

Editor in Chief Marianne Partridge Executive Editor Nick Welsh Senior Editors Michelle Drown, Tyler Hayden, Matt Kettmann Editor at Large Ethan Stewart Photography Editor Paul Wellman News Reporters Kelsey Brugger, Keith Hamm Opinions Editor Jean Yamamura Columnists Gail Arnold, Barney Brantingham, Roger Durling, Jerry Roberts, Starshine Roshell

Photos courtesy of United By Blue (Top left), Patagonia/Sullivan (Top right), Merrell (Bottom)

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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 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 subscriptions@independent.com. The contents of the Independent are copyrighted 2017 by the Santa Barbara Independent, Inc. No part may be reproduced without permission from the publisher. The publisher assumes no responsibility for unsolicited material. A stamped, self-addressed envelope must accompany all submissions expected to be returned. The Independent is published every Thursday at 12 E. Figueroa St., Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Advertising rates on request: (805) 965-5205. Classified ads: (805) 965-5208. The Independent is available on the internet at independent.com. Press run of the Independent is 40,000 copies. Audited certification of circulation is available on request. The Independent is a legal adjudicated newspaper — court decree no. 157386.

Contact information: 12 E. Figueroa St., Santa Barbara, CA 93101 PHONE (805) 965-5205; FAX (805) 965-5518; CLASSIFIED (805) 965-5208 EMAIL news@independent.com, letters@independent.com Staff email addresses can be found at independent.com/info


Capitol Letters . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  17

In Memoriam . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  19 Letters / This Modern World . . . . . . . . . . . . .  21 Barney Brantingham’s On the Beat . . . . . .  23

25 Concussions

Cover STORY

Living Page . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43 Starshine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 47

Food & drink .. . . . . . . . . . 49

Tanya Spears Guiliacci is often called “The Voice” of the Santa Barbara Independent Independent, and not just because she answers our telephones all the livelong day. At times, our S.B.-bornand-bred office manager can be mistaken for a Valley Girl or one of a dozen other personas she’s perfected. Chief among them, however, is her role as Indy diplomat, as she deftly fields calls from readers who want their story in the paper. “People need to be kind to each other,” she said, “and I enjoy helping people find a way to have their story recognized and heard.” She’s had many opportunities to do that during her nearly three decades with the paper: Tanya takes in obituaries and death notices, legal advertising, and classified ads in addition to being our nurse and counselor every day. Happy 27th anniversary, Tanya! paul wellman

The Restaurant Guy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51

Keeping Young Athletes in the Safety Zone

Dining Out Guide . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 53

(John Zant and Keith Hamm)

ON THE COVER AND ABOVE: Photos by Paul Wellman.

31

the week.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35 living.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43

paul wellman

the voiCe

volume 31, number 612, Oct. 5-12, 2017

a&e. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 55

online now at

independent.com paul wellman

Contents

Arts Life . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 55 Pop, Rock, and Jazz . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57

Feature

Positively State Street . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 63

Angelina Jolie

on First They Killed My Father (Josef Woodard)

news.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9

Election Feature . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  13 News Feature . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  14

opinions.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16

Angry Poodle Barbecue . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  16

Reviews . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 64

Film & tv. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 67 Feature/Movie Guide . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 67

odds & ends. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18

photo gallery ������

independent.com/photos/galleries

Obituaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18

eleCtions

ClassiFieds.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 71

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Rob Brezsny’s Free Will Astrology . . . . . . . 70

s.B. Questionnaire

Paul Wellman shoots Rafa Esparza’s “decolonial” installation.

City Council discussion videos and complete coverage.

Amy Isabella Chalker (pictured) talks gourmet food and tri-coastal living. ���������������������������

independent.com/sbq

direCt relieF For many

independent.com/election2017

Nonprofit responds to three hurricanes and two earthquakes. ������������������

independent.com/newspage

SANTA BARBARA BOTANIC GARDEN

2017 FALL NATIVE

SATURDAY

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SHOP DAILY

9am – 5:30pm

Take a Landscape Design, Garden Planning,

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Get a 50% materials rebate on water wise

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plants and more. Pre-inspection required before any work is done/items purchased. City water customers call (805) 564-5460 or visit SantaBarbaraCA.gov/WaterWise

Santa Barbara Botanic Garden • 1212 Mission Canyon Road, Santa Barbara, CA • 805.682.4726 • sbbg.org independent.com

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Sept. 28 - Oct. 5, 2017

NEWS of the WEEK

by Kelsey Brugger @kelseybrugger, Keith hamm, tyler hayden @TylerHayden1, nicK Welsh, and Jean yamamura, with Independent staff pau l wellm an f i le photo

city

From the Chief’s Mouth Luhnow Highlights Forced De-escalation, Homeless Strategies by Nick Welsh anta Barbara Police Chief Lori Luhnow has been on the job slightly more than a year, and her honeymoon period with the City Council remains in full bloom. Councilmembers greeted her presentation this week with an avalanche of superlatives. “Well done! Well done!” exclaimed Councilmember Randy Rowse. “Kudos!” chimed in Councilmember Gregg Hart. Luhnow started off the meeting by personally introducing seven new officer trainees to the council, describing in detail relevant background, military training, sports history, romantic attachments, and what they like to do in their free time. Of the department’s 142 positions — not all sworn— sworn Luhnow said she’s filled 140. She then gave the council a brief rundown on use of force, noting that of 3,800 actual arrests last year, only 128 required the use of some force. Of those, only three caused injury. None resulted in death. In those instances, Luhnow said, the use of force was applied either by hand or, in one instance, by canine. In all cases, the subjects were treated and then booked. The chief highlighted the cultural emphasis her department places on de-escalation.

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She cited an instance where a subject barricaded in a doctor’s office attacked officers with a fire extinguisher. Rather than respond in kind, they effectively waited him out. In another, she praised an officer for risking life and limb to grab a subject as he attempted to leap to his death from a balcony. Luhnow outlined the implicit-bias training her officers receive, noting how community members are “embedded” in the training. Her officers, she said, were about to be offered “mindful meditation” instruction as part of an effort to maintain the psychological resiliency of her officers. Since taking over, Luhnow has been under fire from downtown business interests to deal with disruptions posed by street people. A team of nine trained volunteers, she said, have spent 534 hours on the streets in two months, 117 of which were downtown. The restorative policing program—started by prior chief Cam Sanchez— Sanchez reconnected 11 homeless people with their families in July and August and got another 18 plugged into various programs. In addition, Luhnow is collaborating with the city’s parking program to field a team of red-shirted and khaki-hatted “ambassadors” mostly to

Ranch Sues over Sherpa Fire

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pau l wel lm an fi le photo

lleging “severe and devastating” damage to crops and related infrastructure, La Paloma Ranch —a multigenerational farming and ranching outfit near Refugio— has sued Presbyterian Camps and Conference Centers, Inc. (PCCCI), which owns nearby Rancho La Scherpa, origin point of the Sherpa Fire. On June 15, 2016, a Scherpa resident started the wildfire by removing a burning log from a fireplace and carrying it to an outside water faucet, where gusting winds blew embers into the surrounding vegetation. The Sherpa scorched 7,474 acres, cost more than $16 million to suppress, and destabilized the landscape, causing subsequent mudslides that damaged nearby properties the following winter. This May, District Attorney Joyce Dudley announced she would not file criminal charges against PCCCI. La Paloma’s civil complaint details gross negligence, among other allegations. PCCCI “failed to adopt reasonable and commonly accepted fire safety practices, [such as] clearing brush … from a reasonable distance around the dwellings,” according to the complaint. Further, La Paloma’s Eric Hvolboll— Hvolboll a contributing writer to the Santa Barbara Independent—“suffered severe and painful injuries” while inspecting Independent the wildfire’s damage to his property; he has had a loss of earnings and extensive medical and physical therapy expenses. PCCCI President Rick Harrison said, “It was very unfortunate, and the guy who did it … feels horrible.” Harrison added that Cal Fire inspects La Scherpa annually.“We clear [brush] all around our build—Keith Hamm ings, and we always pass our inspections.”

news Briefs health

Sexually transmitted diseases have taken off in the state of California, which hit the top of the charts at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) for 2016. Santa Barbara County had similarly “alarming” increases in cases of chlamydia, gonorrhea, and syphilis over the past five years, according to County Public Health. Chlamydia, by far, is the most transmitted of the recorded bacterial diseases spread by sex. The highest rates were found among young women, up one percent over 2015, but chlamydia reports rose by 8 percent among men; it was highest among men between the ages of 20 and 29 years old.

immigration Police Chief Lori Luhnow

engage with street people but also to maintain a street presence. Councilmember Bendy White noted how in past years, the Police Department experimented with yellow shirts and blue shirts. “Now we have red-shirts,” he stated, before expressing gratitude for the progress made. Councilmember Frank Hotchkiss, more of a get-tough-on-crime traditionalist, said he favored Chris Rock’s advice, “Obey the law,” when dealing with issues of police use of force. “Do we take that point?” he asked. Based on the few incidents where force was required, Luhnow said the department n clearly did.

Bigger Log Jam for Psych Patients

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ewer Santa Barbara County residents are being transported to Ventura’s Vista del Mar psychiatric hospital on 5150 holds — meaning they pose an imminent threat to themselves or others — than they were nearly half a year ago, when county officials hit contract turbulence with Vista del Mar. According to Suzanne Grimmesey, spokesperson for the county’s Department of Behavioral Wellness, Vista del Mar is now caring for only five psychiatric patients a night from Santa Barbara County. Last year, the number was 9.8, and the year before that it was 11.2. The county and Vista del Mar have been negotiating terms and rates for four months now. At issue is how much more Santa Barbara County will have to spend for such care. In the last two years, the supervisors budgeted $2 million annually to send patients to Vista del Mar, but given the high demand for such services, they wound up spending $1 million more. Pending resolution of the contract negotiations, county mental-health workers have sought to place clients experiencing acute psychiatric distress in less restrictive venues, such as the county’s Crisis Stabilization Unit (CSU), which has a maximum capacity of eight persons. In addition, Grimmesey said, clients that might otherwise have been hospitalized are being taken to local emergency rooms. The heart of the problem is that there are only 16 involuntaryhold psychiatric beds in all of Santa Barbara County. Behavioral Wellness has been in talks with Marian Medical in Santa Maria to open up 23-26 new beds, but those talks — now entering their fourth year—have yet to achieve definite results. Behavioral Wellness has recently begun talks with Lompoc Valley Medical Center, as well, to open an acute-care psychiatric hospital there. —Nick Welsh

Two days before the DACA (Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals) renewal application deadline, Santa Barbara County Supervisors adopted on 10/3 a resolution to support the roughly 5,000 Dreamers in the county. Several immigration activists expressed gratitude for what critics dismissed as merely a symbolic gesture. “As our population grows in California we are going to need a strong, healthy population,” one supporter said. The three liberal/progressive South County supervisors — Janet Wolf, Joan Hartmann, Das Williams — wholeheartedly supported the motion. North County supervisors Steve Lavagnino and Peter Adam, however, abstained, arguing DACA was not within their purview.

law & disorder One county resident was killed and two wounded in Las Vegas during the hail of gunfire that claimed 58 lives and wounded more than 500 on 10/1. Denise Cohen of Carpinteria was confirmed dead by her family, as was Derrick “Bo” Taylor of Oxnard, with whom she’d attended the Route 91 Harvest country music festival. Lara and Brian Mack of Santa Barbara were injured; Brian was recovering from surgery to his stomach and Lara from being grazed in the head by a bullet, according to Facebook pages. They had been shot by Stephen Paddock, a 64-year-old Nevada resident who opened fire on concertgoers from his hotel room on the 32nd floor of the Mandalay Bay. Nine months after the County Jail’s night rides program was terminated, the Sheriff’s Office said a new agreement with United Taxi is in the works. The program, which was suspended in January after Rockstar Transportation downsized, will transport inmates released after 10 p.m. to the Rescue Mission. But, it turns out, the program will not help the many inmates who every weeknight need to head north. “While we continue to look for opportunities to provide services to people released from custody, there are no definite plans as of yet to help inmates get back to North County,” Sheriff’s spokesperson Kelly Hoover said.

environment Following years of protests, construction of the Thirty Meter Telescope atop Hawai‘i’s tallest mountain, Mauna Kea, can move forward, Hawaiian officials announced. UCSB Chancellor Henry cont’d on page 10 

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Sept. 28 - Oct. 5, 2017

Receptionist Cracked Embezzlement Case

I

After A 20-Year Legacy, A New Generation Succeeds

After A 20-Year Legacy, A New Generation Succeeds

After A 20-Year Legacy, A New Generation Succeeds Meet Kendra, Christian & Kealey Younger (daughter-in-law, son and granddaughter of retiring Joann Younger) the new owners of RENAISSANCE FINE CONSIGNMENT. Meet Kendra, Christian & Kealey Younger (daughter-in-law, son and granddaughter of retiring Joann Younger) the new owners of RENAISSANCE FINE CONSIGNMENT.

the youngers are taking over

1118 STATE STREET, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93101 | (805) 963-7800

Meet Kendra, Christian & Kealey Younger (daughter-in-law, son and granddaughter of retiring Joann Younger) the new owners of RENAISSANCE FINE CONSIGNMENT. 1118 STATE STREET, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93101 | (805) 963-7800

1118 STATE STREET, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93101 | (805) 963-7800

After A 20-Year Legacy, A New Generation Succeeds

f not for a receptionist who recently transferred to the Auditor-Controller’s desk from another department, Santa Barbara County’s $1.7 million embezzlement case may have continued unnoticed. She’d seen Public Works accountant Lynn Hogan repeatedly come into the office to pick up refund checks after they were printed but before they were mailed out, according to the investigation report. In the past six months, Hogan reportedly showed up at the front desk more often, asking for checks that were not marked “authorized for Public defender Deedrea Edgar (left) and her client Lynn Hogan (right) pick up.” The receptionist grew suspicious. In general, individuals receive refunds ously worked at Vandenberg.) Puchli’s two after county staff time is charged against daughters, Christina Huffman and Abigail their deposit. Hogan would allegedly refund Puchli, and her two brothers, Michael and the money to individuals from one of the Vincent Anzivino, also allegedly had checks three sizable accounts—Flood Control, Sur- issued to them. Ventura resident Michele veyor, and Clean Water Plan. Lavin, Pennsylvania resident Michael Elliott, For the last nine years, prosecutor Brian and Hawai‘i resident Richard Kaplinksi Cota charged, Hogan issued fraudulent allegedly cashed checks as well. checks to several individuals who’d had no Questions linger about how so much business with Public Works. Hogan per- missing money could go unnoticed. One is sonally cashed checks in the sum of about about internal auditing controls that inspect $702,000 from 2015-2017, according to the the county’s 4,500 employees. Unlike sevreport. Investigators say she funneled the eral other local governments in California, a majority of that money through the Tri-Val- “whistleblower hotline” is technically not in ley Youth Football Conference. It is unclear place, but county officials stated they do have if Hogan opened a fake account. Attempts a safety and security hotline. In addition, to contact Tri-Valley Youth Football Confer- county spokesperson Gina DePinto said ence were not successful by deadline. in an email, “Our Internal Audit Division The suspect who purportedly received has procedures for investigating reported the second most amount of money, Wendy allegations, and has investigated numerous Puchli, lived in Wyoming, where she works ‘whistle blower’ tips from outside and inside at the F.E. Warren Air Force Base. (She previ- the County.” —Kelsey Brugger pau l wellm an

the youngers are the taking youngers over are the taking youngers over are taking over

news briefs CONT’D FROM P. 9 Meet Kendra, Christian & Kealey Younger (daughter-in-law, son and granddaughter of retiring Joann Younger) the new owners of RENAISSANCE FINE CONSIGNMENT.

the youngers are taking over

1118 STATE STREET, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93101 | (805) 963-7800

After A 20-Year Legacy, A New Generation Succeeds

1118 STATE STREET, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93101 | (805) 963-7800 10

tHe INDePeNDeNt

october 5, 2017

independent.com

Yang, who chairs the project’s Board of Governors, expressed in a statement his “sincere appreciation.” More than two years ago, some Hawaiian activists on the Big Island charged the 18-story observatory would destroy the mountain they held sacred. But state land board officials found the project would not pollute groundwater, damage any historic sites, or release toxic chemicals. Already, Mauna Kea has 13 telescopes. In the face of environmental litigation, Phillips 66 agreed to abandon plans to build a 1.3-mile rail spur at its Nipomo processing facility, needed to accommodate oil deliveries via train. “It’s dead. Absolutely,” declared Alicia Roessler, an attorney with the Environmental Defense Center, which has represented several organizations fighting Phillips the past four years. Environmentalists galvanized widespread opposition up and down the California coast, highlighting the 1.5-mile “blast zone” should the mile-long trains explode. When the San Luis Obispo Planning Commission voted to deny the proposed railroad spur in March, Phillips sued. Ultimately, Phillips opted to drop its case.

city With a stroke of the pen, Santa Barbara’s City Council authorized expenditures of about $300,000 to two organizations dealing with the issues of homelessness on the South Coast: $202,000 went to the PATH homeless shelter on Cacique Street (formerly known as Casa Esperanza), and $100,000 went to a nonprofit known as C3H (Central Coast Collaborative on Homelessness) that’s charged with coordinating all the many organizations dealing with homelessness throughout the county.

fire Firefighting crews quickly knocked down two small wildfires — the Rucker and the Trout — last weekend. Santa Barbara County Fire Department’s Mike Eliason said the 9/29 Rucker Fire — which burned about 444 acres near La Purísima Mission — was started in several locations by a vehicle’s damaged catalytic converter. Investigators believe the Trout Fire, which burned less than an acre near the Trout Club community but prompted evacuations and the closure of Highway 154 on 9/30, was n started by downed power lines.


PE O O W N

A Carrot Among Sticks

housing

YO U A R E I N V I T E D !

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NEWS of the WEEK cont’d With Housing, What Jerry Brown Taketh Away, Jerry Brown Giveth by Nick Welsh mid the 15 bills Governor Jerry Brown signed last week to address California’s bubbling housing crisis, there was no shortage of “sticks” for developers to use to beat recalcitrant local governments into submission should they not approve proposed housing projects. But lurking quietly among these noisier bills is a “carrot”— Assembly Bill 1505 — that authorizes cities and other local governments to impose affordability requirements on rental developments as a condition of approval. Such requirements had been boilerplate until 2009, when an appeals court ruled they violated the state law governing rent control ordinances. With the passage of AB 1505, such requirements were once again rendered legal. “It’s a huge deal,” said David Rowell, a housing project manager with the City of Santa Barbara. It might make an exceptionally big deal, he added, for the city’s controversial AUD (Average Unit-Size Density) program, which rewards developers willing to build rental housing with increased densities and relaxed parking requirements. Under the new state law, local governments can require landlords to set aside up to 15 percent of the new rental units for low- to moderate-income households. Anything more than 15 percent requires permission from the California Department of Housing and Community Development. If only 10 percent of all 1,300 proposed rental units now wending their way through the city’s review process were set aside for low- to moderate-income households, that would be 130 new affordable units. “That’s 130 households paying reasonable rents,” Rowell stated, “and the city isn’t paying any subsidy.”

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The first AUD project out of the gate was the 89-unit complex on upper State Street known as The Marc, much reviled by critics not just for its density but for its high rents. Two-bedroom apartments there rent for as high as $3,500. Critics of the AUD program have seized upon The Marc’s high prices to discredit the experimental housing initiative as a whole. Had AB 1505 been in place when The Marc was approved, City Hall, Rowell pointed out, would have had the ability to soften those costs for some. Under AB 1505, a two-bedroom apartment could be rented to a moderate-income household for no more than $1,700 a month and to a low-income household for no more than $1,350. Even with AB 1505, it’s not quite that simple. Right now, Rowell is overseeing two economic studies to determine how much of an “inclusionary” burden AUD developers can absorb without destroying the economic incentive the AUD program creates. City Hall has also contracted for an economic study to determine how many new low- and moderate-income jobs are generated by new rental housing developments to service the tenants who will live there. The results of these two studies should be out sometime in November. The extent to which AB 1505 can be applied to other proposals in the AUD pipeline will be a council call. The further along any project is, the harder it will be for the council to change the rules. According to Rowell, there are currently 456 AUD rental units that have been permitted or deemed complete. These, he said, could be looking to have building permits issued within the next week. Another 124 units’ worth of AUD rental housing units could be seeking pern mits within the year.

K9 Demonstration Day! Join residents, families, friends and neighbors as the National Police Dog Foundation demonstrates their K-9 units at work and at play with their handlers. Enjoy a complimentary BBQ lunch plus K-9 T-shirts for sale. Saturday, October 14th EVENT TIME PLACE RSVP

National Police Dog Foundation Fundraiser 1 1:30am - 1:30pm GranVida Senior Living and Memory Care 5464 Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria, CA 93013 Call 805.881.3175 by Thursday, October 12th or register at GranVidaSeniorLiving.com/RSVP

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Energy Choice Too Expensive?

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study on the prospect of governmentrun energy in Santa Barbara, Ventura, and San Luis Obispo counties found the program would not be economically feasible. “We’re different,” Jen Cregar, project supervisor with Energy & Sustainability Initiatives, told the Santa Barbara County supervisors. “We are not the same as everyone else.” Though the so-called Community Choice Energy program would result in lower greenhouse-gas emissions, Santa Barbara customers could expect their electricity bills to be $16-$23 more every month, the study found. Part of the problem, Cregar explained, is that the region has two electricity providers, Southern California Edison and PG&E, each with different rates and billing systems. But the majority of the supervisors were not convinced and voted for additional analysis. “I am disappointed like many of you are,” Wolf said. “[But] I’m not giving up on this.” Simply put, Community Choice Energy seeks to allow local governments to purchase bundled energy and sell it to customers while

at the same time creating renewable energy. “This is happening everywhere. We should not be left behind,” charged environmental activist Katie Davis, adding that many realworld examples contradict the study’s conclusions. In fact, nine programs are already up and running in California. Nine speakers echoed Davis’s optimism and asked for more thorough review of the 2,000-page report. “Rarely do I stand before you and ask you to slow down,” added Sigrid Wright, president of the Community Environmental Council. The study found that in North County, where PG&E provides power, Community Choice Energy could be feasible. But, Cregar explained, state law mandates that the county offer Community Choice Energy to all residents or not at all. Ironically, conservative North County supervisors Steve Lavagnino and Peter Adam both voted against more review. Adam joked he almost wanted to vote for more exploration so he could watch the effort fail. —Kelsey Brugger

independent.com

october 5, 2017

THE INDEPENDENt

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tHe INDePeNDeNt

october 5, 2017

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pau l wellm an

ore than two years of public debate peaked Tuesday afternoon as the Santa Barbara County Board of Supervisors weighed in decisively on the always contentious issue of short-term vacation rentals (STVRs). On the table was a recommendation by county staffers to permit STVRs in commercial zones where other transient lodging is already allowed but to ban them from residential neighborhoods. The burgeoning cottage industry, which has brought in roughly $1.8 million in transient occupancy taxes to county coffers this year, has also disrupted once-peaceful family neighborhoods and cut into Santa Barbara’s notoriously limited vacancies for long-term renters. “It’s clear that [STVRs] have conflicted with our housing market,” said 1st District Supervisor Das Williams, one of three casting the majority vote in favor of a ban. “Our community is desperate for more housing.” Joining Williams, 2nd District Supervisor Janet Wolf stressed the importance of maintaining the integrity of existing zoning, which designates residential areas apart from zones that permit motels and bed-andbreakfast inns. Supervisors wrangled openly about the details of so-called homestays, during which a homeowner living onsite markets extra bedrooms as short-term rentals. Proponents have long contended that troubles associated with parking and parties are nonexistent when an STVR provider lives on the advertised property. Staffers proposed that homestays be limited to three bedrooms per property and operate under a revocable permit issued only to a homeowner

Das Williams

who can prove that the homestay in question is indeed his or her primary residence. However, a long-term tenant, in place of the owner, can serve as the homestay host and can live in a guest house. The county is also going to require STVRs to abide by a nuisance plan that will include a 24/7 complaint hotline and an increase in enforcement staff that would work weekends, as well. Multiple offenders would lose their permit, and only one homestay permit would be issued to a property owner, even if that person owns several properties. Supervisors also voted in favor of essentially grandfathering in STVRs in the Miramar Beach area and expanding that exception eastward to include oceanfront neighborhoods along Padaro and Santa Claus lanes, between Summerland and Carpinteria, where STVRs have been a historic use. County staffers will also be hammering out the details of allowing homestays on larger agricultural parcels, so long as the business has a so-called farm-stay component that requires guests to interact in some fashion with the ranch or farming operations. —Keith Hamm

Desal Plant Still Has Bugs

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County Bans Short-Term Vacation Rentals in Neighborhoods

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LF L A N O

Sept. 28 - Oct. 5, 2017

lthough the City of Santa Barbara’s revamped desalination plant started production in May, enough bugs in the system remain four months later to say the plant is not yet officially up and operating. According to city water czar Joshua Haggmark, the plant’s intake pipe has a leak that he and the contractors are still working to resolve. Haggmark reported city water customers hit conservation marks of 45 percent for the month of August. Even though Santa Barbara’s population increased by 5,000 since the last major drought—1987 to 1992—he said city customers are using even less water today than they were back then, roughly 9,000 acre-feet a year. Given the exaggerated sense of optimism the appearance of Lake Cachuma might now engender, that’s probably good. On paper, the South Coast’s main reservoir is now 42 percent full. But as a practical matter in terms of available water supply, it’s closer to 30 percent full. That’s because water agencies downstream from the dam are

now emptying the reservoir of up to 16,000 acre-feet of water to ensure groundwater basin recharge for the city of Lompoc and other nearby communities. Another 12,000 acre-feet — known as the “dead pool”— are off-limits as a failsafe way to maintain the functional integrity of the reservoir as a lake. Haggmark has been quick to stress that Santa Barbara escaped its most intense drought ever thanks to the largesse of just one especially wet rain event. Without additional rains, he’s noted, the past could quickly become prologue. Weather forecasters are now predicting there’s an equal chance this winter will be wet, dry, or normal. Adding a major element of suspense to the equation is the large amount of acreage that burned during this past year’s Whittier Fire on the south slopes feeding into Lake Cachuma. In heavy rains, that untethered soil could easily wash into the reservoir, creating water quality challenges while reducing the dam’s ultimate water storage capacity. —Nick Welsh


NEWS of the WEEK cont’d

Diving into District 4 pau l wellm an f i le photos

Where Candidates Sneddon, Scafide, Higgins Convene and Converge by Tyler Hayden hree serious, experienced candidates are in the running to represent the neighborhoods of District 4 — the Riviera and East San Roque — in the upcoming Santa Barbara City Council election. Kristen Sneddon is an SBCC environmental geology instructor with a former career as a research geophysicist. Jim Scafide is a business attorney who was elected at 18 years old to the city council — and then at 26 to mayor — in his hometown of East Liverpool, Ohio. And Jay Higgins is a land-use planner and a current member of the Santa Barbara City Planning Commission. The Santa Barbara Independent conducted email interviews with each candidate. A select few of their responses are featured here, edited for length and clarity. For the full versions of the interviews, visit independent.com.

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How should we prepare for the next drought? Kristen Sneddon: We are already in the next drought because we never fully recovered from the last one. The city needs to be prepared for continual drought conditions. The desal plant is an integral part of a sustainable plan, but it is not a cure. We could be innovative in water efficiency by encouraging greywater (“showers to flowers”) training and implementation. We could also do more in wastewater capture and permaculture to funnel this water toward recharging our groundwater basins, and the city could work toward extending our “purple lines” to move more reclaimed water throughout the city. Jim Scafide: We remain in what climatologists agree is a longterm drought, and we are by no means out of the woods. I do not support the City Council’s decision earlier this year to lift the drought restrictions, and I would vote to re-establish them. We must make sure that our distribution system is sound and reliable. To that end, I support a more coordinated effort among regional agencies, including a regional approach to pursuing project funding needs. I support City Council’s decision to reactivate the desalinization plan and the other efforts that the Water Commission and staff are pursuing. Jay Higgins: Right now, all of the district water agencies on the South Coast compete rather than collaborate. I understand this, because there’s a lot at stake. But when residents in District 4 are paying hundreds and in some cases thousands of dollars per month for water, something is clearly out of alignment. Together there are a lot of ways to better plan to diversify our water options. Examples include: sharing the desal plant with Montecito, dusting off the old study we did to evaluate dredging Gibraltar for more storage, and ramping up water recycling with more purple pipes.

Do you support the proposed sales-tax increase? Why or why not?

Jim Scafide

rebuilding the Cabrillo Pavilion, improvements to the library grounds, funding the infrastructure improvements called for in the Bicycle Master Plan, and, importantly, eliminating the nine-year backlog for street maintenance, among others. Though I wish that the funds were to be earmarked for the types of projects I’ve outlined, there is accountability to the voters as half of the council is up every two years. JH: This die was cast by years of poor planning by several city councils. I am ready to deal with our budget with or without this extra revenue. Voters should want someone on the council that is fiscally conservative, especially if the tax does not pass. However, if the sales tax does pass, do you want someone on the council that is going to keep making fiscally unsound decisions? What’s to say we don’t end up asking the voters for another hike in four more years? If I [had been] on the council last year, I would have supported putting the sales-tax measure on the ballot — but as a 0.5 percent salestax increase dedicated solely to the police station project, or ask[ing] that the one-percent sales tax rate at least have a sunset date. A new retail tax is untimely to State Street retailers when they are fighting with the internet economy.

What would you do to revitalize State Street? KS: The city can encourage new business development and create incentives for local small businesses and entrepreneurs. Santa Barbara would benefit from diversifying the types of industries we support beyond traditional retail and tourism — shared work spaces, local art galleries, and customized experiences. The city could also consider fees to real estate owners who leave State Street properties vacant for more than a year. This is an opportune time for Santa Barbara to consider mixed-use development downtown to create a vibrant core. I am open to some housing on State Street similar to what has been done in the Funk Zone.

increase to address [our infrastructure] needs. The city is committed to using all funds locally, with citizen oversight, performance reviews, and independent audits. The increase may also be ended by voters. There is minor risk in supporting the proposed increase, with the potential for significant gains for our city. As a councilmember, I will work to ensure that funds are spent in accordance with the will of the voters.

JS: It’s time for a new plan for State Street, one that includes repurposing buildings to include mixed-use commercial and housing for working families, along with a modern approach to retail, including event-based activities. I think that we should be flexible in our approach, but it certainly demands the attention of the city, and the city’s past “handsoff” approach is no longer a successful strategy. Success of State Street will require a coordinated effort by the building owners, the businesses, and the city.

JS: I support the sales tax. Money is desperately needed to pay for area capital improvement needs, like a new police station,

JH: (1) Listen to the business and arts community. Ask them what they think will work. (2) More police, CSOs [commu-

KS: I support the efforts to raise funds through a sales-tax

Kristen Sneddon

Jay Higgins

nity service officers], and ambassadors “walking the beat” to direct those in need to existing services and to enforce existing panhandling, smoking, and public intoxication laws. (3) Residential projects in the central business district will put more “eyes on the street,” but I’m not yet convinced that we need residential uses directly on State Street because we need to be realistic and cautious with our tax base. Housing at Macy’s? Not until I see actual construction numbers associated with retrofitting this building. (4) Commercial businesses need to have their permits expedited in the central business district, and we need to devote more resources to actually help people unwind our very complicated codes that apply to these historic buildings.

How would you address homelessness? KS: The city can build stronger collaboration with the county for housing and services while strengthening programs provided by the city. I support the Restorative Policing Program provided by the city, with outreach to reunite homeless individuals with their families. I would also support piloting a program similar to a model in Portland where a crisis social worker is designated on-site at the public library to provide free social services and connect people to longterm resources. JS: According to the most recent survey, homelessness in Santa Barbara has decreased to fewer than 1,000 individuals. This number presents an opportunity for a person-byperson approach to developing a plan for each individual, which should include treatment, shelter, reunification, and similar programs. While I do acknowledge that safety concerns of citizens legitimate and should be considered as part of developing an overall solution to the problem, I do not favor programs that encourage criminal intervention for minor infractions, as that only condemns these individuals into a perpetual cycle of jail/street/jail/street. JH: First, let’s separate homelessness from our youth that have fallen into substance addiction, because we should not apply a one-size-fits-all solution to all of those that are living on our streets and in our parks. We need to keep funding mental-health services, and we need to be more cooperative with the county on this, because it’s really their expertise and a lot of their budget. And we need to better enforce existing panhandling, public sleeping, public intoxication, and smoking laws. Lastly, we need to keep paying very close attention to the oversized-vehicle ordinance and issue — this n will return.

independent.com

october 5, 2017

THE INDEPENDENt

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Sept. 28 - OCt. 5, 2017

animalS

How Humane Is Santa Barbara Humane Society? Exec Director Fired amid Complaints About Lackluster Services

ASAP partners with the fter leading the Santa Goleta Animal Services shelter Barbara Humane Society to take in stray, lost, and ownerfor more than a decade, relinquished felines; it sheltered Executive Director 947 cats in 2016 with an operPeggy Langle was unexating budget of approximately pectedly and unceremoniously $661,000. That same year, SBHS fired in late August by the Board sheltered 181 dogs and 159 cats, with an operating budget of of Directors. “The board became less and more than $2 million. less confident with Peggy as the According to IRS records, the Humane Society’s endowment executive director,” stated Board President Randy Douglas in an is nearly $30 million, placing interview. Since then, Langle has it among the top 10 local aninot responded to requests for mal welfare organizations in California. comment. The circumstances A week before Langle was regarding her termination remain unclear, though for years fired on August 23, the Santa there have been concerns about Barbara Independent spoke how humanely the Santa Barbara with her over the phone. The Humane Society (SBHS) has then-acting executive director been sheltering animals. commented that the board’s Critics ask why there were only three cats sheltered at the Santa Barbara Humane Society’s Patterson facility, which has the capacity Community members, spending model was “conservato house 70 felines. It can’t be money woes, they say, since the society has a $30 million endowment, making it among the top-10 including many who have voltive but not too conservative”: richest local animal welfare organizations in California. unteered at the shelter, have comonly the roughly 4 percent interplained about the low number est earned on the endowment of animals accepted, the overly can be extracted to offset the restrictive pet admission and adoption policies, and the national advocacy organization based out of Washington, nonprofit’s operating costs, while the “principal” endowoutdated facilities that don’t match up with the organiza- D.C., that advocates for national animal welfare issues. ment cannot be touched. In fact, each humane society is an independent nontion’s glossy fundraising materials and events, large budLangle emphasized that SBHS, which employs 27 staff get, and ever-growing but untouchable nearly $30 million profit operating under its own charter, with no affiliation members; boasts robust animal rescue, humane educaendowment. tion, and pet boarding programs; and supports other to the Washington nonprofit or other humane societies. Today, Santa Barbara County is in a position that other Located off of Patterson in Noleta, the 130-year-old nonprofits. In 2017, she said, SBHS donated $33,000 to animal welfare communities only dream of. No animals Santa Barbara Humane Society’s five-acre complex boasts CARE4Paws, which operates a Spay Mobile, provides deemed “adoptable” are euthanized anywhere in the manicured green lawns and cheery yellow buildings with low-cost or free animal-care aid to low-income owners, county, in part due to aggressive low-cost spay and neu- white trimming, including a spacious wood-lined front and conducts bilingual animal education outreach. Langle ter programs that have reduced the homeless kitten and office, an expansive education building, and a veterinary added that upgrades were planned for next year. Those facility upgrades are too little and too late, puppy populations over the past few decades — as well as clinic. an educated human population open to adopting rescued When the Santa Barbara Independent visited the Santa according to Heller, who has volunteered with many animals and donating to animal welfare organizations. Barbara Humane Society in late August, the complex was animal welfare facilities in town. At the shelter, rows of In addition to the three county-run Animal Services eerily quiet. In the window of the “Cattery” cat adoption outdoor kennels have cement floors and corrugated shelters, there are a number of private, nonprofit adoption building, a fluffy gray feline named Honey sat atop a fuzzy metal roofs.“The dogs are with limited comforts …. With shelters, including the three humane societies in Santa blue pedestal, surrounded by colored toy balls and stuffed $29,000,000 in assets [in 2015] and big budget surpluses,” Barbara, Santa Ynez Valley, and Santa Maria said Heller, “wouldn’t you expect them to spend Valley. These shelters play a key role by housing money upgrading the shelter and rescuing more animals who have been relinquished by their animals?” owners or transferred from other shelters. At Concern about the quality of life for dogs sheladoption shelters, each incoming cat and dog tered at the Humane Society has been brewing is typically treated, spayed, groomed, trained, for years. and marketed with one goal in mind: to melt Between 2013 and 2014, a group of five worried volunteers worked together to document what they the heart of the next prospective owner to pass saw as abusive practices in the dog kennels there. by their kennel. The volunteers met with Langle and the board As many local shelters with much slimmer wallets have consistently worked to improve to outline concerns that dogs were living in old—Angela Rockwell, executive director of Animal Shelter Assistance Program their facilities and innovate their practices, fashioned outdoor kennels on hard beds, without SBHS has fallen short, according to directors blankets or toys. Some were only fed once a day, of multiple area shelters. While several sources they said, and were kept in their kennels for three spoke privately, others had no qualms publicly voicing animals. There were just two other cats and 12 dogs shel- days at a time without exercise. their concerns. tered in the facilities, which has the capacity to host up to They alleged that more than a third of the dogs, espe“When people donate their hard-earned money to 70 cats and more than 100 dogs. cially pit bulls, Chihuahuas, and senior dogs, were lannonprofit organizations, they expect their dollars to be “The Santa Barbara Humane Society is the wealthiest guishing for over a year in the kennels and that four dogs put to good use fulfilling the organization’s mission. To animal welfare nonprofit in our community, but they had lived at the shelter for seven years. Several pit bulls do otherwise is a violation of public trust,” said Angela shelter the fewest number of cats and dogs,” said Rockwell. were suffering from festering pressure sores, they claimed, Rockwell, executive director of Animal Shelter Assistance Around the corner from the Humane Society, ASAP’s cat which develop when animals lie for long periods of time Program (ASAP) cat shelter, which neighbors SBHS. and kitten shelters bustle with volunteers attending to row on hard surfaces. “We went through the proper channels, but they closed Lee Heller, a longtime animal rescue activist, suspects upon row of felines. The small facilities hold an average of that local donors to SBHS may believe they are donating about 100 cats and kittens at a time, often found scamper- those off to us,” said one volunteer, who wished to remain to the Humane Society of the United States, a high-profile ing through winding outdoor tunnels and bridges. anonymous. “They said they would no longer meet with jac ki e b otts photos

by Jackie Botts

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The Santa Barbara Humane Society is the wealthiest animal welfare organization in our community, but they shelter the fewest number of cats and dogs.

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october 5, 2017

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NEWS of the WEEK COnt’d us. They did make improvements, but not in kind feline, to be sheltered and put up for adoption at ASAP, leaving a small bequest to ASAP to help cover the with their resources.” Among the improvements made around that expenses of her care while she awaited adoption. He time was the implementation of dog playgroups, left the remainder of his estate to SBHS. It was worth which allowed the dogs to play in large pens for 30 $1.1 million. “One can only surmise that he thought the SBHS minutes at a time. Dogs were given blankets, toys, was helping more animals than ASAP, when in reality, and food twice a day. For the first time, volunteers ASAP saves the lives of five times as many cats every were allowed to walk dogs off the premises, accordyear,” said Rockwell. ing to one volunteer. Up the coast at Santa Maria Valley Humane SociA new position was created for a canine adopety, the new executive director, Sean Hawkins, said tion counselor, staffed by Erica Jackson, whose job he dreams of having resources like those available was to act as a matchmaker between humans and at SBHS. That humane society placed just over 500 shelter dogs. Combined with an “Open Adoption” policy, which eliminated landlord checks and home dogs and cats into new homes last year, and after three visits and shortened paperwork in favor of a diamonths on the job, he aims to double that number by logue with the potential adopter, these changes have the end of this year. boosted adoption rates, said Jackson. The number “As an agency with a $1.3 million operating budget, of dogs adopted rose by about 30 percent, from 117 my dream would be to have a $10 million endowment in 2013 to 153 in 2015. In 2016, the number was 133. that would generate between $350,000 and $400,000 Today, dogs have an average stay of 2.5 months, vera year in ‘profit’ which would be used to support our sus 2.5 years when Jackson came on three years ago. programs and services,” he said in an email. At the time of print, the SBHS board had contracted Around the same time, Shelter Office Manager Faryn Beverino begin managing the cat shelter. Chicago-based Noetic Search, a national nonprofit Though the Humane Society has improved its dog kennels, it still maintains high admission She said that better play spaces and more spacious, consulting firm with a specialty in animal welfare, to requirements, including proof of ownership, which prohibit lower-income people from turnfind a new executive director by December. In late comfortable cages have dramatically increased the ing in dogs that do not have veterinarian records. August, Board President Douglas said the board’s goals quality of life and adoptability of cats. Beverino and for the new executive director include increased memJackson spoke positively about the recent changes and expressed optimism about the nonprofit’s future under try to relinquish their pets. She cited a requirement that own- bership, an improved “public face,” and better management ers must prove ownership through veterinary records, dis- of facilities and staff. In 2015, the executive director’s salary a new executive director. In the meantime, Beverino is proud that the shelter’s dog proportionately barring low-income families who lack the figured at just over $107,000, according to IRS records. population has dropped from an average of about 80 to means to take their pets to the vet. When asked about the Humane Society’s unusually large about 15 while the average cat population has dropped from Additionally, animals are subjected to health and behavior financial reserves, Douglas reiterated, “The board is very about 30 to between 5 and 8, according to her estimates. To evaluations, which, according to Rockwell, allow SBHS to conscious of being good stewards.” In the meantime, Douglas Beverino, this is a sign of a job well done: Animals are finding cherry-pick only the most adoptable pets. Jackson estimated, is working as an interim executive director.“It [SBHS] needs homes almost as quickly as they’re received. however, that only about 5 percent of pets are turned away. some work; we’re aware of that. I have a few goals while I’m But Heller claims these low numbers are the result of When one of ASAP’s donors passed away several years here — a new coat of paint, a few repairs that are a little overexclusionary policies that turn owners away when they first ago, he left specific instructions in his will for Daisy, a shy due.” n

SAnTA BArBArA CounTy nonprofIT CAT And dog SHelTerS Santa BarBara humane SOCiety

CatS/dOgS Sheltered 2016

CatS/dOgS adOpted 2016

Spayed/ neutered at CliniC 2016

340

269

1,392

$6,881,930

$2,115,263

$29,533,303

303

279

627

$521,489

$637,606

$1,801,046

531

480

1,338

$2,597,901

$1,275,271

$5,921,263

Public veterinary clinic, pet grooming, pet food pantry, animal training and canine behavior programs, and humane trap rental

947

721

480

$648,958

$498,243

$1,733,659

North County feline trapping program, owner-surrender counseling, feline behavior program, and spay/neuter services for sheltered cats

253

198

30

$738,141

$542,565

$1,144,111

tOtal revenue tOtal expenSeS 2015* 2015*

tOtal aSSetS 2015*

Cat and Dog Adoption Shelter

Santa ynez valley humane SOCiety Cat and Dog Adoption Shelter

Santa maria valley humane SOCiety Cat and Dog Adoption Shelter

aSap (animal Shelter aSSiStanCe prOgram) Cat Adoption Shelter

daWg (dOg adOptiOn & Welfare grOup)

Other prOgramS

Public veterinary clinic, cremation services, pet boarding, pet training, animal rescue, humane education, and summer “Critter Camp”

Public veterinary clinic, pet boarding, and pet training and behavior programs

Veterinary clinic for sheltered dogs and canine training and behavior programs

Dog Adoption Shelter

*source: 2015 IRS 990 forms; 2015 is the most recent year for which 990 forms were available for all of the organizations. The three humane societies are limited-admission shelters that accept owner-relinquished pets as well as pets transferred from other shelters. They can turn animals away based on behavioral or medical issues. ASAP is an open-admission shelter that will not turn any animals away and partners with S.B. Animal Services to shelter stray, lost, homeless and owner-relinquished cats, as well as cats transferred from other shelters. DAWG is an overflow limited-admission dog adoption shelter that primarily receives dogs transferred from county shelters, as well as some owner-relinquished dogs and dogs transferred from private shelters.

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Don’t Do Me Like That

INSTANT AMNESIA: When asked to make sense of the latest mass shooting —

the one that left 59 dead and 527 wounded — Las Vegas Sheriff Joe Lombardo replied tersely, “The world has changed.” I don’t know if that’s the answer, but it felt right in the moment. In the same press conference, Sheriff Lombardo also insisted he “wasn’t going to get into the head of a psychopath.” I appreciated that greatly. The question really isn’t why Stephen Paddock did what he did; it’s how. The mystery of Paddock is such that even when we know all there is to know, we still won’t know anything. Paddock, age 64, was the son of a bridge-playing bank robber who made the FBI’s top 10 most wanted list. His father was described as “psychopathic” and “armed and extremely dangerous.” His mother raised Paddock and his three brothers on her own. Paddock himself appears to have been a gifted gambler, successful enough to buy numerous rental properties with the proceeds. He had two ex-wives, two single-engine airplanes, and a girlfriend who worked at a casino and could reportedly light up a room. He wasn’t political. In recent years, he took pains to make sure his mom had a walker. Singer/songwriter Tom Petty — also in his sixties — would coincidentally die the following day. I don’t know if Petty’s father qualified as “psychopathic,” but he beat the crap out

of Petty as a young kid. He reportedly left his son’s body covered in wall-to-wall beltinflicted welts. Petty never forgot. I don’t think he ever forgave. He wrote some pretty great songs along the way. But for reasons we’ll also never understand, Petty never saw fit to take 23 guns to his room on 32nd floor of the Mandalay hotel and equip at least 12 of his semi-automatic rifles with a device known as a bump stock — perfectly legal, by the way — that effectively transforms the guns to fully automatic. Everyone reacts differently to the cards they’re dealt. Paddock is described now as “pure evil” or “sick.” Obviously. But to the people selling him guns, he was just another perfectly normal guy. The point is that everyone has a good reason to explode. Most of us won’t. But some will. The trick here is to make sure when they do, they go off as firecrackers, not sticks of dynamite. I think about the Founding Fathers all the time. How would they react to women in yoga pants? More often now, I question whether they had such things as a“bump stock” in mind when they wrote about the right to bear arms in the Second Amendment. Could they possibly have envisioned guns capable of spraying hundreds of rounds of ammunition in less than a minute? When they wrote that part about a“well-regulated militia,” had they given thought to a single person with 43 firearms being a militia unto himself? I ask such things because the Republican leadership is insisting, once again, how

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unbecoming it would be to politicize such a tragedy by discussing matters like gun control. House leader Paul Ryan, it should be

acknowledged, did have the good grace to withdraw from consideration this week a bill that would have greatly liberalized the sale of gun silencers, reducing the waiting period involved for purchases from nine months to three days. The Hearing Protection Act, as it’s called because silencers reduce sonic damage inflicted on the eardrums of frequent shooters, also had to be postponed in June after yet another lone, white gunman in his sixties opened fire on a field full of Republicans practicing for an upcoming baseball game. That bill, by the way, is part of a sweeping legislative package that, among other things, would strip even the president of banning certain types of weapons or ammunition. With an estimated 310 million firearms privately owned in the United States, it’s unclear what kind of legislative fix might help. That’s a lot of genies to get back in the bottle. It’s also no doubt the case that Stephen Paddock, being such a normal guy, would have passed any universal background check with flying colors. That being said, there are other precautions to consider beyond offering prayers or — has recently become the custom — urging others to donate blood. After a mass shooting that left 35 Australians dead — and 23 wounded — in 1996, conservative politicians took action. They passed a package of gun-control laws, including back-

ground checks, a gun registry, and a 28-day waiting period for all gun purchases. They banned outright automatics and semi-automatic weapons. And they bought back about 600,000 firearms and destroyed them. They

faced intense opposition. Australians liked their guns. After the first 10 years, Australia reported a 59 percent drop in gun-related homicides and a 65 percent drop in gunrelated suicides. When President Donald Trump was recently asked about gun control, he conspicuously did not say, “When hell freezes over.” Instead, he said such discussions might take place “as time goes by.” By Trump standards, that’s encouraging. More encouraging still was the “Enough is enough” call for gun-control issued by country-western guitarist Caleb Keeter, who played such hits as “Wasn’t That Drunk” and “Amnesia” in Vegas Sunday night. Although many in his crew were packing heat, Keeter noted, their firepower proved utterly useless in the moment. Some, he said, sustained shrapnel wounds from the ricochet spray from Paddock’s bullets. If Keeter isn’t just a lone outlier and more country-western artists got involved, that could change the political debate around gun control dramatically. Is Sheriff Joe Lombardo right? Has the world changed? The 49 killed in Orlando last year might have an opinion. So, too, might the 32 killed at Virginia Tech or the 26 killed at Sandy Hook Elementary School. But if we do nothing, it’ll just be the same old tune, only played louder and louder. Guess all that shooting can be hard on your eardrums after all. ​ —​​Nick​Welsh

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Groundhog Day #5 Desperate to Be Noticed, They’ve Moved Up the Date of the 2020 Primary

C

alifornia politicians have moved up the date of the 2020 primary, the fifth bid in seven presidential election cycles to play a critical role in selecting nominees by jumping the line. This time, it’ll work for sure. No doubt. “They can change the dates all they want — we’ve tried this over and over and over, and it has not worked,” veteran state political operative and analyst Tony Quinn told Politico. “I think what you’re dealing with are politicians who don’t have any memory.” Last week, Governor Jerry Brown signed the latest legislation intended to make California matter in presidential nominating contests, moving the primary from June to March 3, 2020 (less than 900 shopping days left!). The stated reason for doing so, of course, is to give residents of the nation’s most populous state some meaningful input into selecting the major party candidates. In a season when voters here must endure endless stultifying reports of candidates consuming corn dogs in Iowa, driving snow plows in New Hampshire, and dog whistling in South Carolina, Californians routinely are reduced to cheering on their favorite Golden State one-percenters, throwing campaign cash at White House wannabes. A noble explanation, to be sure, but insiders have at least two other, purely self-serving motivations for the move: (a) It could benefit California hopefuls (hello, Eric Garcetti and Kamala Harris), and (b) It makes every state politician more important. “Actually, making California more relevant is not its true purpose,” noted Sacto sage Dan Walters.“It’s really aimed at making California’s Democratic politicians more influential in choosing their party’s presidential nominees.”

Ditto 2004. So Dems pushed the primary all the way up to February; the overwhelming importance of the early California primary was shown when Hillary Clinton stomped Barack Obama by eight points, but lost the nomination anyway (she would have been better off in the lengthy campaign if voting was in June). By 2012, Brown and lawmakers returned the primary to June, to consolidate voting for fiscal reasons. There it stayed, until now, amid sounding of overfamiliar pronouncements and sweeping claims of how California can transform national politics by use of the Gregorian calendar.

‘It’s really aimed at making California’s Democratic politicians more influential in choosing their party’s presidential nominees.’

Walk down memory lane. For two decades after World War II, the California primary reposed in June, only occasionally playing an important role in picking the candidates—Republican Barry Goldwater in ’64 and Democrat George McGovern in ’72. In the mid-’90s, an ambitious GOP governor signed legislation moving the election to late March. Alas, President Pete Wilson never made it to the starting gate in the 1996 campaign. Four years later, Democrats were in charge, but California’s earlier primary still was irrelevant, with nominations all but decided before.

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“Moving California’s presidential primary to March from June means candidates in both parties can’t treat immigration, climate change, criminal justice reform, and investing in jobs and innovation like afterthoughts, as they did too often in 2016,” said the bill’s author, State Senator Ricardo Lara (D-Bell Gardens). For the record, he was 21 years old when this game of political musical chairs started. Bottom line. It’s hard to see a March primary having much effect on the wideopen 2020 Democratic race. For one thing, California will be among more than a dozen states, including Texas, subsandwiched on Super Tuesday; if a Californian runs, outsiders may not play here, discounting a win as a home-turf gimme. Even at that, the Democrats’ arcane rules, which award delegates proportionally by congressional district, greatly dilute the impact of California; Clinton’s 2008 victory netted her a mere 38 delegates over Obama, and her popular-vote trouncing of Bernie Sanders last year gave her just 33 more than the Larry David lookalike. Intriguingly, the more likely 2020 effect would be on the Republican side; the GOP has a modified winner-take-all system, and at least several Never-Trumpers are said to be mulling a challenge to our 46 percent 45th president. John Kasich anyone? — Jerry Roberts independent.com

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To submit obituaries for publication, please call (805) 965-5205 or email obits@independent.com

obituaries Marjorie Frank Boyle 05/08/34-09/24/17

Marjorie Frank Boyle died September 24, 2017 at her beloved home in Santa Barbara, California after battling cancer for a number of years. Born in Independence, Iowa on May 8, 1934 to Norman and Marybel Frank, Marjorie had wonderful memories of her childhood in the Midwest. She loved playing musical instruments in her junior and high school bands. Although her parents had no piano at the time, Marjorie began to take piano lessons at age 7 and practiced every day at a neighbor’s house. After seeing the movie A Song to Remember, she was determined to play just like Oscar Wilde. After 6 years of practicing at the neighbor’s house, Santa Claus brought Marjorie a piano for Christmas, which she still enjoyed to play up until recently. Marjorie was also thrilled when she got a baby brother and spent countless hours rocking him to sleep. Marjorie attended Iowa State University, and after her parents moved to Santa Barbara, she attended Santa Barbara City College and University of California at Santa Barbara, when the campus was on the Riviera. She then worked at GE-TEMPO where she met her late husband, Stephen. They were married for almost 26 years before Stephen’s death in 1984. She and Stephen built their family home in 1962 at which they hosted both formal dinner parties and casual patio barbeques with friends and family. Summers were spent in the Sierra Nevada backpacking with the family, Christmases in Yosemite, along with travel to Mexico, South America, Hawaii, hiking in the San Rafael Wilderness and numerous trips to Washington, D.C. while Stephen established the Potomac branch of Tecolote 18

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Research, Inc. More recently, Marjorie traveled several times a year to visit her daughter and son-in-law in Atlanta and to Independence, Iowa, to attend her high school reunions. She loved to photograph gatherings of friends and family. If you attended any type of social gathering at which Marjorie was present over the decades, she probably has a photo that includes you. Marjorie loved to travel, but being home with her children, dogs, cats, hundreds of rose bushes and volunteering in the community were equally satisfying to her. She joined the Santa Barbara Symphony League in 1966, serving as corresponding secretary and recording secretary before taking on the job of treasurer, which she held for approximately 40 years. Marjorie had deep Scottish roots and took Scottish country dancing classes. For years, she handled reservations for the Robert Burns Birthday Party for the Scottish Society of Santa Barbara. Other organizations in which she was involved include St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church (where she sang in the choir and counted donations each Monday morning), Assistance League of Santa Barbara, Junior League of Santa Barbara, PEO (Chapter RO), Santa Barbara Botanic Garden, Museum of Natural History, Santa Barbara Museum of Art, CAMA Women's Board, National Charity League, Pi Beta Phi, Planned Parenthood, Wildlife Care Network, Santa Barbara Foundation and The Little Town Club. Marjorie also taught herself to knit when she was a little girl and continued knitting until recently. She was accomplished at count-thread cross stitchery and her house displayed her framed stitchery that were based on historic samplers from early English and American works. Decorating for Christmas was another of her passions. As soon as the Thanksgiving dinner was put away, Marjorie began decorating numerous Christmas trees throughout her home. She invited friends to tour her house to see her Christmas trees, which included themes of fruits and vegetables, teddy bears, mice, Noah's arks, Santa Claus,

october 5, 2017

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snowmen, Scottish, sheep as well as Raggedy Ann and Andy. After Stephen's death, Marjorie's second love was Jim Giusto, who was the former publisher of This Week in Santa Barbara. They were "sweethearts" for many years before his death in 2000. Jim and Marjorie were regularly seen around town at Downey's, Tutti’s, Mimosa, CAMA concerts, the SB Symphony and traveling to Carmel for long weekends. Marjorie is survived by her brother, Stephen T. Frank (Joy) of Santa Barbara, her son, Jeffrey Boyle (Loan Luong) of Santa Barbara and daughter, Courtney Kaylor (Wes) of Atlanta, Georgia. A memorial service will be held at St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church (4575 Auhay Drive, Santa Barbara, CA 93110) on Thursday, October 5, 2017 at 3:00 p.m. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church of Santa Barbara, Planned Parenthood of Santa Barbara (518 Garden Street, Santa Barbara, CA 93101), Junior League of Santa Barbara (229 E. Victoria Street, Santa Barbara, CA 93101), The Land Trust for Santa Barbara (1530 Chapala Street, Santa Barbara, CA 93101) or the Buchanan County Historical Society (PO Box 321, Independence, Iowa 50644). Robert W. Crawford 03/25/24-09/19/17

Robert W. Crawford died peacefully on September 19 in Santa Barbara, Ca. He was 93 years old and was predeceased by Mary Louise, his beloved wife of 67 years. Formerly a resident of Hastings on the Hudson, NY and Mt. Holly and Dorset, Vermont, Bob was born in Chicago and attended the Putney School. He served in the American Field Service where he drove an ambulance in North Africa and subsequently enlisted in the Marines. With the end of World War II he took up residency in Hollywood as an aspiring actor but that career was cut short by a recurrence of the tuberculosis he had originally contacted while serving with AFS. While recovering in a military hospital in Kentucky, Bob met a nurse, Mary Louise

Cordes and so began their seven-decade romance. They married in 1949 and moved to New Haven, Connecticut where Bob enrolled at Yale University. After his graduation from Yale, Bob attended Princeton University and completed a doctorate in Islamic Studies. Following his graduate studies Bob joined the United States Information Service and was posted to Tangier and Rabat Morocco. Subsequent jobs led him to the Rockefeller Foundation where he oversaw the awarding of grants throughout East Africa as well in support of aspiring Off, Off Broadway theater productions. After completing a stint as a Vice President of the American University of Beirut, he served as the Executive Director of the Spring Hill Conference Center in Minneapolis and was appointed to the National Endowment of the Arts. Striking out on his own, Bob began a new career as a consultant for not-for-profit arts groups and authored In Art We Trust. Retiring to Santa Barbara, Bob taught and frequently took classes at the community college with a particular relish for woodcarving. He was recognized for his contributions as a volunteer book reader for recordings that served people with visual impairments. Bob is survived and will live on in his five children Bob (Maria) Ted (Susan) Scott, Mark and Jan (David), his eleven grandchildren and eight great grandchildren. Services will be private. David Glenn (Judd) Crouch 04/05/33-07/31/17

Beloved husband, father, treasured friend and master illustrator David passed serenely in his sleep at home with family, after a short and aggressive brain cancer. He is survived by his wife Margaret, son Gordon, daughter Lisa (Lynch); sisters-in-

law Leata Judd and Elizabeth French; and his grandchildren Jeremy, Amy, and greatgrandchild Ryen; nieces Jodie, Rhonda, Rochelle, and Cecilia; nephews Jerry, Tom, David, Randy, and Jerome; and several grand-nieces and grand-nephews. David was an active artist, and member of the Santa Barbara Art Association where he served on the Board. His many exhibits and juried shows from the 1960’s until his passing, explored a vast spectrum of styles. “Form is Emptiness” created during his final days, was featured in the August exhibit of Santa Barbara’s Gallery 113. His career as an artist and scientific illustrator began at Scripps Institution of Oceanography, La Jolla, California in 1962, following his marriage to Margaret. In 1971 he joined the UC Santa Barbara Department of Earth Sciences, retiring in 1991 as Senior Scientific Illustrator. Notable exhibits throughout his career include the traveling exhibit “Art and Science, Perfectly Beautiful” sponsored by the Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C. Other exhibits include Westmont College, UC Riverside, Concordia University Irvine, Cedar City Utah, Pend Oreille Art Council Art Walk Sand Point, Idaho, and the Santa Barbara Museum of Natural History. His paintings and drawings are in private collections in Australia, Germany, Austria, Canada, across the United States and in professional publications including the Yale University Press. This statement about art was indicative of his philosophy about creativity, ability and expression in his work: “Whether it combines with color or black ink, there is only the brush stroke.” David served as a Unit Supply Specialist in the U.S Army during the Korean War, February 1953 to February 1956. For more about this remarkable life, memorial plans, and to visit a Forum where you’re warmly invited to share your own memories, please start at this shortcut link: https://goo.gl/dxhQ3e Donations to cancer research and to hospice will be greatly appreciated. https://ridleytreecc.org http://www.vnhcsb.org cont’D on page 20

>>>


in Memoriam

Gary Ray Chafe 1937-2017

G

Artist, Rebel, Wit, and Friend

by M aya d e S i lva C h a f e

ary Ray Chafe died on his 80th birth- Bread, and ran the Noh Gallery and the Café Perdido. He was an activist who marched against Big Oil day, surrounded by family. Since his wellattended 75th birthday party at the Veter- and the Vietnam War and created satirical artwork ans’ Memorial Building, Gary had suffered related to all sorts of abuses and injustices. A constant a swift decline. Afflicted by Lewy body syndrome, questioning of authority was central to his character. a terrifying neurological disease, Gary was able to Although protest was a big part of his art, it was by no recognize friends and family despite the illness, and means his sole focus. His work was figurative rather than abstract, not merely reproducing what he saw, he was lucid, at intervals, until the end. If you have lived in Santa Barbara for a while, but, more important, how he saw it or how he felt it. chances are you either knew Gary or know someone His renderings of the human condition or of nature’s who did. To accombeauty continue to pany Gary on a short be relevant and to walk in Santa Barbara make emotion palwas to stop often and pable on paper. chat with friends, artGary made art ists, and associates. almost every day From Mountain Drive of his life, moving to downtown, he had between media easa series of wonderily, creating etchings, oil paintings, stone ful, whimsical studio homes. and bronze sculpGary was born in ture, wooden toys, Pasadena to Edmee wax-cast jewelry, Silva and Ray Chafe. and, most masterfully and prolifically, In 1948 the family monotype prints. moved to Santa Barbara, where his father After a series of worked for SoCal great downtown Edison. He graduated residences, he finally from Santa Barbara stayed for more CREATIVE HEART: An artist and activist who dreamed up the High in 1955, where he than 25 years at 202 Yes Store, Gary Chafe lived his motto: “To play is most important.” cartooned and pracWest Canon Perdido ticed his graphic skills illustrating school posters. Gary Street in a live/work studio, with his hand-crank press is survived by his younger sisters, Diane and Cheryle. as the centerpiece. His work has been shown in New He served in the U.S. Navy 1955-’57, with ports York, Los Angeles, and New Mexico and is represented of call in the Philippines, Japan, Hong Kong, and at the Santa Barbara Museum of Art, Phoenix Art Korea. He was profoundly influenced by Asian art. Museum, and in many private, corporate, and public The ship’s admiral noticed his graphic skills, and he collections throughout the U.S. was promoted to serve as draftsman/illustrator on A knowledgeable art historian and dealer, Gary their mapmaking mission. He reminisced about once once bought a pot painted and signed by Picasso for swimming with his shipmates in a place where, he $8 at a yard sale. In the ’90s I watched from a Manhatsaid,“The ocean was over a mile deep.” tan sidewalk as he pulled a signed Corita Kent poster Gary earned an associate degree from Santa Bar- out of a dumpster. He did short stints as mail carrier bara City College, where he studied with Charles and cab driver, but he basically supported himself Atkinson. He married Wendy Ann Barnes in 1959. with art for more than 60 years, despite having no His greatest pride was their daughter, Maya, and later patience for the political intrigues of galleries or arthis granddaughter, Alishanee. He was married to Wal- world fashion. He kept his own uncompromising set traud Kuerschner from 1965 to 1968. of standards, but by refusing to bow, he never enjoyed In 1964 he opened The First Press at 129 East Canon representation and was mostly collected by a regional Perdido Street, where he hand-set type, printed on a group of aficionados. vintage press, and framed artwork. He also showed his Describing Gary’s life and sphere of influence is work there, along with the works of a few artist friends. impossible to do on one page. His big heart touched A social creature, he loved cultural events and parties. so many. Countless people tell how he was their first A constant source of civic action and ideas, Gary loved friend in Santa Barbara, how he set them on their to get disparate groups of people involved. artistic paths, how he saved them from desperate situFifty years ago he started the Yes Store, a Santa ations, how he helped them “see color in music,” how Barbara artists’ cooperative that still thrives. He orga- he was so generous, considerate, and humorous. A show of his work is up at Studio One Eleven nized a mass bike ride. He collaborated with dancers on multimedia projects and created murals, T-shirts, (111-A Santa Barbara St.) through October 9, open book covers, and greeting cards. In the ’70s, he became 1-6 p.m, Thursday-Saturday, or by appointment. Sale involved in Santa Barbara’s Frisbee scene, designing proceeds go toward his daughter Maya’s efforts to art for the discs (winning the 1979 Wham-O Disc preserve his legacy. A public memorial and private Design of the Year) for the Santa Barbara Condors collection art share is planned at the Community Arts ultimate team and playing on the team called the Workshop (631 Garden St.) on Saturday, October 7, 5-8 Santa Barbara Ducks. He painted sets for the Alhe- p.m. If people would like to show their Gary Chafe cama Theatre, taught printmaking at Adult Education, artwork at that event, contact Maya at mayachafe777@ published Connextions (a quarterly art and poetry hotmail.com. The new garychafe.com website goes up magazine) for four years, helped to open Our Daily that day. In lieu of flowers, please buy artwork. n independent.com

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To submit obituaries for publication, please call (805) 965-5205 or email obits@independent.com

obituaries John Albert Sonquist

John Albert Sonquist died peacefully on September 20, 2017, after a brief illness, surrounded by his loving family. A lifelong learner and musician, John was well known throughout Santa Barbara in music and social justice circles and at UCSB. He served as a member of the UCSB faculty in the Sociology Department for 21 years before retiring in 1991. His wife, Hanne, preceded John in death. He is survived by his son Eric Sonquist (Anita – grandkids Jessica and Zoe (Bryan and baby Greyson), and his daughters Catherine Forest (Will – grandkids Kelsey and Owen) and Kristin Firrell (Graham – grandkid Scarlett (Preston) and a tightly knit family of cousins and extended family. A service celebrating John's life will be held on November 4th, 2pm, at the Live Oak Unitarian Church (820 N Fairview Ave, Goleta, CA 93117) where he was a longstanding member of the congregation. Should friends desire, contributions may be sent to the American Friends Service Committee (https:// www.afsc.org/) or Hospice of Santa Barbara (http://www. hospiceofsantabarbara.org/) Renee Cary 03/29/26-07/24/17

A beaming, powerful light went out in this world in the early hours of July 24th, 2017, with the peaceful passing of Renee Grace Cary, 91, our beloved mother and grandmother, sister and friend. Renee led a fascinating 20

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life - A TRULY WONDERFUL LIFE, in the words of Frank Capra. And to share her remarkable journey of bravery and determination, hard work and love, is to understand why fortitude and dedication embraced her throughout her life and radiated to those around her. Renee was born on March 29th, 1926 in Istanbul, Turkey to Grace de Botton and Jaime ‘Jacques’ Scialom. Jaime, a businessman and exporter of tobacco and cof coffee, was born in Salonica, Greece, but resided in Turkey. Renee’s mother, Grace, was born in New York of Greek parents. She was a virtuoso pianist and graduated from Barnard College. Renee’s maternal grandfather, Issac, and the legendary tenor, Enrico Caruso, were best friends and would often sing together in the neighborhoods of old New York! In 1922, Grace, with her mother and sister, Lucy, moved to Paris where Grace was enrolled in the Sorbonne, and it was here, in 1925, that she and Jaime were married. Renee was born a year later in Istanbul. As a family, they travelled frequently across Europe. Renee recalled traveling on a train when her father excused himself to conduct a business meeting with a gentleman in another carriage. He returned to declare that the meeting with the ‘mad Greek’ was a disaster. “He wants me to invest in a bunch of old ships!”. That Mad Greek was Aristotle Onassis. In 1933, the family, which now included younger brother, Claude, moved to the more cultural city of Prague, and remained there for 3 years. Here Renee attended the English Grammar School, but the family also spent much time in Paris, where Renee attended the MacJannets School and summer camp - the same school attended by Prince Phillip and Indira Ghandi. World War II was looming and as the Nazi’s occupied Czechoslovakia in March 1939, Renee’s family were unable to return. War was declared in September 1939, and the family, including Renee’s grandmother, travelled south to Pau - near the Spanish border. Here they remained until 1940, when

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they were able to obtain passports. With only one suitcase, they escaped in a taxi, over the Pyrenees and across the Spanish border to Barcelona, at the same time as film star, Madeleine Carroll, and the group of children she was helping to save. They never again saw their 4 cousins, who were later deported to the Paris ghetto of Drancy and then to Auschwitz, where they perished in 1944. In Spain, the only meat available to them came from the bulls killed in the ring every Sunday! Renee’s father finally joined them, but shortly after, Claude, age 9, suddenly and tragically died. Two days days later, stunned with grief, the family took the train to Lisbon, Portugal - they were one of the last groups allowed to leave Spain as Franco closed the border. From Lisbon they sailed to Rio De Janeiro on an abandoned WW1 German boat. It took them 23 days. Four months later they sailed to New York City. Renee recalled getting up at 5am to see the Statue of Liberty for the first time! It was 1941. She was 15 and had attended 9 different schools and spoke 5 languages. Renee finished 9th grade at the Joan of Arc Junior High School in New York City, and then completed High School at the NYC Horace Mann School for Girls where she graduated in 1944. Meanwhile, a new brother, Jim, was born in 1942. After receiving the highest Regent’s Mark in the NY State math exams, Renee was accepted at Mount Holyoke College in Massachusetts. She majored in French Literature and graduated with honors in 1948. Renee said that the happiest years of her life were those spent at Mount Holyoke, and her devotion and dedication to her college lasted her whole life. After graduation, Renee returned to a devastated Europe and was offered a job with the United Nations. But because of the Berlin Air Lift and the threat of war with Russia, she returned to New York and got her first job as a Tour Guide for NBC at Rockefeller Plaza, and was later promoted to

the sales department. She met the likes of Perry Como, Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis. She also met Peter Mustaki (Cary), a native New Yorker, and they were married in 1952. Over the next 5 years, Peter and Renee moved to 4 dif different states and had their three children along the way: Chris, Craig and Pam. At each location, Renee set up home, took on volunteer work and supported her husband, and made friends that stayed with her all her life. As a member of the American Association of University Women, Renee volunteered at one of America’s first Public Television stations, KQED in San Francisco. When the family moved south, she volunteered with the actress, Marsha Hunt, at the UNICEF gift shop on Ventura Blvd., and then became head of all UNICEF card sales in Southern California. In 1964, The Cary family moved to London, England, as Peter became Vice President of European Distribution and Sales for Desilu Productions, the production company owned by Lucille Ball, and later Paramount Television. Renee had returned to Europe, and remained there for the next 36 years. As well as raising her family, building a home and supporting her husband in his career in London, Renee continued with her passion of bringing people together, providing opportunities and opening doors, and encouraging a world prospective. For Mount Holyoke, among so many contributions, she organized and implemented the very first European Alumnae Symposium in 1987. This extraordinary gathering brought together European alumnae from all over the continent and has grown to cover over 25 countries , precipitating the formation of the Mount Holyoke European Alumnae Council. Renee was a trustee of her beloved college from 1994 - 1999. and was awarded the Alumnae Medal of Honor for her service that continued until her passing. She was an active member and on the board of the American Women’s Club in London, organizing and establishing many events encouraging education and

the arts. An avid collector of antiques, she also purchased for a shop in California. She loved the theater, opera and symphony, and penguins. Renee’s part time move to Santa Barbara in 1997, to be closer to her daughter and grandchildren, eventually became full time, and for the past 8 years she loved living at Vista Del Monte Retirement Community. There too, as she had done all her life, she was active on committees, brought friends together with Fireside Chats and the French Table, and organized the movie nights every week. She continued to travel the world and never allowed her failing sight nor her lack of mobility stop her doing what she loved. Renee leaves behind her loving children: Pam (Santa Barbara), Craig (New Zealand) and Chris (London); grandchildren George and Harry Croton, Grace Gibbs, Robin Hacker Cary and Dan and Tom Cary, and brother, Jim Scalem; and so many friends and colleagues she touched around the world with her radiant smile, compassionate nature and selflessness. Please join us for a Celebration of A Wonderful Life on Saturday, October 14th from 3 - 5pm at Vista Del Monte Retirement Community: 3775, Modoc Road, Santa Barbara CA 93101. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in Renee’s honor to Visiting Nurses and Hospice Care at 512, East Gutierrez Street, Suite A, Santa Barbara, CA 93103. Renee’s family is forever grateful for the wonderful, loving and supportive care Renee received while at Serenity House. We thank you from the bottom of our hearts.

Death Notices Sara J. Gelb, DOD 09/19/17 (97) Santa Barbara, CA John G. Roberts, DOD 09/20/17 (86) Santa Barbara, CA Joseph Scozzaro, DOD 09/26/17 (73) Santa Barbara, CA Humberto Salmeron, DOD 09/29/17 (85) Santa Barbara, CA Diana Hull, DOD 10/01/17 (93) Santa Barbara, CA Joseph Dorfman, DOD 10/03/17 (99) Arroyo Grande, CA


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TechTopia SUMMIT GOLETA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE PRESENTS

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anta Barbara sorely needs broadband competition. We’re on the cusp of being a tech hub, with companies like QAD, Citrix, Ontraport, and Sonos already calling our community home, but the lack of meaningful options when it comes to high-speed internet service providers (ISP) is holding us back. Just this week I received an email from Santa Barbara’s sole broadband Internet provider, Cox Cable, informing me it has added a one-terabyte cap to my high-speed account and will charge me $10 per 50 gigabytes thereafter. As a small-business owner, I’m already paying for the top-tier package, and with no other game in town, I’m forced to take it on the chin. I’m nearly hitting this cap as it is; I can only imagine how this policy will affect businesses with higher bandwidth usage. The solution is to lower the barriers in Santa Barbara for other ISPs to enter the marketplace—for instance, by giving tax breaks to other providers, like Google Fiber or Verizon Fios, or by removing pre-deployment obstacles on a government level (access to pole attachments, bureaucratic public-works contracts, etc.) Better yet, Santa Barbara can push through a municipal fiber project and build out its own broadband infrastructure, as Santa Cruz did with Cruzio. Having more broadband options means customers have a say in ISP pricing, policies, and services. By ending Cox’s monopoly, we will get cheaper and faster internet services and pave the way for more techfocused business. That means more and better jobs, a higher quality of life, and a greater degree of choice and autonomy for residents. — Noah Barron, S.B.

Climate Fuel

L

ast week, San Francisco and Oakland served papers to five of the world’s largest oil companies — BP, Chevron, ConocoPhillips, ExxonMobil, and Shell—to pay for their role in climate change. Both cases, filed in state courts, demand that companies pay

for infrastructure like seawalls to protect cities against rising tides. Never mind the greenhouse gases emitted before 1970’s Clean Air Act. Or the money funneled into campaigns against climate science for decades. These companies purposefully delayed public action on climate change, and now that it’s too late, taxpayers are slated to pay up. Unless California courts decide to take a smarter stance. These lawsuits present that opportunity. They also raise tough questions that will impact Santa Barbara, nestled between the rising Pacific and the burning Santa Ynez Mountains: Who should pay the hefty cost of adapting to climate change? Who has the right to be compensated? Could California cities sue Big Oil for battling forest fires? Could farmers sue for crop losses after drought? An unrelenting wave of powerful hurricanes has left a sense of urgency, a national shift in attitude toward climate change, that didn’t exist five years ago. Sea-level rise is easy to measure, and prediction models are more accurate than ever, making it harder for oil companies to dodge and play defense. Given global warming’s positive feedback loops, it’s unlikely our tides will recede anytime soon. In the meantime, we shouldn’t be forced to subsidize oil companies for their decades of lies and deception on climate change. Nor should we have to retreat. — Hye-Jin Kim, S.B.

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For the Record

¶ The September 21 news story “Targeting Depression” was written under Nick Welsh’s fellowship with the USC Center for Health Journalism. 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: letters@independent.com. Unabridged versions and more letters appear at independent.com/opinions.

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LAST GOODBYE: It was already getting

Only the Brave a safe spot on a ridgetop. Then strong winds kicked up, pushing the blaze from 300 acres to eventually over 2,000. By July 1, it had grown to over 8,300. According to investigators, the day had gone according to routine. Then, for some reason, the team moved down the mountainside, apparently toward a ranch property identified as a safety zone. But they found themselves trapped when a fierce thunderstorm and high winds caught them in a wall of flames. Back at the command center, officials were unaware of the move. InvestigaSean Misner tors blamed improperly programmed radios and a 30-minute communications blackout just before flames engulfed the Hotshots. Trapped, the men crawled into their tentlike emergency shelters. But all 19 died. The only member of the team to survive was Brendan McDonough, the lookout who was stationed some distance away and who was

hot the morning of June 30, 2013, when 20 men of the elite Granite Mountain Hotshots moved out to fight a wildfire near the former gold-rush town of Yarnell, AZ. Sean Misner, 26, a Santa Ynez Valley Union High School graduate, kissed his pregnant wife, Amanda, goodbye. She would never see him alive again. The story of the Granite Mountain Hotshots, which lost 19 men that day, is told in the Sony film Only the Brave, starring Jeff Bridges and Josh Brolin. It’s due to be released on October 20. Misner, from a family of Santa Barbara– area firefighters, played football in high school, small but determined at several positions and known as “a team player.” The Hotshots, attached to the Prescott Fire Department, had developed a tight camaraderie and were well experienced in fighting wildfires. Yarnell, 80 miles north of Phoenix, had only about 700 residents, most of whom had already evacuated the town. A lightning strike had touched off the blaze two days earlier on federal Bureau of Land Management acreage. A long drought had seared the land, and temperatures that day soared to 101 degrees. The Hotshots sweated through the day and had gathered on what was considered

Barney Brantingham can be reached at barney@independent.com or 965-5205 x230. He writes online columns and a print column for Thursdays.

rescued by another team driving by. Members of the Blue Ridge Hotshots tried to rescue the Granite Mountain team but were driven back by the intense heat and flames. The Arizona State Forestry Division released a report that found no evidence of recklessness or negligence. It also revealed that an air tanker carrying fire retardant was directly overhead as the firefighters died. But the Arizona state Industrial Commission later issued a stinging rebuke to the Forestry Division, blaming state fire officials, saying they knowingly put protection of property ahead of safety and should have pulled crews out earlier. The commission also found that state officials did not respond to a request the night before for two safety officers, who were considered key positions in large firefighting efforts.

The commission’s investigator, Marshall Krotenberg, said the officials should have pulled the Hotshots out an hour before the thunderstorm hit. “The storm was anticipated; it was forecast; everybody knew it,” he told the commission. “But there was no plan to move people out of the way.” Senior fire managers reportedly had already determined that the town was indefensible. More than 120 Yarnell homes were destroyed and two in nearby Peeples Valley. According to the National Fire Protection Association, it was the greatest loss of life of firefighters in a wildfire since 1933 and the greatest loss of life of firefighters since the September 2011 attacks. Then-governor Jan Brewer said,“This is the darkest day as I can remember.” Granite Mountain Hotshots Memorial State Park is a 2.85-mile path leading from a parking area on Highway 89 to an observation deck overlooking the town of Yarnell and the site where the Hotshots made their last stand. Chains link 19 markers, representing their unity. Two months after the fire, Amanda Misner gave birth to a boy, Sean Jaxon. For more information about the Granite Mountain Hotshots, visit azstateparks.com/ hotshots. —Barney Brantingham

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Keeping

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cover story

YounginAthletes the Safety Zone

New Protocols seek to PreveNt coNcussioNs

by John

Zant

This season, however, the Royals have no reported head traumas at the varsity level. During the Channel Islands game, the only injury was when San Marcos running back Tommy Schaef Schaeffer received a laceration on his shin, but Linden taped it, the bleeding stopped, and Schaeffer went out and scored a touchdown. Midway through the first half, a Channel Islands PENALTY FLAG COMING: Making the game safer has become a priority for football officials. Helmetdefensive back broke up a to-helmet contact is dangerous and against the rules. The Oxnard player (right) who lowered his head pass by drilling the Royals’ against Santa Barbara High’s Christopher Jellison in 2014 cost his team a 15-yard penalty. intended receiver, Anthony Simentales, at the moment the ball arrived. The play drew a flag and a 15-yard penalty. by the time Brisby got to him, Ebner was collapsing into his The official’s judgment was that the tackler used his head arms. “His left pupil was blown out,” Brisby recalled. “Then to block the receiver. “It wasn’t safe for the kid who did it,” he stopped breathing.” explained referee McCann. Even though his team benThe victim of an extremely traumatic brain injury — efited, San Marcos coach Jason Fowle had his doubts. “I blood pouring into his cranial cavity and squeezing his brain thought it was a good, hard hit,” he said.“There’s a lot of gray —Ebner would certainly have died if Brisby and another area.” doctor had not restored his breathing, and if paramedics had not been on hand to rush him to the hospital. “He was in surgery 57 minutes after the injury,” Brisby said, but the trauma left -Jim McCann (pictured left, with white cap) Ebner permanently damaged. Now 28, he lives in a residential care facility in Santa Maria. “He’s happy; he’s full of Fowle worries the horror stories about CTE joy,” said his mother, Cheryl Ebner,“but he’s not who he was.” (chronic traumatic encephalopathy), the brain She and Brad’s father, Chuck Ebner, strongly suspect that disease that has afflicted many former NFL play- their son had taken a previous blow to the head— head either the ers, are morphing into a fear of playing any football. week before or earlier in the same game — but they do not It shouldn’t be linked to millions of high school blame anybody for the catastrophe. “Everybody was amazplayers. “There are risks to football, but the value ing—his coach, his teammates, the doctors,” Cheryl said. of being on a team outweighs the risks,” Fowle “Schools didn’t have the information they do now.” Today said. Brisby, a sideline doctor for more than 30 it is a medically accepted fact that if one concussion is not years, agrees with Fowle, but does not downplay fully healed, a second could result in dire injury, which is why the risks. “It’s a game of violence,” he said. “If you young athletes are warned that their lives may depend on play football, you’re going to get your head hit.” A how honestly they report brain-injury symptoms. former San Marcos gridder himself, he thinks the The State of California has issued safety protocols for all game is a beneficial outlet for teenagers.“My advice organized youth games, specifying 27 sports, including comis to play football in high school,” he said,“but after petitive cheerleading, that have a risk of head injury. Linden said the most recent concussion at San Marcos occurred that, only if you have a chance to make millions.” Brisby was on the front line of an incident that during a girls’ water polo practice.“The ball ricocheted off the horrifically magnified football’s dangers. On Sep- cage and hit her in the head.” Another concussion occurred tember 29, 2006, late in a game between Dos Pueb- when a competitive swimmer slammed his head into the los (DP) and Righetti high schools, Brad Ebner, pool wall before making a flip turn. a DP running back, plowed into several Righetti Northwestern University released a surprising 2015 tacklers at the end of a 15-yard run. Brisby saw that study that found it was not football that had the highest Ebner was unsteady getting back on his feet, and rate of concussions among high school athletes, but girls’ john zant

B

efore the kickoff of the high school football game between San Marcos and Channel Islands last month, referee Jim McCann and his officiating crew huddled up to discuss the calls they might have to make — not the easy ones, like offsides or false starts, but on plays that might lead to serious injuries. “Back in the day [when] I played ball, my helmet was a battering ram,” said McCann, an official for more than 20 years. “Now we’ve accepted the responsibility to make the game safer. That’s the primary reason we’re out there. Our officials’ association is real serious about the changes — helmet-to-helmet hits, targeting, blindside blocking. The game has to change, or the game won’t be here.” On the San Marcos sideline, Bryan Linden, the school’s athletic trainer, and Mark Brisby, a chiropractor specializing in sports medicine, were standing at the ready to evaluate injuries. If they suspected a concussion, the player would be removed from the game and sent to a medical doctor. “There’s a minimum six-day protocol a player must go through,” Linden said. “That means he’ll miss at least the next game, because most coaches have a policy that if you’re not practicing all week, you’re not going to play.”

When I played ball, my helmet was a battering ram ...

continued on p. 26> independent.com

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paul wellman

safety Zone cont’d

soccer. Linden finds that to be credible: “Soccer, basketball, lacrosse—anytime you can have a little bit of contact and fall without protecting yourself, there’s potential for a concussion.” Santa Barbara’s most popular youth sport is soccer. Soccer, basketball, lacrosse — Every weekend, 2,714 chilanytime you can have a little bit dren, from 4 years and up, of contact and fall without play AYSO (American Youth protecting yourself, Soccer Organization) soccer here, according to Regional there’s potential for Commissioner John Maloa concussion. ney, whose organization has -Bryan Linden (pictured above) instituted many safety measures in recent years. Referees and coaches must attend a 40-minute course teaching how to recognize and respond to injuries. The AYSO also requires incident reports when medical attention is needed. “We had 21 such reports last year,” Maloney said.“Four involved head blows, and two resulted in concussions.” In order to reduce the risk of concussions, AYSO also prohibits players 12 and under from heading the ball, and requires goalkeepers to roll the balls into play rather than kick them downfield. Every weekend on football fields and soccer pitches throughout the county, young athletes play their games hard. Sometimes they come out with bumps and bruises, but with some luck, reasonable caution, and dedicated vigilance, they will get through their seasons with no serious n casualties.

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ootball season is the busiest time of year for Cottage Concussion Clinic. In fact, September was the clinic’s busiest month so far, with 40 diagnosed concussions, said Dr. Stephen Kaminski, a trauma specialist with Cottage Health. “We see mostly 14- to 17-year-olds; 60 percent are male.” Concussions from football lead the frequency stats, he added, but these brain injuries are also sustained during soccer, lacrosse, basketball, water polo, and so-called action sports, such as skateboarding and snowboarding.“We see everything, from contact sports to ground-level falls,” he said. Concussions are more common than one might think and don’t necessarily involve a blow to the head. The brain is fairly fluid—more like Jell-O than hard rubber — and a significant hit or fall can cause it to slosh violently against the inside of the skull. More than 90 percent of sports-related concussions by Keith occur without loss of consciousness, according to neurologist Dr. Philip Delio, Cottage’s director of stroke services. “And we think 50 percent of concussions go unreported.” Symptoms include headache, nausea, poor balance, double vision, sensitivity to light and sound, and feelings of lethargy, irritability, confusion, and depression.“Fifteen percent of kids who play football will get concussed,” Kaminski said. “We want kids to play safe and play hard but to have the awareness and the courage to open up to parents and coaches to say, ‘I fell’— or got hit —‘and now I have a headache.’” “I don’t want to create hysteria,” he added. “I would never say to somebody,‘Don’t play a sport.’ Just pay attention and keep a lookout for the symptoms.” Fading fast are the days when a player returned to the field right after getting their bell rung. For perspective, Kaminski referred to 2009’s Zackery Lystedt Law, which prohibited young athletes suspected of sustaining a concussion from returning to the field without the green light from a licensed health-care professional. Within five years, all 50 states and the District of Columbia had adopted the law. “To me it sounded like an unfunded mandate,” Kaminski remembered.“How can we con-

hamm


cover story

Santa BarBara  City Council 

paul wellman photos

sistently offer good care for these kids?” By 2012, Kaminski developed a concussion protocol with Santa Barbara Unified School District and partnered with downtown’s Jodi House Brain Injury Support Center. With a grand opening in September of last year, primarily through financial help from the UniHealth and the David & Leila Carpenter foundations, Kaminski brought the program into the Cottage fold, “and now we have an established clinic with established hours and a full-time nurse practitioner.” The clinic is in its second year of a three-year initiative to provide free concussion treatment to kids and teens in-house. It does not cover medical fees for patients who require outside treatment, such as more advanced neurology and speech therapy. Melissa Grunt is the clinic’s full-time nurse practitioner. Along with Delio, she spoke last month to parents, kids, coaches, and other medical professionals at the Cottage-hosted Concussion Discussion, held at Ben Page Youth Center. She explained that when a concussed kid checks into the clinic, Grunt puts together a plan for their recovery, which emphasizes a student’s return to the classroom before a return to athletics. She calls it “return to learn.” First up, plenty of brain rest. Initially, that means no homework and very little, if any, reading, watching TV, or even listening to music. As symptoms improve, then come “restful home activities,” she said, such as listening to a podcast, reading, 20 minutes of television per day, or going for a short walk, for example. With more improvement, Grunt okays a return to the classroom, but maybe not a return to homework right away. It really depends on the severity of the concussion and how strongly the kid is bouncing back. Finally, after at least one day without symptoms, Grunt will approve a return to the playing field. But again, it’s gradual. The whole protocol, from initial visit

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TEAM TRAUMA: Cottage Health’s Dr. Stephen Kaminski (top) helped establish the Concussion Clinic, where Trauma Service Nurse Practitioner Rebecca Pifer (bottom) helps concussed kids get back into the classroom and field of play.

to final sign-off, aims for an injured kid to ease back into their life as they knew it. “Our goal isn’t to keep kids out of sports,” Grunt said. “Our goal is to get them back into sports as soon as possible in a safe manner.”

Cottage Concussion Clinic (5333 Hollister Ave., Goleta, and 2050 Viborg Rd., Solvang) is open Monday-Friday, 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Call 696-7909 or visit cottagehealth.org/concussion-clinic.

6

Bouncing Back from head Injury first-person accounts of concussion Recovery At last month’s Concussion Discussion, hosted by Cottage Health at Ben Page Youth Center, 12-year-old Madeline Nees — a 7th grader at La Colina Junior High — and her mom, Elizabeth Nees, offered their perspectives on how a child’s head injury (or in this case, multiple head injuries) can affect a family.

Madeline Since I was 4 years old, I have been playing soccer, basketball, softball, track and field, and lacrosse. I’ve even wrestled. This past year, I sustained two concussions within six months. I was treated by Melissa Grunt at the Cottage Concussion Clinic and Morgan Bluhm at Cottage Rehabilitation Hospital. They have been a huge part of my recovery. My first concussion happened during soccer practice last November. I was fighting for the ball and fell, hitting the back of my head on the ground. When the coaches asked, I said I was fine and continued with practice (which I now know was not the right thing to do). My

only symptom was a headache. My mom checked on me throughout the night. I woke up with the headache but wanted to go to school anyway. At school, I got really tired, and the light and noise in the classroom [made] my head hurt more. After school, my mom took me to urgent care, and I was diagnosed with post-concussion syndrome. I missed school for the rest of the week and skipped practices. When I wasn’t feeling better by Friday, my mom called the doctor, and I was referred to the Concussion Clinic. After my first visit with Melissa Grunt, I started the “return to learn” protocol. After the second visit, I started the “return to play” protocol. I was pretty much back to normal within three weeks. The second concussion happened in May during a soccer game. I was playing goalie and dove on the ball to save a shot. The striker couldn’t stop in time and tripped over my head. I came out of the game right away and stayed out. Luckily, this time, I knew better than to go back in. I had a headache, and I was extremely sad. I was pretty sure I had a concussion, and I knew that it might

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Santa Barbara Tuesday, October 10th at 5:30 p.m. County Administration Building, 105 E. Anapamu Street. Santa Maria Thursday, October 12th at 5:30 p.m. Joseph Centeno Government Center, 511 Lakeside Pkwy Public input from these meetings will inform the development of the SWRP, and help identify potential projects to provide water supply, stormwater quality, flood management, environmental, and community benefits. For information about this meeting and how to provide public comment, contact John Karamitsos at JohnK@cosbpw.net or (805)739-8761. For more information on the SBCWA, visit www.countyofsb.org/pwd/wateragency.sbc.


cover story courtesy photos

Madeline cont’d

mean that I would no longer be able to play soccer. My symptoms were a little different this time. I had a headache and was very sleepy, but light and noise didn’t seem to bother me too much. According to my mom, I was very emotional, even for a 12-year-old girl. When I woke up the next morning, I was really off balance. Seeing me stumble scared my dad, and my parents took me to the ER, where I was again referred to the Concussion Clinic. My recovery was a lot longer this time. I was having a hard time with my balance for about a week, my headaches lasted for almost two weeks, and almost a month later I was still having a hard time following directions, remembering things, concentrating, and finding my words. Melissa suggested that I be evaluated by a speech therapist at Cottage Rehabilitation Hospital. That is when I met Morgan Bluhm, and started working on the remaining symptoms. I was super-sad. I missed sports. I didn’t feel like myself. And I felt kind of stupid. I was behind in school, didn’t understand things as easily, and couldn’t con- Madeline Nees centrate as well. It was difficult in school because I was nervous about doing things that would mess up my recovery, and my teacher wasn’t very understanding. It was also really hard having to sit out on the fun activities, like PE and music, and the kids-versus-teachers kickball game. It was also hard because I didn’t look injured. My injury wasn’t obvious. I felt like people were judging me:“Are you sure you aren’t overreacting?” and “Oh, I went to speech therapy when I was little — it’s no big deal.” Morgan helped my focus, concentration, and memory struggles. It felt like physical therapy for my brain, but a lot harder. She taught me strategies, like writing things down, repeating things, and making associations. I saw Morgan twice a week for five weeks and had homework to complete between visits. Because of the work, I was able to start 7th grade feeling more confident and prepared. I really don’t want to have another concussion. I’m giving up soccer for at least a year, and probably forever, since it seems to be my injury sport. I am still playing lacrosse and hope to continue with softball and shot put. I try to be more careful when I play and make safe and smart decisions so that I don’t put myself at greater risk for another concussion.

elizabeth Nees (Madeline’s mom) It’s really difficult to see my child suffer — to see her unhappy, not feeling well, [unable] to excel in AN ATHLETE’S LIFE: After sustaining the sports she loves, and [struggling] in school. It’s two concussions playing soccer, 7thalso really hard to know whether her behavior was grader Madeline Nees took a mature a symptom of a concussion, or simply a symptom and thoughtful approach to her athletic of being a tween. Not following instructions and future, switching to girls’ lacrosse, which, being distracted and forgetful could easily be disaccording to statistics, is much safer. She missed, but [I was] so glad I brought up this change also competes in track and field. in behavior to her doctor and was able to get her the help she needed. It made me realize how important it is to advocate for my child and teach her to advocate for herself. The speech therapist reinforced this as well. Another difficult part about having a child with a concussion is the judgement from other people. It bothered me that some people seemed to respond to the symptoms and recovery with an eyeroll. My daughter had not one, but two, mild traumatic brain injuries. She wasn’t overdiagnosed. She wasn’t feigning her symptoms or being a sissy. Her symptoms needed to be addressed. As a parent of an athlete, it is challenging to hold my child back from practicing and competing. Honestly, I cried during our conversation with Melissa about giving up soccer. Being a soccer goalie, being an athlete, is a huge part of my daughter’s identity, and I didn’t want her to lose that. But I also know that beyond high school, beyond college, she will need a healthy brain to live a long and happy life. I am so grateful for Melissa and the Concussion Clinic and so grateful for Morgan and Cottage Rehabilitation Hospital for helping Madeline recover and get back to where she needs to be to succeed academically and to get back onto the lacrosse field. Before we needed them, I wasn’t aware of these amazing resources, but I think it is really n important that parents know where to turn when their child sustains a concussion.

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feature

SBIFF

AngelinA Jolie ever mind the nattering scuttlebutting and the tab-

loid “fake news” cycles concerning Angelina Jolie at the moment. What matters now in the famed actress/director/producer’s life is the fact that she has just expanded her impressive filmography as a director, following In the Land of Blood and Honey, Unbroken, and By the Sea, by one, with the engrossing and important new Net- Angelina Jolie with actor flix film First They Killed My Father. Sareum Srey Moch What she has wrought is one of the most affecting and, by nature, harrowing — yet also beautiful — cinematic accounts of the Khmer Rouge’s reign of genocidal terror during the 1970s, during which an estimated quarter of the nation’s population of seven million was killed. It’s a personal project on various levels. Jolie first traveled to Cambodia in 2000, while filming Lara Croft: Tomb Raider (2001), and fell in love with the country, its culture, and its people. She ended up adopting her eldest son, Maddox, a Cambodian orphan. Around the same time, she met her friend, the author Loung Ung, whose book — about her own experience as a child, from 1975 to ’78, during the Khmer Rouge atrocities — is the basis of the new film. The pair wrote the screenplay together, and eventually marshaled the resources to create the film in the country and in its native Khmer language, with the help of respected Cambodian filmmaker Rithy Panh. Among the movie’s numerous points of distinction is a remarkable, poised performance of Loung as a young girl, by Sreymoch Sareum, and captivating visuals from cinematographer Anthony Dod Mantle that capture the resplendent natural beauty of a country that has also known the depths of tragedy. Presently, the film can be streamed on Netflix, and it has had theatrical runs in select markets. It deserves big-screen and Oscar consideration — having been chosen as Cambodia’s Academy Awards nominee for Best Foreign Language Film.

Jolie and Ung were in Santa Barbara recently, to speak after a screening of the film via the Cinema Society program of the Santa Barbara International Film Festival (SBIFF), with a post-movie Q&A by SBIFF head Roger Durling. During the screening, the pair sat down for an interview with the Santa Barbara Independent over lunch in their bungalow at El

people are educated about the horrors, equally, it was about Cambodian family, culture, love. That’s what should always live on, beyond war. Loung Ung: As a survivor and a writer, it was important for me to tell the story of the love that you hold on to, the love that helps you survive. I never wanted to write a book about war. I wanted to write about what it takes to survive a war, to honor my family … I keep a journal. I’ve been writing for a long time. When I started thinking about publishing my work, after Pol Pot died in 1998, in one of his interviews, he said he did what he did “for love.” I wanted to negate that policy. Love does not a genocide make. Love does not result in 1.7-2 million Cambodians dead. I wanted to tell a story of what love looks like, with a father, a mother, brothers and sisters, and survival and grace and joy and faith. That’s how I wrote my book. courtesy photos

N

on First They Killed My Father

Director Talks About Her New Netflix Film About Cambodia by Josef Woodard Encanto, where the stunning ocean view and ample creature comforts seemed a world away from the horrors portrayed on the screen.

You have created a very powerful film. I knew about the Khmer Rouge tragedy, but you dealt with it in such a subtle way. With war films, there is the temptation to resort to explicit and excessive violence, but you don’t go that route. Was that a conscious decision? Angelina Jolie: Well, as much as it was about coming to terms with history and making sure that the country that doesn’t often speak about these issues speaks about it, and that young

Loung, you lived through this story. What was it like the first time you saw the finished film on a big screen? Was that a particularly emotional event? LU: It was. I had incredible gratitude. Outside of the immediate sadness and anger, the spirituality of the film touched me. The opening scene of the family sitting down together for dinner may seem very ordinary for many people. But for me, it was almost as if my family had come back to life. I don’t have that image of my family in that way. And to see them alive and happy and eating a meal together was something very beautiful. That completely tore me apart because you miss it.

Apart from The Killing Fields, the astonishing story of the Khmer Rouge hasn’t entered the realm of film very often. Has the subject been dealt with much in Cambodian film? AJ: Rithy [Panh], our producer, has [dealt with it]. He makes extraordinary documentaries. Things had to come together for the country to come together, to be able to deal with it, in the right time and the right place. It was important to make this in-country. The Killing Fields was shot in the Philippines, and it was in English. I loved The Killing Fields. It’s one of my favorite movies. But it didn’t bring me as close as I wanted. CoNt’d oN p. 33 >>>

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In anticipation of the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra’s performance on Nov 1

FREE FILM

Orchestra of Exiles

Thu, Oct 19 / 7:30 PM (note special time) / UCSB Campbell Hall

Israel’s preeminent cultural ambassador makes its Santa Barbara debut!

Israel Philharmonic Orchestra Zubin Mehta, Music Director and Conductor Amit Poznansky: “Footnote” Suite (from the music for the motion picture) Mozart: Symphony No. 36 in C Major, K. 425 (“Linz”) Schubert: Symphony No. 9 in C Major, D. 944 (“The Great”)

Wed, Nov 1 / 7 PM (note special time) / Arlington Theatre Tickets start at $35 / $25 UCSB students An Arlington facility fee will be added to each ticket price

“Illuminates humanity’s darkest period from a fresh perspective while delivering the story of an astonishing hero.” Huffington Post This extraordinary documentary mixes period photographs, newsreels and interviews with Itzhak Perlman, Zubin Mehta, Joshua Bell and others to show how one man saved close to 1,000 Jews, along with the musical heritage of Europe. (Josh Aronson, 2012, 85 min.) Presented in association with the Santa Barbara Symphony Thematic Learning Initiative: Our Changing World

Event Sponsors: Sara Miller McCune Shanbrom Family Foundation

Merryl Snow Zegar & Charles Zegar Anne Towbes, in honor of Michael Towbes This performance honors the life and legacy of our dear friend Michael Towbes Presented in association with CAMA, Congregation B’nai B’rith and the Taubman Foundation Symposia in Jewish Studies at UCSB

The Knights

Santa Barbara Recital Debut

Leila Josefowicz, violin

Colin Jacobsen and Eric Jacobsen, Artistic Directors with Avi Avital, mandolin and Kinan Azmeh, clarinet

John Novacek, piano

Thu, Nov 9 / 7 PM (note special time) / UCSB Campbell Hall Tickets start at $25 / $19 UCSB students

Wed, Nov 8 / 7 PM (note special time) Hahn Hall, Music Academy of the West $40 / $9 UCSB students Includes pre-show party

“Few ensembles are as adept at mixing old and new as the dynamic Brooklyn orchestra The Knights.”

The New Yorker

A Hahn Hall facility fee will be added to each ticket price

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Arlington event tickets can also be purchased at: (805) 963-4408 | independent.com

Sponsors:


feature courtesy

SBIFF

ter a e Th k c lo Pol SB UC

Author Loung Ung and Angelina Jolie

AngelinA Jolie

N I L R BE

CoNt’d from p. 31

[Loung’s] book brought me inside a family and brought me inside Cambodia … . Nothing of this size has been shot in this country, or in the language of Khmer. I believe very strongly in languages and am concerned about languages disappearing. It’s very important that films are made in foreign languages, for that country. I understand the idea of adjusting for the masses, on occasion. But it’s equally important to do it as it is, and as it truly speaks to the people in their tongue.

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What about how this film will play out with a general public? There is that fear of reading among a general moviegoing public. AJ: I’m hoping that people give it a chance. It’s also not packed full of dialogue, so you’re not spending a lot of time [reading]. It’s interesting how you can put a subtitle over a moment and an image, and it becomes something even stronger, when you see certain words and a certain face. In this particular film, it was important where the words would come in and how they’d land, which could become part of the experience and not something where you’re competing with the screen. It’s wonderful that Netflix has put this out to so many different countries, in a way that’s accessible to younger people. A lot of people who stream TV shows maybe are not as much in the habit of watching foreign films. I hope that this will expand the viewing of foreign films, to a different audience, in a new way.

Loung, there are some key scenes in the film, and I wondered how true they were to your own experience, or if it was creative, cinematic license at work. I’m thinking of the powerful landmine scene. Was there a situation where you found yourself in a field of landmines? LU: I worked on the landmines campaign for 10 years, in America. I certainly had experiences walking alone where there were landmines, and have known people blown up by landmines. I remember kicking a grenade one day. It didn’t explode, and I was very thankful. [But] what I wanted to do was to tell the larger story of the landmines. Right after the war, there was an estimate of 500 Cambodians stepping on landmines every month. I believe the number is about 45,000 amputees in Cambodia. I worked for a center that manufactured prosthetic limbs for victims of landmines and victims of war, and we fitted more than 26,000 people …. That [scene] may not entirely be my experience, but it was many Cambodians’ experience. We took a bit of this and a bit of that. AJ: That is in the book. It’s from your experiences, but the details and the precision became very specific to illustrating the bigger picture. I have a place in Cambodia, and we found over 48 landmines [on the property], in a bunker. Angelina, you seem to be gravitating more toward directing and are very careful with the projects you take on, making films of substance — such as this new one. Is directing something you intend to continue with? AJ: Well, if [Loung] keeps writing … [Laughs.] I would love to. Acting is such a wonderful job. You can jump in for a few months and play and be a piece of something. When you direct, you have to commit years of your life. You have to be a part of every single aspect and make sure it gets done. You have to love and commit to it in a very different way. There’s nothing, at this moment, that has a story that could be a film. We’ll see when it comes. I hope it hits me. n But right now, I’m still very much in this one.

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week I n d e p e n d e n t Ca l e n da r

e h t

oct.

5-11 by terry Ortega

dAvid bAzemore

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.

Art Town

Friday 10/6 10/6-10/7: Hispanic Heritage Storytimes and Workshop with Jennifer Torres Celebrate Hispanic

from left: Gabriel Marin, Lesley Fera,

Douglas Dickerman, and Alicia Sedwick

10/5-10/8,10/10-10/11:

Husbands and Wives This world-premiere adaptation of Woody Allen’s 1992 Oscar-nominated film for Best Screenplay follows two couples, facing middle age squarely in the face, who find themselves questioning their faltering marriages. This witty and urbane comic drama with innovative staging and a live-streamed video will create a multi-layered performance and a great night of theater. The show previews October 5-6 and runs through October 22. Thu.-Sat.: 8pm; Sun.: 2 and 7pm; Tue.: 7pm; Wed.: 8pm (with preshow talk at 7:15pm). New Vic, 33 W. Victoria St. $20-$70. Call 965-5400. etcsb.org

10/5: Dani Antman Book Launch and Signing Join author Dani Antman as she signs copies of her new book, Wired for God: Adventures of a Jewish Yogi Yogi, about her yearning for spiritual awakening as she immerses herself in the world of yoga, energy healing, and Kabbalah. 7-9pm. Paradise Found, 17 E. Anapamu St. Free. Call 564-3573.

paradisefoundsantabarbara.com 10/5: Curated Cocktails Join this

happy hour with signature cocktails, hands-on art activities with Chelsea Willet, a special set by DJ Magneto, and admission to the exhibition Guatemala from 33,000 km: Contemporary Art from 1960-Present. 7-9pm. Museum of Contemporary Art S.B., 653 Paseo Nuevo. Free.

10/5: Women’s Economic Ventures (WEV) Self-Employment Training Orientation Are you ready to become an entrepreneur, or expand your existing small business? WEV’s training programs guide you in taking the next step. Attend this one-hour orientation, where you’ll meet a WEV representative who will help you determine if SET, Explore, or another WEV program is right for you! Online registration is required where you will receive orientation location. 6-7pm. Free. Call 965-6073.

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tinyurl.com/MullyAtArlington

Fundraiser

10/5: Opening Reception: Art Heals Meet the area artists that have participated in the special juried exhibition and fundraiser for the new Ridley-Tree Cancer Center. The exhibit shows through October 31. 5-8pm. Gallery 113, 1114 State St. Free. Call 965-6611. gallery113sb.com

10/5: Opening Reception: Rendition: A Surrender, Translation or Interpretation This nine-person group show will offer landscapes in oil, abstracts, panels, charcoal drawings, koi ponds, nature, sky, and sea, all of which make the title of this show a perfect description. The exhibit shows through October 30. 5-8pm. 10 West Gallery, 10 W. Anapamu St. Free. Call 770-7711.

this 2017 movie, Capt. Jack Sparrow (Johnny Depp) feels the winds of ill fortune blowing even more strongly when deadly ghost sailors led by his old nemesis, the evil Capt. Salazar (Javier Bardem), escape from the Devil’s Triangle. 1-3pm. Faulkner Gallery, S.B. Central Library, 40 E. Anapamu St. Free. Rated PG-13. Call 564-5641. sbplibrary.org

Saturday 10/7 10/7: Annual Mountain Art & Garden Sale Come for breakfast, stay for lunch, and wander out back to buy a plant, art from area artists, home-

10/6:

Bill Murray, Jan Vogler & Friends Actor, comedian, and writer Bill Murray will join his good friend, the gifted cellist Jan Vogler, to perform a spirited program celebrating Murray’s love for the artistic traditions that have influenced generations of artists. They will explore the works of Hemingway, Capote, and Mark Twain; dance a tango; and even sing onstage in this fascinating encounter between great music and literature. 7pm. Granada Theatre, 1214 State St. $29-$154. Call 893-3535. artsandlectures.ucsb.edu

Volunteer Opportunity

Reimagine Valeska Soares’s Sugar Blues series using brightly colored candy wrappers, twine, and canvas. 5:30-7:30pm. Family Resource Ctr., S.B. Museum of Art, 1130 State St. Free. Call 963-4364. sbma.net

10/6: Friday Matinee: Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales In

mcasantabarbara.org

10/5: Mully This 2015 documentary is based on African philanthropist Charles Mully, a onetime Kenyan business tycoon turned founder of Mully Children’s Family—the largest children’s rescue, rehabilitation, and development organization in Africa. A “father” to the 12,000+ kids he’s rescued, they are now the “world’s largest family” and almost completely sustainable. 7pm. Arlington Theatre, 1317 State St. $12.50.

10/5: Family 1st Thursdays: Candy Wrapper Compositions

tinyurl.com/JenniferTorresStorytime

AndreAs Greiner

thurSday 10/5

Heritage Month with the author of the middle-grade novel Stef Soto, Taco Queen; the picture book Finding the Music/En pos de la música; and the upcoming middlegrade novel Flor and Miranda Steal the Show. At two bilingual story times and a children’s writing workshop, she will focus on developing dialogue and descriptive detail into a personal narrative. Inspired by her Mexican-American heritage, she hopes her books help show young readers that their voices and their stories matter. Fri.: Storytime: 10:30am; Martin Luther King Jr. Wing, Eastside Library, 1102 E. Montecito St. Sat.: Storytime: 11:30am; Children’s Area, S.B. Central Library, 40 E. Anapamu St. Workshop: 2pm; Martin Luther King Jr. Wing, Eastside Library, 1102 E. Montecito St. Free. Call 564-5605 or email lneubert@ santabarbaraca.gov.

Civil Discourse

10/5: Opening Reception: Wallflower The solo exhibition of artist Alana Clumeck is a collection of powerful subjects of horses and wildlife infused with the spirit of the summer months of the Santa Ynez Valley and her love of the western way of life. The exhibit shows through December 31. 5-7pm. Wendy Foster, 2928 San Marcos Ave., Los Olivos. Free. Call 686-0110. 10/5: Reflections The Artamo Gallery reflects on the past 12 and a half years of presenting powerful and thought-provoking works by its outstanding artists. The exhibition from the gallery inventory will feature paintings from all these years. As a special thank-you to collectors, the artists will offer deep discounts on their work during showtime. The exhibit shows through October 29. 5-8pm. Artamo Gallery, 11 W. Anapamu St. Free. Call 568-1400.

artamogallery.com

10/6: Opening Reception: Madeline Garrett: Industrial Strength See this new collection of paintings and collages imbued with an industrial intensity stemming from images derived from graffiti and urban walls by artist Madeline Garrett. The exhibit shows through November 16. 5-7pm. Architectural Foundation of S.B., 229 E. Victoria St. Free. Call 965-6307. afsb.org

10/8: 25th Anniversary Exhibition and Artist’s Reception: Silver Gallery Los Olivos is celebrating 25 years of excellence with this monthlong juried exhibit evoking the traditional anniversary designation for the 46 regional artists to interpret and create a work of art for this show. Visitors can vote for their favorite piece for a People’s Choice Award. Pieces vary in media such as canvas, paper, fabric, wood, stone, and metal. Light refreshments and area wines will be featured as you mingle with the artists. The exhibit shows through October 31. 1-4pm. Gallery Los Olivos, 2920 Grand Ave., Los Olivos. Free. Call 688-7517. “Irish Window” by Vicki Andersen

gallerylosolivos.com

10/8: Artist Talk Series: Lynn Hanson In celebration of the final weekend of the Animals: A-Z exhibit, a diverse artistic representation of animal species from African saddlebills to zebras, artist Lynn Hanson will discuss

Cont’d on p. 37

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Independent Calendar

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MusIc of nOte dAvid bAzemore

T O N IG H T

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10/6-10/7: Topa Topa Folk Fest 2017

THE FLAMING LIPS

MAC DEMARCO

T H IS F R I D AY

This two-day celebration of folk, Americana, roots, country music, and entertainment for the whole family will offer the best of area and national musicians such as Lucinda Williams, Shooter Jennings, Lissie, and more! Enjoy food, wine, and beer vendors and an artisans’ market. Visit the website for the full schedule and prices. The festival will benefit Turning Point Foundation, which provides places of recovery for people with mental illness. Fri.: 4pm; Sat.: 1pm. Libbey Bowl, 210 S. Signal St., Ojai.

topatopafolkfest.com

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6 AT 6:30PM

10/6: Ashe California native Ashe has been turning heads with her balance of modern-day pop writing and vintage vocals. Currently in San Diego, Ashe is preparing her debut EP, which merges contemporary pop music and big-band swing music. RSVP online. 7-9pm. The Goodland, 5650 Calle Real, Goleta. Free.

tinyurl.com/AsheAtGoodland

10/6: The English Beat, DJ Darla Bea Come see one of the most popular ska groups who came onto the music scene in 1979. With Dave Wakeling on vocals and guitar, you’ll hear hits of the Beat and its side project, General Public, like “Mirror in the Bathroom,”“Save It for Later,” and “Tenderness.” S.B.’s own diva DJ Darla Bea will spin her magic. 8:30pm. SOhO Restaurant & Music Club, 1221 State St. $20-$25. Ages 21+. Call 962-7776. sohosb.com

10/9:

Grand Finale at Forty: The S.B. Chamber Orchestra Takes Its Final Bow For 40 years, the S.B. Chamber Orchestra has captivated S.B. audiences with dazzling musical performances. Don’t miss this finale performance as renowned Musical Director Heiichiro Ohyama (pictured) leads the Chamber Orchestra in a magical musical evening filled with special surprises. 7:30pm. Lobero Theatre, 33 E. Canon Perdido St. $40. Call 963-0761. lobero.org

10/6: The Sahlala Band: Live Arabic Music and Dance You will hear two masterpieces of traditional Arabic music in the ughniyya or “long song” tradition that are musical journeys crafted around deep poetry that often extend for 45 minutes or longer as pre-composed movements are enhanced by moments of improvisation in the Arabic modal tradition known as maqam. There will be belly dance performances by Elvan as well! 7:30pm. Piano Kitchen, 430 Rose Ave. Suggested donation: $10. Ages 21+.

tinyurl.com/TheSahlalaBand

10/6: Sofia Talvik, Telltale Signs A North Sea siren blending sparkle and melancholy, Sofia Talvik has five fulllength albums and tours behind her, and she is out with her new album, Big Sky Country Country, which blends folk and country with a Nordic flavor. Opening the show will be Heather Stevenson and Bill Lanphar of Telltale Signs with beautiful harmonies and exquisite guitar playing. 7:30pm. Cambridge Drive Community Church, 550 Cambridge Dr., Goleta. $15-$18. Call 964-0436. cambridgedrivechurch.org

10/7: Andy Hackbarth: A Tribute to Segovia Opening its 70th season of quality performances, the Lompoc Concert Association presents solo guitarist Andy Hackbarth, the award-winning classical/Spanish/finger-style guitarist who will pay tribute to the “Father of the Classical Guitar,” Andrés Segovia. 7:30pm. First United Methodist Church, 925 N. F St., Lompoc. $5-$25.

tinyurl.com/AndyHackbarth

10/8: Shawn Colvin and Her Band Join Shawn Colvin on her A Few Small Repairs 20th Anniversary Tour, which will showcase the album in its entirety alongside a variety of hits, personal favorites, and surprises from her

TICKETS AVAILABLE: SB BOWL OR AT AXS.COM / SBBOWL.COM / GOLDENVOICE.COM

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Fundraiser

Volunteer Opportunity

repertoire. Multi-instrumentalist/singer Larry Campbell and his wife, singer/guitarist Teresa Williams, will open the show in addition to appearing in the band. 7pm. Lobero Theatre, 33 E. Canon Perdido St. GA: $47-$57; VIP: $108; meet-andgreet package: $140. Call 963-0761. Read more on p. 61.

lobero.org

10/8: Béla Fleck and Abigail Washburn Don’t miss this night of amazing music! Béla Fleck is a 16-time Grammy Award winner who has taken the banjo across multiple genres with his jazz-to-classical ingenuity and bluegrass roots while Washburn has the earthy sophistication of a postmodern, old-time singer/songwriter, and has revolutionized the clawhammer banjo by combining it with Far East culture and sounds. 8pm. Campbell Hall, UCSB. $15-$50. Call 893-3535. artsandlectures.ucsb.edu 10/11: Rising Appalachia, Gill Landry Born and raised in Atlanta, Georgia, then moving to Appalachia, and fine-tuning their soul in New Orleans, Rising Appalachia has crafted a six-album career intertwining a deep reverence for folk music and a passion for justice. Singer/songwriter and guitarist Gill Landry of the Old Crow Medicine Show will open the show. 8pm. SOhO Restaurant & Music Club, 1221 State St. $22-$75. Ages 21+. Call 962-7776. sohosb.com

10/11: Father John Misty, Weyes Blood Since 2012, Father John Misty, aka Josh Tillman, has unexpectedly emerged as a singular voice—whether by virtue of his lyrics, which defy the polarities of wit and empathy, or his live performances, best described best as intimately berserk. Natalie Mering, better known as Weyes Blood, will open this show with her psychedelic folk/pop. 8pm. Arlington Theatre, 1317 State St. $9.99-$42.50. Call 963-4408. Read more on p. 63. axs.com

Civil Discourse

Protest


week Art Town Cont’d from p. 35

A L W A Y S A M A Z I N G. N e v e r r o u t i n e.

her artistic training, techniques, and body of work. Take an exclusive behindthe-scenes tour after the talk with Executive Director Stacey Otte-Demangate. 3pm. Wildling Museum of Art & Nature, 1511-B Mission Dr, Solvang, Free-$5. Call 688-1082. wildlingmuseum.org

10/8: Centennial Lecture: Marc Appleton Architect Marc Appleton of Appleton Partners LLP will discuss the architects responsible for S.B.’s beautiful and historic downtown library. 3-4pm. Faulkner Gallery, S.B. Central Library, 40 E. Anapamu St. Free. sbplibrary.org ongoing:

FRIDAY

Patricia Doyle: Sprezzatura Patricia Doyle and gallery

Jamey Johnson

artists explore the landscape. Practiced yet effortless — sprezzatura. What unites these paintings is repeated experimentation with materials and tools to make the complicated look easy and the complex look simple. The exhibit shows through November 12. Marcia Burtt Gallery, 517 Laguna St. Free. Call 962-5588. artlacuna.com

wildlandresidents.org

10/7-10/8: 46th Annual Old-Time Fiddlers’ Convention & Festival You are invited to start off the year’s festival on Friday with old-time fiddle and banjo music of America with performers Kirk Sutphin & Friends, Spencer & Rains, David Bragger and Susan Platz, and more! Bring chairs, blankets, and a picnic to fully enjoy this show. On Saturday, the festival will feature all-day entertainment, one of the premier old-time music contests on the West Coast, free workshops taught by some of the best teachers in the industry, opportunities to jam with other musicians, and familyfriendly fun. Sat.: 3-5pm. Sun.: 10am5pm. Rancho La Patera & Stow House, 304 N. Los Carneros Rd., Goleta. Free-$15. Call 681-7216. fiddlersfestival.org

10/7: An Evening with Ira Glass: Seven Things I’ve Learned As the creator, producer, and host of the genre-defining program This American Life and editorial advisor to the immensely popular podcasts Serial and S-Town, Ira Glass will mix stories live onstage using audio clips, music, and video, providing a unique look into his creative process and revealing what it takes to create a truly great story. 8pm. Granada Theatre, 1214 State St. $20-$104. Call 893-3535. Read more on p. 45.

artsandlectures.ucsb.edu

10/7: Under Construction: Let’s Raise the Barre This cabaret will benefit the construction of The

6

8 PM

ongoing: Western Ways and Cowboy Days Artists with new works for this show include wood-carver Bill Churchill, oil painters Howard and Betty Carr, and S.B.’s Nancy Davidson. The exhibit shows October 7-November 13. Open daily at 10am. Solvang Antiques, 1693 Copenhagen Dr., Solvang. Free. Call 686-2322. tinyurl.com/WesternWays

baked goods, or a chair massage, all while listening to music. Funds raised will benefit the San Marcos Pass Volunteer Fire Department. 9am-2pm. Cold Spring Tavern, 5995 Stagecoach Rd. Free. Call 967-0066.

OCT

Dance Hub, AD&M’s new space for dance and the performing arts. Enjoy performances by AD&M Performance Group, DramaDogs, Sadeekhat (a belly-dance collective), and World Dance for Humanity, as well as live music, appetizers, a silent auction, dancing, a cash bar, and more. 5-8pm. The Dance Hub, 22 E. Victoria St. $45. Call 450-7535.

adam-bsb.org

10/7: 2017 Exceptional Plants: Lotusland Auction and Sale Search for rare and hard-tofind plants while enjoying wine, specialty cocktails, and sumptuous hors d’oeuvres served on the lawn. There will be a spirited live auction during which more than a dozen very rare, very special plants will go under the gavel, as well as a silent auction and a “buy it now” section of interesting and not-so-common species, many propagated from Lotusland plants. Proceeds will go toward the care and support of Lotusland’s botanical collection. 1:30-5:30pm. Ganna Walska Lotusland, Cold Spring Rd., Montecito. $65-$90. Call 969-9990. lotusland.org

Thunder From Down Under

Dead Man's Party oingo boingo tribute

FRIDAY

Oct

13

8 PM

FRIDAY

Oct

20

8 PM

FRIDAY

NOV

WAR

3

8 PM

10/7: KCRW Presents S.B. Polo & Wine Festival Chukker, mallet head, sudden death: no, not terms in street fighting but the refined game of polo. Put on your stylish clothes for polo matches, wine for food sale, and music from Macy Gray, LP, Nick Waterhouse, Durand Jones & The Indications, Vieux Farka Touré, and Angelou, as well as deejay sets. A dollar of every ticket sold will go to Notes for Notes. 11am7:30pm. S.B. Polo & Racquet Club, 3300 Via Real, Carpinteria. $75-$185. Ages 21+. Read more on p. 55.

sbpoloandwine.com

>>>>>>

3 4 0 0 E H I G H WAY 24 6 , S A N TA Y N E Z · 8 0 0 -24 8 - 6 2 74 · C H U M A S H C A S I N O.C O M Chumash Casino Resort reserves the right to change or cancel promotions and events.

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NEXT Y WEDNESDA

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.

Sunday 10/8 10/8: Formal Declaration & Proclamation of Indigenous Peoples Day Join and support by attend-

10/7:

SBHS Choral Music Department Musical Marathon The singing students at S.B. High School need your help. They want to compete in Orlando over spring break and their department needs funds for operating costs. Students in A Cappella, Esperanza, and Madrigals will perform as a choir, solos, duets, and in small groups for four hours straight. Stop by and drop off a lump-sum donation or per-song pledge while you enjoy songs for a good cause. 5-9pm. S.B. High School Theatre, 700 E. Anapamu St. Free.

10/7: California Brew Fest Grab your souvenir glass and start sipping from more than 50 top breweries, cider makers, and wineries as you snack on food and enjoy tunes from reggae band One Two Tree and The Neighborhood Thieves. VIP tickets include early admission, a catered pavilion, rare brews, a pretzel necklace, and more. This festival benefits Surf Happens Foundation. VIP: 1-5pm; GA: 2-5pm. Chase Palm Park, 236 E. Cabrillo Blvd. Designated driver: $37.50; GA: $75; VIP: $100.

STEPHEN STILLS & JUDY COLLINS WITH SPECIAL GUEST

BHI BHIMAN

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 28 AT 8 PM

THEARLINGTONTHEATRE.COM / CHARGE BY PHONE 805-963-4408

californiabrewfestival.com

HARVEST HARV R EST RV T FESTIV F VAL ® ®

Original Origginal Art & Craft Show Three days of Shopping, Entertainment & Prizes!

Ventura

County Fairgrounds

October er 6 6-8

Fri. 10am-5pm; Sat. at. 1 10am-6pm; 0am am-6pm; S Sun. 10am-5pm 0am-5pm

10/7: 35th Annual Free Health Fair All ages are invited to discover more than 40 exhibitors and display booths and free information about Santa Ynez Valley Cottage Hospital departments. Also, register and be present to win prize drawings every half hour, including one grand prize. There will be free total cholesterol and glucose screenings, osteoporosis screenings using ultrasound technology, blood pressure checks, and first-come, first-served flu shots (ages 18+), as well as the chance to meet therapy dogs. Children and adults can purchase and get properly fitted for safety helmets for only $10. 10am-12:30pm. Santa Ynez Valley Marriott Hotel, 555 McMurray Rd., Buellton.

Weslie Ching will share an evening of modern dance performance with the L.A.-based Jessica Kondrath | The Movement. While their work differs aesthetically, both are at heart formalists, interested in creating work that stimulates via visual and energetic patterns. Kondrath will be premiering a new work titled Many Moons, which is a quintet inspired by lunar cycles, gravitational pull, and the weightlessness of space. 8pm. Center Stage Theater, 751 Paseo Nuevo. $15-$20. Ages 14+. Call 963-0408. Read more on p. 55.

centerstagetheater.org

10/7: Carnival and Music Festival This carnival will feature live performances, including the Original Garden Street Academy Jazz Band, and food available for purchase will include a BBQ meal, beer, Pinkberry, popcorn, pizza, and cotton candy. A $12 wristband provides unlimited access to vintage-style boardwalk games, bouncy houses, face painting, a mini-salon (including henna tattoos, nails, and hairstyling, including tinsel, braiding and spray color), the UCSB Climbing Wall, an S.B. Museum of Art activity, a speed stacking demo, and more. Proceeds will go towards the Garden Street Academy’s Scholarship Fund. 2-5pm. Garden Street Academy, 2300 Garden St. Free-$12. Call 687-3717. gardenstreetacademy.org

courtesy

tinyurl.com/AnnualHealthFair

10/7: Weslie Ching Dance Presents Formal Devices Area choreographer

e On et k tic all d o go ree th s! day

Shop hundreds hund d of booths ooths featuring original art, handmad handmade ea crafts of jewelry, blown glass, ornaments, food, stoneware and more! Enjoy all-day stage and strolling entertainment, along with a Kidzone with activities and pumpkin patch!

tribaltrustfoundation.org

10/8: Haircut Fundraiser Arturo’s Barbershop will donate 100 percent of all proceeds to UNICEF, with half of the proceeds from haircuts or any other services going toward earthquake relief efforts in Mexico and the other half going toward hurricane relief efforts in Puerto Rico. 9am-4pm. Arturo’s Barbershop and Hair Salon, 3457 State St. Prices vary. Call 569-9353.

10/8: 8th Annual Asian American Neighborhood Festival This outdoor event will celebrate Asian-American heritage with dance, music, drumming, performances, food for purchase, hands-on activities, a bonsai display, a used book sale, Chinese calligraphy and painting demonstrations from noon-3 p.m., and so much more, all to celebrate the Asian-American community. 11am-3pm. El Presidio de Santa Bárbara State Historic Park, 123 E. Canon Perdido St. Free. Call 965-0093. Read more on p. 49. sbthp.org

10/8: Explore Ecology Beach Cleanup Spend an afternoon cleaning up beautiful Arroyo Burro Beach. Bring your own bag, bucket, and gloves. Noon-2pm. Arroyo Burro Beach, 2981 Cliff Dr. Free. Call 884-0459.

exploreecology.org

10/8: Elizabeth Collins: Raised by Gays & Turned Out OK! This hilarious and heartwarming one-woman show is about the relationship between Elizabeth and her father, who came out when she was 11 years old. A conversation and refreshments will follow this evening of comedy with a pur-

10/8:

Blessing of the Animals All are welcome to bring pets (on a leash or in a crate) for a special individual prayer of blessing by Reverend Dr. Randall Day. Children can also bring stuffed animal toys for a blessing. There will also be a musical performance by multi-instrumentalist Adam Phillips, followed by a complimentary reception featuring animal treats and water for pets, plus beverages, wine, and cheese for their humans. 4:30pm. St. Mark’s-in-the-Valley Episcopal Church, 2901 Nojoqui Ave., Los Olivos. Free. Call 688-4454. smitv.org

Donate Don nate non-perishable non-perish habl ha able food items to FoodShare FoodS Share and an save $2 on one adult or senior admission. TICKETS: $9.00 Adult $7.00 Senior (62+) $4.00 Youth (13-17) Kids 12 & Under FREE

www.harvestfestival.com • 925-392-7300

SAVE $200

ing in the celebration and conversation of reconciliation as Mayor Helene Schneider makes a formal proclamation, naming the second Monday of October (Oct. 9 this year) as Indigenous Peoples Day in Santa Barbara at this gathering. 12:30-1:30pm. Unitarian Society of S.B., 1535 Santa Barbara St. Free.

*SBI* SBI

with this coupon on one adult, senior, or military admission

Cannot be combined with other offers.

Fundraiser

Officially sponsored by:

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week

From Telluride!

bands on tap 10/5, 10/7: Dargan’s Irish Pub & Restaurant Thu.: Dannsair. 6:308:30pm. Sat.: Alistair Greene Band. 10pm-12:30am. 18 E. Ortega St. Free. Call 568-0702. darganssb.com 10/5-10/6: Eos Lounge Thu.: Moon Boots. 9pm. $5. Fri.: SNBRN, Blu J. 9pm. $10-$15. 500 Anacapa St. Ages 21+. Call 564-2410. eoslounge.com 10/6: Carr Winery Patio Brady Harris and John Adair. 6-8pm. 414 N. Salsipuedes St. Free. Ages 21+. Call 965-7985. carrwinery.com 10/6: Carr Winery Warehouse T-Bone Ramblers. 5-7pm. 3563 Numancia St., Ste. 101, Santa Ynez. Free. Ages 21+. Call 688-5757. carrwinery.com 10/6-10/8: Cold Spring Tavern Fri.: Sleeping Dogs. 6-9pm. Sat.: Fort Taylor, CA; 1:30-4:30pm. Mac Talley’s Trip; 5-8pm. Sun.: Tom Ball and Kenny Sultan; 1:15-4pm. Teresa Russell and Cocobilli; 4:30-7:30pm. 5995 Stagecoach Rd. Free. Call 967-0066.

10/6-10/7, 10/10-10/11: The Endless Summer Bar-Café Fri.: Blues Bob. Sat.: Kylie Butler. Tue.: Jim Rankin. Wed.: Dave Vignoe. 5:30-8:30pm. 113 Harbor Wy. Free. Call 564-1200.

14 terrific films!

10/6, 10/8: High Sierra Grill & Bar Fri.: Soul Biscuit. 8-11pm. Sat.: Do No Harm. 3-6pm. 521 Firestone Rd., Goleta. Free. Call 845-7030. 10/6-10/7: M.Special Brewing Co. Fri.: O.n.E. 6-9pm. Sat.: Color Blue Day. 6-8pm. 6860 Cortona Dr., Bldg. C., Goleta. Free. Call 968-6500. mspecialbrewco.com

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.)

10/6: Yellow Belly Green Flag Summer. 8-10pm. 2611 De la Vina St. Free. Call 770-5694. yellowbellytap.com

courtesy

10/7: The James Joyce Ulysses Jasz. 7:30-10:30pm. 513 State St. Free. Call 962-4660. sbjamesjoyce.com

Wed, Oct 18 / 7:30 PM / UCSB Campbell Hall $15 / $10 UCSB students and youth (18 & under)

Media Sponsor:

Corporate Season Sponsor:

(805) 893-3535 www.ArtsAndLectures.UCSB.edu Killer Kaya

Is Your Boss Violating Your Rights?

10/7, 10/9: Mercury Lounge Sat.: Killer Kaya, The Spiral Electric, The Love Dimension. 9pm. $9. Mon.: Miles Napier Trio. 8pm. Free. 5871 Hollister Ave., Goleta. Ages 21+. Call 967-0907. Read more on p. 63.

Adams Law focuses on Advocating employee rights in claims involving: • Wrongful Termination • Pregnancy Discrimination • Disability Discrimination • Hostile Work Environment • Sexual Harassment • Racial and Age Discrimination

10/7: Velvet Jones Sat.: El Ten Eleven, Sego. 8pm. $13-$15. Ages 21+. 423 State St. velvet-jones.com 10/8-10/10: SOhO Restaurant & Music Club Sun.: Allah-Las, Entrance. 9pm. $20-$25. Ages 18+. Mon.: Nicole Lvoff. 7:30pm. $12. Tue.: Christina Apostolopoulos, Anna Tivel, Thomas Hopkins. 7pm. $8. 1221 State St. Call 962-7776. sohosb.com

• Misclassified “Salaried” Employees and Independent Contractors

• Working “Off the Clock” • Unpaid Overtime Compensation/Bonuses • Reimbursement for Work-Related Expenses

CALL US TODAY 805-724-3220 Visit our website at www.adamsemploymentlaw.com

10/10: Island Brewing Co. Dry and Dusty. 5-8:30pm. 5049 6th St., Carpinteria. Free. Call 745-8272. islandbrewingcompany.com

Adams Law

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Santa BarBara

Mayoral DeBate

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

What Will the Fed Do Next? What’s Ahead for the U.S. Economy? Martin Asher, Professor of Economics and Business

5:30 p.m., Thursday, October 12, 2017 University Club, 1332 Santa Barbara Street Free and open to the public. For information, call 565-6051. We are living in historic times. By public measures, the economy is fully employed, and inflation and interest rates remain relatively low. What interplay will occur between fiscal policy and monetary policy in 2017 and beyond? Though Congress has yet to formulate its plans on many critical issues, considerable discussion has occurred there and from the administration regarding fiscal policy proposals in the areas of business tax cuts, personal tax cuts and spending on infrastructure. Depending on what is ultimately enacted, how might the Federal Reserve respond? What will likely happen to the macroeconomy, that is, to production, unemployment, inflation and interest rates?

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As always, find the complete listings online at independent.com/events. And if you have an event coming up, submit it at independent.com/eventsubmit. independent.com/eventsubmit

JOhn Zant’s

gaMe Of the week eek 10/6: High School Football: Ventura at Dos Pueblos It may be too early to call it a showdown for the Channel League championship, but that’s what Friday night’s game looks like. Ventura has gone 15-1 in league games the past four years — losing only to Dos Pueblos by a 28-21 score last year. DP’s Chargers (5-1) are riding a five-game winning streak, including three shutouts. The offense has flourished since the return of elite receiver Cyrus Wallace, who caught two TD passes from quarterback Jake Ramirez last week. Ventura (3-3) has played a tougher schedule, losing its last two games after a 51-27 victory over Saugus. Santa Barbara (3-3) will also have a say in the league race. The Dons, who finished a three-way tie for the title with DP and Ventura last year, have a bye this week and will visit San Marcos for the “Big Game” on October 13. 7pm. Scott O’Leary Field, 7266 Alameda Ave., Goleta. $3-$8. Call 968-2541.

pose. 4-6pm. Trinity Episcopal Church, 1500 State St. $10-$15. Call 965-7419. trinitysb.ladiocese.org

tueSday 10/10

10/8: Ozokidz This high-energy family-friendly performance by L.A.’s hip-hop/reggae-rock sensation Ozomatli will capture the innovation and liveliness that Ozo fans love with original tunes that will educate kids on everything from respect for nature to germs and skateboarding! It will be a crazy, catchy dance party, so get ready to break out your kazoo and groove along. 1pm. Campbell Hall, UCSB. $14-$20. Call 893-3535. artsandlectures.ucsb.edu

Monday 10/9

10/10: Unity Shoppe Finale Celebration of 100 Years of Community Service Peter Noone, best known as Herman of the successful 1960s pop group Herman’s Hermits, will perform and introduce friends of Unity for an evening of entertainment and laughter in support of the Unity Shoppe’s mission to provide the basic necessities of life while encouraging self-sufficiency and independent living during periodic times of crisis for low-income families, children, the elderly, and those affected by fire, flood, and disaster. 7pm. Lobero Theatre, 33 E. Canon Perdido St. $57-$107. Call 963-0761.

Gregg Hart, Jack Ucciferri, and Aaron Solis. RSVP online. 6-7pm. Cielito Banquet Rm., Viva S.B., 1114 State St. Free. Call 965-5205. sbindytickets.com

Internationally-known, pioneering facial restoration specialist, Dr. Keller is the premier plastic surgeon specializing in natural rejuvenation and energy-based medispa treatments.

10/11: Creating a Meaningful Life with Pico Iyer Join Pico Iyer,

BEFORE

physician, blogger, and best-selling novelist and author of The Art of Still Stillness, in conversation about creating a meaningful life as part of the Thematic Learning Circles in collaboration with UCSB’s Arts & Lectures. Noon-1:30pm. Faulkner Gallery, S.B. Central Library, 40 E. Anapamu St. Free. Call 564-5641.

AFTER

sbplibrary.org

lobero.org

10/9: Yoga and Mindful Movement All levels are welcome to nourish

WedneSday 10/11

your body, mind, and spirit with personalized asana (pose, posture, or position), breath work, and various relaxation techniques with certified yoga instructor and massage therapist Lark Batteau. 9-10:15am. La Casa de Maria, 800 El Bosque Rd. $12. Call 969-5031.

10/11: City Council Election Series: District 6 This Novem-

Market

schedule

ber, S.B. residents of District 6 will elect their representatives to the City Council. In an effort to bring candidates and their constituents together to discuss key issues important to the City of Santa Barbara and specific to their districts, the Santa Barbara Independent is hosting a conversation with

THURSDAY Carpinteria: 800 block of Linden Ave., 3-6:30pm

A board certiied specialist, Dr. Keller’s published work and innovations in the eld of facial plastic surgery, such as the endoscopic brow, face, and neck lift procedures, have been used globally by acclaimed surgeons.

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SATURDAY

Downtown S.B.: Corner of Santa Barbara and Cota sts., 8:30am-1pm

SUNDAY

As the co-director of UCLA’s Facial Plastic Surgery Fellowship, Dr. Keller proudly serves as a Clinical Professor, Department of Head and Neck Surgery, and in the Division of Facial Plastic Surgery.

Goleta: Camino Real Marketplace, 10am-2pm

TUESDAY

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WEDNESDAY

Solvang: Copenhagen Dr. and 1st St., 2:30-6:30pm

Dillon Yuhasz (left) and Michael Bernard

10/11:

One Man, Two Guvnors Nominated for seven Tony Awards and winning one for Best Actor in a Play for James Corden in 2012, this play is based on The Servant of Two Masters by Carlo Goldoni and set in the swinging ’60s in Brighton, England, with live music and audience participation! Follow Francis, a failed musician with an insatiable appetite as he finds himself in the employ of both the murderous Stanley Stubbers and the mysterious Roscoe Crabbe. There’s mistaken identity, an old man with an unpredictable pacemaker, an arrogant actor, and other loony characters that will leave you laughing all the way home. This performance is a preview. The show runs through October 28. 7:30pm. Garvin Theatre, 801 Cliff Dr. $10-$18. Call 965-5935. theatergroupsbcc.com

Fundraiser

Volunteer Opportunity

fIsherMan’s Market SATURDAY

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

Civil Discourse

PLASTIC SURGERY

GREGORYKELLER.COM

Protest independent.com

october 5, 2017

tHe INDePeNDeNt

41


welcome Three years ago, Angelique began experiencing high fevers and flu-like symptoms. She felt progressively worse until she could no longer feel her feet and collapsed. After being rushed to the Santa Barbara Cottage Hospital Emergency Department and admitted to Cottage Children’s Medical Center, she was diagnosed with Kawasaki disease. Angelique continued to receive outpatient treatment at Cottage and returns for a checkup each year. Today, she is a healthy, fun-loving 6 year-old who loves dancing and art.

“The nurses at Cottage were amazing, supportive and provided hope in a difficult time.” —Araceli, Angelique’s mom

Angelique Santa Barbara

CCMC cares for over 14,000 children a year in our Acute Pediatrics Unit, Neonatal and Pediatric ICU’s, the emergency department, pediatric trauma center, and eight specialized outpatient clinics.

SANTA BARBARA COTTAGE HOSPITAL BABIES Baby Girls Buellton Emma Zhao, 9/5 Carpinteria Dylan Marie Pierce, 7/16 Aurora Marie Graham, 8/17 Goleta Juliana Tonie Coy Flores, 7/31 Sierra Isabel Maldonado, 9/6 Santa Barbara Sofia Isabella Cabello, 6/20 Ava Victoria Alldredge, 7/6 Sofia Abigail Ricardo, 7/24 Amy Marie Gallo, 8/25 Ava Marceline Bratcher, 8/28 Arlo Bloom Purdy, 8/30 Luciana Muñoz, 9/2 Victoria Bea Shores, 9/6 Avery Elise Nyborg, 9/7 Rose Clare Williams-Griguoli, 9/12 Luna June Burroughs-Bodden, 9/18 Ventura Zoey Grace Charles, 7/6

Baby Boys Carpinteria Jorge David Diaz, 9/13 Goleta Nikolas Aiden Kerchusky, 7/5 Dylan Eugene Cook, 8/27 Santa Barbara Raphael Alejandro Mora, 5/9 Liam Ameer Torres, 7/1 Bailey Paul Rizzo-Weaver, 7/11 Adrian Forbes Zermeño, 7/24 Ellwood Carter Koehorst, 7/27 Emiliano Cruz Sandoval Jr., 7/29 Matthew Elias Ochoa, 8/4 Daniel Ryan Vega-Rios, 8/21 Raphael Amselem, 8/25 Harrison George Jow, 9/2 Ernesto Sebastian Olivera, 9/6 Solvang Joseph Jovanni Cruz, 9/17 Ventura Jaziel Paredes-Avitia, 7/17 Justin Jay Robison, 9/14

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tHe INDePeNDeNt

october 5, 2017

independent.com

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Look for our new location in the Magnolia shopping Center. 5148 Hollister Ave • 964-8998 bennettseducational.com

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Treatment

nikki hutcheson

aunched on July 4 near the corner of West Mission and De la Vina streets, Good Heart Recovery is an addiction treatment center headquartered in a quaint wooden house with homey furnishings. Inside, there’s a feeling of family and togetherness. “[Our clients can] feel truly at home when they might have never felt at home before,” said cofounder and CEO Courtney Tracy, who has an advanced degree in social work and formerly worked at a drug Good Heart Recovery Clinical Team, pictured from left: COO Max Tracy, CEO and alcohol treatment center in MalCourtney Tracy, Clinical Director Lacee Dilmore, and Spiritual Director Jaymee ibu. Together, the founding team has Carpenter more than 30 years of experience in the field of addiction recovery. more privately on fewer. When asked what sets them Tracy and her husband, MaxTracy—the company’s apart from other recovery programs, Carpenter said, COO — said they both have family members who “We don’t play roles — we are more interested in being have struggled with addiction, adding that they were souls.” motivated to open a recovery program in Santa BarBy the time clients finish the program, the clinical bara to help fill a need. The purpose of the program is team hopes they are able to find the root of their suf sufto “provide space for people ready to be their authentic fering and tap into their true purpose in life. “We give self,” said Clinical Director Lacee Dilmore, with an people permission to be themselves for the first time emphasis on addicts who have not found success in in their lives,” said Carpenter, optimistic that they will strict and sterile treatment centers. So far, Dilmore continue to embody their true selves after they become added, a majority of the clients at Good Heart have sober. been young adults. In addition to Good Heart, the team has opened Good Heart’s biggest challenge, according to Spiri- Recovery Santa Barbara, an all-inclusive, coed sobertual Director Jaymee Carpenter, is reaching all who living home on the Mesa. — Nikki Hutcheson need help, adding that the clinical team sometimes feels torn between taking in more clients and focusing Visit goodheartrecovery.com.

Education

Kids Helping Kids

S

paul wellman

tarting out as a penny drive to raise $6,000 for a disabled kid in need of a high-tech wheelchair, San Marcos High School’s Kids Helping Kids has grown into a well-funded philanthropy program, drumming up more than $2.2 million over the past decade to help a spectrum of causes: new band equipment, counseling for at-risk youth, clean water in Honduras, and a preschool in Rwanda, among other notable projects. Throughout, the students’ efforts have been budgeted Honoree Jamie DeVries (white shirt) and his student-run Kids Helping Kids crew and accounted through handson lessons in Advanced Placement economics taught by Jamie Goleta-based footwear company Deckers, which has DeVries. At first, the San Marcos kids were contribut- been the program’s biggest financial supporter for the ing to outreach headed up by Santa Barbara’s Unity past 10 years.“I can think of about 1,000 other worthy Shoppe. Eventually, DeVries said, “We realized we candidates, but I’m honored nonetheless,” DeVries could become our own 501(c)(3) [nonprofit]. And said. “I feel I’m just accepting it on behalf of all the now, other schools are using us as an umbrella to start kids I’ve been fortunate enough to serve alongside.” their own Kids Helping Kids.” —Keith Hamm On October 6 at Fess Parker’s DoubleTree Resort, the San Marcos Royal Gala will honor DeVries and Visit kidshelpingkids.org.

Tours

paul wellman file photo

Recovery from the Heart

L

living p. 43

AIA ArchitecTours Explores

‘Living with Water’

Barton Myers’s Toro Canyon home is one of six projects ticket holders can explore as part of this year’s ArchitecTours.

N

ow more than ever, no architectural design is complete unless it takes into account the myriad ways in which life depends on water. This Saturday, October 7, the Santa Barbara chapter of the American Institute of Architects (AIA) presents its annual ArchitecTours, and this time around the theme is “Living with Water.” Tours of six projects, stretching from Toro Canyon to Isla Vista, will be available to ticket holders from 10 a.m.-4 p.m., and the event will be capped off with a reception at the Santa Barbara Center for Art, Science & Technology (SBCAST) on Garden Street. In a recent conversation with ArchitecTours planner and past AIA president Ellen Bildsten, I learned about the history of this popular event and about the dynamic understanding of water that drives the leading edge of contemporary design in Santa Barbara. The event became known as “ArchitecTours” in 2009, one year after Bildsten got involved. In light of her discovery that it was the AIA’s most popular public program by far, the organization chose to devote greater resources to it, and in 2011, renowned Santa Barbara architect Dennis Thompson suggested that it would benefit from having an annual theme. To this day, according to Bildsten, that initial themed edition, called “Fire Rebuilds,” remains the most successful ArchitecTours ever. Santa Barbara residents flocked Mountain Drive and adjacent areas to witness the rebirth of homes out of the ashes of our region’s most traumatic natural disasters. Although Living with Water emerges from a similar sensitivity to the catastrophic effects of recent drought, there’s much more to it than that. Each of the structures reflects a multifaceted understanding of what it means to live with water. At the iconic Barton Myers house in Toro Canyon, for example, a rooftop reflecting pool augments the site’s island views while providing additional protection for the modern steel structures from possible wildfires. Other stops on the tour include the Barnick House in Hope Ranch, with its giant Channel Islands mosaic and in-wall aquariums; HO:ME, a sustainable structure on the hillside above San Roque constructed from containers; the Greenhouse in Montecito, which has underground storm-water infiltrators to recharge the water table; a Mediterranean-inspired Greek house in Isla Vista; and MOXI, The Wolf Museum of Exploration + Innovation, where a water-harvesting system sends rainwater through a filtration system that then stores it in large cisterns before returning it to replenish our aquifers. —Charles Donelan

Visit aiasb.com.

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living

Media

SANTA BARBARA CHARTER SCHOOL SANTABARBARA BARBARACHARTER CHARTER SCHOOL SANTA SCHOOL

Ira Glass ThisComes to the Granada American Life

W

hat would radio and podcasting be without Ira Glass? It’s difficult to imagine a mediascape without the deeply intelligent, shrewd, and sympathetic contributions of Glass, who spearheads This American Life and an assortment of other programs and projects. With his live show Seven Things I’ve Learned at the Granada Theatre on Saturday, October 7, the celebrated, syndicated personality will share stories and insights from his life in media. I recently spoke with Glass about This American Life, work anxiety, and the future. What is up ahead in the fall for This American Life? We’re working on a bunch of new podcasts, and on Serial, Season Three, and getting out the radio show — we’ve got a bunch of political stuff about this one town in Alabama that I’m super-excited about. This American Life does a great job of being balanced and compassionate, but has it been hard to be so with a president and political climate that have been antagonistic to public radio? Whatever the politics are, we do that exactly the same now as we’ve done the whole time we’ve done it. … We’re living through a historic change in our country’s politics, so it’s been really interesting to report on. Very early on in the primary process, the media were super interested in the rise of Donald Trump, and there was a ton of reporting on this. In the mainstream media, there was an anthropological feeling to it: Look at these specimens, like this man. What could it be all about? What are their income characteristics? … very anthropological. For our show, that isn’t what we try to do. We do stories about people where there’s a plot, and we connect to them, relate to them. We’ve done stories about people on the right where politics aren’t part of the story, and it was really interesting — from those stories, our listeners got a very thorough and vivid sense of why people who love Trump love Trump. From the show’s beginning until now, is there anything that was true then that has totally reversed, or would have felt unprecedented back then? Without going into a bunch of clichés of what’s happened in America, I will say, when the show started, it was a different kind of show. Our mission at the time was that we were applying tools of journalism to stories that were very small and personal. … We still do a lot of that, but there’s a limit to the kind of memoir-ish personal story people want to hear. There are certain stories we would never want today. Memoirs have become this phenomenon. There’s a whole world of memoir writing, and all of us have a much tighter threshold for what kind of personal story would hold our interest now. And after 9/11, there was a huge shift — the entire culture got really interested in the news, and news became very threatening and dramatic, so we tried to take on things in the news with narrative journalism, scenes with character and plot. That’s a lot of what we’re doing now. Are there any stories wherein you’ve gone back and retold it in a different way? There’s one story we did 10 years ago

Host

george barcos

An Interview with the

WHHO EW R RTHTHEHEW HOLOELLEFEAFFAAM O O T F F R O MILMIILLYY!! N N F U U N Y! FFUF

YOU’RE INVITED YOU’RE INVITED YOU’RE INVITED SBCS25th 25thReunion Reunion Founders SBCS &&& Founders SBCS 25th Reunion Founders

Celebration Celebration Celebration SATURDAY 10.21 10.21 10.21 12-5pm 12-5pm Please join us to share SATURDAYPlease usus toto share SATURDAY Pleasejoin join share stories & memories about

Ira Glass

where I do a follow-up onstage — and that’s super fun, to go back to the people in the story a decade ago — about a 14-year-old boy who had a whole theory about how the world works. I went and shot a video with him about what he believes now. If you could go back to your NPR intern version of yourself, what kind of questions would you ask him now, or what would he ask you? I think that, honestly, my intern version of myself was kind of clueless about journalism or how to make something well, and went through a decade feeling [I was] never going to learn. The first thing I would probably do is reassure him that it’s going to be okay; that would be one thing. And honestly, I would be curious to explain how 18-year-old me would want to stay in radio, since, at the time, I didn’t have any particularly great aptitude for it. I was staring in the face of my own lack of talent for a long time.

12-5pm

stories && memories about stories memories about SBCS Staff and the first SBCS Staff and the first SBCS Staff and the first years the school. 2525 years ofof the school. 25 years of the school. COME HAVE SOME FUN! COME HAVE SOME FUN!

COME HAVE SOME FUN!

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You’ve had such an impact on radio, narrative journalism, podcasts … What do you hope your legacy will be? I’m so glad you asked. I really don’t give a fuck about the people of the future after I’m dead. I don’t believe there’s an afterlife. I feel sad and resentful about the people that are alive after I’m dead. What they think of me doesn’t matter at all. As far as I’m concerned, those people can fuck themselves. I just don’t care. Those people of the future, having snacks, going to movies, and making out in the cab, I don’t care; fuck you; fuck all of you. What I make is something for people to consume today, this week. It’s not supposed to outlive me at all. It’s not intended for that purpose. It’s reporting, you know; like when I’m dead, that’s fine for things to just go away. One of the few disagreements I’ve had with WBEZ public radio station only is, I tried to get it written into a contract that when I’m dead, take the show off the air. I think a radio show shouldn’t be in reruns into perpetuity. Like the Car Talk guys, one of those guys died two or three years ago. In public broadcasting, our mission is excellence. We’re not Nick at Nite; it’s not ambitious enough to rerun old shows into perpetuity. … If anybody’s reading this article, please don’t pledge for This American Life. Pledge during Morning Edition, not our show. It’s not for the future; fuck the future. — Richie DeMaria

4·1·1

UCSB’s Arts & Lectures presents An Evening with Ira Glass: Seven Things I’ve Learned Saturday, October 7, 8 p.m., at the Granada Theatre (1214 State St.). Call 893-3535 or visit artsandlectures.ucsb.edu. independent.com

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Pacifica Open House

Your One StOp Shop! Featuring a presentation by Pacifica Alumnae Kelly Carlin, daughter of legendary comedian George Carlin.

parts . Service . Spas 534 E. Haley (at salsipuedes)

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Please Join Us for our

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Fall Festival

students interested in Fall 2017 enrollment. In addition to presentations by Kelly Carlin and others, admissions and financial aid counselors

A benefit fundraiser for Villa Majella of Santa Barbara Housing women in crisis pregnancy since 1982

will be on hand, and a light lunch will be served.

Saturday, October 14 • 4-7pm The Open House is free, but advance registration is required. Register at pacifica.edu, call 805.879.7305 or email admissions@pacifica.edu

Pacifica is now accepting applications for Fall 2017. Classes begin in September and October.

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Junipero Serra Hall • 2210 Garden St. RAFFLE • SILENT AUCTION Tri-Tip & Chicken Dinner & Desserts • Music $30 Adults/$15 Children 5-12/5 and under FREE! RSVP & info • 805.683.2838 villamajella.org/events

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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.

tHe INDePeNDeNt

october 5, 2017

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living | Starshine

ThaT’s No hurricaNe;

H

It’s a HIm-Icane

azel killed hundreds in 1954. Camille flattened cities in 1969. And Agnes cost billions in 1972. These twister-sisters weren’t messing around. For more than a quarter century, hurricanes in the Atlantic basin — the area that recently brought us Harvey, Irma, Jose, and pals — were only given women’s names: Alma. Betsy. Cleo. Delia. Ethel. Fifi. Gladys. Hilda … While apologists say the practice took its cue from the time-honored tradition of seamen referring to the ocean as female, more experts guess it was an inside joke by those in the male-dominated meteorology field. Some even say the scientists named storms after their girlfriends. Get it? Tropical cyclones are destructive, capricious, and terrifying — just like a dame! Ha! With their … uncaged … unsettling … emotions ’n’ stuff! Haha! Nudge nudge. Speaking of science, it harks back to ancient Greece, when even Plato believed that women were physically predisposed to “hysteria,” a medical condition with symptoms ranging from nervousness and irritability to sexual desire and, according to an 1859 physician, “a tendency to cause trouble” (sound familiar, Irma, you devastating diva?). What caused passionate women to become hysterical? Sexual deprivation, conveniently. She had a fever — and the only prescription was more intercourse. Also recommended: refraining from mentally taxing tasks like reading. Or coping with email: starshine@roshell.com the idiot dude doctors of the day. And then one blustery morn, Roxcy Bolton blew into town. The women’s rights activist was having none of this female-typhoon nonsense. In the early 1970s, she petitioned the National Weather Service to change its naming practice — even suggesting they change the word “hurricane” to “him-icane” to give gals a break. Roxcy’s raucous ideas took a while to make landfall, but in 1979, the hurricane-naming practice finally broadened beyond broads. The first man’s name to be added into the rotation — in what could only be an act of petulant defiance by a cranky weatherman — was Bob. Not Bruno, Boris, or Bartholomew. Just Hurricane Bob, which was a tropical depression because it really had no other choice. Oh, the backlash, though. People (with penises) were outraged that their storms had been gender-reassigned overnight. They wanted their cruel, unpredictable weather phenomenon to be a vixen — not a Vic. “Chalk it up to the feminine mystique,” wrote a commentary in the Houston Post at the time, “but it’s doubtful that a National Hurricane Center bulletin that Tropical Storm Al had formed in the Gulf or Hurricane Jake was threatening the Texas Coast would make us run for cover quite as fast.” Here’s the irony: In fact, a 2014 study in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences showed that people actually perceive hurricanes with female names as less threatening than those with male names (I mean … would you evacuate for a Fifi?). Because they’re less frightened of the girly gales, folks do less to prepare — which in turn does wind up making the Betsies and Ethels of the world more deadly and destructive. Alas, there’s no point in arguing over which human sex is more hurricane-like. Statistics invariably show that men are more violent and more aggressive and commit more crimes. But I won’t pretend I don’t have a cyclone button of my own; truth is, if I hear one more joke about women being savage, mercurial lunatics, I may level a small fricking island. Outrage isn’t choosy these days, though; it feels as if everyone’s on edge. While our planet’s climate is burning down the West, drowning the South, and trying to blow Puerto Rico off the map, our political climate has immigrants fearing for their futures, citizens panicked about their health care, and peaceful protesters labeled sonsabitches by the guy who runs the armed forces. Category 5 is the new normal, my friends. So whether you’re dodging a Delia or evading an Al, just hunker down for now, stay safe — and never give in to hysteria. We’ll regroup after Poostorm Donald passes.

by Starshine

RoShell

Starshine Roshell is the author of Broad Assumptions.

Walter Isaacson

Leonardo da Vinci: The Secrets of History’s Most Creative Genius

Free Community Event

“This is a monumental tribute to a titanic figure.” Publisher’s Weekly

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:

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Celebrating YEARS of Choral Society History


strengthens a community. Music

— especially choral music — is a powerful common thread uniting us across all faiths, races, languages, and cultures. It binds us through history to our shared past and gives us hope for the future. Santa Barbara Choral Society will have served our community for 70 years this season through performance of great choral works that have inspired souls, delighted spirits, swelled hearts with patriotic pride, and given voice to shared sorrow in times of grief. We are a semi-professional community chorus, open, by audition, to qualified singers of all ages and backgrounds, bound to each other and our audiences by a love of this art form. Our mission is to foster appreciation of the choral arts through performance of classic and modern works at the highest artistic level, commission of new works, student education, collaboration with other arts organizations, and outreach to the under-served in the community. Collectively our singers spend 25,000 volunteer hours each season to bring these works to life, because music doesn’t live on the page; it only lives when it is performed and experienced. And it can only happen through the generosity of our donors and support of our friends.

We invite you to experience the magic of live choral music with the Santa Barbara Choral Society!

WHAT THE 70TH SEASON HAS TO OFFER

FEBRUARY 17 AND 18, 2018 ‘Bernstein & Americana’ with Santa Barbara Symphony, Nir Kabaretti conductor, on the 100th anniversary of the great composer’s birth, at The Granada. Tickets: granadasb.org

APRIL 7 AND 8, 2018 Masterworks: Haydn Lord Nelson Mass, Vaughn Williams’ Benedicite, and a tribute to SBCS alumni, who will be invited to join the chorus in singing a final number. Performance will be at First Presbyterian Church. Tickets: sbchoral.org

MAY 19, 2018

This season marks not only our 70th performance season, but also Conductor JoAnne Wasserman’s 25th holding the baton. Ms. Wasserman has planned a repertoire that includes some music never performed during her 25-year tenure, such as the Lord Nelson Mass. Here’s what you will enjoy in the coming season:

NOVEMBER 11, 2017 – 10 AM

‘Sentimental Journey’ Our 70th Anniversary Gala at Rockwood Woman’s Club. Featuring the SBCS chorus in a concert of music from the 1940s, plus cocktails, dinner, and live and silent auctions of fabulous vacation stays and themed items. Channel your inner Bogie or Bacall and plan to join the fun. Tickets: sbchoral.org

MAY 28, 2018 – 10 AM Memorial Day Tribute to the Armed Services sponsored by the Pierre Claeyssens Veterans Foundation at the Santa Barbara Cemetery. FREE to all, no ticket required.

Veterans Day Tribute sponsored by the Pierre Claeyssens Veterans Foundation at Santa Barbara Cemetery. FREE to all, no ticket required.

DECEMBER 9 AND 10, 2017 Hallelujah Project 5 at the Lobero Theatre — the family-friendly holiday musical tradition continues with a program of traditional and classical seasonal favorites, this year, including the Vivaldi Gloria. This year’s celebrity narrator of Clement Moore’s ‘‘Twas the Night Before Christmas’ will be television and movie star Angela Cartwright. Tickets: lobero.com

Highlights Choral Society History 70 Years of

1948

SBCS was formed at Oak Creek Park following a performance of “Elijah” with Jeffrey Harris as conductor.

1951

Dr. Harold Einecke takes the baton as conductor. He initiates collaborative programs with the Santa Barbara Symphony.

1961-1966

1967-1968

1973

1993

1966-1967

1969-1971

1981-1993

1998

Dr. Stanley Krebs becomes Music Director of SBCS. He initiates engagements with Westmont College and Santa Maria Symphony.

Dr. Roger Chapman takes the helm, having inherited a huge challenge as the number of chorus members sinks to its lowest ebb with only 31 singers.

William Hatcher takes over and there is a “growth spurt” for the chorus, now at 80 singers. SBCS wins funding from the National Endowment of the Arts.

Under the direction of UCSB’s Michael Livingstone and later, Albert Campbell (1971-81), SBCS entered a period of stability and maturity.

25th Anniversary of SBCS inspired SB composer John Biggs to write “Canticle of Life” scored for chorus, soloists, orchestra, and dancers.

SBCS participated, with Music Director Steven Craig Townsend, at Dorothy Chandler Pavilion with the Japanese Philharmonic, SB Symphony, and the UCSB Collegiate Chorale.

SBCS hires its first female Music Director, JoAnne Wasserman. She institutes a policy of paid section leaders and annual singer auditions.

To mark the 50th Anniversary, SBCS joined with the SB Symphony to perform “Carmina Burana.”


Celebrating 25 years of Conductor

JoAnne Wasserman Ms. Wasserman enters her 25th season as Conductor and Artistic Director of the Santa Barbara Choral Society. She has worked with an impressive list of outstanding choral and orchestral conductors, including the late Robert Shaw and Roger Wagner. Ms. Wasserman has been Chorus Master for Opera Santa Barbara, served on the faculty of California State University, Northridge, and conducted the Women’s Chorale at Westmont College. She has conducted the Choral Society’s International Performance Tours in Eastern Europe, Spain, and Italy, including a tour with Morten Lauridsen and performing Mass at the high altar at St. Peter’s Basilica

in the Vatican. Local highlights include performances at The Granada of Orff’s “Carmina Burana,” Verdi’s Requiem, Vaughan-Williams’ “A Sea Symphony,” and “Love, Love, Love, a Tribute to the Beatles with Sir George Martin.” She conducted both the Worldwide Rolling (Mozart) Requiem performance on the first anniversary

of 9/11 and the 10th anniversary performance In Remembrance in 2011. In her 20th Season,

she conducted the chorus and her son, concert pianist Alexander Wasserman, in Beethoven’s

Choral Fantasy. Ms. Wasserman’s dedication to music education, development of emerging artists, and her philosophy of increasing cultural

awareness has enlivened the Santa Barbara Choral Society’s 70-year-long commitment to sharing

excellence in choral music with the arts community

Photographs by David Bazemore

locally and internationally.

2002

2007

2009

2013

2005

2008

2011

2016

SBCS participates in the Worldwide Rolling Requiem around-the-world performance of Mozart Requiem to mark the anniversary of 9/11.

SBCS undertakes its first International Performance Tour to Eastern Europe, performing Mozart’s Requiem and a World of Song in Prague, Vienna, and Budapest.

SBCS makes its second International Tour to Italy, singing mass at the high altar of St. Peter’s Cathedral in the Vatican.

SBCS named a resident company in the newly renovated Granada Theatre. Collaborating in a world premiere of a new ballet production of Orff’s “Carmina Burana” with the State Street Ballet.

SBCS performs “Fifth Beatle,” Sir George Martin’s “Mission Chorale” and collaborates with State Street Ballet to perform “Love, Love, Love.”

SBCS spearheads a coast-to-coast reprise of the Rolling Requiem, performing Mozart’s Requiem on the 10th Anniversary of 9/11. The chorus took a third International Performance Tour to Spain.

Conductor JoAnne Wasserman’s 20th Season celebrated by performing Beethoven’s Choral Fantasy with her son, concert pianist Alexander Wasserman.

SBCS tours again to Italy, performing Morten Lauridsen’s “Lux Aeterna” and other works in the company of the great composer himself.

2017-18

SBCS celebrates its 70th Anniversary Season and Artistic Director and conductor JoAnne Wasserman’s 25th season holding the baton.


Donate! Attend! Sing! Volunteer! BECOME A DONOR OR CORPORATE SPONSOR

SING WITH THE CHORUS

Join a unique group of individuals and community leaders who love and believe in the transformative power of choral music! Your contribution could provide a concert ticket for a low-income parent and child or employ a solo quartet for a major work. Make a single or recurring monthly donation in this season’s 70 for 70 campaign to honor the 70th Anniversary or the 25 for 25 Campaign to honor Conductor JoAnne Wasserman’s 25th Season. You can also support SBCS in perpetuity through its Endowment Fund by contacting the Santa Barbara Foundation at (805) 963-1873.

To learn more about all our donation options, please visit sbchoral.org/support-us.

A SPECIAL THANKS TO OUR DONORS AND SPONSORS We couldn’t have brought 70 years of great choral work to our loyal audiences without the generous help of our donors, corporate sponsors, foundation sponsors, and volunteers. We depend on the support of our loyal friends to make it possible to fulfill our mission. We sincerely appreciate all our donors at every giving level. You make our mission possible.

If you love to sing, come join us! You’ll be a part of Santa Barbara’s longest running adult chorus (founded in 1948) made up of 100+ passionate amateur and professional singers from diverse backgrounds. Positions in all voice parts available to qualified singers by annual audition. Go to sbchoral.org for more information.

BECOME A VOLUNTEER There are so many ways you can participate in helping the Choral Society fulfill its mission to bring great choral works to Santa Barbara. Get friendly — usher at concerts. Get Social — assist in receptions and events. Call our office at (805) 965-6577 to find out more.

This Anniversary Season is made possible by major funding from the following 70th Season Platinum Sponsors: Brooks and Kate Firestone, Dick and Marilyn Mazess, Diane Dodds Reichert We also appreciate foundation and corporate support for the 70th Season from: Northern Trust, Thompson Foundation, Towbes Foundation, Ann Jackson Family Foundation, Santa Barbara County Arts Commission We offer special recognition to our dedicated Board of Directors: Karen Williams, President Mary Dan Eades, Vice President Claudia Scott, Secretary Manu Geiger-Kolbitsch, Treasurer Debra Stewart, Past President Directors Erica DiBartolomeo, Jim Robbins, Deb Rosique, Jeffery Warlick

CONNECT WITH US! @SBChoral 1330 State Street, Suite 202 Santa Barbara, CA 93101 (805) 965-6577

Join our email list to receive information about upcoming concerts and events at

sbchoral.org

Artistic Board JoAnne Wasserman, Artistic Director David Potter, Accompanist Jeffery Warlick, Artistic Committee Chair Thank you to our 70th Season Media Sponsors: Noozhawk, KUSC, Santa Barbara Independent This insert was made possible by a media grant from Hutton Parker Foundation and the Santa Barbara Independent with assistance from Northern Trust. We are deeply grateful for their support.


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right, and that’s why the new Oliver’s restaurant at 1198 Coast Village Road underwent five years of remodeling to turn the former home of Peabody’s into a sight to behold. The creation of cellular-phone pioneer Craig McCaw, Oliver’s is a plant-based restaurant whose menus do not include meat, dairy, butter, or eggs. The first thing you notice when arriving at Oliver’s is that one side of the building is completely open (via accordion doors) to connect the bar BRIGHT IDEA: Sunny Korean Restaurant has come to State Street in the area seamlessly with the patio. You can former home of Zia Café. feast under a forest of lighted trees on the heated patio, enjoy your meal in cozy quarters urday, when the bar closes at midnight. Lunch in the dining room, or pull up to the large table is part of future plans, and free valet service is available. Visit oliversofmontecito.com. near the bar. “Being a plant-based restaurant, we try to get as close to the original form of food as we can to SUNNY KOREAN RESTAURANT OPENS DOWNTOWN: get as … healthful and tasteful of a meal that we Serial restaurant entrepreneur William Lam can give you,” said assistant general manager Phil- is the owner and chef of several restaurants in lip Thompson. “There is a lot of hesitance about town, including Saigon at Five Points and on [plant-based restaurants] in the community and State Street (near the Granada), and Sachi Ramen the world at large. Come and taste the food. It’s on Chapala Street. You can now add to that list high-end cuisine but not fine dining; you don’t Sunny Korean Restaurant at 532 State Street, the have to feel uncomfortable here. If you come and former home of Zia Café. taste the food, you will see what it’s about. It’s “I like the food business,” said Lam. “I like to delicious. It’s healthful. You feel good after eating create something different. I started with Vietnamese food and then ventured into Japanese it. It’s just good food.” The small-plates menu ($7-$14) includes Herb ramen. In downtown Santa Barbara, we had Roasted Sweet Potatoes, Avocado Toast, Sum- nothing close to traditional Korean food, so I mertime Hummus, Hearts of Palm Ceviche, Arti- wanted to do something different than other reschoke “Crab Cakes,” and Zucchini Flatbread. The taurants around here.” Lam tells me that he modifies the dishes to salads menu ($12-$14) includes Julia’s Cranberry and Chevre Salad, Chopped Salad, Sunflower make the food a little less spicy to satisfy AmeriCaesar Salad, Chickpea Niçoise Salad, and Cit- can tastes. I asked Lam why he opened Sunny rus, Beets & Avocado. The entrée menu ($18-$22) Korean Restaurant and not another Saigon or includes Summer Risotto, Toasted Millet Polenta, Sachi Ramen. “I love kimchi!” he replied. Grilled Cauliflower Steak, Lotus Bowl, Carrot While visiting the newly remodeled downUdon Noodles, Veggie Burger, Wild Mushroom town eatery, The Restaurant Gal and I enjoyed a Tostada, Roasted Acorn Squash, and Kelp Noodle few dishes, including dumplings, stir-fried glass Pad Thai. Vegetable sides ($7) include Rainbow noodles with vegetable, bulgogi, and jjigae. It was Beets, Long Beans, Bulgogi Carrots, and Truffle terrific. Give it a try. Potatoes. For the cocktail menu ($14), Oliver’s partnered with Juice Ranch, whose fresh juices WHITE TO BLACK: Oveja Blanca (“White Sheep”) are mixed with Oliver’s high-end spirits. at 30 East Ortega Street closed last month, and Oliver’s is open for dinner Monday-Thursday, neighboring restaurant The Black Sheep, which 5-10 p.m., and the bar stays open until 11 p.m. is run by the same family as was Oveja Blanca, Food is served until 11 p.m. on Friday and Sat- has expanded into the space.

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To include your listing for under $20 a week, contact sales@independent.com or call 965-5205. 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 mediterranean

Foxtail Kitchen 14 E. Cota Street Open late night, daily specials, 24 craft beers, great cocktails, American burgers. Try our green falafel and red falafel. www.foxtailsb.com. Food till 11 Tue‑Thu,12 Fri , Sun. 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

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 neighbor‑ hood café!” Littlekitchensb.com

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The Riboli family is probably best known for its 100-year-old San Antonio Winery in downtown Los Angeles, but it’s had an eye for growth since the 1970s, expanding north and adding brands. Enter Maddalena, named after the family matriarch, and this affordable ($14 MSP) chardonnay from the Arroyo Seco and Santa Lucia Highlands in Monterey. Full flavored, with both citrus and tropical notes and a richness pushed along by 35 percent malolactic fermentation and 30 percent new oak (you’ll guess higher on both), this satisfying mid-week dinner pour pleases with its creamy mouthfeel— mouthfeel it’s got the buttery notes chard could have had before that became a word that meant overkill. —George Yatchisin See sanantoniowinery.com.

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october 5, 2017

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Polo ShakeS a

Tail FeaTher

I

n the early 1960s, through the classic 7 house has taken what most listeners con45-rpm vinyl record format, a certain sider a niche market for collectors only and kind of single conquered America. turned it into an R&B renaissance. ListenGroups such as Booker T. and the MGs, ing to “Katchi,” his 2016 release featuring the Archie Bell & the Drells, and The Five Du- like-minded artist Leon Bridges, one would Tones, who brought the immortal “Shake think that a time machine was in operation, a Tail Feather” into the and that its vehicle was a world, created a vivid massively funky soul train. form of dance music that Fans in Santa Barbara Brings Dance craze r&B to the may remember a smokcombined doo-wop haring set thrown down by monies, chicken-scratch rhythm guitar, Stax/ Waterhouse and his group Memphis horns, and a at Velvet Jones during the galaxy of tempo shifts 2014 New Noise festival. and breakdowns into a buoyant style that This time Waterhouse returns for a daytime sent dance floors around the world into a appearance alongside the great modern soul frenzy. singer Macy Gray and a host of other artists, Nick Waterhouse (pictured), the per- all of whom will entertain a slick-dressed former/composer who will be appearing crowd during breaks in play at the Santa this weekend at the first Santa Barbara Polo Barbara Polo & Racquet Club on Saturday, & Wine Festival, was not alive yet when this October 7. all happened, but decades later, this SouthSpeaking with Waterhouse recently ern California kid discovered the magic in upon his return from a popular European those grooves and made it his own. Steeped tour, I asked him about his singular fixation in vintage records and thoroughly schooled on re-creating classic-sounding grooves. in the black arts of analog recording, Water- “Forty-fives continue to be a formative

Nick Waterhouse s.B. Polo & WiNe Festival

4·1·1

The Santa Barbara Polo & Wine Festival takes place Saturday, October 7, 11 a.m.-7:30 p.m., at the S.B. Polo & Racquet Club. Visit sbpoloandwine.com.

The subject of this large and brightly colored diptych adorning the Impact Hub building is nothing less than a visual history of the Funk Zone, told through portraiture. Eliding strict chronology in favor of a dreamlike simultaneity, artist Ruth Ellen Hoag has painted layers of Santa Barbara life across two adjacent panels that face across Yanonali Street toward the Test Pilot. At the bottom of both images are the rollers — skateboarders, cyclists, and bladers of all descriptions and from all eras, many of them recognizable to sharp-eyed and knowledgeable observers. At the top, surfers, sailors, airplanes, and other assorted flyers share headroom with the nearby train, which pokes into view from the southeast, just as it does behind the building in real life. Commissioned by the Arts Fund and organized with the blessing of the building’s owners, “East of Yesterday” reflects Hoag’s research at the Gledhill Library and her interest in restoring to the neighborhood some of the characters who walked its streets decades ago. Using props, gestures, and

pAul wellmAn

Ruth EllEn hoag’s Funk Zone Mural

familiar facades to contextualize her figures, she has merged past and present in a joyous celebration of the Funk Zone then and now. Fishers and surfboard shapers share the two grand scenes with brewers, vintners, fruit harvesters, and artists in a block party that defies time. —CD

l I F e page 55

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thing for me,” Waterhouse said. “I know there are other cultures, but that music [socalled Northern soul] never ends for me.” Among contemporary artists, he’s hardly alone, as everyone from Daft Punk to Calvin Harris has been inspired by the sound, but Waterhouse nevertheless stands apart as a distinctly pure and resourceful interpreter of this irresistible music. On Saturday, he will be joined by a large ensemble, including horns and backup singers, in a format that he prefers above all others. The object will be to get people in hats, dresses, and summer suits to kick up their heels and let loose, dancing in the daylight to songs that sound like they belong in a movie about the mods. For Waterhouse, “the atmosphere must match the material,” so expect an ultra-cool scene sponsored by KCRW and saturated with fine Santa Barbara wines from the vintners at Happy Canyon, Sanford, Standing Sun, Summerland, and many more. Headliner Macy Gray was a last-minute substitution for the recently deceased Charles Bradley, and will close the day with a set that is scheduled to end by 7:30 p.m. In the 5 p.m. slot, be sure to check out Laura Pergolizzi, aka LP, the androgynous, Los Angeles–based singer whose 2015 breakout “Lost on You” boasted one of that year’s biggest hooks. For the music industry vets and promoters at Castle Field Entertainment who are putting on the event, it’s an opportunity to explore Santa Barbara’s potential to support a serious outdoor music festival in a venue that, while not created with music in mind, like the Santa Barbara Bowl, nevertheless has significant experience handling large crowds. Let’s see if the same folks who like to do the divot stomp can also shake a tail feather. — Charles Donelan

ktA re Ar nA BA jrA

courtesy

email: arts@independent.com

WeslIe ChIng’s Formal Dev DevICes

“I think Weslie’s work would do really well in Berlin,” said Nicole Powell, who is sitting cross-legged in the center of a quiet dance studio, her breath rising and falling after the end of a rigorous rehearsal. Stretched out alongside her are Nikki Pfeiffer and Shelby Lynn Joyce, part of a quintet of dancers commissioned by Weslie Ching for her latest choreographic production, titled Formal Devices. Powell continued: “I could just see her clear attention to detail fitting in nicely with a German audience.” Those who have witnessed one of Ching’s systematic abstractions can understand the reasoning. Her adept ability to translate pedestrian gestures into a mandala of movement invokes a European quality that has set her work apart in a rising sea of Santa Barbara choreographers. “I’m really into math,” Ching laughed, only everyone knows she’s not really joking. With each calculated layer of formulas and counts, her dancers are tasked with a precision they describe as at once thrilling and terrifying. “I can’t say I’ve ever thrown my head back and just let go,” admitted Joyce, “but it’s the reason why I love Weslie’s choreography so much. She makes me work for it.” If Ching’s choreography personifies the complexity of an algebraic equation, then her dancers are nothing short of dynamic mathletes, bursting across the space with sharp vibrancy and remarkable focus. “Sometimes the work feels counterintuitive, which speaks volumes about the trust I have over Weslie’s direction,” added Pfeiffer. The evening’s program will include a re-interpretation of Ching’s “The Entirety of Us,” a quintet based around the multifaceted spectrum of group dynamics, as well as “Corpus/Chorus,” an acutely physical and mesmerizing piece inspired by the principles of mechanics. The pièce de résistance is the debut of “Summer Eyes,” a touching solo performed by Robin Wilson that balances discipline and earnestness on the tip of a feather. Also on the bill is fellow UCSB alumnus Jessica Kondrath, whose L.A.-based Jessica Kondrath | The Movement company will be debuting a work inspired by the weightlessness of space titled “Many Moons.” “It’s really important to me that I align myself with people and projects I can get behind,” stressed Ching, when discussing the growth of her burgeoning company. “My time is too valuable not to create significant work.” Formal Devices takes place Saturday, October 7, 8 p.m., at Center Stage Theater (751 Paseo Nuevo). Call 963-0408 or see centerstagetheater.org. —Ninette Paloma

m o r e a r t s & e n t e r ta i n m e n t > > > independent.com

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Grand Finale

at Forty

The Santa Barbara Chamber Orchestra

Ta k e S i T S f i n a l B O w

For forty years, the Santa Barbara Chamber Orchestra has captivated Santa Barbara audiences with dazzling musical performances. Be a part of the Orchestra’s legacy by attending its final celebration concert – Mozart, Mendelssohn and more. Monday, October 9th, 7:30 pm at the lobero Theatre. Don’t miss this finale performance as renowned Musical Director Heiichiro Ohyama leads the Orchestra and guest soloist, Grammy-nominated violinist Jennifer Frautschi, in a magical musical evening filled with special surprises that you’ll never forget. TiCkeTS On Sale aT a SpeCial priCe Of $40.

available now at the Lobero Theatre box office (805) 963-0761 or online at lobero.org. for more information, view the SBCO website at sbco.org.

513 Garden Street, 805-450-3799 • Art in a Time of Rage, select artists from Self-Help Graphics exhibit posters / prints of Art + Activism in Suite E. L.A. based artist Elena Dorfman’s photographic exhibition “Origin of the New World” Suite D. UCSB MAT, beer, food and music.

4 10 WEST GALLERY 220 West Canon Perdido Street, 805-770-3878 • SlingShot Gallery presents paintings and 10 West Anapamu Street, 805-770-7711 • “Rendition: A Surrender, Translation or Interpreta- drawings from our talented local artists. “Hello Kitty in Color” by Megan Isaac is a playful, re-

JAZZ VILLAINS

tion.” A nine person group show featuring abstracts, urban cityscapes, minimalist landscapes freshing representation of felines frolicking. Join us for a complementary glass of Ojai wine, Marshalls Patio, 900 State Street, 5:00-8:00 pm • The Jazz Villains are a sextet youth jazz and sculpture. Image: Karen Zazon, “Passion Rising”. (Oct. 5 - Oct. 30. Wednesday - Monday just 3 blocks from State Street, to enjoy unique contemporary art. Reception with the artists. ensemble between the ages of 13 and 17 that formed in the Notes for Notes Eastside Santa Barbara Studio under Program Director David Rojas. Check out their debut EP, featuring five 11 am - 5:30 pm. Sundays noon - 5.) 15 GALLERY 208 standards and their original song “Baby, Yes, You Treat Me Right.” 5 SULLIVAN GOSS – AN AMERICAN GALLERY 208 West Canon Perdido Street, 805-570-1262 • “Kindred Inherit.” Local artists Christian PIANOS ON STATE 11 East Anapamu Street, 805-730-1460 • Sullivan Goss presents their fifth solo exhibition Garcia-Olivo and Mike Bucci explore Americentrism and cultural constraints by way of a for Angela Perko. Perko renders a world composed of highly stylized, rhythmic forms that Various locations, October 2nd – October 16th • The longest run of Pianos on State yet! live performance with a supporting exhibition of Photography, Painting, and Sculpture. is uniquely her own. The resulting images evoke a sense of movement that suggests that Celebrate a community collaboration of bridging visual arts, music, performance, and YOU! Performance starts at 6:30 pm. reality itself is too dynamic to paint as a static image. Pianos are displayed along State Street, the Funk Zone and at a permanent display at the 16 TE AMO ESTATE & FINE JEWELRY Santa Barbara Airport. The pianos become alive with artwork by local artists and impromptu 6 CHANNING PEAKE GALLERY 811 State Street, Suite G, 805-845-7558 • Te Amo presents “Ocean Breeze” by Olga Hotujac, performances by musicians young and old! 105 East Anapamu Street, 1st Floor • Santa Barbara Poets presents “In Response to Bearing a collection of impressionist ocean waves of California, created in a heavy impasto technique. Witness: The Photography of Nell Campbell.” Featured poets include Emma Trelles, David OCTOBER 1ST THURSDAY BLOCK PARTY Peacock, Rick Benjamin, Susan Chiavelli, Nancy Lee, Chris Buckley, Fran Davis, and Sojourner 17 ART IN THE MAYOR’S OFFICE E. Anapamu, from State Street to the Granada Garage, 5:00-8:00 pm • Join us in celebrating 735 Anacapa St., Entrance on De la Guerra Plaza, 2nd Floor, 5:00 – 6:00 pm • Art in the MayKincaid Rolle. This event is hosted by Susan Chiavelli and SB Poet Laureate Enid Osborn. our vibrant downtown in the best way we know how – a family-friendly block party! Check or’s Office: Mayor Helene Schneider, with support from the Santa Barbara Arts Collaborative, us out for games, crafts, live music, and interactive art, courtesy of the Getty. PST: LA/LA 7 ARTAMO GALLERY opens the latest in a series of rotating exhibitions in her office. This round features a special Mobile will be visiting diverse public festivals and locations across Southern California to 11 West Anapamu Street, 805-568-1400 • ARTAMO GALLERY reflects on the past 12.5 years collection of images to celebrate the last exhibition of Mayor Schneider’s final term. provide an exciting glimpse into Pacific Standard Time: LA/LA, a far-reaching and ambitious of presenting powerful and thought-provoking works by its outstanding artists. The exhibiexploration of Latin American and Latino art involving more than 70+ cultural institutions tion from the gallery inventory features paintings from all these years. As a special thank you 18 SANTA BARBARA HISTORICAL MUSEUM across Southern California. to our collectors the artists offer deep discounts on their work during show-time. 136 East De la Guerra Street, 805-966-1601 • Sacred Art in the Age of Contact: bringing together objects dating from the first decades following the Chumash’s first contact with the 8 COREPOWER YOGA Spanish. Together, these materials offer a fuller picture of the relationship between art and 1129 State Street, 805-884-9642 • Please join Kim Zimmerman from The Juicy Life as ART CRAWL spirituality in both Chumash and Spanish traditions. Presented as part of the collaborative she leads a wellness inspired C2 vinyasa flow. Juice samplings from the Juicy Life will be 735 Anacapa Street exhibition, Pacific Standard Time. available for tasting after class. Join us for our final courtyard class of the year! The Santa Barbara Arts Collaborative, in 19 MUSEUM OF CONTEMPORARY ART SANTA BARBARA 9 SANTA BARBARA MUSEUM OF ART partnership with Downtown Santa Barbara, will lead a curated Art Crawl through 653 Paseo Nuevo Terrace, 805-966-5373 • Join MCASB for interactive screen printing with 1130 State Street, 805-963-4364 • Join Museum Teaching Artists for a family-friendly artist Chelsea Willet, live sets from DJ Manny Magneto, signature cocktails, small bites, and a 1st Thursday festivities. The Art Crawl starts at 5:30 pm in De la Guerra Plaza on the art project, inspired by “Valeska Soares: Any Moment Now,” 5:30 – 7:30 pm in the Family Resource Center. See the exhibition, part of Pacific Standard Time: LA/LA, 5 – 8 pm, and stop celebration of their summer public art initiative takepart | makeart: arte para todos. Attendees back steps of City Hall (735 Anacapa Street, then head around to the back). also get special after-hours access to Guatemala from 33,000 km, MCASB’s latest exhibition. by the PST: LA/LA Mobile truck on Anapamu Street. All FREE!

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Ar l i n g t i o n

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Lobero 13

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SPONSORS

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GARDEN STREET

1114 State Street, La Arcada Court #8, 805-965-6611 • Open Benefit Show juried by Rick

M I C H EL T O REN A S T RE E T

21 SBCAST

SANTA BARBAR A STREET

11 GALLERY 113

625 Chapala Street, 805-563-2882 • Please join us for a great night of art & wine! Jodi House Brain Injury Support Center will be featuring the captivating photography of Gavin Garrison, showcasing his beautiful Arctic and drone photography.

ANACA PA STREET TREET

features a variety of fiber art works by Guild members. The works are representations of the versatility of fiber arts including weaving, basketry, needlework, wearable art, quilting, surface design and more. The Guild sponsors lectures and workshops to promote fiber arts. Visit www.sbfiberarts.org.

STATE STREET

40 East Anapamu Street, in the SB Public Library, 805-962-7635 • This biennial exhibit

www.d o w n t o w n s b . o r g

20 JODI HOUSE BRAIN INJURY SUPPORT CENTER

FIG AVENUE

10 FAULKNER GALLERY

Stich for the new Ridley-Tree Cancer Center in Santa Barbara that provides patients with 22 KEEFRIDER CUSTOM FURNITURE 1 DISTINCTIVE FRAMING N’ ART high quality, comprehensive cancer treatment close to home, with the support of family and 434 East Haley Street, Unit C, Entrance on Olive Street, 805-617-3342 • Join us for Wine and 1333 State Street, 805-882-2108 • Landscapes and City Scapes. Plein Air Painter Chris Potter friends, and the comfort and familiarity that “being home” provides. Design in the Keefrider Studio this month, featuring Lichtenberg Figures: lightening-like takes on mini-bursts and State Street Facades. Stop in to see his collection of downtown 12 SB HOME DESIGN AND EUROPEAN HOME & ANTIQUES fractals burned into wood using high voltages. Come see these fascinating effects incorpoSanta Barbara scenes this 1st Thursday. (M-F 10:00-5:30, Sat. 10:00-4:30.) rated into stunning new pieces, including furniture and smaller works like cutting boards, 10 East Figueroa Street, 805-450-0282 • Featuring home design and floral decor ideas for 2 THE BARBER SHOP & VICTORIAN SALON the holiday season. Enjoy August Ridge wine whilst chatting with SB Home Design owner/ children’s rocking chairs and coasters that are perfect gifts! 1233 State Street, 805-335-3573 • Join us for music, drinks, and appetizers at The Barber interior designer Colleen Macey, floral designer Ruben Pedregon and local artist Nise Baker. 23 ELIZABETH GORDON GALLERY Shop! Stop by to view our unique space and the newly opened Victorian Salon this 1st On view – unique antiques sourced from Europe by Kim and Marc Mendoza, owners of the Thursday. 15 West Gutierrez Street, 805-963-1157 • Pop up with Mr. Nicholas Mayfield. Enjoy the art newly opened European Home & Antiques store. and energy of this Riverside Outsider. Outsider art or art brut is art produced by self-taught 3 LADY MCCLINTOCK STUDIOS 13 PATHPOINT artists who are not part of the artistic establishment. Bring money and something to be 1221 State Street #6, 805-845-0030 • GBT Sheet Metal Inc will be showcasing their hand painted with his signature style. (Oct. 5th -Oct. 8th only.) crafted metal art. From abstract wall mounts to beautiful metal clad kitchen tables, this one 902 Laguna Street, 805-966-3310 • Please join us for participant artwork, live music, and refreshments. Come meet our staff and learn more about what we do! of a kind showcase is a must see. Also on show- Still Life fine art photographs printed on canvas. Live music, food, drinks and fun! 1ST ThuRSday PERFORMERS 14 SLINGSHOT GALLERY

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A R T · MUSIC · THEA TR E

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CHAPALA STREET

1St ThuRSday PaRticiPating vEnuES

1st THURSDAY October 5, 5-8PM

De La Vina Street

1st Thursday is an evening of art and culture in downtown Santa Barbara. On the first Thursday of each month, participating galleries and cultural art venues are open from 5-8pm offering the public free access to art in a fun and social environment. In addition, State Street comes alive with performances and interactive exhibits.

21 22


a&e | POP, ROCK & JAZZ PREVIEW Frontman Wayne Coyne (left) and Steven Drozd

DREAM HOME RAFFLE

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1.800.250.4319 | SBHomeRaffle.com Raffle subject to rules and regulations found on SBHomeRaffle.com. If fewer than 49,000 tickets are sold the grand prize will become a cash amount equal to half the net proceeds, not to exceed $3 million.

Talking wiTh The

Flaming lips’ Wayne Coyne

W

onderful, whimsical, even wubbulous — these are a few adjectives one might use to describe the psychedelic, Seussian Flaming Lips, whose fantastically candy-colored rock will enliven the Santa Barbara Bowl along with singer/songwriter Mac DeMarco and openers The Garden on Friday, October 6. I recently spoke with lead singer Wayne Coyne about the legendary band’s new album, Oczy Mlody, plus the importance of fantasy, ridiculous stage antics, and the Loch Ness Monster.

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hiding out there in this black, murky lake? And they go, “Yeah, of course! Fuck, why not?” And part of you goes, there’s enough cool little fragile things in the world that are gonna be killed off anyway, you don’t need to kill them off yourself. With all those things, part of you can say, it’s all silliness and fantasy. But fantasy is a very useful thing for your imagination. You guys are renowned for your live shows. Do you know that Karlheinz Stockhausen piece where he flew helicopters around a stadium, Helikopter-Streichquartett? We love Stockhausen, but I’m not sure if we know that one...

The new album is quite beautiful, and bittersweet? Like wanting to believe in fantasy or purity, but knowing it doesn’t last. I think we sort It’s a string piece involving helicopters. of term that kind of romantic. In If you had an unlimited show budget, the beginning, you’re always a true would you do anything on that scale? Or believer; you always think, “This is what would your unlimited-budget show gonna work; this is gonna be great,” look like? Well, I mean, yeah, your imagination goes pretty big. I’m trywhatever the situation is. As you go ing to think. I don’t think we’ve ever deeper into trying to present some by Richie DeMaria thought about anything like that seriemotion — that’s part of the beauty of the way [multi-instrumentalist ously; we’ve done things on cruise and composer] Steven [Drozd] arrives at melodies and ships. Early on, we thought of having a giant moving chords. They hit you even before we do the lyrics; they stage, and it’s crushing the audience, and the bigger already hit you in this kind of melancholy, sad under- epic numbers get louder, and it’s rolling over the audistanding of the world. …We have quite a few songs ence — just ridiculous. We’d consider doing things like about that idea. that, or going around in the early ’80s, we were lucky to live close enough to Missouri that we’d drive there and Do you have a favorite mythical creature or imaginary beast? buy fireworks and literally light them onstage, literally Well, I don’t know if it would fall into those categories, light them all around the fucking club, and all that’s just but I really do like Santa Claus. And the unicorn … the a bad idea; it goes up into the ceiling, and we’d all die. So unicorn was never part of our vocabulary of weird- I don’t think we’ve thought of anything too insane. I love ness until really just a couple years ago, then it kind the idea about helicopters, though I don’t know how of became — the unicorn and the rainbow are freed entertaining it’d be. I remember Van Halen would make from their New Age trap. Several years ago, you could an entrance in something akin to a giant doghouse. And have a unicorn on your T-shirt, and suddenly, you’re a it wasn’t just them; it was dudes that looked a lot like thing—you like to take drugs and have fun—instead of the dudes in Van Halen who’d climb out of this thing, “Ooh, you’re too sensitive and cosmic for me, brother.” go into this little house, and five seconds later the dudes Even though I ride the LED unicorn in the show, it’s from Van Halen would burst out. Or Michael Jackson not something I thought of that much when we were got his jetpack, though it was clearly not real. We would really want to do it, with a real jetpack—that’s the differyounger … Once we played a festival—there’s a festival that’s on ence with us. Being in the space bubble, it’s gotta be me. the lake where the Loch Ness Monster is supposed to You can’t throw someone else in there. At Coachella, I live, in Scotland — in this little corner of this little town really just got in it and hoped to survive; now I sing in it where everything is celebrated about the Loch Ness and stuff, and now I fill it up. I love all that stuff, and, who Monster. Do people really believe that the dinosaur is knows, maybe your helicopter idea will spark.

Frontman Discusses new songs, Fantasy, anD the Loch ness monster

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a&e | POP, ROCK & JAZZ PREVIEW LA’s Hip-hop-reggae-rock Sensation Ozomatli Presents

Ozokidz

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

ROCK FOR THE AGES: Incubus — from left, Jose Pasillas, Brandon Boyd (standing), Ben Kenney (seated), Chris Kilmore, and Mike Einziger — stops in Santa Barbara on tour for its latest record, 8.

Incubus Plays the Bowl W

ith more than 20 million albums sold, How has this year treated you, after releasing American rock band Incubus released your eighth full-length album? There’s been its eighth studio album, 8, this year, so much excitement coming from within and will play the Santa Barbara Bowl this the band because the music that we put October during its worldwide tour. Upon together for this album really excited all the release of its 1999 album Make Yourself, of us. This summer was amazing. So many which included the poignant hit “Drive,” the people came out, and we had a successful L.A. band garnered international commercial tour. success. The perfect blend of melancholy, apprehension, and adept orchestrations, How collaborative is the songwriting process for Incubus’s accessible rock is excellent for sing- Incubus? Do you each write music on your own? ing along to while driving or blasting while For the most part, Mike will come in with cleaning your house, and a couple of guitar parts. their softer tunes are ideal There’s such a chemistry for working through angsty with us; literally put us in moments. In a recent phone a room and we just start interview with the Santa jamming. If Mike comes Barbara Independent, drumin with a couple parts, it’s easy for us to throw mer Jose Pasillas shared how by Gabriel Tanguay the new album came about stuff on top and start and discussed the band’s crafting. For 8 specifidynamic as a whole. cally, we changed it up and started with a strong Can you describe the genesis of your newest album, vocal and a strong rhythm. It happens in 8? We started working on an EP in 2014, so many different ways. For the most part, the idea behind that, which was Trust Fall we are in a room, as a band, putting pieces (Side A) was to put out an “A” and a “B.” So we together to formulate the entire song. put out Side A in 2015 and toured that summer. And we just found it to be kind of diffi- What are some of your most prominent musical cult to juggle writing, rehearsing, and touring. influences? Musically, it’s pretty much everyWe kind of did that on and off in 2015. At the thing I grew up listening to. My favorite way end of that summer run, we were planning on to listen to music is to shuffle [songs]. I also going back to do a “Side B,” but we thought, gain inspiration from painting and drawing why don’t we just put our efforts into doing a and my family, the Santa Monica mountains full record instead? So we started doing … 8. where I live, and nature. It’s different for each It took a good year. We approached it a little one of us, for sure. differently. We started with Mike [Einziger] and Brandon [Boyd] working together, com- Incubus has performed all over the world. What ing up with a really solid foundation, like a was a highlight of your international experience? vocal or a melody, and they worked in that South America is fairly new territory for us. form for six to eight months. And once they Going [there] for the first time, we played had a handful of songs, we started to meet arenas, and everyone that came out to these as a band and [rehearse]. In 2016, we started shows, their enthusiasm was off the charts. putting the record together and recorded it. It Incredible. That struck us to the core. How took us more time, but it is one of my favorite did we not come to this sooner? We’ll be going back relatively soon. records to date.

Band StopS in S.B. on tour for new alBum

4•1•1

Incubus plays Thursday, October 5, 6:30 p.m., at the S.B. Bowl (1122 N. Milpas St.). Call 962-7411 or visit sbbowl.com.

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a&e | POP, ROCK & JAZZ PREVIEW courtesy

Shawn Colvin Comes to the Lobero

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was on a New York City subway when I had a chance encounter with Shawn Colvin. Her debut record, Steady On (1989), was a staple on my playlist, and I was enamored with Colvin’s vocal prowess and appreciated her lyrical poignancy. I thanked her for making fantastic music; she was gracious and humble. Neither of us knew it when our paths crossed that day in 1990, but Colvin was at the beginning of what would become a long, lauded career. Steady On ended up winning a Grammy for Best Contemporary Folk Album that year, and her next three records, Fat City (1992), Cover Girl (1994), and A Few Small Repairs (1996) were also critically acclaimed. In honor of its 20th anniversary, Colvin has been touring the country playing A Few Small Repairs in its entirety. Sony remastered and reissued the record, adding bonus tracks that include live performances. It’s also available in vinyl for the first time. I recently chatted over the phone with Colvin, ahead of her tour stop at the Lobero on Sunday, October 8, about making A Few Small Repairs.

Does playing those songs again trigger any memories, or is it just nostalgic? It’s just nostalgia. We had such a good time making that record that when I listen to it, I just marvel at how relaxed we were. And we felt a real sense of freedom about how we produced it and how we wrote it. I felt a real sense of freedom lyrically. I was relaxed in a new way. I had more confidence. So it’s really just fun to go back.

But it just sounded so good …. I drew from my Midwestern birthplace because I was born in South Dakota. So I get that kind of wide-open-spaces thing. But I also just got out a map at one point and was like, “Well, let’s pick here, let’s pick there.”… It wasn’t so much,“Oh, what are my childhood memories, and what was the essence of what I felt?” I just knew that I wanted to get out of this small town. And that there were wide-open spaces to throw your dreams at, and that’s what I drew on.

It’s interesting to hear that it was a relaxed, fun project because the lyrics are heady. I think to write songs, sometimes you’re in the moment of the emotion, but also sometimes you have distance and that can lend perspective. … I think as we get older, we move away from drama a little bit. And I’d begun to learn to write more story- Speaking of covers, you have some wonderful cover albums with oriented songs and to base my lyrics on not only the great reinterpretations of familiar songs. What prompted you story or the emotion but also what to do two cover albums? I didn’t really sounded good. Words that sounded become a songwriter worth my salt, good together, and things that came in my opinion, until I was in my out sort of automatically. Like “You mid- to late twenties. And I’d been and the Mona Lisa,” that wasn’t a being paid to play music. I started title that I ever thought of before we playing guitar at age 10, so I learned every James Taylor, Joni Mitchell, started messing around with it in the Simon & Garfunkel [song], plus all studio. I just started singing nonsense lyrics, and I sang,“Nothing in between my father’s old folk records. I started by Michelle Drown you and the Mona Lisa” … and I’m making a living playing music, but I like, “Well, that’ll do.” And then I had didn’t write. … You can’t become a to figure out what it was about. But it seems like the clone. So I started to get more creative with covers …. lyrics always tell you, even if you come in the side door. [After recording Steady On and Fat City] I just thought, “You know, I want to pay tribute to the songs that got One of my favorite ones is “Wichita Skyline” — the mood and me here.” So I made Cover Girl. I’ve just always been a flow of that song. It is really captivating to me. I really love fan. I like to take songs and cover them and hopefully that, too — thank you very much — and that’s another do something a little different with them instead of just example of having a distance …. That really low bari- copy the original, and “Baker Street” was a good choice. tone guitar solo is a total tip of the hat to “Wichita Line- I love that song, and I have to love the song, or there’s man.” And also, I love the record Nashville Skyline by no point. … I thought it might be good, kind of stripped Dylan. So I just combined them, and I thought, “This’ll down. I always say, leave it to me to take a perfectly good never fly. I’m gonna have to change it; it’s too derivative.” pop song and make it into a dirge. [Laughs.]

singer/songwriter stops in s.b. on A Few smALL repAirs AnniversAry tour

4•1•1

“The funniest show on the planet.” ★★★★★ — Daily Mail

Shawn Colvin plays Sunday, October 8, 7 p.m., at the Lobero Theatre (33 E. Canon Perdido St.). Call 963-0761 or visit lobero.org.

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DRAMATIC TURNS: The songs of Weyes Blood (a k a Natalie Mering) alternately rumble and soar with resonant organ tones and drones. Catch her open for Father John Misty on October 11 at the Arlington.

A Few Small Repairs 20 th Anniversary Tour

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This tour will showcase Shawn performing the album in its entirety with a full band alongside a variety of hits, personal favorites and surprises from her repertoire.

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BEING WEYES IN IGNORANT TIMES: Weyes Blood makes for a kindred-spirited opening act to Father John Misty, the soulful rocker who headlines at the Arlington Theatre (1317 State St.) on Wednesday, October 11. The two both play emotional songs of wisdom and woe, and both come from religious households. Father John Misty grew up in a restrictive evangelical Christian family, imagining a future as a pastor; musicianship, however, turned out to be his strength and calling. Weyes Blood, a ka Natalie Mering, also found herself entrenched in Christian music (albeit of a more contemporary, “miraculous healing and receiving from the universe” form), and many of her songs alternately rumble and soar with resonant organ tones and drones. When last we spoke, when she played at SOhO in autumn 2016, she related to the “sharp existential pain and striving beyond the goals of the fleshy body” that came with Christianity, though she no longer affiliates with the religion. You can hear the hurt in the organ of her recent cover of Fred Neil’s “Everybody’s Talkin,’” which is day-ruiningly good. Also like Misty—whose dramatic album Pure Comedy features weighty, piano-punctuated meditations such as “Ballad of the Dying Man”—Mering likes to wear the dual masks of tragedy and comedy, dark and light. “I feel like humor and tragedy are all on the same coin, and it’s all a part of the same process as humans as we assimilate reality,” said Mering, who admitted to being a “ham” who grew up making her own talk-radio shows on a tape recorder. Her music videos find her wading through various apocalypses with a dreamily theatrical flair and dazzling suits. But things have become “a bit dire since” she wrote last year’s song “Generation Why.” “We thought the internet would enlighten everyone, but it’s given everyone access to more ignorance, and given ignorant people an opportunity to organize themselves and congregate,” she said. Referring to flat-earthers and YouTubers suspicious of garden-sprinkler water rainbows, she feels a little dispirited by alternative facts: “There’s no truth in anything but their bogus, patched-together conspiracies.” We’ve all of us fallen into a mass mind-narrowing, she lamented.“It’s heartbreaking.” And yet there is some salvation in music, still, as themes like these are already winding up in the lyrics of her next album, due out next year on Sub Pop. Expect it to be closer to her experimental roots, as Mering said she’s making “a very gentle shift” toward “more electronic sculpting.” Whether she plays new songs or not, paired with the immense sonic preachings of Father John Misty, her performance will surely be a soul-stirring kind of catharsis under the Arlington’s starry ceiling. A KAYA KIND OF LIFE: The cat came back. Killer Kaya, everyone’s favorite psychedelic blues-funk-rock band from S.B. with a cat mascot, will return from a recent California tour with a special KCSB-sponsored show at Goleta’s Mercury Lounge (5871 Hollister Ave.) on Saturday, October 7. Joined by San Francisco’s The Spiral Electric and The Love Dimension, it’ll be a flowerpower kind of night. With sunshining grooves, the set of acts recalls the days when new spiritual borders opened in the wake of the Summer of Love, when music offered promises of world peace. For Killer Kaya, grooving is a god unto itself.“It only takes one person to start grooving, and then the room will just kind of collectively come together,” said drummer-guitarist Zach Rengert. “Witnessing that happen and seeing all the smiles on people’s faces is really the best compliment you can ask for.” Speaking of love and community, it’ll be a great chance to raise a glass to show sponsors KCSB.“We are very grateful to have their involvement,” said the Merc’s Mariah Moon. “I am crazy for the station and what they do.” n

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hese days, when a musician talks about people loving and respecting each other, the comment practically qualifies as a political statement. That is what it felt like Wednesday night when The xx performed at the Santa Barbara Bowl. “Take care of yourself; take care of each other; have a great night,” bassist Oliver Sim beamed. More directly, At the S.B. Bowl, Sim said there are 102 reaWed., Sept. 27. sons to be upset. “I’d really love it if everyone left our show and enjoyed themselves.” Fans, though, clearly did not have to go anywhere to enjoy themselves; they appeared more than jazzed to be there. The British indie group — Sim, Romy Madley Croft, and Jamie Smith (a k a Jamie xx) — treated fans to its classics (“Crystalised,” “VCR,” “Islands”) while incorporating some of its newer work (“Say Something Loving,” “Lips,” “I Dare You”). All clad in all black, the trio also covered Justin Timberlake’s “My Love,” yet the song felt as if it were theirs. The group,

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espite the complexity required for a proper Tennyson concert, it was the little things that made the brother and sister’s — Luke and Tess Pretty —Wednesday-night show an unparalleled experience, such as the knowing looks they shared when they hit a certain rhythmic sweet spot. Or when Luke allowed his voice to crack gently on “Too Long,” signaling increasing emotional and physical intensity in the duo’s performance. Or the nearly bursting-at-the-seams demeanor Tess took on in anticipation of the next beat drop. Tennyson relishes in its quirks. Not just in its music — Luke handles keyboard and sample triggering; Tess commands an electronic& entertainment minded drum set — but also in its showmanship. Despite

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GoldLink

included tracks from his breakout album, At What Cost Cost, fan-favorite hits from his mixtape days, and a string of contemporary cuts such as Kendrick Lamar’s “M.A.A.D. City” and Waka Flocka Flame’s “Grove St. Party.” Although, rather disappointingly, GoldLink’s set fell just short of a full hour, frequent collaborator and tour partner Masego’s performance alone was worth the price of admission. He sang, fell to his knees in the midst of his saxophone solo, and flirted with an electronic drum pad. A slew of front-row ladies were invited onstage near the end of his performance—they took turns trying to impress the Los Angeles native. On that day, everyone in the crowd wished they were up there. —Eugene Cheng paul wellman

Plenty of sp obb ery... r sn no ro om fo

playing Santa Barbara for the first time, dedicated the show to the Pacific Pride Foundation. Several fans waved rainbow pride flags, and a rainbow of lights lit up the stage, which filled with plumes of fog throughout the evening. A dollar from each ticket was donated to Pacific Pride. —Kelsey Brugger

the fact that there’s so much going on in their songs, the youthful pair found a way to deliver both technically and with charisma. With a set of time-synced neon fluorescent lights hanging behind the stage, an aura of playful magic made its way throughout the room, leaving the At SOhO Restaurant & Music Club, audience spellbound. Wed., Sept. 27 But alas, not everything was perfect: The Canadian electronic music act’s first few songs were marred by minor production issues. “If we were a laptop, we’d be off to a great start,” Luke said jokingly after miscuing a song. The duo’s poise handling the missteps highlighted the humanity they inject into their spontaneous, jazz-centric electronic tracks. And the smiles they constantly wear could ease many world problems if seen by all. —EC


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& entertainment

revIews 

Sat Oct 7 2:00p

from left: Berto Lule, Rafa Esparza, and Sebastian Hernandez

paul wellman

“it’S Only rOck & rOll” Alpha Resource Center presents this rock opera full of Alpha antics and tomfoolery style! It’s summertime when Gina and her friends begin an exciting musical journey by starting a band. For more info please visit www.alphasb.org or call 805964-3547. This FREE annual celebration includes a 1:00p silent auction of artisan crafts created by the talented members of the art program Slingshot. Don’t miss this thrilling show!

rafa esparza:for you and the sky

a

sk anyone who ever attended public or Catholic elementary school in California about their 4th-grade mission project, and it’s likely you’ll hear a story involving popsicle sticks, sugar cubes, and glue. For Los Angeles artist Rafa Esparza, that longstanding and controversial aspect of the state’s school curriculum has become the point of At SBCC Atkinson departure for a unique site-specific performance-art/ Gallery. Shows installation practice that has lately taken him a lot farOct. 6-Dec. 1. ther than the school gym or even the missions. Instead, Esparza, along with the young Latinx artists that he enlists as partners, has been building adobe structures on sites as well known as the Hammer Museum and the Ballroom Marfa, and in exhibitions as prestigious as the 2017 Whitney Biennial. Drawing on both the proximity of the Santa Barbara Mission, where Esparza was taken with his 4th-grade class, and the equally ubiquitous, school-skewed history of the Mesoamerican ball court, he and his helpers have constructed a room within a room made entirely of traditional adobe bricks. This consensual and collaborative effort uses actual earth to address and imaginatively undo the violence of the colonial enterprise. On Friday, October 6, the resulting work will be blessed by a Chumash elder at the opening; throughout the rest of the evening and the exhibit there will be performances and activities designed to raise cultural awareness around the complex and ongoing issues pertaining to colonialism, indigenous people, and the status of the work of art. —Charles Donelan

dIsGraced

k

courtesy

TheaTer

eeping up appearances may sound like an easy task, but at the pinnacles of 21st-century privilege, it takes determination and more than a little luck. In Disgraced, the Ayad Akhtar play presented last week at Center Stage Theater, the high-earning, impeccably attired New York attorney Amir (Fajer Al-Kaisi) encounters a rough patch. As a result, his unresolved identity issues abruptly go critical, and some unattractive personal qualities set off a chain reaction that leaves his tidy and glamorous Upper East Side life in shambles. One way to understand what happens to Amir Presented by involves recognizing that he’s playing simultaneously The Producing to two very different audiences. At home, and to Emily Unit. At Center (Ivy Vahanian), his beautiful and talented artist spouse, Stage Theater, Fri., Sept. 29. Amir’s Muslim background makes him an attractive other; the faith he has renounced becomes the subject of her art. At work, where he hopes to become a partner in a high-powered law firm, the same facts are such a liability that he resorts to subterfuge, hiding behind an assumed name and banking on the belief that if he plays the right part and wears the right stuff, he will pass as Hindu and no one will ask any embarrassing questions. The performances by the five professional actors in this exceptional production were consistently crisp and compelling, and together they delivered one of the more memorable evenings of theater in this young Santa Barbara season. —CD

Sun Oct 8 6:00p “the aMerican Mind at itS BeSt” #1 New York Times best-selling author, Marianne Williamson speaks. This is the official launch of the Lois & Walter Capps Project, a community-focused collaboration committed to connecting people of all backgrounds in meaningful and productive dialogue. For more info and registration please visit www.cappsproject.org or call 805-448-6483. Don’t miss this inspirational evening!

Sat Oct 14 6:30p “lO MejOr del FOlklOr MexicanO” Grupo De Danza Folklorica Quetzalcoatl presents this spectacular annual show full of passion, history, dance and music. Join us for a culturally enriched night full with traditional live music and beautiful entertaining dances representing each state of Mexico. For more info and tickets please call 805-698-7183. Don’t miss the excitement of this magical evening!

Wed Oct 18 7:30p “Original light tOur” BrightStar Live Events presents Snatam Kaur. She’ll bring her joyous, uplifting music to audiences everywhere as she performs both new compositions and much-beloved songs from her rich catalog of classic world devotional CDs. Get your tickets today at www.brightstarevents.net/snatam. See you there!

Old-Time Convention &

Fiddlers’ Festival October 7 & 8

Free Concert ~ Saturday, 3-5pm Festival ~ Sunday, 10am-5pm

Listen. Jam. Enjoy.

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always been dedicated to the art of making uncompromising films.” Despite Herzog’s postwar currency, compared to the others in the series, Petro explained that this series is “less about ‘German’ cinema than about the legacy of Weimar filmmaking and filmmakers and [their] afterlife in Hollywood and beyond.” In other words, what happened during the Weimar Republic did not stay in the Weimar Republic, but had a profound impact on 20th-century culture, including Hollywood. “The narrative of Weimar modernity has been weighted towards a violent, frankly erotic and unemotional, cynically misogynistic view of modern life,” said Petro, “which has now become the sign of Weimar authenticity and its afterlife in Hollywood — think here of film noir. Lost and devalued in this account is another lineage and Weimar legacy, involving women and gender and sexual improvisation that had perhaps the greatest impact on Hollywood cinema. Hence, our decision to end the series with Billy Wilder’s Some Like It Hot.” That screening of Billy Wilder’s landmark 1959 comedy, with Marilyn Monroe, Tony Curtis, and Jack Lemmon (the latter two often in drag), takes place on Sunday afternoon, November 19 (the other screenings take place on Thursdays at 7 p.m.). The in-house guest will be David Mandel, producer of the Emmy-scooping series Veep and a returning visitor to the Pollock, having appeared there with Julia Louis-Dreyfus and Tony Hale. —Josef Woodard

DIE ZAUBERFLÖTE Nov 5, 2017 HANSEL AND GRETEL SPECIAL HOLIDAY PRESENTATION SATURDAY Dec 9, 2017-1 pm THE EXTERMINATING ANGEL Dec 10, 2017 TOSCA Feb 4, 2018 L’ELISIR D’AMORE Feb 18, 2018 LA BOHÈME Mar 4, 2018 SEMIRAMIDE Mar 18, 2018 Joyce DiDonato as Cendrillon

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ermans have come to (and left, and returned to) the U.S. for various reasons, including flight from the maw of the Nazi war machinery, and the proverbial lure of Hollywood has long led German directors—such as Fritz Lang, Ernst Lubitsch, Billy Wilder, F.W. Murnau, and Werner Herzog, renegade star of the New German Cinema of the 1970s—to put their influential mark on film aesthetics and make Hollywood what it is. That subject is at the crux of Hollywood Berlin: Exiles and Immigrants, a fascinating series of five films to be screened at UCSB’s state-of-the-art Pollock Theater, with special guests at each screening, starting on Thursday, October 12. Organized by Patrice Petro, professor and the Dick Wolf director of UCSB’s Carsey-Wolf Center, along with graduate student Naomi DeCelles, the series traverses more than 50 years of filmmaking, from Murnau’s 1924 silent film The Last Laugh—with former Santa Barbaran Michael Mortilla lending a live piano score—to Herzog’s 1979 Nosferatu the Vampyre. The inimitable and longtime Hollywood (well, Los Angeles)–based Herzog is in the house, kicking off the series on October 12. Also in the mix are Lubitsch’s classic To Be or Not to Be (Oct. 19), satirically taking on the Nazi regime with Carole Lombard and Jack Benny in tow, and Lang’s 1936 film, Fury (Nov. 2), with Spencer Tracy, about small-town crime and mob tyranny. “Each of these directors brought a distinct aesthetic and sensibility to Hollywood filmmaking,” Petro noted. “Their fluency in Hollywood conventions, therefore, always retained a strong accent. As immigrants and exiles — and this includes Herzog as well as Lubitsch, Murnau, Lang, and Wilder—they brought the experience of the outsider to an examination of American culture.” Fittingly, Nosferatu the Vampyre — chosen by Herzog as the film he’d like screened in this series — explicitly nods to German cinematic history, as a highly stylized (and Herzog-stylized) homage to Murnau’s 1922 Nosferatu. Petro clarified, “Herzog does not consider himself a ‘German’ filmmaker, but a filmmaker from Bavaria. He is a great admirer of F.W. Murnau, whose films are still hailed today for their use of landscape and setting with the intention to convey states of minds, emotions, or ideas. Herzog’s own sensibility is very similar to Murnau’s, and he has

®

(117 mins., NR)

The S.B. International Film Festival’s The Wave French film festival opened and will close on musical notes: the Isabelle Huppert–starring Souvenir and this Thursday’s Django, about a very specific chapter in the life of Django Reinhardt, the legendary, twofingered “Gypsy Jazz” genius. Music bios are a tricky business: Take on too much of a life and it becomes a blur; narrow to too small a slice of the life, and the sense of a life goes missing. Director Étienne Comar’s Django (which opened this year’s Berlin Film Festival) zeroes in on his mid-’40s period, with France under Nazi occupation and Roma camps under siege, sometimes to the detriment of powerful musical possibilities. Reda Kateb does a wonderful job in the title role (and with surprising veracity of fancy guitar finger work), but in a more ruminative and suffering state —given the harshly repressive, Nazi-thumbscrewed circumstances—rather than with the rogue-like swagger Reinhardt was known for earlier. The film delves into WWII intrigue and the Nazi persecution of the Roma, a vantage point not often seen on-screen. But the musical moments—persuasively provided by

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Awakening Success Jack Canfield

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Santa Barbara California, October 14, 2017 This workshop will help you transform your personal practice, your life or career. Regardles of whether you are a meditator or practitioner, an author, teacher, coach or entrepreneur, executive, stay-athome parent or self-employed: If you want to deepen your personal practice now and up-level your professional ability to achieve, and you are ready to show up for yourself, learn new skills and take right action, then join us for this upcoming transformational workshop. This exclusive one-day training event is a rare opportunity to work with two well regarded master teachers in an intimate group to powerfully transform your trajectory and create a successful life you love. Dawa Tarchin Phillips is a leading voice among a next generation of global dharma teachers, awakened entrepreneurs and spiritual leaders, and Jack Canfield is an internationally best-selling author of the Chicken Soup for the Soul Series and The Success Principles, and well known around the world as America’s #1 Success Coach. Hosted by

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a&e | film & TV cont’d from p. 67

“AN UNMISSABLE DOCUMENTARY”

the gifted Dutch, Django-worshipping Rosenberg Trio—are abuzz with life, bravado, melancholy, and timeless resonance. We’ll have to wait for Django: The Early Years. (JW) Riviera (Plays Thu., Oct.

-THE GUARDIAN

5, 9:30pm)

PREmiERES Blade Runner 2049 (163 mins., R) Director Denis Villeneuve (Sicario, Arrival) directs this sequel to the original, 1982 film. Ryan Gosling stars as an LAPD blade runner tasked with tracking down bioengineered beings. While on the job, he discovers a secret, which leads him to former blade runner Rick Deckard (Harrison Ford). The two embark on saving humanity. Camino Real (2D and 3D)/ Metro 4 (2D and 3D)

Chavela (93 mins., NR) Using never-before-seen footage, this documentary takes a look at the life of famed ranchera singer Chavela Vargas.

American Assassin

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. Fiesta 5

Riviera

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/Fiesta 5

CHAVELA October 6 - 12 Fri, Mon thr ough T hur s 5:00pm / 7:30pm Sat & Sun 2:30pm / 5:00pm / 7:30pm at the Riviera Theatre 2044 Alameda Padre Serra

UPCOMING FILMS THE KING’S CHOICE - Oct 13 - 19 DINA - Oct 20 - 26

Kingsman: The Golden Circle (141 mins., R)

Loving Vincent Loving Vincent (94 mins., PG-13) Using 65,000 canvas oil paintings, Loving Vincent is the first-ever fully painted animated film that tells the story of the life and death of Vincent van Gogh. The Hitchcock

The Mountain Between Us

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

(104 mins., PG-13)

Kate Winslet and Idris Elba star in this romance/drama as a journalist and a surgeon who survive a plane crash on a mountainside in Utah’s High Uintas Wilderness. The film is based on Charles Martin’s eponymous book. Fairview/Paseo Nuevo

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. Camino Real/The Hitchcock/Paseo Nuevo

My Little Pony: The Movie (99 mins., PG)

Television’s beloved ponies hit the big screen (again) in this animated story that involves Twilight Sparkle and the rest of the herd. Fairview/Fiesta 5 Victoria & Abdul (112 mins., PG-13) Dame Judi Dench stars as Queen Victoria in this Stephen Frears–directed sequel to the 1997 film Mrs. Brown. This time the story focuses on Victoria’s close relationship with her Indian Muslim servant, Abdul Karim (Ali Fazal). Paseo Nuevo

Flatliners (110 mins., PG-13) In this sequel to the original, 1990 film, five medical students begin experimenting with stopping their hearts to achieve near-death experiences. Things go awry, however, when then have unexpected side effects and discover secrets from the past. Ellen Page, Diego Luna, Nina Dobrev, Kiersey Clemons, and James Norton star. Fairview/Fiesta 5

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Eggsy (Taron Egerton) and his crimefighting agents return in this sequel to the 2014 film Kingsman: The Secret Ser 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.

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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. Camino Real/Fiesta 5

Stronger (119 mins., R) Jake Gyllenhaal stars in this biopic about Boston Marathon bombing victim Jeff Bauman, who loses his legs in the explosion. Tatiana Maslany and Miranda Richardson also star. Fiesta 5

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(135 mins., R)

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The above films are playing in Santa Barbara FRIDAY, October 6, through THURSDAY, October 12, unless otherwise stated. Our critics’ reviews are followed by initials: RD (Richie DeMaria) and JW (Josef Woodard). The symbol O indicates the film is recommended. The symbol ➤ indicates a new review.

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a&e | Rob bRezsny’s fRee will astRology week of octobeR 5 ARIES

CANCER

(Mar. 21-Apr. 19): You wouldn’t expect a 5-year-old child to paint a facsimile of Picasso’s “Guernica” or sing Puccini’s opera La bohème. Similarly, you shouldn’t fault your companions and you for not being perfect masters of the art of intimate relationships. In fact, most of us are amateurs. We may have taken countless classes in math, science, literature, and history, but have never had a single lesson from teachers whose area of expertise is the hard work required to create a healthy partnership. I mention this, Aries, because the next seven weeks will be an excellent time for you to remedy this deficiency. Homework assignments: What can you do to build your emotional intelligence? How can you learn more about the art of creating vigorous togetherness?

(June 21-July 22): Unless you have an off-road vehicle, you can’t drive directly from North America to South America. The Pan-American Highway stretches from Prudhoe Bay in northern Alaska to Ushuaia, Argentina — a distance of about 19,000 miles — except for a 100-mile patch of swampy rainforest in Panama. I’d like to call your attention to a comparable break in continuity that affects your own inner terrain, Cancerian — a gray area where two important areas of your life remain unlinked. The coming weeks will be a favorable time to close the gap.

TAURUS (Apr. 20-May 20): In accordance with the astrological omens, I invite you to slow down and create a wealth of spacious serenity. Use an unhurried, stepby-step approach to soothe yourself. With a glint in your eye and a lilt in your voice, say sweet things to yourself. In a spirit of play and amusement, pet and pamper yourself as you would a beloved animal. Can you handle that much self-love, Taurus? I think you can. It’s high time for you to be a genius of relaxation, attending tenderly to all the little details that make you feel at ease and in love with the world.

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): “If an angel were to tell us something of his philosophies, I do believe some of his propositions would sound like 2 x 2 = 13.” So said the German scientist Georg Christoph Lichtenberg (17421799). Now maybe you don’t believe in the existence of angels, and so you imagine his idea doesn’t apply to you. But I’m here to tell you that an influence equivalent to an angel will soon appear in your vicinity. Maybe it’ll be a numinous figure in your dreams, or a charismatic person you admire, or a vivid memory resurrected in an unexpected form, or a bright fantasy springing to life. And that “angel” will present a proposition that sounds like 2 x 2 = 13.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Based in Korea, Samsung is a world leader in selling smartphones and other information technology. But it didn’t start out that way. In its original form, back in 1938, it primarily sold noodles and dried fish. By 1954, it had expanded into wool manufacturing. More than three decades after its launch as a company, it further diversified, adding electronics to its repertoire. According to my reading of the astrological omens, the next 10 months should be an excellent time for you to do the equivalent of branching out from noodles and dried fish to electronics. And the coming six weeks will be quite favorable for formulating your plans and planting your seeds.

who specializes in interesting truths; (3) a charming extremist who’s capable of solving stubborn riddles; (4) a smooth operator who keeps everyone calm even as you initiate big changes; (5) an enlightened game-player who reforms or avoids games that abuse beauty’s power.

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Actress and author Carrie Fisher wrote three autobiographies. Speed-skating Olympics star Apolo Anton Ohno published his autobiography at age 20. The rascal occultist Aleister Crowley produced an “autohagiography.” To understand that odd term, keep in mind that “hagiography” is an account of the life of a saint, so adding “auto” means it’s the biography of a saint penned by the saint himself. I’m bringing up these fun facts in hope of encouraging you to ruminate at length on your life story. If you don’t have time to write a whole book, please take a few hours to remember in detail the gloriously twisty path you have trod from birth until now. According to my reading of the astrological omens, the best way to heal what needs to be healed is to steep yourself in a detailed meditation on the history of your mysterious destiny.

SAGITTARIUS

(Aug. 23-Sept. 22): In my opinion, you’re not quite ready to launch full-tilt into the rebuilding phase. You still have a bit more work to do on tearing down the old stuff that’s in the way of where the new stuff will go. So I recommend that you put an “Under Construction” sign outside your door, preferably with flashing yellow lights. This should provide you with protection from those who don’t understand the complexity of the process you’re engaged in.

(Nov. 22-Dec. 21): If you go to the Historical Museum of the Palatinate in Germany, you will see a jug of wine that was bottled in 1687. In accordance with astrological omens, Sagittarius, I suggest that you find a metaphorical version of this vintage beverage — and then metaphorically drink it! In my opinion, it’s time for you to partake of a pleasure that has been patiently waiting for you to enjoy it. The moment is ripe for you to try an experience you’ve postponed, to call in favors that have been owed to you, to finally do fun things you’ve been saving for the right occasion.

LIBRA

CAPRICORN

VIRGO

(Sept. 23-Oct. 22): You’re a good candidate for the following roles: (1) a skeptical optimist who is both discerning and open-minded; (2) a robust truth-teller

(Dec. 22-Jan. 19): If a late-night TV talk show called and asked me to be a guest, I’d say no. If People magazine wanted to do a story on me, I’d decline. What good is fame like that? It might briefly puff up my ego,

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tHe INDePeNDeNt

october 5, 2017

independent.com

but it wouldn’t enhance my ability to create useful oracles for you. The notoriety that would come my way might even distract me from doing what I love to do. So I prefer to remain an anonymous celebrity, as I am now, addressing your deep self with my deep self. My messages are more valuable to you if I remain an enigmatic ally instead of just another cartoony media personality. By the way, I suspect you’ll soon face a comparable question. Your choice will be between what’s flashy and what’s authentic, between feeding your ego and feeding your soul.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): A Canadian guy named Harold Hackett likes to put messages in bottles that he throws out into the Atlantic Ocean from his home on Prince Edward Island. Since he started in 1996, he has dispatched over 5,000 missives into the unknown, asking the strangers who might find them to write back to him. To his delight, he has received more than 3,000 responses from as far away as Russia, Scotland, and West Africa. I suspect that if you launch a comparable mission sometime soon, Aquarius, your success rate wouldn’t be quite that high, but still good. What longrange inquiries or invitations might you send out in the direction of the frontier?

PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20): “Intensify” is one of your words of power these days. So are “fortify,” “reinforce,” and “buttress.” Anything you do to intensify your devotion and focus will be rewarded by an intensification of life’s gifts to you. As you take steps to fortify your sense of security and stability, you will activate dormant reserves of resilience. If you reinforce your connections with reliable allies, you will set in motion forces that will ultimately bring you help you didn’t even know you needed. If you buttress the bridge that links your past and future, you will ensure that your old way of making magic will energize your new way.

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emploYment Admin/cLericAL

TEST PROCTOR COORDINATOR

STUDENT SPECIAL SERVICES Solely responsible for the DSP Test Proctoring component and online system. This position coordinates and is responsible for over 1000 exams per quarter. This is one of the most widely used accommodations and requires a significant amount of trouble shooting and maintenance experience, which is acquired through working and using the DSP System. This position also requires extensive knowledge of ADA Polices as well as Judicial Affairs policies pertaining to academic dishonesty. Ability to make critical decisions logically and quickly as well as maintain a high level of confidentiality. Reqs: Effective oral and written communication and interpersonal skills. Excellent customer service background. Possess strong organizational skills and be adaptable to change. Demonstrated proficiency on PC‑based computers and various software programs to perform day‑to‑day job functions. Note: Fingerprint background check required. $21.85/hr. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/ Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. Apply by 10/12/17. Apply online at https:// jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20170475

Business oPPortunitY EVERY BUSINESS has a story to tell! Get your message out with California’s PRMedia Release – the only Press Release Service operated by the press to get press! For more info contact Cecelia @ 916‑288‑6011 or http://prmediarelease.com/california (Cal‑SCAN)

comPuter/tech

DEVELOPER SUPPORT & SYSTEMS TECH

STUDENT INFORMATION SYSTEMS & TECH The incumbent will join a team of talented system administrators who are charged with stewardship of Microsoft Windows Server based information systems for the Division of Student Affairs. Primary duties include the release of in‑house developer code via Visual Studio Team Services, Octopus Deploy, Microsoft SQL Server Management Studio and traditional methods while also improving automation (with a preference for PowerShell), ensuring system stability, reliability, and security. In addition to primary duties, the position holds additional responsibilities for maintaining internally focused systems such as unified communication services, email, fileserver, print, and

active directory infrastructure at times acting as a backup for account operations requests and data backup operations. This position shares the responsibility for system stability and reliability, and on occasion may require responding to emergencies and working out of hours. Reqs: 5 years of experience supporting Microsoft Windows Server and Active Directory in a medium to large environment. Experience writing VBscript for management and automation of systems. Extensive experience supporting and maintaining IIS 6. Experience supporting MS SQL Server. Understanding of basic server hardware and technologies including SAN and raid technology. Strong understanding of TCP/ IP and other networking protocols including HTTP, HTTPS, and RPC. Strong troubleshooting skills. Notes: Maintain a valid CA driver’s license, a clean DMV record and enrollment in the DMV Employee Pull‑Notice Program. Fingerprint background check required. $63,453‑$81,000/ 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 10/8/17, thereafter open filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20170467

END USER SUPPORT TECHNICIAN

ENTERPRISE TECHNOLOGY SERVICES (ETS) Provides IT service desk support for IT incident and problem resolutions for all ETS customers. Maintains advanced technical understanding of current Windows and MAC operating systems, office productivity software, and standardized workstation to provide tier 2 support to multiple ETS customers. Reqs: At least three years of direct experience supporting workstations executing the Windows operating system and associated hardware. Background and direct experience with supporting the Macintosh operating system and associated hardware. Demonstrated ability to interact well with end‑users and experience doing so. Demonstrated ability to work well with others in a team environment. Excellent communications skills. Demonstrated excellence in problem analysis and problem solving. Experience supporting end‑users using Internet based electronic mail clients. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. Maintain a valid CA driver’s license, a clean DMV record and enrollment in the DMV Employee Pull‑Notice Program. Must be legally authorized to work in the United States without the need for employer sponsorship currently or in the future. $25.13‑$30.00/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 10/10/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs. ucsb.edu Job #20170473

LegAL

EXCELLENCE, INTEGRITY, COMPASSION

DID YOU KNOW Information is power and content is King? Do you need timely access to public notices and remain relevant in today’s hostile business climate? Gain the edge with California Newspaper Publishers Association new innovative website capublicnotice.com and check out the FREE One‑Month Trial Smart Search Feature. For more information call Cecelia @ (916) 288‑6011 or www. capublicnotice.com (Cal‑SCAN)

…Our core values 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.

medicAL/heALthcAre

NUTRITION MANAGER

Santa Barbara Cottage Hospital • Access Case Manager

Join this team of friendly professionals in a hospital that has an outstanding reputation for both patient care and great employee morale. As Nutrition Manager, you set the tone and provide the leadership and direction to three nutrition supervisors who co‑manage a group of 40+ employees in the preparation, distribution and clean up of meals going to our patients. The successful candidate will have a history of demonstrating outstanding customer service and inspirational leadership in a demanding environment. A minimum of 3 years supervisory experience is required in restaurant, hotel or hospital management. The ideal candidate would have a background in clinical nutrition but equivalent education and/or work experience would be acceptable. This is a fast paced environment that requires excellent communication, organization and supervisory skills. This schedule is reasonable with days, some evenings and rotating weekends.

• Birth Center

EOE

• • • • • • •

Nursing

PATIENT CARE

Cottage Health offers an excellent compensation package that includes above market salaries; premium medical benefits, pension plans, and tax savings accounts. Please apply online at: www.cottagehealt.org.

Non-Clinical

• Cardiac Telemetry • Clinical Documentation Specialist • Clinical Nurse Specialist – NICU • Clinical Nurse Specialist – Oncology • ED Holding Unit • Ergonomic Specialist • Eye Center • Hematology/Oncology • Lactation Educator • Med/Surg – Float Pool • MICU

• • • • • •

• NICU • Nurse Educator – Diabetes • Orthopedics • Palliative Care • Pediatric Outpatient • Peds • Psych Nursing • SICU • Surgery • Surgical Trauma

Allied Health • Manager – Therapeutic Services • Physical Therapist

SOCIAL WORKER

STUDENT HEALTH Supports both Behavior Health and medical treatment teams. Duties include providing mental health assessments, counseling/ therapy, case management, and crisis intervention. Provides advocacy support for students in collaboration with campus partners. Reqs: Master’s degree in social work and current registration with California Board of Behavioral Services at all times during employment in order to practice and function in a clinical role. Must have 2 years’ experience as a Clinical Social Worker (Pre‑Masters internships will be considered). General understanding of DSM‑V diagnostic manual. Able to clearly document social work services including interventions provided to achieve treatment goals. Experience working

• • • • • • • • • • • •

• Speech Language Pathologist – Per Diem

Clinical • Personal Care Attendant • Surgical Techs • Utilization Review Nurse

• • • • • • • • • •

Goleta Valley Cottage Hospital

Administrative Assistant Catering Set Up Worker Concierge Concierge Lead Cook – Temporary Data Quality Analyst Decision Support Analyst – Patient Care Director – Care Management Environmental Services Rep Environmental Services Supervisor EPIC Clin Doc/Stork Lead EPIC Instructional Designer Sr. EPIC Lead Beaker Analyst EPIC Revenue Cycle Analyst IT Business Analyst – Finance IT Business Analyst – HR IT Business Analyst – Materials IT Business Analyst – Timekeeping Manager – Clinical Research Coordinator Manager – EPIC Revenue Cycle Manager – Medical Social Services Manager – Nutrition Manager – Research Compliance Patient Finance Counselor – FT Patient Finance Counselor II – Per Diem PBX Operator Research Business Analyst Research Scientist Sales Associate Security Officer – SBCH/SYVCH Security Officer Sr. Sr. Administrative Assistant Sr. IT Project Manager System Facilities Generalist Unit Coordinator

• Food Service Rep – Temp • Physical Therapist • Registered Nurse – ICU • RT 2 – Ultrasound/Radiology

Cottage Rehabilitation Hospital • Driver • Neuropsychologist • Prospective Payment Systems Coordinator • RN – CRH

Cottage Business Services • • • •

Clinical Appeals Writer HIM ROI Specialist Manager – Accounting (Hospitals) Manager – Government Billing

• Manager – HIM

Pacific Diagnostic Laboratories • Certified Phleb Tech – Lompoc • Certified Phlebotomist – Santa Ynez • Certified Phlebotomist Technician – Part-time/Full-time – Outpatient • Clinical Lab Scientist – Days/Nights/Evenings • CLS – Santa Ynez • CLS II – Microbiology/Core Lab • Courier • Cytotechnologist • Histotechnician • Lab Assistant II • Lab Manager – CLS • Medical Lab Technician – Microbiology • Quality Systems Analyst • Transfusion Safety Coordinator

Santa Ynez Valley Cottage Hospital

• Please apply to: www.pdllabs.com

• Lead Environmental Service Rep • Radiology Tech – Per Diem • Security – Part Time

• RENTAL & RELOCATION ASSISTANCE AVAILABLE FOR SELECT FULL-TIME POSITIONS

• CERTIFICATION REIMBURSEMENT

We offer an excellent compensation package that includes above-market salaries, premium medical benefits, pension plans, tax savings accounts, rental and mortgage assistance, and relocation packages. What’s holding you back?

Please apply online at jobs.cottagehealth.org. Candidates may also submit a resume to: Cottage Health, Human Resources, P.O. Box 689, Pueblo at Bath Street, Santa Barbara, CA 93102-0689 Please reference “SBI” when applying. EOE

For volunteer opportunities at Cottage Health, visit: www.cottagehealth.org/volunteer independent.com

Excellence, Integrity, Compassion

www.cottagehealth.org OcTObEr 5, 2017

THE INDEPENDENT

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emploYment in health systems, and an ability to effectively work independently and as part of a multidisciplinary team. Knowledge and experience in working with diverse populations. General computer skills including ability to use Electronic Medical Record. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. Credentials verification for clinical practitioner. Any HIPAA or FERPA violation is subject to disciplinary action. Mandated reporting requirements of child and adult depend abuse. This is a 100% time, 9‑month per year position with 12 weeks of furlough taken during quarter breaks. Student Health is closed between the Christmas and New Year’s Day holidays. Requires evening clinical hours on Thursday’s 10am‑ 7pm. $4,438‑$5,518/mo. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. For primary consideration apply by 10/16/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20170478

nonProfit EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR: The Isla Vista Youth Projects is seeking a dynamic, compassionate, community leader and experienced manager to guide the organization into its next phase of growth and service for children and families. ivyp.org/employment

ProfessionAL

ASSOC DIR OF DEVL, ECOLOGICAL & ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE

OFFICE OF DEVELOPMENT Personally works with donor prospects to optimize philanthropy to benefit UC Santa Barbara and to support a compliment of initiatives prioritized by academic and program leadership and the Director of Development, Ecological and Environmental Sciences. The primary portfolio of this Development Officer includes the Natural Reserve System, the Cheadle Center for Biodiversity and Ecological Restoration, the Marine Science Institute, UCSB Sustainability, and other special projects as assigned. Reqs: Bachelor’s degree or equivalent combination of education and experience. High level of creativity, energy, and ambition to lead a program and manage projects. Excellent communication and presentation skills, both written and verbal. Demonstrated interpersonal skills to establish and maintain good working relationships with diverse groups, including colleagues, faculty, staff, donors, and students. Strong organizational and time management skills and meticulous attention to detail, the ability to set, negotiate, and meet priorities and produce high‑quality work under multiple deadlines and priorities. Broad knowledge of the principles and practices of university fundraising and stewardship best practice. Proven success in leading a creative venture or program. Strong professional ethics, discretion and judgment. Willingness and ability to travel; ability to work some weekends and evenings. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. Maintain a valid CA driver’s license, a clean DMV record and enrollment in the DMV Employee Pull‑Notice Program. Annually renewable contract position. Salary is competitive and commensurate with qualifications and experience. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation,

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gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. Open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20170367

ASSOC. BUSINESS MANAGER, INSTITUTIONAL ADVANCEMENT

OFFICE OF DEVELOPMENT Responsible for senior level support, primarily of the Office of Development business operations. Directs and oversees key elements of fiscal/budget and office business operations and personnel administration for the Development Office. Reqs: Bachelor’s degree in related area and/or equivalent combination of education/ experience. Demonstrated supervision and/or management experience of full time staff, including knowledge of collective bargaining agreements, and employment and payroll in a university setting. Direct experience with multiple Human Resources functions that encompass the areas of recruitment, employee onboarding, employee relations, organizational/ job design, change management, compensation administration, leave administration, benefit programs, performance management, employee engagement and retention, separation and off‑boarding, training and development, oversight for payroll and timekeeping, records management, and other related areas of HR. High level of proficiency with Microsoft software products, Excel, Word, and databases. Excellent written and oral communication and organizational skills required. Ability to work independently with high degree of discretion, initiative, sound judgment and confidentiality. Ability to prioritize and coordinate multiple complex tasks with frequent interruptions while meeting deadlines. Excellent interpersonal leadership skills and analysis, problem solving and reasoning skills. Demonstrated experience in collaboration and team driven projects with the ability to motivate individuals and teams. Experience interfacing with a variety of systems and with extracting data and information from such systems in support of analysis, reporting, tracking, etc. Ability to perform a variety of quantitative analyses using Microsoft applications, including Word, Excel and/or database systems. Demonstrates behaviors that include fairness, respect, inclusiveness, empathy, integrity, and ethical conduct. Able to handle confidentiality with utmost integrity. Highly skilled in communicating clearly and effectively verbally and in writing. Demonstrated ability to anticipate and identify problems and involve others in seeking solutions. Ability to establish goals, measure outcomes, and use feedback to change as needed. Note: Fingerprint background check required. $52,461‑$65,000/ 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 10/9/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20170471

BUSINESS OFFICER

GLOBAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT Responsible for the full range of management functions for the Global Studies Department encompassing administration, financial management, contract and grant administration, staff and academic personnel, academic and student support

THE INDEPENDENT

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OcTObEr 5, 2017

services, technical support services, purchasing, facilities maintenance and renovation, instructional resources and safety programs. Develops and implements operating policies and procedures as they relate to overall department goals and objectives. Reqs: Bachelor’s degree or equivalent combination of education and experience. Demonstrated administrative and fiscal management experience, including strong supervisory and communication skills. Ability to work independently while performing a wide‑range of multiple tasks concurrently and with efficiency. Ability to work calmly under pressure. Possess effective interpersonal skills and experience with a variety of computer applications. The ability to grasp new concepts, use independent judgment, and be flexible when needed. Discretion, confidentiality, sensitivity, and professional judgment are essential. Note: Fingerprint background check required. $57,718‑$69,300/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 10/16/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs. ucsb.edu Job #20170477

COORDINATOR, VETERAN & MILITARY SERVICES

DEAN OF STUDENTS Develops and implements strategies to increase and retain military veterans and their dependents as students at UCSB. Participates in the planning, management, and implementation of long range goals and policies related to student veterans and service members. Specifically performs professional work that requires thorough knowledge of the educational process and its relationship to Student Affairs programs in order to address the complex needs of OIF/OEF/OND veterans, as well as those from other military eras. Supports the veterans through programming, advising, and provide the full range of services to support the student veteran. Develops strong working relationships with campus departments as well as local, regional, and national organizations, both civilian and military. Reqs: 3‑5 years of experience interpreting, applying, and creating government, university, or other organizational policy. Excellent research skills and demonstrated history of critical analysis, resourcefulness, and creativity in drafting/ recommending policies and procedures. Strong background in student veteran financial, logistical, and support needs and requirements. 3‑5 years of experience developing relationships with other internal and external organizations. Experience with generating, budgeting, and resourcing grants and funds. Experience with student veteran recruitment. Strong interpersonal and written communication skills. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. Occasional evening and weekend work required. $52,461‑$58,000/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 10/4/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #2017046

independent.com

DIRECTOR OF DESIGN & CONSTRUCTION SERVICES (DCS)

FACILITIES MANAGEMENT UC Santa Barbara’s Design, Facilities and Safety Services (DFSS) division is seeking a dynamic executive to lead a professional team of approximately 35 staff members including architects, engineers, project managers, inspectors of record, and analysts. The Director will manage all new construction, major and minor capital improvement projects, renovation projects, and contract administration. Currently, the department manages $400M in open capital projects, 900 contracts, and a $4M operating budget. DCS is the primary service provider at UCSB charged with design development, construction documents, contract documents, bidding and award of contracts, inspection of construction of buildings, and administration. Reqs: Bachelor’s degree and at least 10 years’ experience managing progressively complex capital projects and staff. Demonstrated ability to organize, direct and successfully implement the project management, contract and construction activities of complex capital projects, including the skill to plan, organize, and direct work of professional and administrative staff. California architectural license desired. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. Salary is competitive and commensurate with experience. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/ Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. For primary consideration apply by 10/23/17, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs. ucsb.edu Job #20170474

sKiLLed

Security Officer – Santa Ynez Valley Cottage Hospital

Santa Ynez Valley Cottage Hospital has openings for experienced Security Officers to join our team. The ideal candidate will have knowledge of fire safety procedures, patrol techniques, investigation methods, and the ability to manage public relations. Proprietary Private Security Officer (PPSO) License, CPR/BLS and California Driver License required. Please do not apply until you have obtained your PPSO (Guard Card will not suffice). You can get more information on obtaining your Private Proprietary Security Officer License at: www. bsis.ca.gov. Cottage Health offers an excellent compensation package that includes above market salaries; premium medical benefits, pension plans, and tax savings accounts. Please apply online at: www.cottagehealth.org EOE

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seRVice diRectoRY cAregiVing serVices EXPERIENCED CAREGIVER I have taken care of people with dementia, physically handicapped and the very sick. I am 46 years old, very dedicated and caring. SB and Montecito references and reasonable. 805‑453‑8972 LAURA

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home serVices A PLACE FOR MOM. The nation’s largest senior living referral service. Contact our trusted,local experts today! Our service is FREE/no obligation. CALL 1‑800‑550‑4822. (Cal‑SCAN) DISH NETWORK. TV for Less, Not Less TV! FREE DVR. FREE Install (up to 6 rooms.) $49.99/mo. PLUS Hi‑Speed Internet ‑ $14.95/mo (where available.). Call 1‑855‑734‑1673. (Cal‑SCAN) DISH TV ‑ BEST DEAL EVER! Only $39.99/mo. Plus $14.99/mo. Internet (where avail.) FREE Streaming. FREE Install (up to 6 rooms.) FREE HD‑DVR. Call 1‑800‑357‑0810 (Cal‑SCAN) SWITCH TO DIRECTV. Lock in 2‑Year Price Guarantee ($50/month) w/AT&T Wireless. Over 145 Channels PLUS Popular Movie Networks for Three Months, No Cost! Call 1‑ 800‑385‑9017 (Cal‑SCAN)

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PersonAL serVices

55 Yrs or Older?

Need Help At Home? Call REAL HELP because this Non‑profit matches workers to your needs. 965‑1531 PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? Call us first. Living expenses, housing, medical, and continued support afterwards. Choose adoptive family of your choice. Call 24/7. 1‑877‑879‑4709 (Cal‑SCAN)

DID YOU KNOW 7 IN 10 Americans or 158 million U.S. Adults read content from newspaper media each week? Discover the Power of Newspaper Advertising. For a free brochure call 916‑288‑6011 or email cecelia@cnpa. com (Cal‑SCAN)

treAsure hunt ($100 or Less) VINTAGE SINGER Sewing Machine $95 Wheelchair good condition $35 Original Lime Imac $95 962‑9464

HINCHEE HOMES

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Tide Guide

Long-Term Care Residential Homes for Individuals with Developmental Disabilities is in search of: Compassionate Caregivers, Speech Language Pathologist, Occupational Therapist, Physical Therapy and Behavior Analyst (BCaBA).

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JJ’s cleaning service

High 10:15pm 5.2

3:44am 0.4

9:56am 5.5

4:08pm 0.5

4:15am 0.6

10:26am 5.7

4:51pm 0.2

11:01pm 4.9

Sat 7

4:48am 1.0

11:00am 5.9

5:39pm 0.0

11:53pm 4.5

5:24am 1.4

11:38am 5.9

6:32pm 0.0

6:04am 1.9

12:22pm 5.7

7:35pm 0.1

12:53am 4.1

Tue 10

2:10am 3.7

6:54am 2.4

1:16pm 5.5

8:49pm 0.2

Wed 11

3:48am 3.6

8:06am 2.8

2:25pm 5.2

10:11pm 0.2

Thu 12

5:24am 3.8

9:50am 2.9

3:51pm 5.0

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805.886.8583 jjscleaningservice805@gmail.com

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Thu 5

Mon 9

Jesus sanchez Owner | Lic # 74855

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Fri 6

Sun 8

Call WarrEN 967-7777

Sunrise 6:59 Sunset 6:32

12

19 D

27 H

crosswordpuzzle

s tt Jone By Ma

“5 PM” — you’ll find it in the long answers.

Complete Commercial & Residential Service

technicAL serVices

COMPUTER MEDIC

Virus/Spyware Removal, Install/ Repair, Upgrades, Troubleshoot, Set‑up, Tutor, Networks, Best rates! Matt 682‑0391

Meet Lola

Lola is a sweetie that is housebroken, UTD on shots, is microchipped, and spayed. She would love to be the love of your life!

maRKet place Announcements

phone 965-5205

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gArAge & estAte sALes

LAST YEAR FOR ANGELS ANTIQUES!Downtown property to be liquidated.

Angels Antiques Open 10‑6 Daily Closed Tuesdays. 4846 Carpinteria Ave in D.T. Carpinteria 93013

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

Meet Oso

Meet Toby

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

across

1 “Get outta here!” 5 Windshield attachment 10 Be boastful 14 “No can do” 15 Beginning of Caesar’s boast 16 Gutter holder 17 VicuÒa’s land, maybe 18 Recycled iron, e.g. 20 B-movie bad guy who emerges from the deep 22 Sound heard during shearing 23 Those, in Tabasco 24 Food drive donation 27 G.I. entertainers 30 Olive ___ (Popeye’s love) 32 “The elements,” so to speak 34 Pastries named after an emperor 38 “Eric the Half-___” (Monty Python song) 39 Decisive statement 42 “Beloved” novelist Morrison 43 Happening in L.A. and N.Y. simultaneously, maybe 44 “Queen of Soul” Franklin 47 Liq. ingredient 48 157.5 deg. from N. 49 Late Pink Floyd member Barrett 50 Start to matter? 53 Tuna type 55 “I’m gonna do it no matter what!” 60 They might appear when rightclicking 63 Shearing stuff

independent.com

64 “Moby Dick” captain 65 Bear with patience 66 Good poker draws 67 Star of “Seagulls! (Stop It Now): A Bad Lip Reading” 68 Word on an empty book page 69 Zilch

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9

Down

Eats dinner Gnaw on Ineffable glow Large digit? Daunted ___ Domani (wine brand) ___ asada Build up Subatomic particle with no strong force 10 It’s served in the video game “Tapper” 11 Maze runner 12 Director DuVernay of the upcoming “A Wrinkle In Time” 13 Shaving cream choice 19 City east of Phoenix 21 City SSW of Kansas City (that has nothing to do with bribing DJs) 24 Biblical ark measures 25 Giant concert venues 26 Tattooist’s tool 27 Baltimore Colts great Johnny 28 Very tasty 29 Played before the main act 31 “Stay” singer Lisa 33 Bagpipers’ caps

OcTObEr 5, 2017

35 Leave off 36 “Rapa ___” (1994 film) 37 Adoption advocacy org. 40 Spread that symbolizes slowness 41 America’s Cup entrant 45 47-stringed instrument 46 Average guy 51 Billy Blanks workout system 52 “Am I right?” sentence ender, to Brits 54 Elijah Wood or Grant Wood, by birth 55 Brass band boomer 56 “Brah, for real?” 57 A little, in Italy 58 Ohio-based faucet maker 59 “What ___ is new?” 60 You might do it dearly 61 “So the truth comes out!” 62 Apartment, in ‘60s slang ©2017 Jonesin’ Crosswords (editor@jonesincrosswords.com) For answers to this puzzle, call: 1-900-2262800, 99 cents per minute. Must be 18+. Or to bill to your credit card, call: 1-800-6556548. Reference puzzle #0843

Last week’s soLution:

THE INDEPENDENT

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Legals Administer of Estate NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE OF: MICHAEL JOSEPH CROOK NO: 17PR00430 To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both of MICHAEL JOSEPH CROOK A PETITION FOR PROBATE: has been filed by: HANNAH AN in the Superior Court of California, County of Santa Barbara THE PETITION for probate requests that (name): HANNAH AN 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 11/02/2017 AT 9:00 a.m. Dept: 5 SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA COUNTY OF SANTA BARBARA, located at 1100 Anacapa Street, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Anacapa Division. IF YOU OBJECT to the granting of the petition, you should appear at the hearing and state your objections or file written objections with the court before the hearing. Your appearance may be in person or by your attorney. IF YOU ARE A CREDITOR or a contingent creditor of the decedent, you must file your claim with the court and mail a copy to the personal representative appointed by the court within the later of either (1) four months from the date of first issuance of letters to a general personal representative, as defined in section 58 (b) of the California Probate Code, or (2) 60 days from the date of mailing or personal delivery to you of a notice under section 9052 of the California Probate Code. Other California statutes and legal authority may affect your rights as a creditor. You may want to consult with an attorney knowledgeable in California law. YOU MAY EXAMINE the file kept by the court. If you are a person interested in the estate, you may file with the court a Request for Special Notice (form DE‑154) of the filing of an inventory and appraisal of estate assets or of any petition or account as provided in Probate Code Section 1250. A Request for Special notice form is available from the court clerk. Darrel E. Parker, Executive Officer, By: Jessica Vega, Deputy Attorney for Petitioner: Elliot S. Blut, Esq. BLUT LAW GROUP, APC 10100 Santa Monica, Blvd., Suite Los Angeles, CA 90067; (310) 203‑0038. Published Oct 5, 12, 19 2017. NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE OF: DONALD DAVID STACKHOUSE also known as DONALD D. STACKHOUSE NO: 17PR00428 To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both of DONALD DAVID STACKHOUSE also known as DONALD D. STACKHOUSE

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A PETITION FOR PROBATE: has been filed by: MALANA TICE in the Superior Court of California, County of Santa Barbara THE PETITION for probate requests that (name): MALANA TICE 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 11/02/2017 AT 9:00 a.m. Dept: 5 SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA COUNTY OF SANTA BARBARA, located at 1100 Anacapa Street, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Anacapa Division. IF YOU OBJECT to the granting of the petition, you should appear at the hearing and state your objections or file written objections with the court before the hearing. Your appearance may be in person or by your attorney. IF YOU ARE A CREDITOR or a contingent creditor of the decedent, you must file your claim with the court and mail a copy to the personal representative appointed by the court within the later of either (1) four months from the date of first issuance of letters to a general personal representative, as defined in section 58 (b) of the California Probate Code, or (2) 60 days from the date of mailing or personal delivery to you of a notice under section 9052 of the California Probate Code. Other California statutes and legal authority may affect your rights as a creditor. You may want to consult with an attorney knowledgeable in California law. YOU MAY EXAMINE the file kept by the court. If you are a person interested in the estate, you may file with the court a Request for Special Notice (form DE‑154) of the filing of an inventory and appraisal of estate assets or of any petition or account as provided in Probate Code Section 1250. A Request for Special notice form is available from the court clerk. Attorney for Petitioner: Jeffrey B. Soderborg; 1900 State Street, Suite M Santa Barbara, CA 93101; (805) 805‑687‑6660. Published Oct 5, 12, 19 2017.

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.

THE INDEPENDENT

October 5, 2017

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phone 965-5205

Fictitious Business Name Statement FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: KHAO KAENG BY EMPTY BOWL GOURMET NOODLE BAR at 1187 Coast Village Rd. Suite 9 Montecito, CA 93108; Tanthai Inc. 425 Transfer Ave Apt A Santa Barbara, CA 93101 This business is conducted by an Corporation Signed: Emre Balli This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 19, 2017 This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tania Paredes‑Sadler. FBN Number: 2017‑0002629. Published: Sep 28. Oct 5, 12, 19 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: 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: 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. 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.

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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. 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.

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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 Architects, 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: 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: 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: 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: 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: 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: 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. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: CLINICAL NEUROPSYCHOLOGICAL 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: 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: 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: 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: INSIGHT HOMEOPATHY, INSIGHT HOMEOPATHY & WELLNESS, LINDA NURRA HOMEOPATHY at 2924 Arriba Way Santa Barbara, CA 93105; Linda Valerie Nurra (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 20, 2017 This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tania Paredes‑Sadler. FBN Number: 2017‑0002649. Published: Sep 28. Oct 5, 12, 19 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: HAPPY COW COOKIES at 643 Aurora Avenue Santa Barbara, CA 93109; Happy Cow Cookies, LLC (same address) This business is conducted by an Limited Liability Company Signed: Rachel Pecorari, Manager This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 18, 2017 This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Christine Potter. FBN Number: 2017‑0002606. Published: Sep 28. Oct 5, 12, 19 2017.


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Legals

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SQUARE COLORED JEWELRY at 3972 Via Real Carpinteria, CA 93013; Alicia Holm (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 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 Margarita Silva. FBN Number: 2017‑0002602. Published: Sep 28. Oct 5, 12, 19 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: RIDLEY‑ TREE CANCER CENTER at 540 W. Pueblo Street Santa Barbara, CA 93105; Sansum Clinic 470 S. Patterson Ave. Santa Barbara, CA 93111‑2404 This business is conducted by an Corporation Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 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: 2017‑0002598. Published: Sep 28. Oct 5, 12, 19 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: GARDENING S E RV I C E , GREEN PEARL, LANDSCAPING AND STONE WORKS at 234 S Voluntario Street Apt A Santa Barbara, CA 93103; Hector Perez (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 22, 2017 This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Noe Solis. FBN Number: 2017‑0002663. Published: Sep 28. Oct 5, 12, 19 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: APHORA WATER TECHNOLOGIES at 1482 East Valley Road, Suite 653 Santa Barbara, CA 93108; Perfect Water 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 Sep 18, 2017 This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tania Paredes‑Sadler. FBN Number: 2017‑0002620. Published: Sep 28. Oct 5, 12, 19 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: CASA ALVARADO at 911‑915 Alvarado Dr. S. E. Albuquerque, New Mexico 87108; Caroline Plasencia 2924 Selwyn Circle Santa Barbara, CA 93105 This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 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: 2017‑0002652. Published: Sep 28. Oct 5, 12, 19 2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: RENAISSANCE FINE CONSIGNMENT at 1118 State Street Santa Barbara, 93101; The Renaissance Vault, Inc. (same address) This business is conducted by an Corporation 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 Melissa Mercer. FBN Number: 2017‑0002437. Published: Sep 28. Oct 5, 12, 19 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: LION CITY MANAGEMENT at 65 Belfast Drive #301 Goleta, CA 93117; Butterfly Beats & Beauty Productions, 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 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 Rachel N. Gann. FBN Number: 2017‑0002594. Published: Sep 28. Oct 5, 12, 19 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: EXPERIENCE SUSHI at 1039 Cima Linda Lane Santa Barbara, CA 93108; Nicolas Wills 317 Palisades Drive Santa Barbara, CA 93109 This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 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 Tania Paredes‑Sadler. FBN Number: 2017‑0002679. Published: Sep 28. Oct 5, 12, 19 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: COLUMBIA MINING COMPANY LLC at 21 Mendocino Dr Goleta, CA 93117; Columbia Mining Company 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 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 Tania Paredes‑Sadler. FBN Number: 2017‑0002660. Published: Sep 28. Oct 5, 12, 19 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SANTA BARBARA INNOVATIONS at 202 W. Cota St. Santa Barbara, 93101; David Arney (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: David Arney This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 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 Rachel N. Gann. FBN Number: 2017‑0002591. Published: Sep 28. Oct 5, 12, 19 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: ALYSSA NUNO FUND at 1520 Eucaltpyus Hill Road #1 Santa Barbara, 93103; Byran Rodriquez 474 Scenic Dr #D Goleta, CA 93103 This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: Bryan Rodroguez 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: 2017‑0002510. Published: Sep 28. Oct 5, 12, 19 2017.

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phone 965-5205

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: KROCK NURSERIES at 250 Palo Alto Drive Goleta, CA 93117; Anthony Krock (same address) Holly Krock (same address) This business is conducted by an Married Couple Signed: Holly Krock 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 Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0002530. Published: Sep 28. Oct 5, 12, 19 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: ELLA & LOUIE at 615 De La Vina #5 Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Tracey Morris 221 W De La Guerra Street Santa Barbara, CA 93101‑3720 This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: 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: 2017‑0002495. Published: Sep 28. Oct 5, 12, 19 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: FEZ SHOES at 144 Olive St. #2 Summerland, CA 93067; Fez Shoes, LLC (same address) This business is conducted by an Limited Liability Company Signed: Brian Goldsworthy This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Oct 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 Noe Solis. FBN Number: 2017‑0002751. Published: Oct 5, 12, 19, 26 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: INTEGRATIVE HEALTH S A N TA BARBARA, INTEGRATIVE HEALTH SB at 735 State St. Ste 407 Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Integrative Health SB, Inc. (same address) This business is conducted by an Corporation Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 26, 2017 This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tania Paredes‑Sadler. FBN Number: 2017‑0002699. Published: Oct 5, 12, 19, 26 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: ADC FINISHES, INC. at 133 De La Guerra St. #267 Santa Barbara, CA 93101; ADC Finishing, Inc. (same address) This business is conducted by an Corporation Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 26, 2017 This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Rachel N. Gann. FBN Number: 2017‑0002695. Published: Oct 5, 12, 19, 26 2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: COASTLINE SENIOR CARE at 6816 Shadowbrook Dr. Goleta, CA 93117; Coastline Communications Corp. (same address) This business is conducted by an Corporation Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 26, 2017 This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Noe Solis. FBN Number: 2017‑0002688. Published: Oct 5, 12, 19, 26 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: RIGOS CLEANING SERVICES at 570 Glen Annie Rd Goleta, CA 93117; Karina Martinez (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 27, 2017 This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Margarita Silva. FBN Number: 2017‑0002705. Published: Oct 5, 12, 19, 26 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: VIVA EVENTS, VIVA MODERN MEXICAN, VIVA TACO BAR at 1114 State Street Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Viva SB 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 22, 2017 This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Noe Solis. FBN Number: 2017‑0002666. Published: Oct 5, 12, 19, 26 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: THE QURIOUS EFFECT at 1336 Kenwood Rd Santa Barbara, CA 93109; Ithree Design Inc (same address) This business is conducted by an Corporation Signed: This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 19, 2017 This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0002624. Published: Oct 5, 12, 19, 26 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SPECIALTY METAL FABRICATION at 1 South Fairview Ave Unit E Goleta, CA 93117; Seth L. Hammond (same address) Tanis M. Hammond (same address) This business is conducted by an Married Couple Signed: Tanis M. Hammond This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 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: 2017‑0002728. Published: Oct 5, 12, 19, 26 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: FAIRVIEW PROPERTIES at 1 South Fairview Ave Unit E Goleta, CA 93117; Seth L. Hammond (same address) Tanis M. Hammond (same address) This business is conducted by an Married Couple Signed: Tanis M. Hammond This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 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: 2017‑0002727 Published: Oct 5, 12, 19, 26 2017.

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e m a i l s a l e s @ i n d e p e n d e n t. c o m

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SETTAN CORP. at 1 South Fairview Ave Unit E Goleta, CA 93117; Settan Corp (same address) This business is conducted by an Corporation Signed: Tanis M. Hammond, President This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 27, 2017 This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0002712. Published: Oct 5, 12, 19, 26 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SPECIALTY CRANE & RIGGING CORP. at 1 South Fairview Ave Unit E Goleta, CA 93117; Specialty Crane & Rigging Corp (same address) This business is conducted by an Corporation Signed: Tanis M. Hammond This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 27, 2017 This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0002714. Published: Oct 5, 12, 19, 26 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SPECIALTY EQUIPMENT CORP at 1 SO. Fairview Ave Unit E Goleta, CA 93117; Specialty Equipment Corp (same address) This business is conducted by an Corporation Signed: Tanis M. Hammond V.P. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 27, 2017 This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0002715. Published: Oct 5, 12, 19, 26 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: CARBON2COBALT at 615 State St Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Cobalt 27, LLC (same address) This business is conducted by an Limited Liability Company Signed: Bill Cutter CFO & COO This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 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: 2017‑0002601. Published: Oct 5, 12, 19, 26 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: CHILDREN’S THEATER CIRCLE at 109 Dearborn Pl. Apt 73 Goleta, CA 93117; Ashley Parrilla (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: Ashley Parrilla This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 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: 2017‑0002730. Published: Oct 5, 12, 19, 26 2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: BLESSINGS ABOUND, LAURIE GROSS STUDIOS at 4598 Camino Molinero Santa Barbara, CA 93110; Laurie Gross (same address) Arthur Gross Schaefer (same address) This business is conducted by an Married Couple Signed: Arthur Gross Schaefer This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 18, 2017 This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Rachel N. Gann. FBN Number: 2017‑0002616. Published: Oct 5, 12, 19, 26 2017.

independent.com

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: VJS BIOLOGICAL CONSULTING at 1810 Sunset Ave. Santa Barbara, CA 93101; Vince Semonsen (same address) This business is conducted by an Individual Signed: Vince Semonsen This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Sep 20, 2017 This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran. FBN Number: 2017‑0002642. Published: Oct 5, 12, 19, 26 2017.

Name Change IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF BRIAN NATHANIAL ALEXANDER BRILEY ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME: CASE NUMBER: 17CV03932 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: BRIAN NATHANIAL ALEXANDER BRILEY TO: LUSIFER ALEXANDER LOERA 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 Nov 08, 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 Sep 28, 2017. by Darrel E. Parker, Executive Officer; Teri Chavez, Deputy Clerk; Paul Maxwell Judge of the Superior Court. Published. Oct 5, 12, 19, 26 2017.

Summons SUMMONS ‑ (Family Law) NOTICE TO REPONDENT: SUNG HEE KIM AVISO AL DEMANDANDO: Petitioner’s name is: KAITO SATO Nombre del demandante: CASE NUMBER: (Numero del caso) 17FL02222 You have 30 calendar days after this Summons and Petition are served on you to file a Response (form FL‑120) at the court and have a copy served on the petitioner. A letter, phone call will not protect you. If you do not file your Response on time, the court may make orders affecting your marriage or domestic partnership, your property, and custody of your children. You may be ordered to pay support and attorney fees and costs.

October 5, 2017

For legal advice, contact a lawyer immediately. Get help finding a lawyer at the California Courts Online Self‑Help Center (www. courts.ca.­g ov/selfhelp), at the California Legal Services website (www.lawhelpca.­ org), or by contacting your local county bar association. NOTICE‑RESTRAINING ORDERS ARE ON PAGE 2: are effective against both spouses or domestic partners until the petition is dismissed, a judgment is entered, or the court makes further orders. These orders are enforceable anywhere in California by any law enforcement officer who has received or seen a copy of them. FEE WAIVER: If you cannot pay the filing fee, ask the clerk for a fee waiver form. The court may order you to pay back all or part of the fees and costs that the court waived for you or the other party. Tiene 30 dias calendario despues de haber recibido la entrega legal de esta Citacion y Peticion para presentar una Respuesta (formulario FL‑120) ante la corte y efectuar la entrega legal de una copia al demandante. Una carta o llamada telefonica o una audiencia de la corte no basta para protegerto. Si no presenta su Respuesta a tiempo, la corte puede dar ordenes que afecten su matrimonio o pareja de hecho, sus bienes y la custodia de sus hijos. La corte tambien le puede ordenar que pague manutencion, y honorarios y costos legales. Para asesoramiento legal, pongase en contacto de inmediato con un abogado. Puede obtener informacion para encountrar un abogado en el Centro de Ayuda de las Cortes de California (www.sucorte.ca.gov), en el sitio web de los Servicios Legales de California (www. lawhelpca.org) o poniendose en contacto con el colegio de abogados de su condado. AV I S O ‑ L A S ORDENES DE RESTRICCION SE ENCUENTRAN EN LA PAGINA 2: valen para ambos conyuges o pareja de hecho hasta que se despida la peticion, se emita un fallo o la corte de otras ordenes. Cualquier autoridad de la ley que haya recibido o visto una copia de estas ordenes puede hacerlas acerlas acater en cualquier lugar de California. EXENCION DE CUOTAS: Si no puede pagar la cuota de presentacion, pida al secretario un formulario de exencion de cuotas. La corte puede ordenar que usted pague, ya sea en parte o por completo, las cuotas y costos de la corte previamente exentos a peticion de usted o de la otra parte. 1.The name and address of the court are (El nombre y direccion de la corte son): SANTA BARBARA SUPERIOR COURT 1100 Anacapa St. Santa Barbara, CA 93101. The name, address, and telephone number of the petitioner’s attor ney, or the petitioner without an attorney, are: Kaito Sato 6543 El Colegio Rd. #219 Goleta, CA 93117; (702) 544‑2682 (El nombre, direcion y numero de telefono del abogado del demandante, o del demandante si no tiene abogado, son): Dated Aug 17, 2016. Darrel E. Parker, Execcutive Officer; Darrel E. Parker Clerk, by (Secretario, por) Vidal Chiprez, Deputy (Asistente) Published Sep 28. Oct 5, 12, 19 2017.

THE INDEPENDENt

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Santa Barbara Independent, 10/05/17  

October 5, 2017, Vol. 31. No 612