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JUNE 21-28, 2018 VOL. 32 ■ NO. 649

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ENTERTAINMENT

summer solstice • 649

R E M M SU CE! I T S L SO p. 25

p.9 p.45 p.39 p.15 p.39

ICE RAIDS CHILL S.B. LOS LOBOS ON TOUR LITTLE DOOR’S BIG NEWS TAJIGUAS TRASH TALK PUBLIC MARKET GOES GUSTO!

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COLLEGES & UNIVERSITIES THAT ADMITTED OUR 2018 GRADUATES: AMERICAN UNIVERSITY / AMERICAN UNIVERSITY OF PARIS / AMHERST COLLEGE / BARD COLLEGE / BENNINGTON COLLEGE / BOSTON COLLEGE BOSTON UNIVERSITY / BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY / BOWDOIN COLLEGE / CALIFORNIA INSTITUTE OF THE ARTS / CAL POLY STATE UNIVERSITY, SAN LUIS OBISPO CALIFORNIA STATE UNIVERSITY, FULLERTON / CHAPMAN UNIVERSITY / CLAREMONT MCKENNA COLLEGE / COLBY COLLEGE / COLORADO STATE UNIVERSITY COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY

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This exhibition is organized and traveled by the National Geographic Society.

This exhibition transports visitors behind the lens of some of National Geographic’s most engaging images. From Steve McCurry’s unforgettable Afghan girl, to Michael “Nick” Nichols’s iconic photograph of Jane Goodall and a chimpanzee, to Thomas Abercrombie’s never-before-seen view of Mecca, the exhibition features 50 of the magazine’s most remembered and celebrated photographs from its almost 130-year history.

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T (805) 946-1550 • F (805) 946-1560 1514 Anacapa Street, Suite A, Santa Barbara, CA 93101 708 D East Grand Avenue, Arroyo Grande, CA 93420

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Editor in Chief Marianne Partridge Executive Editor Nick Welsh Senior Editors Michelle Drown, Tyler Hayden, Matt Kettmann Editor at Large Ethan Stewart Photography Editor Paul Wellman News Reporters Blanca Garcia, Keith Hamm Opinions Editor Jean Yamamura Columnists Gail Arnold, Roger Durling, Jerry Roberts, Starshine Roshell Executive Arts Editor Charles Donelan Calendar Editor Terry Ortega Arts Writer Richie DeMaria Copy Chief Jackson Friedman Copy Editor Athena Tan Art Directors Ben Ciccati, Caitlin Fitch Digital Editor Brandon A. Yadegari Digital Assistant Chinelo Ufondu

Thank you to our Business, Foundation, and Media Sponsors The Museum League

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 Molly Forster, Blaze Manzotti, Jasmine Rodriguez, Menaka Wilhelm Columnist Emeritus Barney Brantingham Founding Staff Emeriti Audrey Berman, George Delmerico, Richard Evans Honorary Consigliere Gary J. Hill Copy Kids Elijah Lee Bryant, 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 Sales Administrator Madison Chackel Accounting Assistant Tobi Feldman Distribution Scott Kaufman Advertising Representatives Camille Cimini Fruin, Suzanne Cloutier, Rachel Gantz, Laszlo Hodosy, Tonea Songer, Brandi Webber Marketing and Promotions Manager Emily Cosentino Advertising Intern Sable Layman

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Advertising Designers Elaine Madsen, Alex Melton 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 2018 by the Santa Barbara Independent, Inc. No part may be reproduced without permission from the publisher. The publisher assumes no responsibility for unsolicited material. A stamped, self-addressed envelope must accompany all submissions expected to be returned. The Independent is published every Thursday at 12 E. Figueroa St., Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Advertising rates on request: (805) 965-5205. Classified ads: (805) 965-5208. The Independent is available on the internet at independent.com. Press run of the Independent is 40,000 copies. Audited certification of circulation is available on request. The Independent is a legal adjudicated newspaper — court decree no. 157386.

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volume 32, number 649, June 21-28,2018 Capitol Letters  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  17

In Memoriam  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  19 Letters  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  23

THEWEEK.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27 LIVING.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35 Living Page . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37

FOOD&DRINK. . . . . . . . . . . 39 The Restaurant Guy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42 Dining Out Guide . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43

A&E. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 45

D.F.TOS.B.

PAUL WELLMAN

CONTENTS

The only people happier than the Indy news crew to see Blanca Garcia back in Santa Barbara might have been her parents. Our new reporter, and former intern, is newly returned from Mexico City, where she was covering poppy cultivation for heroin and the disappearance of people in the state of Nayarit, which sits between the infamously narcoridden states of Jalisco and Sinaloa. Blanca insists that working for the InSight Crime investigative nonprofit, which is headquartered in Medellín, was safer than it sounds. But living in Mexico City for six months might have influenced that view, as her father found out the other day. Stop signs are just a suggestion there, “but not here!” Blanca laughed, recalling her father’s correction of his daughter behind the wheel. ONLINE NOW AT

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Arts Life  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  45 .

25 F EATURE

Pop, Rock & Jazz . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 46 Positively State Street . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 47

Celebrating Summer Solstice

Reviews . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 48

(Terry Ortega)

Movie Guide . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51

Longest Day of the Year Gets a Hero’s Welcome

ON THE COVER AND ABOVE: Photos by Paul Wellman.

NEWS.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9

FILM&TV. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51 ODDS&ENDS. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18

Obituaries  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  18 News Feature  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  15 Rob Brezsny’s Free Will Astrology  . . . . . . .  54

OPINIONS.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16

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

This Modern World  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  57

CLASSIFIEDS.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 55

WORLDCUPDREAMIN’

Why one long-suffering England fan is still a glutton for punishment. independent.com/sports

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Hear from community and faith leaders about the 768 proposed new wells that would damage our health and environment. Did you know that: • Three oil companies are pursuing permits that would triple the amount of oil drilling in Santa Barbara County. • A decision on these permits will soon be made by the Santa Barbara County Board of Supervisors. Learn how we can build power and WIN this battle to keep our communities healthy and our water and air safe.

Join us Sunday, June 24 at 3:00 pm Parish Hall, Unitarian Society of Santa Barbara 1535 Santa Barbara Street • ussb@ussb.org Sponsored by CLUE-SB, the Unitarian Society of Santa Barbara, Food and Water Watch, 350 SB, Santa Barbara Sierra Club, Santa Barbara Standing Rock Coalition, and Santa Barbara County Action Network (SBCAN) (805) State 284-0975 3712 St

(805) 284-0975 Santa Barbara, CA 3712 State St 93105


JUNE 14-21, 2018

NEWS of the WEEK by BLANCA GARCIA , KEITH HAMM, TYLER HAYDEN @TylerHayden1, NICK WELSH, and JEAN YAMAMURA, with INDEPENDENT STAFF

NEWS BRIEFS

IMMIGRATION

ICE Raid Chills Santa Barbara County by Blanca Garcia orge’s car sat outside La Chapala Market in Old Town Goleta with its blinker on and the gear shift in reverse. It sat like that for five hours on Sunday, June 10, until his wife got a call from a detention center in Orange County—ICE agents had arrested her husband. Jorge was one of 22 Santa Barbara County residents picked up in a threeday raid. Jorge, whose full name is being withheld at the request of his family, came to the United States from Mexico in 2001. He worked two jobs — construction during the day and janitor services at night. His wife works part-time cleaning downtown offices. Jorge was sitting in his car when ICE officers approached him, his wife said. The officers said they were looking for a suspect and showed Jorge a photo, asking if he knew the man. He said he didn’t. Then the officers began questioning Jorge, his wife said. They asked for his ID, and he showed them his Mexican consular identification card. They told him he was being detained. Jorge has two adult children, a daughter living in Santa Barbara and a son who was deported several years ago. His daughter has

J

PAU L WELLM AN

Twenty-Two Residents Arrested in Three-Day Operation

ICE insists that “all enforcement actions are a part of routine, daily targeted operations.” However, ICE targets have changed under the current administration and under the zero-tolerance policy announced in April to include anyone who is in the U.S. illegally. Congressmember Salud Carbajal commented on the recent operation. “I have serious concerns about how ICE carried out recent immigration raids in our community, including reports of the agency using racial profiling to target Central Coast residents for arrest,” he said. “These actions undermine public trust in law enforcement, especially among immigrant communities, and ultimately make us less safe. ICE must focus its limited resources on deporting dangerous criminals and gang members, not on separating families or arresting col- GONE: Jorge was arrested June 10 by ICE agents outside La Chapala lege students who are productive Market in Goleta. members of our society.” Carbajal’s office has requested addiICE reported that almost 90 percent of the tional information from ICE on the six 162 individuals detained in the raid had prior people detained in Goleta, including criminal convictions. DUIs, drug offenses, Jorge and a City College student who and domestic violence were the top three conis believed to have no prior criminal victions with 47, 20, and 13, respectively; 63 record. percent of the 143 convictions reported were ICE’s inclusive targeting has led to for nonviolent offenses. an increase in what the Oxnard MexiWhile the consulate was busier than usual can Consulate refers to as “collateral” as a result of the operation, the deportations detainees. “You didn’t see so many are constant, said Cerritos. The consulate, before,” said Javier Cerritos de los San- which covers the tri-county area, is notified tos, consul for protection and legal about an average of 15 detainees a week, he affairs at the consulate, “but it is nothing to be said. Jonathan Álvarez, consul for community alarmed about. We know of people who were picked up as ‘collateral’ but also of people who affairs, said it’s important for people to know were let go,” he said. ICE Director Thomas their rights. Álvarez advised people to never Homan has made it clear the agency does not lie to the authorities or present false docuexempt anyone deemed a “removable alien” ments. Give your real name, but don’t give any more information than a name, he said. from potential enforcement. Let them know you are aware of your Miranda rights and remain silent. Do not sign any documents. “If detained, you have a right to contact your consulate,” he explained. “We provide Mexican citizens with lawyers free of charge, and we are here to ensure your rights.” Álvarez also urged people to have a plan in case they are detained. “If you are worried about your criminal record, contact a trusted lawyer to learn how you can clear it,” he said. Álvarez suggested that anyone with questions contact the consulate or call its 24-hour Centro de Información y Asistencia a Mexicanos (CIAM) hotline at 1 (855) WAITING: A detainee sits in Santa Maria’s ICE holding facility. 463-6395. n

PAU L WE LLM AN FI LE P HOTO

Jorge was convicted of a DUI more than 15 years ago, said his wife, but he paid all his fines and hasn’t gotten into trouble since. hired a lawyer and said the family plans to fight his case. Jorge was convicted of a DUI more than 15 years ago, said his wife, but he paid all his fines and hasn’t gotten into trouble since. He’s well-liked in the community and has many friends, she said. He’s very highspirited. He likes to go dancing. Jorge was the main provider for the couple, his wife went on. They need him economically, but even more so emotionally, she explained. It’s been especially hard on his two granddaughters, whom he’d helped raise after his son was deported. He loved to spoil them, she said. While Jorge has been in contact with his family, other detainees have not been so fortunate. Some people can’t communicate with their families, Jorge told his wife. They don’t know their phone numbers or don’t have money to call. During the three-day raid, ICE picked up a total of 162 individuals in Los Angeles, Orange, San Bernardino, Riverside, Ventura, and Santa Barbara counties.

POLITICS A new libertarian-themed political organization, Reason in Government, presenting itself as a voice of the radical center, has announced its intention to begin collecting signatures for a new ballot initiative to create an independent redistricting committee to oversee the drawing of the five county supervisorial districts. Leading the charge for the new group is Bob Collector, a longtime movie director and Montecito civic activist. Joining him are Dennis Patrick, former head of the Federal Communications Commission under Ronald Reagan, and Brian Goebel, who served as senior policy advisor to U.S. Customs and Border Protection from 2001 to 2004.

CITY The City Council adopted a charter amendment this week that clears up the confusion that arose under Santa Barbara’s new district election system when Cathy Murillo was elected mayor in November and left her council seat vacant. Great debate was had whether her replacement should be chosen by appointment or special election. The amendment states that any vacancy on the council is to be filled by a special election held on the next regularly scheduled city, district, or state election date, unless the council chooses to call a special election sooner. The council may also make an interim appointment to the vacant council seat once the special election is called. Following in the footsteps of 116 other cities and counties throughout the state, the City of Santa Barbara is moving toward banning the sale and use of products made of expanded polystyrene foam, commonly known as Styrofoam. The city is also considering prohibiting plastic straws and requiring restaurants to only provide plastic stirrers or cutlery upon request. The council will vote on the proposed ordinances at an upcoming meeting. A recent survey found approximately 70 percent of Santa Barbara’s food service businesses already avoid Styrofoam. Of the remaining 30 percent (111 businesses), nearly 90 percent said they had little or no concern about complying with a ban. The koi are visiting Chase Palm Park and the turtles are being sheltered on-site while the pond at Alice Keck Park Memorial Gardens is cleaned and repaired. Workers sank up to their waists in muck as pumps hummed to pull water from the pond, which was last drained about 10 years ago. After the sludge is sucked out, the pond will be dry for about two days, according to the City Parks & Rec department, long enough for the liner to be repaired. The work is scheduled to be done by 6/24.

TRANSPORTATION A dozen weeks into Santa Barbara’s new rail service, more than 100 people are making their commute into town by train every morning, with June’s average several dozen greater than that. The inaugural month’s 115-rider average had risen to about 135 in May and June; transportation CONT’D ON PAGE 10 

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JUNE 21, 2018

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JUNE 14-21, 2018

agencies had estimated 200 riders would be a very good outcome. The on-time results are even better, with the train early 10 days out of 11 for June. The sole exception was a 50-minute delay on 6/11 after a woman was killed on Anaheim’s Metrolink tracks.

questioned just how successful Lewis ever was, suggesting he lacked the necessary guile to stay out of trouble with the law.

PEOPLE PAU L WELLM AN

NEWS BRIEFS CONT’D FROM P. 9

LAW & DISORDER In a case that will hinge heavily on explicit videotapes of multiple sexual encounters, county prosecutors argued they have enough evidence to convict Patrick Galoustian (pictured), owner of Isla Vista Menus, of kidnap and rape. Galoustian was arrested in December for the rape of an intensely inebriated victim. A search warrant of his home revealed a treasure trove of explicit videotapes with multiple partners. Galoustian’s defense attorney, Robert Sanger, argued the encounters were consensual. Because kidnapping is alleged to have occurred, Galoustian could face a life sentence if convicted.

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IMMIGRATION The man known as the Seasoned Bandit was said by his defense attorney to be suffering from the “lottery curse.” The case of James Allen Hayes (pictured), 55, ended on 6/7 with a 33-month prison sentence and a requirement that he pay $39,424 to the 10 banks he’d robbed between April and September last year. Among them were four in Santa Barbara County. Despite winning $19 million in 1998, Hayes was found living in a Ventura garage after law agents received a tip to his identity. Much of his fortune had disappeared in a divorce. He had also bought a Ferrari, which he wrecked, and the apartment building he’d purchased burned down. By the time he was arrested, Hayes had had back surgery, become addicted to opiates, lost his health insurance, and turned to heroin. California’s death row shrank by one late last month when the state Supreme Court granted a petition filed by Santa Barbara criminal defense attorney Robert Sanger on behalf of condemned prisoner Robert Lewis Jr., who Sanger successfully argued was too intellectually disabled to be put to death. Lewis, convicted in 1983 for robbing, stabbing, and shooting a Long Beach man, will spend the rest of his life behind bars instead. Lewis scored on the very low end of multiple intelligence tests. One evaluator noted Lewis might be the only inmate in San Quentin who truly could not read. Attorneys for the state Attorney General’s office argued Lewis compensated for such deficits with street smarts and described him as a “successful street hustler.” The Supreme Court

PAU L WELLM AN

Saving for Your Future. Empowering Your Financial Success.

Santa Barbara County Sheriff’s Office Commander Kelly Moore (pictured) has been hired by Santa Barbara Unified School District to serve as safety coordinator, a position created last fall and approved by the Board of Education. Moore — who has been in law enforcement for 33 years — retires from the Sheriff’s Office on 7/1, with 27 years of service under his belt. He starts with the school district on 7/17, tasked with improving district-wide campus safety and emergency procedures, from managing science-lab chemicals to maintaining up-to-date protocols for active-shooter situations. According to a district statement, Moore has a business management degree from the University of Phoenix and an FBI National Academy Certificate of Completion from the University of Virginia.

In an emotional display of solidarity, more than 140 people gathered in Carpinteria to protest the separation of immigrant families at U.S. borders. The Families Belong Together rally put on by Indivisible Carpinteria joined the events taking place nationwide on 6/14 to put pressure on the Trump administration for its “zero-tolerance” policy of separating parents and children at the border. Rev. Dr. David Moore of the New Covenant Church addressed Attorney General Jeff Sessions’s assertion that the separation of families is supported by the Bible. “[I]n the economy of Jesus, humanity always has the right of way,” he said. “Your laws may have a purpose, but their purpose fails if they cannot undergird, support, and protect the dign nity of what it means to be human.”


N PE O O W

1/9 DEBRIS FLOW

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COU RTESY F EM A

NEWS of the WEEK CONT’D

Julien. The Celebrity’s Chef. A New York native, Julien has enjoyed an incredible life as a dancer performing with the Joffrey Ballet Academy, a Journalist, an Art Historian, a Fashion Model and finally, as a Celebrity’s Chef. ZOOM IN: Find the interactive high-res FEMA map at fema.maps.arcgis.com.

Water, Water Everywhere FEMA Releases New Flood Map

by Melinda Burns he new Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) recovery map for Montecito and the Carpinteria Valley, which dramatically expands the floodplain in both communities, was adopted by the county Board of Supervisors this week, paving the way for survivors of the 1/9 Debris Flow to begin rebuilding their homes. Voting 5-0, the board took note of the differences between the FEMA map, which is based on computer models of a 100-year flood in a burned watershed, and the actual footprint of the catastrophic debris flow, as mapped on the ground by the California Geological Survey. “I can’t say I’m comfortable with the option” of the recovery map, said Supervisor Das Williams, who represents Montecito and Carpinteria. But, he said, “I’m convinced by the assertion that what we need to prepare for is more like a debris-laden flood than a debris flow. And I would still advise property owners to try to do both.” Dianne Black, director of county Planning and Development, told the board that planners “have had quite a few meetings” since last week with Montecitans wishing to rebuild. Based on the new floodwater elevations on the FEMA map, they may be required to rebuild farther away from creeks or raise the first floor of their new homes. Any postponement in adoption of the map, Black said, “would delay our ability to meet with property owners in a meaningful way.” Tom Fayram, deputy director of county Public Works, told the board that the recovery map was much more accurate than the Flood Insurance Rate Map (FIRM) for Montecito and Carpinteria, last updated by FEMA in 2012. “It’s night and day, in my opinion,” Fayram said. On the new map, the floodplain, defined as a “high hazard area,” appears roughly to cover half of Montecito and two-thirds of the Carpinteria Valley. “We are drastically increasing the areas that we are identifying as being at risk,” Fayram said. The recovery map more closely reflects the danger of a debris-laden flood over the

T

next three to five years, depending on how soon the vegetation grows back on the steep slopes that were burned by the Thomas Fire, Fayram explained. At the county’s request, he said, FEMA analyzed a real-world scenario in which heavy rains would bring down mud and rocks, plugging up bridges and causing creeks to jump their banks. In the historical record, debris-laden floods occur much more frequently than debris flows, Fayram noted. FEMA will begin updating the 2012 FIRM map next month; it will be completed in three to five years, at which time new flood insurance rates will go into effect. Tom Bollay, a Montecito architect who lives in Riven Rock, urged the board to delay adopting the map so that property owners could do their own engineering studies and gather more specific data. He noted that many properties above East Valley Road that were damaged on January 9 do not appear in the new blue-shaded areas. “It is not portraying to the community the correct level of risk for this area of Montecito,” Bollay declared. Fayram said the apparent discrepancy was not an error but rather a reflection of the difference between a flood and a debris flow. On January 9, he said, there were properties where the front of a building was buried in 10 feet of mud and debris, while the back was untouched. A flood will behave differently, moving faster and spreading out farther, Fayram said. Also, in the upper reaches of the mountain slopes above East Valley, the creek channels were scoured down to bedrock on January 9. The creek capacity up there is now much greater than it was before the debris flow, Fayram said, and the recovery map reflects that. The supervisors said they did not want to make residents wait any longer to start rebuilding. But they advised them to consult the California Geological Survey map along with the FEMA recovery map to get the full picture. “It’s important that staff are empowered to give real straight advice to people,” Williams said. n

After pursuing his lifelong dream at the Culinary Institute of America, Julien was handpicked to be the personal chef for Neil Hirsch and Malcolm Forbes, rubbing elbows with Sophia Loren, Paloma Picasso and Oscar de la Renta. Today, Julien teaches cooking classes on meals from countries around the world to the residents of GranVida. He’s just one of many energetic residents at GranVida who enjoy the life enrichment programs, engaging events and warm community of neighbors, friends and family. For more information or to schedule your personal tour, please call 805.881.3175.

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JUNE 14-21, 2018

10,000-Year-Old Man Reburied

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group of Chumash leaders with the Santa Ynez Band reinterred the skeletal remains of a Native American male, known as Tuqan Man, who lived and died on San Miguel Island nearly 10,000 years ago. The Chumash called San Miguel Island “Tuqan,” and the remains were discovered protruding from a gulley in 2005 by archeaological researchers with the University of Oregon. San Miguel Island They notified the National Park Service, which in turn transported the bones to research facilities nized the Santa Ynez Band’s action. Band for DNA testing to determine their genetic spokespersons have declined to comment origins. Five DNA tests later, there have on how those bones were reburied or where, been no conclusive results. Likewise, isotope but have expressed abiding confidence the studies have not been definitive either. man is one of their own. While researchers agree the remains Tests indicate the remains are between are definitely Native American in origin— 9,700 and 10,200 years old; they likely based on age and burial method—there’s belong to a male who died at 41-51 years of some question whether they are Chumash. age and who broke an arm while younger. The shape of the skull reportedly differed He apparently died without evident trauma. somewhat from those of later Chumash At that age, he’s the second-oldest human skull, and the man’s diet appears to have specimen uncovered on the coast—the oldbeen more terrestrial as opposed to marine est dates back 13,000 years—making Tuqan based, as Chumash diets were. With no Man a phenomenon of scientific and culdefinitive answers, the National Park Service tural significance. Ten thousand years ago listed the remains as “unclaimed.” But new —during the last Ice Age—the four northfederal laws allowed the Santa Ynez Band to ernmost islands in the Channel Islands were file a claim on those remains as one of theirs. part of one large island now known as Santa With no objections, the Park Service recog- Rosae. —Nick Welsh

Holzer Squares Off Against Holzer

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JUNE 21, 2018

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husband was more than an angry abusive drinker. He had tried to kill himself two times, would talk about how people were out to get him, and on occasion would rock back and forth and stare vacantly. One time, she had to call his parents—then on vacation in Missouri. The situation was sufficiently dire that they drove home immediately. The riddle confronting Judge Brian Hill is how to reconcile the contradictory narratives of Holzer’s mental health and whether he was capable of discerning right from wrong when he snapped. Earlier in the trial, Hill heard psychologist Susan Ferrant — who spent nearly seven hours interviewing Holzer—explain how he could not tell right from wrong due to his persistent paranoia, delusions, and psychosis. That perception was then contradicted by James Tahmisian, a psychologist who interviewed Holzer for two hours shortly after the quadruple homicide. In that interview, Holzer displayed a clarity and precision in recollecting his crime that Tahmisian insisted was inconsistent with the level of psychosis described by Ferrant. The trial is expected to continue through the month’s end. — Nick Welsh PAU L WE LL M A N FI LE P HOTO

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n one of the more memorable courtroom showdowns ever, Juana Holzer stared down the ex-husband who stabbed her two children to death from her perch on the witness stand and told his defense attorney, “He is not mentally ill. He is very smart. He is very controlling.” Holzer was speaking of Nicolas Holzer, whose legal sanity is now at stake. Nicolas killed not just his two sons four years ago, but also his parents and the family dog. He has claimed that he had to kill his family or they’d spend an eternity in hell with him. Holzer’s ex-wife, who now lives in San Diego, denied Holzer betrayed any signs of mental illness during their six-year marriage, that he ever talked of killing multiple people, starting the AIDS virus, downing a jet airliner, or any number of clearly delusional beliefs to which he has subscribed over the past 20 years. Prosecutor Ron Zonen called Juana Holzer to counter claims made by Holzer’s defense attorney, Christine Voss, that Holzer was a delusional psychotic for the better part of 20 years and was in the throes of a psychotic break when he killed his family. Under cross-examination by Voss, however, Juana Holzer acknowledged her ex-


NEWS of the WEEK CONT’D

Eastside Group Tackles Diabetes

F

orty-one percent of students at Franklin Elementary School are considered overweight, and half of those students are considered obese, said Diego Figueroa, a UCSB premed student and co-coordinator of the Eastside Diabetes Initiative (EDI). Figueroa measured the body mass index of all students at Franklin Elementary this past spring as part of his research for the initiative. Although the numbers are

We want to make healthy eating and exercise the new norm.

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disease among students. The initiative was started after Figueroa learned about health disparities at a UCLA premed summer program. While black and Latino children have historically higher rates of childhood obesity, a recent study by the University of Michigan Health System found family income to be a much more reliable factor in determining obesity trends. Researchers cited limited access to safe play spaces and supermarkets as a main contributor to childhood obesity. Lowincome children are more likely to eat fast food and less likely to be enrolled in a recreational program. The EDI will bring health-care professionals to promote smart eating among students and families, Figueroa said. The initiative will also hold classes and exercise workshops throughout the school year. “We want to make healthy eating and exercise the new norm,” said Figueroa. “We want it to be exciting.” The EDI was recently awarded a $9,000 grant from The Fund for Santa Barbara for its first year, set to begin with the school year in the fall.

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PAU L WELLM AN FI LE PHOTO

astounding, Figueroa said, the rates at Franklin are only slightly above state and national averages. According to data from 2015, 40 percent of 5th graders across California are overweight or obese. Through the EDI, Figueroa plans to reduce those numbers and help prevent the development of type 2 diabetes or kidney

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Public Trashes Hollister Ranch Deal

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hat otherwise would have been a backroom deal quietly worked out between the Hollister Ranch and the California Coastal Conservancy over public access to the largest stretch of privately owned beach in the state has now drawn more than 600 comments, all but three of which have been critical and negative. The silence on the deal—which for the first time ever allowed limited public access to a threequarter-mile length of beachfront on the Hollister Ranch—was broken a month ago by Judge Colleen Sterne, who ruled that the public should be given an opportunity to weigh in. State officials and Hollister Ranch representatives had hoped to keep the settlement a private understanding. Hollister Ranch sued the state in 2013, arguing that an easement onto the ranch originally deeded to the Boy Scouts decades

ago was legally unenforceable. The validity of that easement was never litigated, but owners of the 14,000-acre property —famously home away from home to the likes of musician Jackson Browne and filmmaker James Cameron — vowed to fight it tooth and nail in the courts. Late last year, the ranch and state agencies came to terms that allowed public access, but only via the water and by surfboard, kayak, or soft-bottom boat. According to the Coastal Commission —which will host an informational hearing on the deal on July 13—nearly all of the comments submitted argue the settlement failed to secure an adequate amount of public access. The Coastal Commission is also party to the settlement, raising questions as to what changes the commissioners might make if they were so moved. — Nick Welsh

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WASTE MANAGEMENT

Tajiguas Landfill Gets Expedited Expiration Date

A

by Menaka Wilhelm fter decades opposing the oceanfront Tajiguas Landfill

— final resting place for 200,000 tons of Santa Barbara County trash a year — the Gaviota Coast Conservancy has laid down the fight, settling its lawsuit on Tuesday. In exchange, the Santa Barbara County supervisors vowed to find another dump when Tajiguas fills up, rather than seek permits to expand operations there any further. As a result, county trash planners are free to pursue their $540 million plans to extend the landfill’s life span — to 2036 — by repurposing the trash. That half-a-billion-dollar price tag will bankroll a massive recycling plan to scale back how much gets buried at the landfill. Included are a sorter to separate out recyclable and compostable items from the county’s brown trash bins and an industrial-scale digester that turns plants and food scraps — extricated by the sorter — into compost and power. Although the dump will eventually close, these facilities will stay on the Tajiguas plot indefinitely. “While it’s not our favorite project, it’s one that the county and the cities have all bought into,” said Marc Chytilo, the attorney representing the Gaviota conservancy. “And we’re going to let it proceed expeditiously to have the intended environmental benefit.” Public Works’ Mark Schleich, deputy director for resource recovery and waste management, said both project and settlement underscore the county’s commitment to the environment. “We’ve been on the Gaviota Coast since the mid-’60s and have always tried to be a good neighbor to the coast,” Schleich said. The planned composter, an anaerobic digester, will reduce greenhouse gases by collecting carbon dioxide and methane and converting the gases into electricity. By Schleich’s count, this will slash emissions equivalent to those of 24,000 cars and generate enough juice to power 1,000 homes. Chytilo’s lawsuit was part of a broader effort to stop what he termed the “industrialization” of the Gaviota Coast. More specifically, it alleged the plan — and its review process — violated the California Environmental Quality Act, the California Coastal Act, and state planning regulations. He opted to drop the suit in part because the City of Santa Barbara — the largest stakeholder at Tajiguas — was decidedly disinclined to consider any alternatives. The lawsuit had emphasized that Tajiguas wasn’t the only landfill around. Marc Chytilo Santa Maria has started work on new dump facilities in Los Flores Ranch, so trucking South Coast trash farther north was possible. Tipping fees there are expected to be considerably less. But county officials insist that the South Coast should not export its trash elsewhere. They note the extra cost and expanded carbon footprint of trucking make the Santa Maria option less desirable.

S

PAU L WELLM AN PHOTOS

With Lawsuit Settled, Tajiguas Project on Track

anta Barbara’s landfill was located at Tajiguas in 1967 because of its remote location, midway up the Gaviota Coast. Today, it could never get approval from the California Coastal Commission. Landfill lining wasn’t required in 1967, so only Tajiguas’s natural shale bed stood between its first waste pile and the groundwater basin below. Tajiguas was meant to last a century, but after just 31 years, it was nearly half full. In 1998, Santa Barbara County supervisors rejected the current plan — a new trash sorter and a composter — and directed staff to find another site for the landfill. Maybe they could close Tajiguas in 15 years or less, they speculated. Such

Tajiguas Landfill

plans proved to be wishful thinking as every site proposed was greeted with intense opposition. Back in 2002, the Board of Supervisors expanded the landfill’s permitted storage capacity by 8.2 million cubic yards. But thanks to vigorous recycling programs and lower dump rates, that space has lasted more than its slated decade and a half. Even before the lawsuit, a number of serious hiccups caused problems for the long-incubating Tajiguas Resource Recovery Project, or TRRP. In 2017, with plans approved and contracts signed, the county discovered construction would encroach into the Coastal Zone Boundary. This unhappy revelation brought financing efforts — then nearly complete — to a grinding halt.

Mark Schleich

But many recycling experts remain less than thrilled with the plan. Cost, they insist, is a major sticking point, and the volatility of the recycling market could prove problematic, if not fatal. The Public Works budget expects recycling sales to generate 75 percent of the landfill’s revenue stream. But China — a major purchaser of U.S. recyclables — has tightened its buying standards dramatically, and such revenue may be a thing of the past. Given this market reality, five high-profile trash experts discouraged Santa Barbara government officials from continuing with the Tajiguas project. They issued a joint letter of opposition last year. Paul Relis, a former member of the California Integrated Waste Management Board (now CalRecycle) and one of the pioneers of recycling in Santa Barbara, warned that if the county can’t sell the low-grade recyclables the sorter produces, “They’re going to have to landfill the material.” The county’s Schleich countered that recycling sales have always been volatile and that they may soon level out.

The other cost issue has to do with project financing. Mustang Renewable Power Ventures — the contractor building the project and a newcomer to recycling infrastructure — initially proposed to privately finance construction and equipment. Several years ago, Mustang announced it would no longer seek such financing; the county opted to finance the project with bonds and shoulder the financial risk. County officials stressed they could get lower interest rates. Relis worries that unforeseen operating costs and poor recycling sales could translate into higher trash bills for the public. As the project has progressed, the projected tipping fee — the cost to dump a ton of trash — has risen steadily, landing at $142 at the most recent projection. Tipping fees are currently around $95 a ton. Environmental activists also worry that the landfill plan will set a low bar for similar projects. Trash disposal isn’t glamorous, but it should be a major opportunity for environmental action, they say. The TRRP appears to deliver little return at a very high cost. “If it fails, you’ve got a gigantic failure on a major environmental project, which everybody’s going to point to and say, ‘See, I told you this stuff doesn’t work right,’” said Hal Conklin, who worked with Relis on Santa Barbara’s early recycling policy and was the city’s mayor from 1993 to 1994. In addition to setting a drop-dead date for the landfill, the settlement secures funding for several environmental projects around Tajiguas. The county will spend $100,000 on a recreation master plan at Baron Ranch, the 1,000-acre plot adjoining the dump. It’ll fill in $130,000 to finish a trail from the ocean to Camino Cielo Road there. Another $50,000 will go toward restoring habitat for endangered red-legged frogs. And Mustang will match the county’s $150,000 contribution to promote and study carbon farming — agricultural methods meant to pull carbon dioxide into soil to mitigate its atmosphere-warming effects. Attorney Chytilo insists the settlement is not so much a retreat but a restatement of the supervisors’ previous position. It’s just more formal, he said, this time around. When the dump has seven years of capacity left, the county will have to undertake another giant project: finding a new landfill site. n

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Opinions

angry poodle barbecue

Too Ugly, Too Mean, Too Cruel

BE AFRAID: Sometime before Mother’s Day and Father’s Day, the Trump administration

initiated a brand-new policy that, so far, has

outrage from all quarters. He will now “allow” families to remain intact. Let there be no confusion. This is a brand-

crossing the border illegally. The children have been designated as “unaccompanied alien minors” and placed in separate facilities. Their parents are arrested. Predictably, Trump has blamed the Democrats, charging they forced him to do this because they have steadfastly refused to talk turkey on immigration reform. With Trump, the point has never been to solve the problem; it’s been to hate it. By now, we have all likely heard the tape recordings, courtesy of ProPublica reporters, of these very young prisoners crying as they are physically separated from their parents and housed in “tender age” camps. By now, we’ve also heard Homeland Security officials insist these children are not being detained in “cages” but in “chain-link partition” holding areas. And by now, most of us have heard the unnamed Border Patrol officer making light of the crying kids. “Well, we have an orchestra here,” he said. “What’s missing is a conductor.” Unfortunately, he’s wrong. The conductor is the president of the United States. This Wednesday, the conductor was forced to change his tune, bowing to overwhelming

immigration policy that’s 20 years old. Even when the United States was rounding up Japanese Americans during World War II and putting them in barbed-wire internment camps, families were kept intact. The Trump plan was hatched in April by Trump advisor Stephen Miller explicitly to deter immigrants from attempting to cross the border with their families. As with most things Trump says, his blaming the Democrats was not tainted by any semblance of the truth. Earlier this year Democrats and Republicans had, in fact, been negotiating immigration reform. At that time, the same Stephen Miller inserted himself into the process to sabotage those talks. It’s never been about fixing anything; it’s always been about hating everything. And Miller—one of the breathtakingly shameless douche-brah bad boys Trump surrounds himself with — is a gifted hater. Miller cut his teeth working as communications director for Attorney General Jeff Sessions back when Sessions was still a member of the Senate. Jefferson Beauregard Sessions III, one of the most ardent anti-immigrant hawks Congress has ever seen, was one of the

separated 2,342 immigrant children from their parents as the families were allegedly

new and unprecedented enforcement approach superimposed onto an existing

first senators to jump on board the Trump bandwagon. As soon as Trump branded all Mexican immigrants as “rapists” in his campaign kickoff speech, Sessions was smitten. I am not now nor have I ever been remotely religious. But even I was morally offended when the mewly-mouthed Sessions—America’s answer to Heinrich Himmler —resorted to quoting Saint Paul to defend the indefensible. He chose a familiar passage, one used in Hitler’s Germany and to defend slavery right here on home ground. He might have been better served if he had relied on the words of Jesus, according to Saint Matthew: “Whoever welcomes one such child in my name welcomes me,” wrote the apostle. “If anyone causes one of these little ones to stumble, it would be better for them to have a large millstone hung around their necks and be drowned in the depths of the sea.” Why is it that whenever you need a large millstone, you can never find one? One thing we know as a definite fact: Trump’s approach, if continued, would result in creating the “monsters” he cites to justify his despicable policy in the first place. Psychologists, educators, and criminologists all recognize that the scars inflicted by taking young children away from their parents never heal. Some people talk about the “Romanian orphan syndrome.” Others refer, more clinically, to “reactive attachment disorder” or

RAD. I knew a couple who adopted a couple of RAD babies from Russia. By the time the girl was in 1st grade, she was sexually terrorizing the other kids on the school bus while also stealing their lunches. The boy was less dramatic, but still —his behavior made his parents hide the knives at night. About 10 years ago, I covered the trial of a beloved Santa Barbara day-care provider who locked up two of her four foster children in cages. She provided them buckets for urination and defecation. When they came to stink too much, she hosed them off in the backyard. As usual, there were plenty of warning signs. In her defense, the woman claimed the cages were necessary because two of the foster kids were RAD babies. One, she insisted, sexually assaulted not only his 9-year-old sister but the family cat. At the time, such assertions were regarded with doubt. Since then, that particular foster child has been arrested for raping someone in a city elevator. For caging her kids, the day-care provider was sentenced to 10 years; she served one. Immigration, we are all told, needs “fixing.” Like everyone, I agree, but have no idea what that actually means. But I do know hating hasn’t worked. In this context, it’s reassuring, I suppose, to know we still have the capacity to be horrified. This time it made a difference. — Nick Welsh

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CONT’D

capitol letters

Independence Day Ex-GOP Insurance Commissioner Seeks Re-do As a Nonpartisan

The Santa Barbara Unified School District is hiring special education paraeducators for the 2018-19 school year which begins in August. If you’re the sort of person who finds fulfillment helping others, or if you have tutoring skills in math or English, or perhaps just find working with children and teenagers a great way to make a contribution to our community, being a paraeducator might be a job you will love.

W

in or lose in November, Steve Poizner already has made history. Poizner (pictured), a 61-year-old Silicon Valley zillionaire, finished first in the June 5 balloting for insurance commissioner — the first political independent ever to qualify for election to state office in California. His victory, with 42 percent in a fourcandidate field, carries huge political significance, a groundbreaking achievement in an election that marked the decline of the once-mighty California Republican Party to third-place status in the state. Pre-primary figures show GOP registration — 25.1 percent— not only trailing the Democrats’ 44.4 percent, but also the steadily increasing share of Californians self-identified as No Party Preference (NPP) independents, now 25.5 percent. Cue the sound of the late president Reagan whirling in his Simi Valley resting place. “If I can pioneer this path of demonstrating that you can run as an independent and win, it will open the door for other people who don’t want to be partisan warriors, but just want to serve,” Poizner said in a telephone interview.“And if I do, it’ll be a very disruptive thing, in a positive way.” First, however, the new champion of nonpartisan politics faces a big, awkward political obstacle: his own words and record as a slashing partisan Republican. THE BACKSTORY. Political enthusiasts

will recognize Poizner as the correct answer to a California trivia question: Who is the only Republican not named Schwarzenegger elected to statewide office in the 21st century? In 2006, he captured the same office he now seeks, when he campaigned for insurance commissioner as an old-school, moderate Republican, stomped a Democratic hack, and then applied his entrepreneurial skills, honed while making a private-sector fortune in GPS technology, to one term in office. Four years later, he blundered. Badly. Under the old party-line primary system, Poizner reinvented himself as a fierce right-wing warrior to campaign for governor. He bashed Republican rival Meg Whitman, the eventual GOP nominee, as squishy-soft on immigration, demanded an end to education and health-care benefits for “illegal aliens,” called for National Guard troops to patrol the Mexican border, and backed a controversial Arizona law requiring people to carry proof of citizenship or legal status. “I wish I had the 2010 campaign to do over again,” said Poizner, who changed his registration early this year, “because I no longer think my views [expressed then] on what to do with undocumented folks make any sense. And I regret it.”

JOIN US IN SHAPING THE FUTURE

AND IN THIS CORNER. Alas for Poizner, his harbinger of Trump’s performance will be recycled incessantly by general-election foe and Democratic State Senator Ricardo Lara of Long Beach, seeking to make history himself as California’s first openly gay statewide office holder. “I’m glad he repents what he said,” a poker-faced Lara recently told political writer Joe Garofoli. “It’s an important part of his coming to terms with the new political reality.” While disowning his own right-wing adventurism, Poizner remains mindful that he can’t win as an independent without attracting Republicans — no matter how toxic the Trump and GOP brands are in California—along with NPPs and moderate Democrats, as well. Thus he conspicuously tap dances around my questions seeking his views about the current occupant of the White House. Q: “You have a problem with Trumpism?” A: “I wouldn’t put it that way. I have a prob-

lem with all the problems that aren’t getting solved in California. I wouldn’t put the burden of being responsible for all those problems on one party or the other. Or one person or the other.” BOTTOM LINE. As a practical matter,

immigration and most other hot-button issues have little to do with being insurance commissioner, a low-profile but powerful autonomous gig overseeing 1,400 employees, a $250 million budget, and a $300 billion insurance sector, the fifth-largest insurance market in the world. So despite his historic quest, Poizner cautiously focuses on specific and technical aspects of the job, desperate to avoid involvement in the bitter tribal and cultural wars Trump has ignited across the nation. “There’s no room for partisan politics at the Department of Insurance,” he said. —Jerry Roberts

Paraeducators assist our certificated teachers with a variety of tasks, including reinforcing instruction to individual or small groups of students, helping students with classroom projects and homework, and learning life and social skills. Whether in an elementary or secondary school setting, no two days are ever quite the same.

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obituaries

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

Ken Williams 1950-2018

Ken Williams was a man of honor and courage, and above all else, a teacher. Throughout a life marked by devotion to others, simplicity, and humility, he illuminated a shining path that we could aspire to walk. Ken, a homeless outreach social worker, Viet Nam combat Marine Veteran, writer, father, husband, and voice for those without voices, died at the age of 68 years old, on June 10, 2018, following a long struggle with acute myeloid leukemia, a bone marrow disorder resulting from Ken’s exposure to Agent Orange and Napalm. Ken’s life began in San Diego, CA, with his upbringing and school years taking place in La Mirada, CA. His closest companions in youth were his two beloved sisters, and his adored dogs that he trained for show. As a boy, Ken visited a children’s hospital on a school trip, and finding himself so impacted by the plight of his fellow children went home to collect all the pennies he could find to donate to the hospital. This small act of compassion, driven by sensitivity to the suffering of others, would be the first in a lifetime defined by them. During his high school years, Ken again heard the call to moral duty that made him gather the family’s pennies as a child, and volunteered to join the Marine Corp during the height of the Viet Nam War. He served in country from 1969 through 1971. Ken’s combat tour was cut short when he contracted P. falciparum malaria, dysentery, and scrub typhus, resulting in a month-long coma and lengthy convalescence aboard a hospital ship. While hospitalized, Ken observed the treatment of two severely wounded Vietnamese girls whose bodies were scarred and deformed from exposure to Napalm. Witnessing these horrors led Ken to laying down his rifle forever and engendered in him a life-long devotion to peace. Farther along into his recovery 18

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Ken read the novel “I Never Promised You a Rose Garden”, which detailed a young girl’s struggle with mental illness. Realizing he would in fact survive the war, he felt his life’s vocation would be in aiding those suffering from mental as well as physical wounds. Upon returning to the civilian world, Ken became a fierce anti-war activist, finding kindred spirits and lifelong friends while attending UCSB, where he received a Bachelor’s Degree majoring in Psychology, with a minor in History. It was here, recognizing the struggles of the working class, he became active in union organizing, an activity he would continue throughout his professional life. Ken would find his life’s greatest calling upon becoming an employee at the Santa Barbara County Department of Social Services. Ken’s early work exposed him to the poor and marginalized of Santa Barbara, and also to the disdain with which they were all too frequently treated. Observing the sufferings of this population, consisting of returned Viet Nam veterans, the mentally ill, substance abusers, and others let down by society, Ken took matters into his own hands. He became Santa Barbara’s first homeless outreach worker, venturing into the streets, the camps, and the shelters where these people survived. Ken spent the next 35 years helping vulnerable individuals with everything from shelter and food, to mental health and medical care, and most often, a kind smile, and an open heart. Ken’s devotion to the less fortunate extended beyond his occupation. Having the insight to see what was needed and the ability to provide it outside the traditional channels, he started a number of humanitarian programs throughout his life. These initiatives included Storyteller Children’s Daycare (providing daycare for poor working parents), Casa Rosa (a recovery home for pregnant homeless women), Maritza’s Cocina (a children’s soup kitchen), and The Fund for Santa Barbara (a grant foundation for social justice projects), among others. His proudest accomplishment was Project Healthy Neighbors, a MASH-style holistic care project of seven years that provided the homeless vaccinations, medical screening, clothing, shoes, mental health services, veteran’s services,

JUNE 21, 2018

INDEPENDENT.COM

haircuts, and other necessities prior to the onset of the winter season. For his efforts both professional and private, Ken received honors from and awards such as, the Santa Barbara Council on Alcoholism and Drug Abuse, Resolution of Commendation from the County of Santa Barbara, NETWORK Community Leader of the Year, State Senator Certificate of Recognition, Outstanding Service to the Salvation Army Hospitality House, South Coast Coordinating Council of Human Services, Resolution from the Housing Authority of Santa Barbara, ACLU Distinguished Service Award 1988, ACLU Civil Rights Hero 2010, the Independent Local Hero 1989, SB County Education Office Community Hero, Santa Barbara Mental Health Association Community Service, Legal Aid Foundation of Santa Barbara Richard Goldman Hero for Justice, Healthcare Hero, County of Santa Barbara K.I.D.S Network Child Friendly Award, NASW Community Service Honoree of the Year, and Santa Barbara Rescue Mission Teamwork Award. Additionally, Ken’s work was highlighted in two documentaries, Streets of Paradise, and Shelter. Though appreciative of such recognition, Ken always downplayed the notion that his efforts were deserving of accolades, he often downplayed the notion of accolades themselves. To Ken, there was a moral calling that reached out to all in life, high and low, and to answer it was the greatest duty of one’s life. Indeed it was what made this life worth living. In mid-life, writing became a great passion for Ken. Finding another medium for his activism, Ken’s editorials, novels, short stories and poems sought to connect the reader with the injustices of poverty and prejudice, the suffering of war, and the humanity of those he witnessed. His writings appeared in Columbia University’s Columbia Journal, Cecile’s Magazine, the Huffington Post, and the Potomac among many others, including local news mediums. He also published several novels, namely China White and Fractured Angel. Always something of a romantic, Ken found the greatest happiness of his life marrying his soul mate Donna Joy in 1993, the two having met while working sideby-side for at-risk populations. He enjoyed nothing more than the

home life he built with her, passing his time with their children, listening to music, venturing to the ocean and the forests of his cherished California, celebrating other religions and cultures, reading constantly, exercising with discipline, cheering for the Lakers and Raiders, and, as always, making sure he and his boys had a dog to run around with. Ken is survived by his devoted wife, their four sons, Aaron, Sal, Milo, and Shane, his granddaughter Chaya, and his two sisters, Georgia and Karen. In Ken’s honor and memory, please consider donating to charities alleviating the suffering of the Syrian people, such as the Syrian American Medical Society, or Mercy Corps. This was Ken’s last humanitarian passion in a lifetime defined by them. A public memorial service will be held for Ken at the end of July.

Rosalie E. Andrade 10/30/25-05/14/18

Ortiz, 10 great-grandchildren; Jacob Goebel, Alexandra Collins, Aidan Fillerup, Makayla Lomeli, Ashton Salas, Jayla McCloud, Amani McCloud, Jaycee Salas, Daniel Lomeli, Rylin Lomeli, 2 sisters-in-law: Sally Tammietti McElhannon, Consuelo Aguilar and many loving nieces, nephews and close friends. Rosalie will now join her loving husband, Daniel Andrade, her loving son Martin Andrade, and her son-in-law Armando Ortiz. May they all rest in peace. The family has asked that in lieu of flowers, contributions may be made in Rosalie Andrade’s memory to: Native Daughters of the Golden West Tierra de Oro Parlor #304 P.O. Box 3326 Santa Barbara, CA 93130. Services will be held at WelchRyce-Haider Funeral Chapel 450 Ward Drive, Santa Barbara, CA 93111 on June 27, 2018 at 10:00am - Interment will follow immediately after the services at Calvary Cemetery 199 N. Hope Ave, Santa Barbara, CA 93110.

Diane Marie Randall 04/01/56-06/07/18

Rosalie E. Andrade, longtime resident of Santa Barbara, passed away peacefully on May 14, 2018, with her daughters, son-in-law, and grandchildren by her side. Rosalie was a longtime member of the Native Daughters of the Golden West Tierra de Oro Parlor #304. She was one of the original charter members since December 10, 1949. She was president and trustee for several years and a very active lifetime member. One of her favorite activities was Old Spanish Days and decorating the parlor float. She was also a member of Young Ladies Institute #180 since 1990. Rosalie was involved in many other charitable organizations and donated her time as well. Rosalie is survived by her six daughters: Kathy Wilcox (Wayne), Theresa O’Bannon (Richard), Valerie Nelson (George), Donna Beatty (Dwain), Anna Ortiz, Danielle Hirschey (Jeff), her 10 grandchildren; Jon Andrade, Jeffrey Goebel, Alisha Stratton, Rachelle Nelson, Michael Ortiz, Antonio Lomeli, Owen Beatty, Tricia Hirschey, Jason Beatty, Andrew

After battling cancer for six years, Diane went to be with the great spirit. Diane leaves behind Gina, her partner of 24 years, her mom, Dee Randall and her son Cody. She also leaves behind her sisters Shelley Walters and Ruth Ann Purcells. Diane was preceded in death by her father, Randy Randall. She is survived by many aunts, uncles and cousins. She worked at Tetra Tech for 19 years, she loved her job and her great co-workers. Diane loved her Native American heritage and was very proud of her traditions. She brought out the best in everyone. Diane and Gina traveled extensively. Their favorite trip was to Alaska. There will be a celebration Potluck of Diane's life at Linden Park in Carpinteria at 1pm, on July 8, 2018. CONTINUED ON PAGE 20 >>>


In Memoriam

GOODBYE: Dorothy Brilliant is remembered by her husband, Ashleigh Brilliant, as being a phenomenon of nature with a boundless capacity to be enthusiastic.

Dorothy Brilliant 1932 – 2018

M

A True Wonder

BY A S H L E I G H B R I L L I A N T

y wife, Dorothy, is gone. But she had been going for a long time. She died at home, by her own choice, peacefully, in her sleep, on May 24. Her condition had been diagnosed as an advanced case of Parkinson’s, and in the last months she was unable to do anything for herself. Although not demented, and not appearing to be suffering, she couldn’t speak or write or stand, and could barely move her hands. Fortunately, we had some wonderful caregivers, who were with her for 12 hours every day. The other 12, she was in bed, and I was there in the house — but she never once needed me. I read to her twice a day, and prepared her pills, and some of her food, but otherwise had little responsibility. Dorothy was 86, and many of the people who knew her well, before these last sad years, are now themselves gone. But we were together for 51 years, and of course I can tell you what a vibrant, spirited personality she was. I have often written about her, but, since there won’t be any funeral or other formal memorial, here is a piece I would like to share, as my own tribute to her memory. It is a letter I originally sent to my email friends in 2004:

Monday, October 27, 2003

Dorothy and I recently returned from a British Museum tour of eastern Turkey. If you like long bus rides, punctuated by opportunities to clamber about the ruins of old churches, castles, and other edifices, this would definitely have been for you. I myself was there mainly to accompany my remarkable wife, who had actually done the same tour less than two years previously and liked it so much that she wanted to share it with me. To her, however, one of the high points of the whole trip had nothing to do with old ruins. It was an unscheduled visit to a research institute in the city of Van, which is on a large lake of the same name. The institute (part of the local university), which Dorothy had discovered almost by accident on her previous visit, is devoted to the study of a certain kind of cat, called the Van Cat, which apparently originated

in that region and is still celebrated as a local symbol, but has now become popular among cat fanciers all over the world. Two odd features of Van Cats are that they tend to have one eye blue and one amber, and that they are supposed to enjoy swimming and playing with water. The institute building was closed, so we didn’t meet any of the staff—but we did meet about a hundred of the cats, who were in attached chain-link enclosures. They were all white. Dorothy wasn’t able to pet any of them, as she would have loved to do — but at least she could stroke them a little with her fingers through the fencing and coo to them in the special language she reserves for cats. And she seemed to feel that this alone had been worth hiring the car and driver and guide to bring us here—even worth taking the whole two-week tour a second time. I have been observing this woman for some 37 years, in my own personal research institute. To me, she is a true wonder, a phenomenon of nature, especially in her boundless capacity to be enthusiastic. This applies not only to her love of travel and of cats, but to all her other numerous passions. These include her absorption in big national or international events (she made a special trip to Hong Kong just to be there when it was handed over to China); her devotion to figure skating; her interests in geology, archaeology, space exploration, plants and gardening, plumbing; her love of shopping, banking (even doing income taxes!); her interest in celebrities; her joy in any kind of social activity; and her almost mystical adoration of breakfast. But I’m not even scraping the surface. She always needs to have some older person to be taking care of, some good cause to help, some civic activity to be busily involved in. With all this, you might think she is in a constant flurry —but no, she is equally passionate about relaxing. It is truly a privilege (though sometimes bewildering, and often exhausting) to be able to share any part of my life with such a creature. She will be 72 on December 8. (And I will turn 70 the following day). The thing she most hates to hear me say is, “What does it matter?”—because, to her, everything matters! n

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obituaries

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

Democrito M. Sancha Jr. 1940-2018

A celebration of life will be held on Saturday, June 30th 11:00 am, at Tucker's Grove # 1, Goleta.

Charles Robert Morreale 08/23/23-05/17/18

Charles Robert Morreale passed away at Santa Barbara’s Serenity House on May 17, 2018. Charles was born in Boston, Massachusetts on August 23, 1923 the son of Vincenzo Morreale and Rosa Bruccoleri, Italian immigrants from the island of Sicily who moved to America shortly after World War I. Vincenzo and Rosa had three children; Nofrio, Charles and Maria. Maria was not quite three when she died in a tragic accident and as family lore tells it, Rosa passed away soon after from a broken heart. Vincenzo then returned to his hometown of Grotte, Sicily where he met and married Antonina Zaffuto and returned with his family to Boston. During that year in Sicily, Charles recalled wearing a uniform to school and being ordered to salute Mussolini’s portrait. Some of Charles’ most memorable experiences came from his service during World War II. He joined the U.S. Navy in 1943 as an Electrician’s Mate 3rd Class and during his three years of service was stationed on four ships. In 1946, Charles received an Honorable Discharge having been recognized with a World War II Victory Medal, an American Theater Medal and an Asiatic-Pacific Medal. Charles met Margaret (Peg) Morreale in a dancehall in 1950 and married her the following year. Shortly after, they moved cross country to begin a new life in Orange County, California. Early 20

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on, Peg set her sights on a beach community and they soon moved to Corona Del Mar followed by Laguna Nigel before settling in Laguna Beach where they raised their sons, Steve and Phil. Chuck is predeceased by his wife, Peg, and survived by his brothers Frank and Sam, sons Steve and Phil Morreale (Catharine), granddaughters Ali Manset Morreale and Jessica Morreale Therkelsen (Peter), great grandchildren Soren and Sage Therkelsen and numerous nieces and nephews. The family offers a warm thank you for the care provided by the wonderful staff at Serenity House. Chuck, we will miss your warm smile and incessant humor. Salud! A service celebrating Charles’ life will be held at the Santa Barbara Cemetery Chapel on June 22 at 1 p.m. Memorial contributions in Charles’ name can be made to the "George and Peggy Manset Memorial Scholarship Fund" (made payable to the Santa Barbara Scholarship Foundation, PO Box 3620, SB, CA. 93130)

Nancy Maureen Trieger 07/28/50-05/29/18

Nancy Maureen Trieger left this life on May 29, 2018; and she will be deeply missed by all who had the good fortune to know and love her. Nancy was born in Racine, Wisconsin July 28, 1950, the 3rd of four children to Dr. Joseph and Norma Dockery. Although she was small in stature, she was a force to be reckoned with. Only those who could out run her would get away with “picking on her!” She was adventurous, curious, very daring and loved to sing. She founded “The Valley of Red Chief ” a secret hide out that only a select few were ever invited to see. She once even prepared to attempt a parachute jump from the roof of the two story family home! In the early summer of 1963, the family moved to Santa Barbara, CA driving the family car and a U-Haul truck across the country over seven very long days! Although Nancy looked forward to this new adventure, she was

JUNE 21, 2018

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also sad to leave her grandparents, many aunts, uncles, cousins and friends behind. In Santa Barbara, Nancy attended local schools (spending several summers as an exchange student in Torreon, MX where she became fluent in Spanish), and graduated from San Marcos High School and Santa Barbara City College. Nancy enrolled in the inaugural class of “College 8,” the newly established environmental college at the University of California, Santa Cruz and graduated with BA degrees in Environmental Studies and Science. Nancy made many friends and fond memories during those exciting and formative college years, where her developing appreciation of, and commitment to the environment inspired her life-long love of cycling. In 1974, as a young woman fresh out of college, Nancy cycled solo through Germany, Holland and England, to rendezvous with Alex, her sweetheart, soulmate, and future husband. They continued on to Ireland together where they enjoyed many adventures—the stuff of happy memories. Another bicycle trip, this time down the coast from Portland Oregon to Santa Barbara, was yet another of many fun-filled, two-wheeled adventures with Alex and Nancy’s cycling cohorts, “The Flaming Bananas.” Alex and Nancy were married on the island of Maui, Hawaii on September 27, 1981. Returning home to Santa Barbara they embarked on their greatest adventure together: raising their two sons, Morgan and Tyson, of whom Nancy was immensely proud, fiercely protective and loved beyond measure. Professionally, Nancy worked as the penultimate travel agent in the family business, Celebrity Travel. Nancy’s high standard of professionalism insured her clients’ safe, and trouble free travels, regardless of whether they were taking a puddle-jump flight to another state, or a multi-layover sojourn to the farflung corners of the world; every trip and every client was tendered with the same competent care. Nancy's community of family and friends and all those who came within her sphere of influence, have lost the gift of a gentle and kind soul with her passing. She is survived by her husband Alex Trieger, two sons, Morgan (Joanne) Trieger and Tyson (Ruth) Trieger, and granddaughter Willa Trieger, of Reno, NV, her mother Norma Dockery of Santa Barbara, CA, her brother Michael (Carol)

Dockery, of Grass Valley, CA, her two sisters, Patricia Dockery-Davis of Oceanside, CA and Peggy (Donald) Canley of Santa Barbara, CA, as well as her in-laws, nieces and nephews, cousins and many cherished friends. Nancy’s family would like to thank the Physicians and Nurses at Cottage Hospital in Santa Barbara, for the tremendous care and treatment provided to Nancy over the last three years, and Visiting Nurse & Hospice Care whose compassion and care meant so much to the family. In lieu of flowers, please consider making a donation to Visiting Nurse and Hospice Care. Friends, family & acquaintances of Nancy are invited to gather for a day of Celebration & Remembrance on her birthday, July 28, 2018 at the Trieger home, 756 Westmont Road, Santa Barbara, CA. 12:00 P.M. Alex: (805) 969-7601

each other’s greatest cheerleaders, as well as soulmates, and “partners in crime.” Lee loved adventure, and traveled extensively around the world, visiting many places off the beaten path as a young man. Lee also kept a life-long love of music, photography, Mustangs, exotic cars, his menagerie of beloved pets, his devoted and loving circle of friends and family. Lee left this world far too soon, but touched many with his kindness, generosity, charm, wit, and perseverance in the face of challenge. He will forever be in the hearts of his many friends and his wife Lee Ann and mother Marcia. Lee is surely now soaring the heavens in peace. A celebration of life will be held on June 21, the Summer Solstice – Lee’s favorite day.

Cheryl Bench 10/08/56-05/29/18

Frank Levan “Lee” Field III 02/09/54-12/21/17

Lee was born February 9, 1954 in Fort Campbell Kentucky and passed from this world on December 21, 2017 at his home in Santa Barbara. At the age of 10, he moved to Santa Barbara with his parents Frank and Marcia Field. Lee attended local schools and graduated from Dos Pueblos High School in 1972, where he lettered in tennis and excelled in the performing arts, including theater and singing Acapella, Men’s Chorus and Mixed Choir. After attending the College of William & Mary and working with North American Weather Consultants and in the auto industry, Lee joined the Santa Barbara County Probation Department. For over 13 years, he served as a valued support staff in juvenile services, as a Probation Assistant and Supervising Administrative Office Professional in adult services, and as an Intake and Release Specialist at the newly implemented Tri-Counties Boot Camp. Lee married his loving wife, Lee Ann Bethel in December, 2001. They met while serving in the Probation Department, and remained

Cheryl Bench had a passion for health care and reached her education goals before her passing by receiving her PH.D. in Clinical/ Depth Psychology. Cheryl was born in Pendleton, Oregon in 1956. Her family later moved to Southern California where she met and married Billy Bench. Together they moved back to Pendleton where she continued her education by receiving a Masters Degree from Walla Walla University. In 2004, they moved to Santa Barbara with son David. Cheryl worked for Visiting Nurse and Hospice Care in Santa Barbara for 11 years and later for Hospice of Santa Barbara. She completed her Ph.D at Pacifica University. Cheryl will be remembered by all who knew her for her kind and gentle heart and generous nature. She loved being on the water and caring for all animal friends. The family wishes to thank Sarah House for her excellent care. Service is pending. Donations can be made to Sarah House in her honor. She will be greatly missed by her son David and all who knew her. Please contact David at: easyrider686@gmail.com


obituaries Jane Marie Zuzalek 08/08/23-04/23/18

Jane Marie Zuzalek died in Santa Barbara on April 23 at age 94. She was born in Santa Maria, California on August 8, 1923. Her parents were Henry T. and Gertrude James Kortner. Her maternal grandparents, Jane Hall James and Charles James, were early settlers and pioneers in the Santa Maria Valley. Jane’s great grandmother arrived in California via covered wagon. Upon the early death of Jane’s father, she and her mother moved to Santa Barbara, where Jane started her schooling. She attended Wilson School where her aunt, Miss Dottie B. Phoenix, was principal. Even at a young age, Jane was enamored with Santa Barbara and declared it was the only place where she wanted to live. It continued to be that way with Jane forever. She never stopped appreciating the magnificent ocean and mountain views afforded by lovely Santa Barbara. Jane always felt fortunate that she enjoyed the early days when Santa Barbara’s population totaled 8,000, it wasn’t necessary to lock doors, and State Street was the shopping hub where one was almost always certain to meet a friend. At Santa Barbara High School, Jane met and fell in love with Ed Zuzalek. She married the young ensign on February 26, 1944, ten days before he was shipped overseas to the Pacific area during World War II. Three daughters, Yvette, Nanette, and Janette were born from the union. The marriage lasted thirty-four years, until Ed died in December, 1978. Jane graduated with honors from Santa Barbara High School in 1941. She was a Sealbearer with the Scholastic Society of California. Upon graduation from Santa Barbara Business College, she worked for Seaside Oil Company and the City Contracting Company until her husband returned from overseas. Later and upon his return from the South Pacific, she took a seven year hiatus from office work and devoted her time

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

to her then teacher/principal husband and their three daughters. Eventually she continued her schooling, graduated from Santa Barbara City College and attended classes at UCSB. She then went to work at the Central Office of the Santa Barbara School District. She worked as Dr. Leonard Bowman’s secretary. Later she transferred to San Marcos High School, then Santa Barbara High School, and later she worked for the Adult Education of Division of Santa Barbara City College. This spanned a period of over thirty years. She always felt fortunate to have spent so many years working with both young and old students, doing the sort of work she truly enjoyed. Jane and Eddie had a very active social life. The both loved ballroom dancing and were members of several dance clubs. Jane was a member of Beta Sigma Phi sorority. She taught Sunday School in the First Presbyterian Church, and Eddie was head usher for many years at the same church. Surprisingly, on the same day, but at different schools, Ed and Jane were honored with a PTA Life Membership because of their school activities. Their summers were always spent traveling within the United States with their daughters. In later years they traveled to Mexico, Canada, and Europe. After Eddie’s death, Jane visited more exotic areas such as New Guinea, Thailand, Guatemala, and China, when it was first opened to tourists. Jane also found great pleasure in playing bridge with her friends, attending Adult Education classes, and reading. One heard Jane often say, “The only thing better than reading a good book is discussing it with friends and family.” Jane is survived by her two daughters, Yvette Peden and Nanette Covarrubias. The youngest daughter, Janette Zuzalek, preceded Jane in death. Also surviving her is her grandson, Jacob Covarrubias, and her son-in-law, Jack Peden, as well as her sisterin-law, Mary Ann Williams. Jane’s surviving nieces and nephews are Carol Ann Roe, Sandy Ventress, Dave Zuzalek, Pam Contreras, Paula Coomer, Matthew Williams, and Dan Zuzalek. Jane’s friend, Bob Keats, also survives her. Donations may be made in Jane’s memory to the Mental Health Association, 617 Garden Street, Santa Barbara, CA 93101, or to a charity of your choice.

A. Kenneth Walker 02/15/29-06/12/18

Born and raised in CA retired to Santa Barbara 30 yrs ago. Leaves behind his lady Donna Simons of Santa Barbara of 25 years and thank you to Carole and Dan Laporte of Santa Barbara for their unfailing friendship and kindness. Also is survived by Kerry Walker-Pike of Arizona. Ken was an avid aviator and loved all things aviation. He will be remembered with love.

Patrick Anthony O’Malley 02/13/31-06/13/18

Patrick Anthony O’Malley of Santa Barbara, California. Beloved husband of Betty O’Malley; Father of Gabrielle, Vincent, Elizabeth, Patrick, and Dominic O’Malley; father-in-law of Timothy Murphy, Kate (Neish) O’Malley and Minako (Omori) O’Malley; Grandfather of Casey Michelson, Zach and Hannah Murphy, Eliza Scheley, Patrick and Maggie O’Malley; great-grandfather of Ella Michelson. Pat spent two years at Saint Ambrose College in Davenport, Iowa. When his money ran out and the Korean conflict started to heat up, he joined the Navy and served on the aircraft carriers USS Wright and USS Cabot in the Atlantic and in the Mediterranean Sea. His job was an airplane radar operator spotting submarines. After discharge he graduated with a Bachelors of Science degree in Mechanical Engineering from the University of Iowa where he met his wife of 59 years. They married a week after his graduation and set out immediately for New York City where he began his first job at Sperry Gyroscope.

A year later, Pat got a job with AC Sparkplug (later Delco Electronics) that transferred him to Milwaukee, WI. Soon after, he received his Masters of Science degree in Mechanical Engineering from Marquette University. A highlight of his 42 year-long career was working on the Apollo space program and helping the first man land on the moon. He moved his family to Santa Barbara in 1972 as part of the Delco/GM migration from Milwaukee. Throughout his life, Pat was an avid recreational sportsman. He enjoyed the comradery of playing in company softball leagues, including a seniors’ (over 70) team. He was a Master Emeritus Certified Athletics Official for USA Track and Field and an Emeritus State 1 US Soccer Federation referee. He loved recreational soccer. He was an AYSO soccer referee and referee trainer for over 40 years, refereeing games himself until his early 80’s. To his final day he was recognized around town by multiple generations of soccer players. As a longtime member of the Goleta Rotary Club, Pat traveled to Morelia Mexico several times with other Rotarians gathering and carrying supplies and assisting with patient care before and after cataract surgery. Pat was honored as both Goleta Chamber of Commerce Man of the year and Rotarian of the year. His volunteer work with Rotary of Goleta, Youth Soccer, and the Foundation for Girsh Park brought him great joy and wonderful friendships. He is famous (his family would say infamous) for his corn booth at the Fourth of July celebration every year at Girsh Park. As a board member of AYSO and the Foundation for Girsh Park, Pat helped lead the Fields Forever campaign to get an artificial turf soccer field installed at Girsh Park for the community to enjoy year round. He never gave up that dream and worked incessantly and obsessively for eight years until it became a reality. In honor of his long time service, on January 6th of this year, a building at Girsh Park was named in his honor, the PAT O’MALLEY FIELDHOUSE. Pat was a great crooner and loved to dance, especially to Mexican music. He loved bicycle rides with his children and grandchildren and having coffee with the guys at Anna’s Bakery. He was a friend to many, a loving husINDEPENDENT.COM

band, father, and grandfather. He believed himself blessed. He was a good man. He had a good life. Services will be held at St Raphael’s church in Goleta at 10:00 a.m., Friday June 22. Reception will follow in the Parish Hall. Memorial contributions may be made to the Foundation for Girsh Park in Goleta.

Gary Richard Shupe 01/29/55-06/11/18

Gary Richard Shupe formerly of Goleta passed away suddenly on June 11, 2018 in Kenmore, Washington. Born on January 29, 1955 in Portsmouth New Hampshire to Andrew David Shupe and Johanne Charlotte Shupe. The family moved to Santa Barbara, California in October 1968. Gary graduated San Marcos High School in 1973. Then worked as a machinist in Goleta and Washington State for 40 years. Gary resided at the Rancho Goleta mobile home park and served on the board of Directors of the Home Owners Association and left Goleta in 2000 to move to Washington to pursue work in the aircraft industry. Gary is survived by his loving wife Barb and brothers Andrew David Shupe II of Goleta and Robert Marshall Shupe (Jocelyn Shupe) of Carpinteria and many cousins, nieces and nephews. His hobbies included woodworking, playing pickle ball and traveling. A memorial service will be in Kenmore Washington at a later date.

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The City of Santa Barbara will administer a public lottery in order to establish a sequential list of potential buyers for nine affordable condominiums located at 3714 State Street, Santa Barbara. Four two-bedroom units are priced at $317,400 and five three-bedroom units are priced at $360,600. Income and resale restrictions apply. Information Packet and Lottery Application are available online at: www.SantaBarbaraCA.gov/Estancia

Lottery Application must be hand-delivered to: Estancia Sales Office, 3714 State Street, Santa Barbara Deadline to submit Lottery Application: Sunday, July 8, 2018 at 5pm No exceptions KW Fund V-Sandman, LLC and the City of Santa Barbara are committed to providing equal housing opportunity for all people regardless of race, color, ancestry, national origin, religion, disability, sex, gender, sexual orientation, gender identity, gender expression, genetic information, marital status, familial status, source of income, age, or medical condition. If you believe you have been a victim of discrimination, contact the U.S. Dept. of Housing and Urban Development’s Fair Housing Hotline (800-669-9777). 22

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Trauma at the Border

T

rauma is a dirty word for a horrible condition. Childhood trauma is even worse. It’s been shown to deeply damage children, changing the very architecture of their brains and causing depression, PTSD, dissociation, and a myriad of other psychological disorders all down the years. That’s why the news of separation of children from their families at the border is giving me a gut-wrenching reaction of anxiety and fear. I am a child of abandonment, one of the worst traumas that can befall a child. It’s taken me my whole adult life, 50 decades, to begin to salvage a whole and robust adult personality from the aftereffects of abandonment. And now our government is inflicting this ghastly form of trauma on children at the border, taking them from their parents and warehousing them 20 to a cage with a concrete floor, a foil blanket, and a thin sleeping mat their only comfort. They’ve been torn away from their family and cast into a harsh, unknown world, into an existential crisis for which they are utterly unprepared. They live with the fear of death. There is no doubt in my mind that they are all suffering trauma that may blight their lives forever. This ongoing atrocity is a political ploy of the president’s. He’s openly using the children as hostages to advance his political agenda. His order began the separation of families. He could reverse the policy at any time. He’s perpetrating a crime against humanity. He is a beast, without compassion. It’s time to say no to this inhuman policy. Let’s say with one voice that children are to be cherished and protected, not used as pawns in a game, and that the damage being done to them is both a crime and a sin.

—Richard Bruce Anderson, PhD, S.B.

Un-American

I

n recent weeks, the Trump administration has disturbingly begun a systematic separation of children, including infants and toddlers as young as 18 months, from their parents when they cross our border. In recent testimony before Congress, the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) reported that 658 children were taken from their parents over just 14 days last month. Many of these separated families enter the country seeking legal asylum from persecution in their home country and immediately report themselves to Border Patrol agents.

As a parent, I can’t imagine anything more horrifying than having my son or daughter taken from me and held in a mass detention center. It is painful to hear recordings of children screaming for their mothers and fathers in detention facilities and to read devastating accounts of these separations. But we cannot turn a blind eye. This policy of splitting up families must stop immediately. That’s why I’m cosponsoring the Keep Families Together Act, which Senator Dianne Feinstein introduced last week in Congress. The bill promotes family unity by prohibiting DHS officials from separating children from their parents, except in extraordinary circumstances. Attorney General Sessions made it clear in public remarks announcing his new “zero-tolerance” immigration policy that this cruel decision is meant to deter all immigrants from legally seeking protection in the United States. It is important to protect our national borders, and I have fought for DHS funding to secure our coastal border from drug smuggling and human trafficking. However, the president’s shameful and unnecessary policy of separating children from their parents when families enter the U.S. isn’t about border protection. It’s about intimidation and fear. The number of migrant children held in U.S. government custody without their parents has increased more than 20 percent as a result of this new immigration policy. The Trump administration is now considering erecting tent cities at military posts around Texas to house the growing number of migrant children separated from their parents. We should all be outraged by this administration’s inhumane actions and speak out against these policies. Families belong together. —Rep. Salud Carbajal

For the Record

¶ Last week’s news piece on the death of Jo Ann Caines, “La Cumbre Junior High Loses ‘La Jefa,’ ” inadvertently stated she attended La Cumbre; she had gone to Santa Barbara Junior High School. ¶ Sam Carr-Prindle, the juror in the Santa Barbara Printmakers Summer Juried Exhibition, did not teach art at Goleta Valley Junior High School as we stated in Art Town last week, but his mother, Sarah Carr, did.

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EXHIBITIONS ON VIEW

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Summer Nocturne: Works on Paper from the 1970s

Thursday, July 5, 5:30 – 7:30 pm

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Saturday, July 7, 6 pm

Ted Nash: Compositions for a Summer Night

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Phot

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a Hero’s Welcome

E M M SU R ! CE T I LS SO

t D a y o f the Y e a r G ng es by Terry Orteg a

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Celebrating

S

hakespeare called it midsummer, but Santa Barbarans know the longest day of the year as summer solstice and, as usual, the town will be celebrating the event in style. With the Thomas Fire and mudslide devastation still resonating in our collective consciousness, the Solstice committee chose “Heroes” as its theme in honor of all of the people who have gone above and beyond during the disasters and in their aftermath. The festivities begin on Friday, June 22, and continue through Sunday, June 24, with myriad events to attend, including a visually dazzling parade, live music, dancing, and a puppet show. Residents and tourists alike are invited to share in this annual celebration of the sun and life. Come to Alameda Park (1400 Santa Barbara St.) on Friday, June 22, to celebrate the Festival Opening Night with a large-scale puppet show that will honor area heroes. There will also be a craft brew and wine garden happy hour from 4 to 5 p.m., $5 drinks Santa Barbara So lstice Artistic Dire from 5 to 9 p.m., $5 food bites at the food court, and ctor Riccardo Mor rison much to see and buy from the arts and retail vendors. Take in the opening night with music from a deejay RISING FROM THE ASHES: La Boheme float artist in residence Mary Price and and area bands as you enjoy the start of the festival. carpenter Ken Wilson created a phoenix, the symbol of rebirth, to represent this See solsticeparade.com. year’s theme, “Heroes,” in honor of all the people who have gone above and beyond during the recent disasters and in their aftermath. The 44th annual Solstice Parade,, which takes place on Saturday, June 23, at noon, is the largest arts event Hathor Hammet poses with her Smokey the Bear mask with Joan Melendez. in Santa Barbara County, drawing craftspeople to create floats, puppets, and whimsical costumes that make up the parade. See their finished prod-ucts, along with dancers, skaters, and drummers, make their way up State Street, from Cota Street to Micheltorena Street. Immediately following the parade, gather at the Solstice Festival in the Sun at Alameda Park from noon to 8 p.m. for dancing, food, drink, family fun, music on the main stage, and a youth stage lineup consisting of S.B. Sings, Spirals GymnasJim Sunbear works on tics, 11-year-old singer/songwriter Sofia Guerra, the “dentures of a monster.” and S.B. Youth Music Academy. If you are 21 or older and feel like a change of venue, scoot over JP Mendez and Ni cky Lafleur work to the Wildcat Lounge for a Summer Solstice Patio on thrones for th e Solstice royalty . Party from 5 to 8 p.m., and listen to the Bomb band play old-school tunes and funk and DJ Darla Bea spin groovin’ tunes. For your viewing pleasure, professional dance group La Boheme will be keeping the party action going on the patio. See tinyurl.com/SolsticeWildcat. On Sunday, June 24, start your day off with a Summer Solstice Nature Hike on Pine Mountain with Lanny Kaufer. This intermediate-level hike is suitable for moderately experienced hikers or physically fit beginners and will take folks through the spectacular habitat of Yellow Pine lar Frausto (right) and Zia Pi on ris or -M Forest. Kids ages 5-12 can attend for free (one ith Tessa Flanagan and Duff Kennedy work on Stella Polaris. Jensen Sm ss float. per adult), and adults are $25 (senior and stuwork on a Bob Ro dent discounts apply). Bring your lunch, and meet at 9 a.m. at Maricopa Plaza (1207 Maricopa Hwy., Ojai). See herbwalks.com or call 646-6281. Stop by Alameda Park from 1 to 4:30 p.m. for the Youth Heroes Capes & Crowns–themed chil-dren’s parade,, area bands on the main stage, and a raffle. And on the youth stage, Capoeira Sul da Bahia, Destined Dance & Performing Arts, Crush Athletics, The Dance Network, S.B. band Porter, and Kent Epperson wo Detar Music will perform throughout the day. n rks on INDEPENDENT.COM

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WEEK I N D E P E N D E N T CA L E N DA R

JUNE

21-27

E H T

BY TERRY ORTEGA

PICN

COURTESY

in te P IC

K AR

WEDNESDAY AJA

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.

2018

S.B. Unified School District 2018 Free Meals

6/21-6/25:

6/22:

Circus Vargas Unleash your imagination, and

of all ages and abilities are welcome to enjoy fun social dancing. Come with a partner or on your own to make new dance friends. Take a turn at the fox-trot, waltz, tango, East and West Coast Swing, waltz, cha-cha, hustle, salsa, and more. Come early and take a lesson (included with admission). Class and music will be provided by ballroom instructor Vasily Golovin. Tango class: 7-8pm; dancing: 8-10pm. Historic Carrillo Ballroom, 100 E. Carrillo St. $10.

discover a world of pure circus magic under the big top! This swashbuckling circus spectacular, with this year’s theme, Dreaming of Pirates, will be a fantastic voyage of nonstop action and adventure featuring death-defying acrobats, daredevils, flying trapeze artists, contortionists, jugglers, motorcycles, clowns, and more. Arrive 30 minutes early for an exciting, interactive preshow where children of all ages can create their own magic under the big top and stay after to meet and mingle with the entire cast after each performance. Thu: 7:30pm; Fri.: 4:30 and 7:30pm; Sat.: 1, 4, and 7:30pm; Sun.: 12:30, 3:30, and 7pm; Mon.: 6:30pm. Earl Warren Showgrounds, 3400 Calle Real. Free-$72. Call (877) 468-3861.

circusvargas.com/tickets.html

6/21: Fiesta Ranchera Celebrate Fiesta in the Good Land with delicious appetizers and desserts, signature cocktails, area wines, and craft beers. Enjoy performances by guitarist Tony Ybarra and the 2018 Spirit of Fiesta and Junior Spirit before dancing underneath the stars to the music of Area 51. 5-10pm. Rancho La Patera & Stow House, 304 N. Los Carneros Rd., Goleta. Designated driver: $45; GA: $70. Ages 21+. Call 962-8101.

Georgia Brown” and “Darktown Strutters’ Ball” performed by a live, onstage band. Thu.- Sat.: 8pm; Sun.: 2 and 7pm. New Vic, 33 W. Victoria St. $20-$75. Call 965-5400.

etcsb.org

goletahistory.org/fiesta-ranchera 6/21-6/24: Cookin’ at the Cookery Don’t miss your last chance to see

this show about jazz and blues legend Alberta Hunter, who was a sensation from the 1920s through the 1950s. She set aside her life as an artist during the peak of her career to help others as a hospital nurse, and after being forced to retire after the age of 82, she experienced a musical rebirth at New York’s celebrated music venue. This improbable life story features hits such as “Sweet

As of June 2, you must dial 1 + area code + seven-digit telephone number when making local calls in the 805 area. Fundraiser

tinyurl.com/4thFridayBallroom

DANIELLE METHMANN

THURSDAY 6/21

6/21: 2nd Annual Official Drink of S.B. Cocktail Competition 2018 Join the S.B. Independent at this live competition where a panel of five esteemed judges, including the S.B. Independent’s own Matt Kettmann, will watch masterful mixology in action from five finalists and then sample all entries to crown the 2018 Official Drink of S.B. Included with ticket price are two wine vouchers, assorted hors d’oeuvres, and samples of the finalists’ cocktails. Additional drinks will be available for purchase. Reception: 5pm; event: 6-8pm. El Paseo Restaurant, 813 Anacapa St. Ages 21+. Call 965-5205 x124.

tinyurl.com/2018OfficialDrinkOfSB

FRIDAY 6/22 6/22-6/24: 2018 S.B. Summer Solstice Celebration Read more on p. 25.

Volunteer Opportunity

4th Friday Ballroom Dance People

6/22: Carpinteria Valley Chamber of Commerce Transportation Summit At this summit, you will learn about the importance of a healthy and dynamic transportation system for the Carpinteria Valley and S.B. County. Hear about updates on road, rail, air, and bicycle path projects while exploring transportation innovations for the 21st century such as electrification, ridesharing, and autonomous vehicles. Featured speakers will include State Senator Hannah-Beth Jackson, Carpinteria Mayor Fred Shaw, City Manager Dave Durflinger, Ed France (S.B. Bicycle Coalition), Hazel Johns (S.B. Airport), and S.B. County Association of Governments’ Marjie Kirn and Gregg Hart. Continental breakfast will be included. 8-11am. Alcazar Theatre, 4916 Carpinteria Ave., Carpinteria. $30. Call 684-5479.

tinyurl.com/CarpTransportation Summit

6/22: Friday Matinee: Jurassic Park Steven Spielberg’s 1993 film follows paleontologists Alan Grant (Sam Neill) and Ellie Sattler (Laura Dern) and mathematician Ian Malcolm (Jeff Goldblum) to an island theme park populated by dinosaurs created from prehistoric DNA. “Hold on to your butts” as you watch these ferocious predators break free and go on the hunt. 1-3pm. Faulkner Gallery, S.B. Central Library, 40 E. Anapamu St. Free. Rated PG-13. Call 564-5635.

sbplibrary.org

Civil Discourse

6/22-6/23: The Dance Network 5th Annual Studio Showcase: Series 7 Go for broke! This showcase will bring a night of high-energy, diverse, and entertaining performances featuring pieces from studio classes, the Dance Network’s professional performance companies, and classic repertoire from the famous tap company The Copasetics. Dancers ages 2-80 will dance in genres that include tap, hip-hop, jazz, contemporary, and break dancing. 7pm. Center Stage Theater, 751 Paseo Nuevo. $13-$22. Call 963-0408. centerstagetheater.org

SATURDAY 6/23 6/23: Saturday Movie: Wonder This 2017 drama for both children and adults, based on the best-selling novel by R.J. Palacios, tells the inspiring and heartwarming story of August Pullman (Jacob Tremblay), a boy with facial differences who enters 5th grade to attend a mainstream elementary school for the first time. Julia Roberts and Owen Wilson star as his parents. 1-3pm. Solvang Library, 1745 Mission Dr., Solvang. Free. Rated PG. Call 688-4214.

sbplibrary.org

Foodbank Kids’ Summer Meals 2018

Free breakfast, lunch, and supper for all youth 18 years and younger. All locations are open Monday-Friday unless otherwise stated. For more locations, visit the website, call 963-4338 x6387, or text “summerfood” to 877 877. Desayuno, almuerzo, y cena gratis para todos los jóvenes de 18 años o menos. Todas las ubicaciones están abiertas lunes-viernes si no se indique lo contrario. Para obtener más ubicaciones, visite el sitio web, llame al 963-4338 x6387, o envie un mensaje de texto que dice “summerfood” al 877 877. tinyurl.com/SBUSD2018SummerMeals

All locations are closed July 4 and August 3. Todas las ubicaciones están cerradas el 4 de julio y el 3 de agosto.

Franklin School Cafeteria 1111 E. Mason St. June 11-Aug.17. Breakfast: 8-9am; lunch: 11:30am-1pm. Girls Inc.: Mobile Café 531 E. Ortega St. June 11-Aug. 17. Lunch: 11:30am-1:30pm. Goleta Boys & Girls Club: Mobile Café 5701 Hollister Ave., Goleta. Mon.-Sat., June 11-Aug. 18. Breakfast: 8-9am; supper 4:30-5:30pm. Harding University Partnership 1625 Robbins St. June 11-Aug. 17. Breakfast: 8-9am; lunch: 11:30am-1pm. I.V. Youth Projects Phelps: Mobile Café 6842 Phelps Rd., Goleta. June 11-Aug. 17. Breakfast: 8:45-9:45am; supper: 4:40-5:30pm.

The Foodbank offers free, nutritious meals, activities, and enrichment opportunities to all children ages 1-18 in our county, MondayFriday, June 11-August 10. Visit the website for North County locations. Call 967-5741.

I.V. Youth Projects West Campus: Mobile Café 701-H Campus Point Ln., Goleta. June 11-Aug. 17. Breakfast: 8-8:30am; supper: 4-4:30pm.

El Foodbank ofrece comidas nutritivas gratuitas, actividades, y oportunidades de enriquecimiento para todos los niños de 1 a 18 años en nuestro condado, del 11 de junio al 10 de agosto, de lunes a viernes. Visite el sitio web por las ubicaciones de North County. Llame al 967-5741.

McKinley School Cafeteria 350 Loma Alta Dr. June 11-Aug. 17. Lunch: 11:30am-1pm.

endsummerhunger.org/find-a-lunch

Isla Vista Apartments 6660 Abrego Rd., Isla Vista 1-2pm S.B. Central Library 40 E. Anapamu St. 11:30am-12:30pm St. Vincent’s Gardens 4234 Pozzo Cir. 1-2pm

Monroe School Cafeteria 431 Flora Vista Dr. June 11-Aug. 17. Breakfast: 8-9am; lunch: 11:30am-1pm. Oak Park: Mobile Café 502 W. Alamar Ave. June 11-Aug. 17. Lunch: 11:30am–1:00pm. Parque de los Niños: Mobile Café 520 Wentworth Ave. June 11-Aug 17. Lunch: 11:30am-1pm. Westside Boys & Girls Club: Mobile Café 602 W. Anapamu St. Mon.-Sat., June 11-Aug. 18. Breakfast: 8-9am; lunch: 11:30am-1pm.

>>>

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INDEPENDENT CALENDAR

JUNE

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.

COURTESY

21-27

6/24:

Peak Season Apricot Gathering or Food Writing Gathering Come to the ranch, and spend the afternoon harvesting

apricots and gaining insight from biodynamic farmer Chris Thomson. Then join seventh-generation rancher Elizabeth Poett and Katie Rose Hames to make jam, drink tea, eat apricot tarts, and leave with recipes and a jar of jam! If writing is more your jam, then enjoy discussing different styles of food writing, from memoirs to cookbooks to reported articles with Poett and cookbook author Georgia Freedman. Participate in guided writing practices, read your work, and take in the ranch life under the 100-year-old grape arbor. Ask about scheduling a one-on-one consultation with Freedman after the workshop to discuss a foodwriting or cookbook project (for an extra fee). 1-5pm. Rancho San Julian, 6000 San Julian Rd., Lompoc. $125/workshop. Email elizabeth@ranchosanjulian.com.

theranchtable.com/gatherings

COURTESY

6/24: Wendy Wahman Author Wendy Wahman will read from her newest book, Nanny Paws, about two adorable young twins, Ally and Mae, who are looked after by an attentive pink-and-white poodle who helps them get dressed, picks up their toys, and takes care of them in her own special way when they come home sick. There will also be fun coloring and activity pages. 2pm. Chaucer’s Books, 3321 State St. Free. Call 682-6787.

6/24: Robbie Kaye Journalist Robbie Kaye will present her second monograph, Endurance, which features photographs of three trees taken over the course of three years in the Santa Ynez Valley. Combined with prose, the photos tell the story of Solitude, Magic, and Majesty, names that Ms. Kaye has attributed to these trees. 3-4pm. Wildling Museum of Art & Nature, 1511-B Mission Dr., Solvang. $5-$10. Call 688-1082.

Speak Spanish

wildlingmuseum.org

July 9 - September 14, 2018 Day and Evening Classes and Saturdays Our method calls for small groups (6 maximum) and conversation as soon as it is possible

Details:

805-252-9512

10 sessions $250 20 sessions $500 Private $75 hr.

SPANISH LANGUAGE INSITUTE SIGLO 21

Santa Barbara

Sustainable Heart

~ Transformational Life Counseling ~

Relationships • Occupation and Career • Meditation Grief and Loss • Major Life Transitions • Anxiety Spiritual Issues • Communication • Conflict

Michael H Kreitsek, MA

Transpersonal Counseling Psychology Counseling From a Buddhist Perspective 805 698-0286 28

THE INDEPENDENT

feel, sing, and listen to the story of the Chumash with Alan “Spirit Hawk” Salazar as he shares songs and stories using traditional storytelling. 3:30-4:30pm. Multipurpose Rm., Carpinteria Library, 5141 Carpinteria Ave., Carpinteria. Free. Call 684-4314.

sbplibrary.org

6/26-6/27: Summer Kids Movies: Ferdinand This 2017 animated dramedy 6/25: Summer Singing with the inCourage Chorus Calling all singers, recovering non-singers, breathers, and talkers of all experience levels, you are welcome to commune in songs from around the world spanning culture, tradition, and language. Creators and leaders of the inCourage Chorus, Ben Gould and Britta Gudmunson (pictured above), will teach from the heart in the oral tradition. 7-8:30pm. Yoga Soup, 28 Parker Wy. $15$20. yogasoup.com/summer-singing

adventure based on Munro Leaf and Robert Lawson’s children’s book The Story of Ferdinand features the voice of John Cena as Ferdinand, the bull who would rather smell the flowers than participate in bullfighting but is forced back into the arena to face off against the world’s greatest bullfighter. 10am. Paseo Nuevo Cinema, 8 W. De la Guerra St. $2. Rated PG.

metrotheatres.com/events

WEDNESDAY 6/27

DISASTER RELIEF

with Alonso Benavides, ph.d.

spanishschoolsbca.com

6/26: Chumash Stories Come touch,

COURTESY

chaucersbooks.com

Learn to

TUESDAY 6/26

MONDAY 6/25

SUNDAY 6/24

JUNE 21, 2018

INDEPENDENT.COM

6/24: Dance for Montecito Don’t miss this collaborative performance by the Palm Dance Collective of many professional companies and schools in the S.B. and L.A. areas. All proceeds will go to families affected by the mudslides through Habitat for Humanity S.B. 6pm. Center Stage Theater, 751 Paseo Nuevo. $20. Call 963-0408. centerstagetheater.org 6/26: Artist Reception: Robyn Geddes Stop by to see these innovative works using unorthodox materials melding cement and sandpaper with unexpected color by artist Robyn Geddes. Geddes, who was part of Andy Warhol’s Factory, also had a solo exhibition at New York’s legendary Mudd Club in the early ’80s. A portion of the sales through July 31 will be donated to the S.B. Bucket Brigade. The exhibit shows through August 31. 5-7pm. Cabana Home, 111 Santa Barbara St. Free. Call 962-0220 or email sales@cabanahome.com.

6/27:

Wonder Wednesdays: Our Galaxy

and Beyond What happened to

the dinosaurs? How do trees grow? Why do butterflies have designs on their wings? How many moons does Jupiter have? Ever wonder about these questions and more? Explore with hands-on activities and talk to experts to answer the most commonly asked questions from our Curiosity Lab’s Tree of Wonder. The new Wonder Wednesdays program runs on select Wednesdays through August 15. 11am-2pm. S.B. Museum of Natural History, 2559 Puesta del Sol. Free-$12. Call 682-4711 x170.

sbnature.org

Fundraiser

Volunteer Opportunity

Civil Discourse

Protest


WEEK ART TOWN

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.

6/21: Sketching in the Galleries All skill levels are invited to experience the tradition of sketching from original works of art in Highlights of the Permanent Collection. Museum teaching artists provide general guidance and all materials. You must reserve your spot. 5:30-6:30pm. S.B. Museum of Art, 1130 State St. Free. Call 884-6457 or email lvallejo-howard@sbma.net. sbma.net

6/22: Exhibit Opening: The Art of Natural History: Rare Treasures from Our Antique Print Collection See how art-

FRIDAY

Ziggy Marley

ists and scientists viewed the natural world spanning 300 years in this exhibit highlighting more than 3,500 historic engravings and lithographs from the museum’s art collection. What began as a fundamental aid to scientific inquiry became works of art in themselves and are “Durian” by Berthe Hoola Van Nooten often of incomparable craftsmanship and beauty. The exhibit shows through September 3. 10am5pm. S.B. Museum of Natural History, 2559 Puesta del Sol. Free-$12 Call 682-4711 x170. sbnature.org

JUne

22

8 PM

FRIDAY

roberto tapia

june

29

8 PM

6/27: smART Talk: Danny Meza Join area artist Danny Meza in conversation with Nathan Vonk, owner of Sullivan Goss, An American Gallery, as they examine Meza’s unique artistic style, born out of influences such as skateboard graphics, comic books, graffiti, and pop culture and experimenting with a wide range of media. An RSVP is required. 6pm. Breakfast Culture Club, 711 Chapala St. Free. Call 966-5373.

WFC 91:

FriDAY

Live Championship Boxing

tinyurl.com/DannyMeza ongoing:

The Nature of Things This exhibit includes three guest artists: Ben Riddering shows large abstract sculptures made from the unburned hearts of trees lost to wildfire, Lynn Brown shows embellished and repurposed masks from around the world, and Jim McKinniss shows black-and-white photography of a surreal nature. The exhibit also includes 10 West members and shows through June 25. 10 West Gallery, 10 W. Anapamu St. Free. Call 770-7711. 10westgallery.com

JUly

6

5:30 PM

FRIDAY

brian regan

july

13

8 PM

“Sunflowers” by Patricia Doyle ongoing: Gardens and Flowers Fields of flowers, cultivated spaces, and cut flowers fill the gallery in this spring-to-summer exhibition. Garden paintings emphasize the contrast between the natural world and man-made spaces where border plants, brick walls, and rock embankments guide our view. The exhibit shows through June 24. Marcia Burtt Gallery, 517 Laguna St. Free. Call 962-5588. artlacuna.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

>>>

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5/3/18 3:26 PM


JUNE

INDEPENDENT CALENDAR

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.

21-27

MUSIC of NOTE 6/21: Glenn Miller Orchestra Considered one of the greatest bands of all time, the Glenn Miller Orchestra will bring you a night of classics such as “Moonlight Serenade,”“Chattanooga Choo-Choo,”“Pennsylvania 6-5000,” “In the Mood,” and more, with vocals by Nick Hilscher, Hannah Truckenbrod, and The Moonlight Serenaders. 7pm. The Marjorie Luke Theater, 721 E. Cota St. $25-$39. tinyurl.com/GlennMillerOrchestra ON SALE

artist, photographer, and Montecito mudslide survivor Beverlye Hyman Fead will share secrets to living long and well. Living with cancer has given her insight that will leave you with a spiritually uplifting message about how not only to be unafraid of aging but to actually look forward to it. 6pm. Impact Hub S.B., 1117 State St. $20.

6/27: Death Café S.B. You are invited to come together in a relaxed and safe setting to discuss death, drink tea, and eat delicious cake with Liz Bauer, Lynn Holzman, and Peggy Levine from The Center for Successful Aging. 3:30-5pm. Hill-Carrillo Adobe, 11 E. Carrillo St. Free. Call 729-6172 or email Lynn at cominghomesb@gmail.com.

6/21: Nattali Rize, Jah9 Nattali Rize, known for epic, high-energy,

F RAT I1D0 aAmY

6/27: Beverlye Hyman Fead Author,

uplifting, and thought-provoking performances, will be in S.B. with her five-piece band from Australia and Jamaica to bring their new-era style with a deep reggae influence. Janine “Jah9” Cunningham will open the show with her old-school blues improvisation and jazz-on-dub style. 9pm. SOhO Restaurant & Music Club, 1221 State St. $15-$20. Ages 21+. Call 962-7776.

sohosb.com

deathcafe.com/deathcafe/6428

6/21, 6/24: Folk Orchestra of S.B.: Americana/Mexicana Come and enjoy a blending of musical cultures from the S.B. Folk Orchestra, musicians in residence playing a rich blend of folk and classical music in exciting, unique arrangements. Thu.: 7:30-9pm; Sun.: 4-5:30pm. Presidio Chapel, El Presidio de Santa Bárbara State Historic Park, 123 E. Canon Perdido St. $36.50. Call 965-0093. folkorchestrasb.com

THISY SUNDA

GREGORY BOJORQUEZ

6/22: Ziggy Marley A musician, actor, artist, activist, and humanitarian, Ziggy Marley has helped break through to mainstream audiences by incorporating elements of reggae, pop, and rock. His self-titled 2016 album won the Grammy for Best Reggae Album, giving him a record seven Grammy wins in that category. 8pm. Chumash Casino Resort, 3400 E. Hwy. 246, Santa Ynez. $45-$65. Ages 21+. Call 686-3805.

FARMERS

MARKET

SCHEDULE THURSDAY

chumashcasino.com

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

6/22: From Bach to Barber: 250 Years of Art Songs & Arias Soprano Nichole Dechaine will perform a program that will feature Hermit Songs by Samuel Barber (1910-1981), 4 Mélodies (including “Claire de Lune”) by Gabriel Fauré (1845-1924), and 4 Lieder by Max Reger (1873-1916) and Joseph Marx (1882-1964) and will conclude with two arias from Johann Sebastian Bach (1685-1750). This is a non-religious, nonsectarian community arts program for all. Pianist Beverly Staples will provide accompaniment. 7pm. St. Mark’sin-the-Valley Episcopal Church, 2901 Nojoqui Ave., Los Olivos. $10-$30. Call 688-7423. tinyurl.com/FromBachToBarber

FRIDAY

Montecito: 1100 and 1200 blocks of Coast Village Rd., 8-11:15am

SATURDAY

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

6/23: Song Tree Concert: The Luis Muñoz Quartet Costa

SUNDAY

Rican composer, producer, and percussionist Luis Muñoz and his quartet have performed in some of the best jazz festivals and theaters in the U.S.A. and abroad, including last year’s sold-out show at S.B.’s Lobero Theatre. The quartet includes Jonathan Dane on trumpet, Daniel Zimmerman on guitar, and Brendan Statom on string bass. Proceeds will go to the National Alliance on Mental Illness, Southern S.B. County (NAMI SSBCO). 7:3010:30pm. Live Oak Unitarian Universalist Congregation, 820 N. Fairview Ave., Goleta. Suggested donation: $15. Call 403-2639.

Goleta: Camino Real Marketplace, 10am-2pm

TUESDAY

Old Town S.B.: 500-600 blocks of State St., 4-7:30pm

WEDNESDAY

tinyurl.com/LuisMunozQuartet

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

6/23: The Dithers, Beloved Come see the old-time American guitar and fiddle tunes from S.B. instrumentalist duo The Dithers. Also playing will be New Mexico’s country-folk-grass band Beloved, which is out with its new album, The Cabin Sessions, with songs written by the band’s David Garcia. 9pm. Mercury Lounge, 5871 Hollister Ave., Goleta. $7. Ages 21+. Call 967-0907.

FISHERMAN’S MARKET SATURDAY

6/26: Beethoven’s “Archduke” Trio The Music Academy of the West

BON IVER W/ PERFUME GENIUS . . AUG 08

JACK WHITE . . . . . . . . . . . AUG 19 DAVID BYRNE . . . . . . . . . . AUG 24 REBELUTION W/ STEPHEN MARLEY SEP 09 LUIS MIGUEL. . . . . . . . . . . SEP 11 LEON BRIDGES W/ KHRUANGBIN SEP 12 JASON MRAZ W/ BRETT DENNEN SEP 15

CULTURE CLUB / THE B-52’s . SEP 23 ALANIS MORISSETTE . . . . SEP 27 RISE AGAINST W/ AFI, ANTIFLAG SEP 29 BANDA MS . . . . . . . . . . . . SEP 30 JIM GAFFIGAN . . . . . . . . . OCT 06 KEITH URBAN W/ LINDSAY ELL . OCT 08 STING / SHAGGY . . . . . . . OCT 09

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

30

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JUNE 21, 2018

INDEPENDENT.COM

Festival Artists Series presents this concert featuring Brian Balmages’s Music for Five Brass, Bridge’s Lament for Two Violas, and Beethoven’s Piano Trio “Archduke.” 7:30pm. Lobero Theatre, 33 E. Canon Perdido St. $46. Call 963-0761. lobero.org

Fundraiser

Volunteer Opportunity

Rain or shine, meet local fishermen 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

Protest


WEEK

SHOWS on TAP

6/21-6/24: Carr Winery Barrel Rm. Thu.: David Segáll Duo. 6-8pm. Fri.: Georgetown Band. 6-8pm. Sat.: Tony Ybarra. 6-8pm. Sun.: Do No Harm. 1-3pm. 414 N. Salsipuedes St. Free. Ages 21+. Call 965-7985. carrwinery.com 6/21-6/23, 6/26: M.Special Brewing Co. Thu.: Soko the Whale Dog, Gannon Bond. 6pm. Fri.: The Caverns. 7-9pm. Sat.: Early Dolphin. 6-8pm. Tue.: Unplugged Night. 6-8pm. 6860 Cortona Dr., Bldg. C., Goleta. Free. Call 968-6500. mspecialbrewco.com 6/21-6/24, 6/27: The Endless Summer Bar-Café Thu.: Jim Rankin. 5:30-8:30pm. Fri.: Johnny Miller. 5:30-8:30pm. Sat.: The Wrinkled Teenagers. 5:30-8:30pm. Sun.: Benny Collinson. 2-5pm. Wed.: Dave Vignoe. 5:30-8:30pm. 113 Harbor Wy. Free. Call 564-1200. 6/22-6/24: Cold Spring Tavern Fri.: The Excellent Tradesmen. 6-9pm. Sat.: John Lyle; 1-4pm. Danny Briere and Friends; 5-8pm. Sun.: Tom Ball and Kenny Sultan; 1:15-4pm. Paradise Kings; 4:30-7:30pm. 5995 Stagecoach Rd.

Free. Call 967-0066.

6/22-6/26: SOhO Restaurant & Music Club Fri.: Dude Fontaine

COURTESY

6/22-6/23: Maverick Saloon Fri.: The Only Cash Tribute Band, Danny Millsap Band. Sat.: TBA. 8-11pm. 3687 Sagunto St., Santa Ynez. Free-$5 (after 8pm). Ages 21+. Call 686-4785. themavsaloon.com

with special guests John Schnackenberg & Cougar Estrada. 8:30pm. $8. Ages 21+. Sat.: Peter Asher and Albert Lee; 7pm; $25. Led Zepplica; 9:30pm; $15; ages 21+. Sun.: S.B. Bowl After-Party hosted by Bret Bollinger of Pepper. 8pm. $15-$20. Mon.: Nicole Nicole Lvoff Lvoff. 7:30pm. $10. Tue.: Sun June, Haiva Ru, Jamey Geston. 8pm. $7. 1221 State St. Call 962-7776. sohosb.com

6/22-6/23: Uptown Lounge Fri.: Out of the Blue. Sat.: Georgetown Band. 9pm-midnight. 3126 State St. Free. Ages 21+. Call 845-8800.

www.sbuptownlounge.com

6/22-6/23: Velvet Jones Fri.: Doobie’s Faithfully Faded Tour. 7pm. GA: $12; meet and greet: $45. Sat.: Gyyps. 8pm. $15. 423 State St. Call 965-8676.

velvet-jones.com

6/23: La Cumbre Plaza Tony Ybarra. Noon-3pm. 121 S. Hope Ave. Free. Call 687-6458. shoplacumbre.com/events 6/23: The James Joyce Ulysses Jasz. 7:30-10:30pm. 513 State St. Free. Ages 21+. Call 962-4660. sbjamesjoyce.com 6/23: Yellow Belly Will Breman. 7-9pm. 2611 De la Vina St. Free. Call 770-5694. yellowbellytap.com 6/23: Santa Barbara Cider Co. Katie Fritzke. 6-8pm. 325 Rutherford St., Ste. D, Goleta. Free. Call 695-2457. sbcider.com 6/25: The Red Piano Alastair Greene. 8pm-midnight. 519 State St. Free. Call 358-1439.

6/27: Mercury Lounge Téka and NewBossa. 8pm. 5871 Hollister Ave., Goleta. $8. Ages 21+. Call 967-0907.

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CALL US TODAY 805-845-9630 Visit our website at www.adamsemploymentlaw.com

Adams Law Serving the Employment Law Needs of California’s Central Coast INDEPENDENT.COM

JUNE 21, 2018

(805) 845-9630

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31


SUMMER SOLSTICE Festival & Parade June 22, 23, 24 SOLSTICE PARADE - Sat. June 23

Noon, State & Cota, Parade goes to Alameda Park FESTIVAL June 22 - 24 Alameda Park

www.SolsticeParade.com

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Theme: HEROES

City of Santa Hutton Parker Foundation • Patagonia • Art from Scrap • A Litter Free Event JUNEBarbara 21, 2018 •INDEPENDENT.COM

THE INDEPENDENT


Summer Solstice 2018 Theme :

heroes

The theme for the 2018 parade is “Heroes.” Heroes guide us and excite us through their thoughts, actions and deeds, and hold a special place in our hearts. Our heroes help us become our best, boldest, go-get-em, full of life version of ourselves. We all have heroes, and this year we’ve been surrounded by them in so many ways. We are so grateful and moved by our local heroes and all of the dedication, courage and beauty shown by the hundreds of emergency professionals and firefighters who fought the Thomas Fire, and all those who have contributed to the recovery from this disaster. Solstice celebrates all of of these heroes!

Pa s s t h e H a t E n s e m b l e Watch for the 13 foot tall Mother Earth “Gaia” float and dance ensemble directed by Artist in Residence Lisa Thomas. City and County dignitaries participate in this ensemble. If you miss the “Pass the Hat” Ensemble, you can still make a donation online at www.gofundme.com/SBSolstice, or in the park. Every year, the Pass the Hat float raises funds that go directly to helping us put on the parade. This ensemble will appear during the middle of the parade. Give us a High 5 by dopping $5 or whatever you can contribute into the hat. Hats off to you, our community, for helping us make this happen every year!

CHILDREN’S AREA & Art Creation Station Sponsored by Studio Underground & Art from Scrap; Children’s Stage sponsored by the SB Bowl Foundation

Sat./Sun. 12 - 6 pm at Alameda Park East Musicians, Summer Solstice inflatables, face painting, craft vendors, family fun, free games, art projects including building own costumes for the children’s parade. Children’s Parade - Free - Sunday 1:30 pm Meet at Children’s Stage at 1:30 for a walk around the Park.

parade highlights: Local Heroes Ensemble Hero the Dog and local community heroes honor emergency professionals, and those nominated as local heroes. Frida Kahlo and Casa Azul Former Solstice Executive Director Claudia Bratton, carpenter, Michael Miller and hair and makeup artist Nise Baker recreate Frida’s courtyard with numerous heroes of the time. Heroes of History On Dinosaurs Ensemble by Artist in Residence Claire Frandsen and John Conroy. Watch for Abe Lincoln on Tricerotops, Duncan the Dinosaur from the SB Zoo and more!

Mural by Carlos Cuellar, on display at the Festival.

Get your Solstice T-Shirts at the Festival!

This year’s Solstice Poster and t-shirt design is by artist Victor Elsey. Head for the center of Alameda Park to get your Solstice t-shirts. Also, check out the floats from the Parade on display, delicious food vendors, beer and wine garden, arts and crafts!

ensembles and floats to watch for

Mariano Silva and his group bring the heroic spirit of Bahia to the Parade. Mariano sings from the top of a 10 foot tower surrounded by 70 dancers and an eagle with a 13’ wingspan.

Pink Party Super Hero Birthday Brigade Watch for the Pink Dragon, 805 Chrome, 10 foot high butterfly, capes and crowns, strolling and rolling down the street.

Bob Ross Tribute Youth Artist in Residence Jensen Smith Morrison pays homage/”fro”mage to Bob Ross and his happy little trees.

La Boheme - Together We Rise: Embracing the hero in all of us. The Lotus grows from the mud and the Phoenix is reborn from the ashes. Ensemble led by Teresa Kuskey Nowak , featuring local heroes Steven Lovelace and the Santa Barbara Bucket Brigade, plus DJ Darla Bea!

Hip Brazil Director and Choreographer, Vanesa Isaac heroically returns after 4 years with her 140 dancers, 40 drummers from around the world and her fabulous Capoeira Sul da Bahia performers. Smokey the Bear Mask maker & pantomine artist Hathor Hammett as our favorite hero.

Ninja Bees Ensemble Created by Artist in Residence Caroline Hambright. Honey bees are pollinating earth-warrior heroes. Teen Camp participants featuring Macomber Karate martial artists fight off pesticides. Also featuring young musicians from Branden Elementary School. Sun Dance of the Artist Hero Artist in Residence Pali X-Mano has created a 27’ tall series of spheres with aerial dancers inside. Surrounded by an ensemble with whimsical head dresses and costumes inspired by artist heroes of the past and present.

Rotary Club Float is their “Adopt a Dolphin” Raffle, benefiting local groups. Giant fish bowl with dolphins and mermaids inside. The drawing will be Sat/Sun at the Festival.

King & Queen of Solstice on their thrones on wheels .

Solstice Festival in Alameda Park Three Days! Friday, Saturday and Sunday Friday 6/22, from 4:00 – 9:00 pm

Saturday 6/23, from Noon– 8:00 pm

Sunday 6/24, from Noon– 6:00 pm

KTYD Presents Festival Opening Night

Post Parade Solstice Festival in the Sun!

Derinkuyu Band

Emcee Lin Aubachon • Happy Hour $5 Bites

No Simple Highway

One Two Tree

Camino Tumbao

La Boheme Dance Company

Cydeways

Echo

Area 51

Cornerstone

World Dance for Humanity

Paradise Kings

Super Stoked Band

Surprise Solstice Friends!

DJ STAGE Sat 12-8 pm, DJ Mouse,

Heavy Petty

www.SolsticeParade.com

INDEPENDENT.COM

Sun 1:30-6 pm DJ McIntyre

JUNE 21, 2018

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33


BEST OF SANTA BARBARA

®

2018 Readers’ Poll

s n o i t a n i m o N

4 Y L U J H G U O R H T N E 8 1 P 0 2 O F O T S E B NOW / M O C . T N E D N DEPE IN

Nominations? READ HOW WE’RE SHAKING THINGS UP!

INDEPENDENT.COM/BESTOF2018INFO

Don't be a sucker! Tell us who gets 8 thumbs up!


Natural Healing

Hobbies

I

Know Your

Drone Carol Wade

those who live where water is sparse. Said Wade, “Our lives are enriched by this kind of thinking.” When asked how far medicinal plants can take the infirm, Wade replied, “Where herbal medicine shines is for chronic degenerative-type diseases.” But she later added that it also has many benefits for acute viral and bacterial infections, women’s health, and many common ailments. Sign up for a tour or enroll in the 18-month education programs at earthislandherbs.com. —Carolina Starin

Yoga Savi Brightens Body and Soul “W

TAI KERBS

Health e want to be a shining light in the community to guide clients toward a better practice,” said yoga instructor and co-owner of Yoga Savi Ryan Besler, whose physique more resembles that of a weight lifter than the false stereotype of a lanky yogi. He and his wife, Stephanie Besler, built the successful downtown studio Yasa Yoga and sold it several years ago. Now they are back with Yoga Savi (yogasavi.com) at the same location at 22 West Mission Street. “It’s like we never left,” he said of their plan to continue their tradition of mostly vinyasa-based classes, which focus on movement and breath. However, Besler recognizes that class postures and physicality are very subjective. “We like the organic nature of teaching to the room as opposed to teaching a style or teaching to a teacher’s opinion,” he said of the way he approaches his students’ individual needs, which have a surprising range, from ultra-athletic to meditative. Indeed, yoga has long stripped its label as a fad for “hippie” women in stretchy pants and is now practiced across the spectrum, from NBA players and firefighters whose bodies are their business to seniors searching for holistic energy and movement enhancement. It also has proven health benefits and can increase balance, strength, and daily good vibes. Besler credits the success of his family-run business on the community, and he likes to keep things local by training his own teachers. “We’re a teacherbased studio as opposed to a brand-based studio,”

PAUL WELLMAN

COURTESY

Growing a Pharmacy at Earth Island Herbs

t’s not very complicated, and you don’t need to be a doctor,” says Carol Wade, who runs the Ojai School of Herbal Studies at Earth Island Herbs, describing her practice of growing herbs to address common ailments. “But when you’re using herbs, you want some level of education.” Her mission is to empower people with practical knowledge of the many native and locally adapted garden plants available to support balanced health. Wade draws upon her lifelong study of international and regional herbal traditions to lead tours and teach classes in progressive nutrition. “One of the major issues of our culture is the level of constant stress,” said Wade, fussing over a clump of lemon balm. “This is a plant to go to at the end of a stressful day.” Wade brings a whole spectrum of healing to her work, including the use of fresh air and sweat, and believes that just working in a garden promotes well-being. She expects students to dirty their hands alongside her as they make seasonal salves, essential oils, and teas from the plot. One of her most popular products is a balm that helps fight poison oak. Wade is also focused on using garden techniques that are good for the planet, like the frugal and creative hardscaping she’s installed with repurposed materials often meant for landfills. She also incorporates xeriscaping, or low irrigation, methods to show gardening options for

living p. 35

he said, touching on the business models of large, branded studios like YogaWorks, which is publicly traded on the New York Stock Exchange, with 2016 revenues upward of $55 million. Besler hopes he can provide a very different service by connecting with clients through personal relationships. Yoga Savi is also run with Besler’s added philosophical foundation that is meant to push a client’s practice forward. He calls it the “four pillars and equal parts of learning anything,” and it includes putting equal weight on the teacher, oneself, peers, and time. “The aspect of the practice is learning to be responsible for your own well-being,” he said, and he invites all his students to learn to make good decisions for themselves and their bodies along a refined yoga path. — CS

FLYING HIGH: Santa Barbara Drone Club members (from left) Kaan Komili; his brother Emre; their father, Omer; and Ravi Parashar

C

ombine an engineering background, love of the sky, and enduring passion for photography, and you get Omer Komili, founder of the new Santa Barbara Drone Club. Komili has been flying planes since 1988 and a few years ago bought his first drone. Like all fledgling pilots of unmanned aerial vehicles — or UAVs — he relished the chance to zip around Santa Barbara airspace and capture incredible images of our picture-perfect community. Komili quickly educated himself on drone regulations, but he also observed that many other operators, especially young ones, were unaware of the dangers and liabilities. “There are strict laws for drone flight,” he explained, “especially around places like the Santa Barbara Airport, for obvious reasons.” Less obvious, he said, are other regulations that apply to commercial photography and videography. “And the FAA is very vigilant about enforcing those.” To clear up any confusion, and to stop short potential issues with local law enforcement, Komili created the Drone Club as a place where remote pilots, both experienced and novice, can come to learn the rules, talk shop, improve their flying skills, and develop relationships with others who use the shared airspace. “You can’t get on the highway without a driver’s license, and it’s the same with drones in flight paths and airspace,” Komili explained. Liability insurance is also critically important. The club meets every third Thursday of the month at 6:30 p.m. at the Santa Barbara Airport Visitors Center (45 Hartley Pl.). Komili thanked the city for generously offering them the space. “They were very openminded to do that,” he said. The meetings, which attract a few dozen drone pilots every time, often feature guest speakers who discuss best practices. Malia Sharkey from Santa Barbara Air Traffic Control spoke recently, as did Paul Foster, an FAA flight-safety inspector. The club also functions as a lobbying group that coordinates with other drone organizations across the country to ensure the industry isn’t regulated into the ground. “We explain how drones can be really useful in the community,” Komili said. “The applications are everywhere — security, firefighting, construction, agriculture. You name it.” A few UCSB geologists just joined the club, Komili happily reported. The group’s youngest member is 14 years old, while the oldest is 83. Komili is especially excited about the club’s new youth program, headed up by his 17-year-old son, Kaan, who’s reaching out to junior high and high school students. “You need to know what you’re doing and be responsible for your actions,” he said. — Tyler Hayden

For more information, visit sbdroneclub.org. INDEPENDENT.COM

JUNE 21, 2018

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S

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UPCOMING GAMES

FRI JUNE 22 @ 6 PM VS. SOCAL CATCH

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SAT JUNE 23 @ 6 PM VS ARROYO SECO COASTAL COPY DAY

PERSHING PARK BALL FIELD AT THE SANTA BARBARA WATERFRONT

The six-time national champion Santa Barbara Foresters are playing their 2018 summer season at Pershing Park in downtown Santa Barbara.

SUN JUNE 24 @ 2 PM VS. ARROYO SECO

MONTECITO BANK & TRUST DAY

TICKETS ARE ALWAYS AVAILABLE AT THE GATE!

WWW.SBFORESTERS.ORG

DON’T MISS A MINUTE OF THE ACTION.

Just over a year ago, Gilbert became critically ill and was diagnosed with ulcerative colitis. Since then, he’s been in the Pediatric Intensive Care and Pediatric Inpatient Units at Santa Barbara Cottage Hospital for often weeks at a time. After a long journey consisting of six surgeries and frequent visits to the Grotenhuis Pediatric Clinics, Gilbert is on the mend for good. Today, he loves hanging out with friends, playing video

“Cottage saved our son’s life more than once.” – Tami Cabrera, Gilbert’s Mother

games and spending time with family. Learn more at cottagechildrens.org. Cottage Children’s Medical Center cares for over 14,000 children a year in our Acute Pediatrics Unit, Neonatal and Pediatric ICUs, the emergency department, The Pediatric pediatric trauma center, Intensive Care Unit and eight specialized celebrates outpatient clinics.

25 YEARS

of service to th e community.

Gilbert 36

THE INDEPENDENT

JUNE 21, 2018

Santa Barbara INDEPENDENT.COM


living | Sports

FORESTERS FIRE UP THE SUMMER BALL T

he life cycle of a baseball player begins when a 2-year-old sprout swings a plastic bat in the backyard, and it reaches a flowering in Santa Barbara when college men swing wood bats every June and July for the Foresters. Some of them will continue to grow — 39 former Foresters have appeared in the major leagues in the last 25 years — and many will wind up lobbing plastic balls to their own little sprouts. “Summer ball is all about growing,” said John Jensen, who’s been hoisting the lumber for the Foresters this summer. For the Santa Barbara club, it’s also about winning. In their first California Collegiate League game at Pershing Park, they banged out 17 hits in an 11-7 victory over the Healdsburg Prune Packers. Their pitchers came through a week later against the San Luis Obispo Blues. Last Saturday, six Forester hurlers combined CHASE-ING ANOTHER BIG SUMMER: Chase Illig (above) to throw a no-hitter. accumulated a .472 batting average in the Santa Barbara Caleb Sloan (TCU) threw the first Foresters’ first nine games, while closer Chase Wallace four innings; then Garrett Crochet (Ten(right) pitched the final inning of a no-hitter. nessee), Conner Woods (UNLV), Jackson Wolf (West Allen, Jensen, and catcher/ Virginia), James Notary (TCU), and Chase Wallace (Tennessee) designated hitter Chase Illig each took an inning to shut down the (West Virginia) are three ForBlues. Collectively, they allowed five esters hitting over .400. “I watched a lot of [Forestbaserunners on walks, one of whom was out on a double play, in the 5-0 ers] games last summer and saw how hard these guys played, Santa Barbara win. It was during that game that Jensen failed to get a hit day in and day out,” Jensen said. for the first time in a long time. “I had a 24-game hitting “That’s what makes other teams scared to play at Pershing streak,” he said, spanning his last 17 games at SBCC and first Park.” seven with the Foresters. The UC Irvine–bound outfielder In a nonleague game against the visiting Ventura Bucpunched out a single on Sunday to begin, possibly, another caneers last Friday, the Foresters pulled out a 5-4 win on a walk-off strikeout. Jensen was the batter who swung and streak. The Foresters showed resourcefulness on Father’s Day, missed a third-strike pitch with two out in the bottom of when a 3-1 win over the Blues kept their season record per- the ninth. The pitch eluded the Ventura catcher, who threw fect at 9-0 (6-0 in the league). They came up in the bottom the ball away trying to retire Jensen at first, and Luke Ritter, of the seventh holding a 2-1 lead. An insurance run was last year’s Forester MVP from Wichita State, raced home all called for. Kameron Guangorena (Cal State Fullerton) the way from second base with the winning run. led off with a single and went to second on a wild pitch. That’s the way it’s gone so far this season. Utah Jones (North Greenville U.) came up as a pinch hitter “We have fun, but we know when to get serious,” Jensen and stroked a grounder out to the right side, successfully said, trying to explain the Foresters’ winning ways. “There’s advancing the runner to third. A sacrifice fly by Logan good team chemistry. We keep an even keel.” Allen (Arkansas–Fort Smith) brought the extra run home. Bill Pintard, the club’s longtime chemistry professor/ Relief pitchers Hunter Breault (Oregon), Wolf, and Wal- manager, was not thinking about their 8-0 start going into lace assured the win for starter Brett Standlee (Oklahoma Sunday’s game. He resolutely strives to keep them in the moment. “I was just focused on today,” Pintard said. “Now State). I’m focused on Tuesday.” That was to be the next game after their Monday night outing at an L.A. Angels game. Pintard arranged the annual adventure for the kids with cancer who participate in the Foresters’ Hugs for Cubs program. The Foresters do some bonding during rides to their The hometown kid (Santa midweek games. They have two games against the SoCal Barbara High and SBCC) swung Catch in La Mirada this week. “We’re home at 12:30 at night,” a big bat on the Foresters’ first Jensen said. “Back on the road again the next day.” road trip, belting a grand-slam But it will be home, sweet Pershing Park, for most of the homer against the Arroyo Seco next couple weeks. This Friday-Sunday, June 22-24, the ForSaints and a two-run dinger esters will host the Catch and the Arroyo Seco Saints. Then, against the Orange County after a long road trip to Healdsburg, the Foresters will return Riptide. At week’s end, he was on June 28 and play nine home games in 10 days through hitting .417 with a team-high 12 RBIs in nine games. July 7, broken up only by a trip to San Luis Obispo on July 2.

by John

ZANT

PAUL WELLMAN

FORESTERS PLAYER OF THE WEEK

John Jensen

PAUL WELLMAN PHOTOS

Santa Barbara’s Semi-Pro Team Starts Undefeated; Plus, Mexico’s Big World Cup Win

BACK IN THE OLD U.S.S.R.: The opening days of

the World Cup in Russia produced an exhilarating draw — Cristiano Ronaldo 3, Spain 3 — and a pair of surprises: Iceland freezing Argentina’s Lionel Messi in a 1-1 tie and Mexico upsetting Germany, 1-0. There was a lusty cheer in the Delta Airlines terminal at LAX when Mexico’s Hirving Lozano hammered a first-half goal against Germany. “A lot of people were celebrating, not just our boys,” said Rudy Ybarra, coach of the Santa Barbara Soccer Club. “It was loud.” The SBSC has sent two teams — the boys U15 and U17 — to the U.S. Youth Soccer Far West Regionals in Honolulu. They were able to watch the entire Sunday morning match before their flight to Hawai‘i. Support for the Mexican team, El Tri, is strong in Southern California. Many soccer players and fans have Mexican roots, and others pull for the neighboring country as a substitute for the missing U.S. team. Ybarra, a first-generation American who sparked Santa Barbara High’s run of titles in the early days of CIF soccer, predicted last week that Mexico would pose problems for Germany, the defending World Cup champion. “Germany’s defenders are strong, but they couldn’t keep up with the quickness of the Mexican forwards,” he said. Lozano is one of several Mexican stars who play in the European leagues, and Ybarra said they have developed “the technical quality to play at high speed in tight spaces.” Defensively, the Mexicans gave up a lot of possession to Germany in the second half but resolutely maintained their composure under a steady bombardment. If Ybarra could find a fault with Mexico, it was their failure to capitalize on opportunities to make the score 2-0, particularly when Javier “Chicharito” Hernández’s pass went astray on a counterattack. But the one-goal victory was enough to produce tears of joy from the Moscow stadium to Mexico City plazas to an L.A. airport boarding area. Mexico will try to solidify its lead in Group F at 8 a.m. Saturday against South Korea, and Germany will kick off at 11 a.m. against Sweden. Harry Kane’s goal in extra time provided great relief to English fans, but most of them, sober or not, were disappointed by their team’s 2-1 squeaker against Tunisia. “Absolute rubbish,” muttered a Brit exiting n The Press Room.

JOHN

ZANT’S

GAME OF THE WEEK

6/24: Polo: USPA Intra-Circuit Rich and somewhat famous patrons will be playing alongside outstanding athletehorsemen in the final tournament of the S.B. Polo Club’s 12-goal season. A trio of Argentines, veteran Santi Trotz and teenagers Hilario Figueras and Peke Gonzalez, will make the Novis Polo Team very tough. Klentner Ranch, with Jesse Bray, is another top contender. The club’s 16-goal season, comprising four tournaments, will run July 8-September 2. 3pm. S.B. Polo & Racquet Club, 3300 Via Real, Carpinteria. $12-$22. Call 684-6683 or visit sbpolo.com.

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JUNE 21, 2018

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IS BACK!

Burger JUNE 28 Week JULY 4 T H R O U G H

Y

PA RT N

AT PARTICIPATING RESTAURANTS THROUGHOUT SANTA BARBARA COUNTY

ER

PAT T

7 DAYS OF $7 BURGERS ER G R U B EEK W

Lile Kitchen

MORE DETAILS COMING AT YOU NEXT WEEK! 38

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JUNE 21, 2018

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PAUL WELLMAN

tastes

PAUL WELLMAN

FOOD &DRINK

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EAT ’EM ALL: Wine + Beer packs in food and drink fans for the monthly Market Gusto! tastings.

Maxing Out at the

Public Market

UNLOCKING ROMANCE: After 35 years running cabarets and restaurants in Los Angeles, Frederic Meschin is bringing his recipe for romance to East Anapamu Street in Santa Barbara, now home to The Little Door.

fter more than 30 years in Los Angeles—where

—features dishes that encompass the entire Mediterhe opened cabarets frequented by Madonna ranean Sea, from Spain to Israel to North Africa. The and U2 before settling into the easier pace of emphasis is on sourcing from Santa Barbara’s finest a romantic Mediterranean restaurant—Fred- purveyors, from farm to ranch to sea. eric Meschin rolled his 1955 Citroën Traction into That intent is perfectly stewed up in the steamed Santa Barbara. He was ready to bet on the potential Hope Ranch mussels, which sit in a vadouvan-spiced of our mountain-to-sea setting, so he signed a lease harissa, dolloped with garlic rouille and sporting on that iconic Craftsman restaurant space across the crunchy garbanzo bean surprises throughout. With street from the county courthouse, once home to Ele- a touch of curry flavor, they’re some of the best and ments, the most enduring tenant of recent decades. most creative mussels I’ve ever tasted. He began plotting a second version of The Little “It’s all about subtlety,” said Meschin, as I sopped up Door, which is still considered one of the more inti- the last drips of rich, yellow broth with toast. “We are mate places to eat in L.A. But then not here to reinvent food.” Meschin ran into the other thing Meschin’s story begins northFrench-Born Impresario-Turned- west of Bordeaux, where he was that Santa Barbara is increasingly notorious for: a cripplingly Restaurateur Frederic Meschin raised in wine country near the expensive, time-consuming, fishing village of Royan. He took Bets On Santa Barbara occasionally nonsensical permitabout $300 and his “American ting process. “Everything went dream” to Los Angeles in 1983 BY MATT KETTMANN sour,” said Meschin, his French and found work in fast food, accent still thick despite 35 years eventually inventing the French in California. It took three years to open The Little burrito. “The tortilla, for me, was like a crêpe,” he Door at 129 East Anapamu Street. explained. “It’s the most beautiful city on the coast of the With his brother and business partner, Nicolas, he Americas. It has the water, the beauty, all of the com- parlayed that success into filling the niche between ponents of the French Riviera — everything is here,” restaurants and clubs by opening cabarets such as the said Meschin, who was born near the coast of Bor- Flaming Colossus, Po-Na-Na Souk, and Bokaos. They deaux, France, in a small town much like Santa Bar- became the preferred haunting grounds of folks like bara. “But the bureaucrats have been keeping it sleepy David Bowie, Tom Waits, Sean Penn, and that calibre and choking it. I believe the city is naturally going to of celebrity. “We were the stars of the city for years,” open up. It has to. There is no more choice. That’s why said Meschin, who brought a lot of new music and dancing to the scene, including Brazilian, African, and I am here. I want to participate until it blossoms.” That participation equates to a one-of-a-kind set- Middle Eastern styles. ting that’s been updated to enhance courthouse views But with both of their families growing, it was time on the elevated patio and increase the cozy factor for something different. “We wanted to savor our faminside. The menu—overseen by Chef Oscar Ledesma, ilies,” said Meschin. “We didn’t want to be going home a Santa Paula native who ran kitchens for top L.A. at four in the morning every day, so we decided to spots like Water Grill, Fig & Olive, and Boa Steakhouse change the formula.” In 1997, they opened The Little

there’s so much great food and drink. What’s horrible about the Santa Barbara Public Market is there’s too much great food and drink, and you can’t enjoy it all on one visit. But now there’s a solution: Market Gusto!, which provides the chance to try five small plates from vendors throughout the market, each matched with drinks from Wine + Beer. The past tastings have featured wine, but the third iteration, on Thursday, June 28, will focus on beer pairings. The evenings are curated by Wine + Beer’s Stephen BY GEORGE YATCHISIN Goularte and sommelier Remington Giannico of Skurnik Wines. “Remy is Argentinian, and I also have Latin blood,” Goularte explained. “When he suggested we call it ‘Gusto,’ I immediately agreed. Gusto roughly translates to ‘the pleasure or vigor of doing something.’ The pleasure of eating and drinking is what Gusto! is all about.” The May version of the evening, for example, offered a fiery, crunchy shrimp tempura bowl from Bigeye Raw Bar to pair with a steely pinot gris from Domaine Mittnacht Frères in Alsace. (The wine pairings were all available for 10 percent discount retail purchase, too.) They also did slight regional switcheroos, like going with Argentinian malbec for Ca’ Dario’s eggplant parmigiana and then Tuscan Brunello di Montalcino for Flagstone Pantry’s wild mushroom quesadillas. “We want to showcase wine and food from the Public Market, with its multicultural goodness,” explained Goularte, but he insists the evening must be casual and free-flowing, not pretentious. “Often wine dinners are too expensive and intimidating,” he said. “It should not cost an arm and a leg to eat and drink well.” So Gusto! costs just $35. Though the menu is still being fine-tuned, the June 28 event will at least pair Alvarado Street’s Simcoe Dependent West Coast IPA with tempura-battered cod from Bigeye Raw Bar. But there’s more. “The market has a few vendor surprises happening,” said Goularte, “so I can tell you there will be some fresh cuisine on the scene.”

Market Gusto! Gives the Chance to Sample Array of Food and Drink

FOOD & DRINK

The Little Door’s Open Arms A

W

hat’s great about the Santa Barbara Public Market is

4·1·1

Market Gusto! takes place Thursday, June 28, 7 p.m., at the S.B. Public Market (38 W. Victoria St.). Call 770-7701 or see wineplusbeer.com for tickets.

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SCENES AND SMILES: Delicious cuisine is a focus at the Santa Barbara Wine + Food Festival, which sold out faster than ever in its 31st year.

Fine Food at S.B. Wine Fest Getting Your North County Fix at the Museum Fundraiser N

paddlefish filled with caviar to buildBarbara Wine + Food Festiing an entire booth out of living mushrooms,” said Cox. “At the end of the day, val at the Museum of NatuI think the strategy is to create a dish ral History on Saturday, June 30, is widely known as our region’s that stays true to our restaurant and that marquee tasting event. The setthe guests will enjoy.” ting, beneath ancient oaks and This year, that will most likely be jalaalong Mission Creek, is prime; BY MATT KETTMANN peño poppers with smoked bacon and the cast of winemakers, who will Wagyu beef raised at the Fess Parker often share older vintages if you ask politely, is family ranch (they also own the restaurant). It’s classic; and the crowd is friendly, familiar, and a recipe that Chef Jeremy Tummel, who grew up fanatical about their favorites. a few blocks from the museum, has been workBut, especially in recent years, the food offer- ing on since he and Cox entered the barbercue ings have emerged as yet another highlight. (No championship in San Angelo, Texas, years ago. “I wonder it sold out faster would love to be smoking the than ever this year.) And poppers over live embers and passing them to guests right for those who aren’t able to travel to the Santa Ynez off the smoker so they get the Valley and points north to full sensory experience,” said sample the culinary treats Cox. being prepared on that side Like the other chefs, wine of the mountains, the fespairing is also on his mind tival provides a one-stop — they scrape the jalapeños shop for checking in on a Jeff Olsson to make sure the heat won’t series of top North County conflict with tannic red wines restaurants. To see what’s in — and he likes to get put next store this year and why they bother coming down to Fess Parker Winery to complete the circle. Said this way, I asked a few of the participating chefs Cox, “It’s also pretty cool to have a bite of Wagyu about their strategies for serving at an event like beef and then take a sip of syrah that was literally grown 20 feet away from the pasture.” this. See sbnature.org/winefestival. “We have been so supported by the wine and nonprofit industry over the years; this is TASTINGS TO DO: Come down to El our way of giving back,” said Paseo tonight, June 21, 5-8 p.m., to taste the finalists for the second Jeff Olsson of Industrial Eats in Buellton, who plans to make annual Official Drink of Santa Barspring lamb curry with papabara Cocktail Contest. Tickets are dum and raita. “It’s important $25, which includes tastes of the to me to bring your A game to five finalists, and you can watch these events. There is no point John Cox four other judges and me crown in doing it if you are going to the winner. … On July 14, 6-9 p.m., give it 50 percent effort.” chefs Brooke Stockwell and James Drew Terp of Pico in Los Alamos plans to bring Owens are putting together a tribute to Anthony two dishes, one savory (beef and bacon skewer Bourdain at K’Syrah Kitchen in Solvang, includwith yuzu kosho) and one sweet, likely a play on ing spins on some of his favorite dishes. Tixare their strawberry shortcake. “The strategy I use is $50. See independent.com/ksyrah-bourdain. … multifaceted,” he explained of his technique for On July 7, 5-10 p.m., Dare 2 Dream Farms in serving at festivals like this. “It has to be able to be Lompoc is hosting a farm-to-table dinner with mass-produced, easily stored, and transported; ingredients from their property, wines by Liqtranslate into single bites; and still hold the essence uid Farm, and recipes you can take home. Tix are of the restaurant. Oh, and it has to be economical $125. See dare2dreamfarms.com. … Deeper into enough to bring to an event and give it away like the future, mark your calendars for Kathy Joseph’s always-delicious Fiddle Fest 2.0 on July 28, crazy!” Up at The Bear and Star in Los Olivos, John noon-4 p.m. (fiddleheadcellars.com), and then the Cox isn’t afraid to go big at events like this. “I have 15th annual California Wine Festival comes to the done some really crazy things for these types of waterfront July 19-21 (californiawinefestival.com). events in the past, from serving a whole American n

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Conscious Kombucha, a maker of sweetened fermented teas, just opened Vegan GreenGO. The health-conscious, fast-casual Mexican restaurant is located at 3613 State Street, the former home of Miso Hungry and Subway, which is between Baskin Robbins and Rudy’s. Beerman became vegan only a year ago and created this restaurant to appeal to carnivores. “This was inspired by street food from Los Angeles,” said Beerman. “There were vegan food trucks that were serving authentic Mexican food, street style. I looked for suppliers that offered faux meat — it looks like meat but is plant-based. I tried to make it work, but I couldn’t find anything that brought something unique to the table, so everything is made from scratch in-house. We created all our own recipes and use fresh herbs and spices. My goal is to make this our first or the only vegan non-GMO and organic restaurant. The idea here is street-inspired food and health-conscious Mexican food, kind of fusing the two.” Vegan GreenGO offers burritos, tacos, nachos, and bowls ranging in price from $11 to $15. You choose your carbs (Mexican rice with refried beans or potatoes with bell peppers) and your protein: carne asada, chicken, chorizo, al pastor, and barbacoa, all from house-made faux meat. A variety of fixings and extras are available. Call 318-3161. TEDDY’S BY THE SEA OPENS IN CARPINTERIA: Teddy’s by

the Sea restaurant has opened at 5096 Carpinteria Avenue in Carpinteria, the former home of The Nugget, Cielo, Cabo’s, Chuy’s, and KFC. Owners Juan and Sarah Rodriguez, who also co-own Omni Catering, named the restaurant after Sarah’s grandmother Theodora, or Teddy for short. “We are seafood focused but do have other items on the menu like burgers, steak, and fried chicken,” said Sarah. “Right now we are running with our main menu. We are not offering specials … until we get situated. In the future we will be running fresh fish specials and what’s coming in local and fresh: local Santa Barbara sea bass,

halibut, and swordfish. We have oysters on the half shell, ceviche, poke nachos, and things like that.” Teddy’s has two large patios in the front, a patio in the back, and limited seating indoors. They also have a bar with full liquor license, where they offer margaritas, specialty cocktails, beers on tap, and more. Teddy’s has limited hours for the first couple of weeks, opening daily 3-9 p.m. Soon they will open daily at 11 a.m. and will offer brunch at 9:30 a.m. on Saturdays and Sundays. Call 566-0567. CA’ DARIO VELOCE PASTA COMING TO PUBLIC MARKET:

Ca’ Dario owner Dario Furlati is opening Ca’ Dario Veloce Pasta as an addition to Ca’ Dario Veloce Pizza in the Santa Barbara Public Market (38 W. Victoria St.). “The menu consists of some pasta dishes and small bites such as chicken wings, artichoke poppers, fried calamari, fries, and eventually will add steak frites, etc.” Furlati also operates Ca’ Dario at 37 East Victoria Street, Ca’ Dario Pizzeria at 29 East Victoria Street, and Ca’ Dario Cucina Italiana at 250 Storke Road, Goleta. LA CUMBRE VONS BECOMING BRISTOL FARMS: Read-

ers Jim and Kim let me know that Vons at 3855 State Street, next to La Cumbre Plaza, is closing September 14 after 51 years in business and will be replaced by Bristol Farms. I called a representative and confirmed the news. Bristol Farms Inc. is an upscale California grocery store chain that operates 15 stores, 12 in Southern California and one in San Francisco. The 14th and 15th stores operate as Lazy Acres Market on the Mesa and in Long Beach, respectively. Another Lazy Acres Market opened in 2016 in Encinitas. Food industry veterans Irv Gronsky and Mike Burbank opened the first Bristol Farms in 1982 in Rolling Hills Estates. The company was purchased by Albertsons in 2004, which then bought out Lazy Acres in 2005. Albertsons was purchased by Supervalu, Inc, in 2006, and in 2010, SuperValu sold the Bristol Farms chain to a private investment firm, Endeavour Capital, and the chain’s management team.

Eastern O ysters $.99 ea / $1.49 ea shucked 117 Harbor Way, Suite A, Santa Barbara, CA 93109 • 805.965.9564 • sbfish.com 42

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CELEBRATING 20 YEARS!

The Little Door continued from p. 39

PAUL WELLMAN

Door in West Hollywood, and it quickly became one of the hottest tables in town. It remains beloved. Over the years, Meschin would drive through Santa Barbara but never really stop. “It was too similar to my hometown,” he explained. “I had no interest.” Then he followed a friend here on his motorcycle a few years ago and saw it as a way to change his life again. “I had enough of L.A.,” said Meschin, who was also ready to FINALLY SERVING: Meschin, seen here with partner Fatos Silan, grappled get his hands dirty again rather for years with city planners in order to open his restaurant. than just manage employees. “I wanted a new job. I missed the action.” Meschin just started weekend brunch, may So he signed the lease, moved to Montecito, offer a late-night menu with mild live music and began grappling with the city. The restau- in the future, and dreams of reenvisioning the rant even briefly opened in March 2017 but was picnic basket, which could be enjoyed on the closed again to comply with disability access courthouse grounds across the street. Altogether, rules. A year later, it opened for real — two he hopes that The Little Door serves as a miniand a half years behind schedule, according to vacation for those who come inside, where you Meschin, and quite a bit in debt — and has been can forget about your problems and enjoy a gaining fans ever since. There’s a rotating cast of couple of worry-free hours. “We’re focused on that famous communion daily specials, such as freshly caught whole fish and roasted lamb saddle, and many vegetable- here: You eat the food together and drink the wine first offerings, such as the couscous tagine with and are transported to another place and time,” tomato-onion confit and a harissa broth. “You said Meschin. “That’s truly the intention. I believe always have that mystery at The Little Door,” we have that knowledge. That is always the quest.” said Meschin of the changing menu. “What do you find behind that Little Door? What is offered 129 E. Anapamu St.; 560-8002; thelittledoorsb.com to you?”

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NORTHERN EUROPEAN ANDERSEN’S DANISH Restaurant & Bakery. 1106 State St., 805-962-5085. Open Daily 8am-9pm. Family owned for over 42 years. Northern European Cuisine with California Infusion. Fresh scratch made pasteries & menu’s everyday. Authentic Breakfasts, Lunches & Dinners. Happy Hour menu with equisite wines & beers, 3-7pm everyday. High Tea served everyday starting at 2pm. Huge Viking Mimosa’s & Champagne Cocktails. Private Event spaces.

Many Weeks to choose from Starting June 18th through August 6th Many Weeks to choose from Small Group Classes, Personalized Attention (Students will get to participate in Jazz dance, Ballet, Creative Movement.) Drama and Fitness Activities (A Dance routine will be taught and performed at the end of the weekly session.)

State of the Art Dance Studio in Santa Barbara Fee incceluKiddess Dan Water BSothirtle and T- t

Sign up by June 29th and get $20.00 OFF camp fee day

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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.

Kevin O’Connor President

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INDIAN FLAVOR OF INDIA 3026 State 682-6561 $$ www.flavorof indiasb.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.

$19.98

Dining Out Guide

Guide

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PAID

JUNE

Pistachio Crusted Salmon Entrée with roasted garlic, shiitake mushrooms and red wine sauce, over oven-dried tomatoes and spinach risotto Served with a House Beer

FOOD & DRINK •

DINING OUT

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2018 SUMMER FESTIVAL

JUN 18-AUG 11 | SANTA BARBARA FESTIVAL ARTISTS SERIES

TUESDAYS/LOBERO THEATRE The Festival Artists Series is generously supported by Linda and Michael Keston

FESTIVAL GALA

FEAST FOR THE SENSES SAT, AUG 4

featuring luminary alumni artists:

COMMUNITY CONCERT

SAT, AUG 11 SANTA BARBARA BOWL

The Community Concert is presented in remembrance of Léni Fé Bland

PERCUSSIONFEST 1

SAT, JUN 23, 4 PM & 7:30 PM HAHN HALL

Talented young musicians from around the world join faculty and guest artists in 200 events including chamber music, masterclasses, orchestra concerts, and opera.

COMPOSERS-IN-RESIDENCE WORLD PREMIERES

LONDON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA GUEST ARTISTS JUL 17

TIMOTHY HIGGINS JUL 10 HANNAH LASH JUL 31 BRANDON CEDEL bass-baritone

MICHAH MCLAURIN piano

BRENDA RAE soprano

FRANK HUANG violin

CYNTHIA PHELPS viola

& NICHOLAS MCGEGAN conductor

Mahler Symphony No. 2 “RESURRECTION”

ACADEMY FESTIVAL ORCHESTRA | LOS ANGELES MASTER CHORALE

GUSTAVO DUDAMEL conductor, Mosher guest artist

GRANT GERSHON artistic director, Los Angeles Master Chorale

OPERAFEST

SUSANNA PHILLIPS soprano

MICHELLE DEYOUNG mezzo-soprano

Full Schedule at MUSICACADEMY.ORG

SAT, JUN 30, 2 PM OR MON, JUL 2, 7 PM HAHN HALL

Purchase your tickets TODAY! musicacademy.org

Community Corporate Sponsor

THE TAKÁCS QUARTET JUL 24

Festival Sponsor

Women’s Auxiliary of the Music Academy of the West

FREE SUMMER CONCERT SERIES

2018

schedule

6 :0 0 – 8 :3 0 P M O N TH E CHA SE PA LM PA R K STAG E CON C E RTS I N T H E PA R K I S M A D E P O SS IBL E BY T H ESE GENER OUS SPON SORS

THU

JULY 5

CAPTAIN CARDIAC & THE CORONARIES

THU

RJ MISCHO & HIS RED HOT BLUES BAND

THU

THE BLUE BREEZE BAND

JULY 19 JULY 26

44

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JUNE 21, 2018

/SBConcerts

INDEPENDENT.COM

A Tribute to Stevie Nicks and Fleetwood Mac

THU

JULY 12

SantaBarbaraCA.gov/Concerts

STEVIE NICKS ILLUSION

50s and 60s Rock n’ Roll Blues Harmonica

The Best of Motown/R&B

(805) 564-5418 ParksAndRec@SantaBarbaraCA.gov


EMAIL: ARTS@INDEPENDENT.COM

LOS LOBOS

COURTESY

TO PLAY OJAI’S LIBBEY BOWL

L

PAGE 45

KIP NELSON’S

Tell me about that late-’70s through early-’80s L.A. music scene when Los Lobos was on the same label as groups like X, The Plugz, and The Gun Club? It was an amazing time for sure. Any night of the week, there seemed to be something incredible going down, and it was a great time for a band like ours to—effectively speaking—grow up. For a while there wasn’t enough money or a media spotlight to make people jealous and petty, so there was a spirit of great camaraderie, which we still try to embody to this day. So many bands gave us a helping hand, so we try to pay it forward as well.

AN INTERVIEW WITH

STEVE BERLIN Do you feel that there was a natural solidarity between Los Lobos’ East L.A. Chicano roots rock and Tejano aesthetic and the working-class punk-rock Americana ethos of bands like X or The Blasters? I think it was more about testing the limits of our imagination, really. We kind of learned at the feet of those bands, so to the extent there was an exchange, it would be hard to say. I know we all felt a lot of pride when any of the OG bands from that time achieved anything notable, and I’d like to think vice versa. The band’s big breakthrough came in 1984 with your third full-length album, How Will the Wolf Survive?, which cemented your reputation as a rock-‘n’-roll band that integrated Latin groove and Chicano soul. What are your memories of making that album and the group’s most famous song, “Will the Wolf Survive?”? The record, in retrospect, was not particularly challenging to make, and we had a lot of support from the guys at our label, which made it easy, since none of us really knew what they wanted from us. It

was just an exciting time to be an L.A. artist on Warner Bros. and Slash [Records], so we just rode it as hard and as long as we could. When the company started to break apart and get corporate and stupid, we began to lose faith. As far as recording “Will the Wolf Survive?,” I just remember hating the drum machine we ended up using for some stupid reason — I still do. What can fans expect at your upcoming Libbey Bowl show? Will you be playing any new compositions or new covers of any folkloric Latino music? I wish there were new tunes to play, but alas, we had a recording project fall through, so we’re back to square minus one on that front. Hard to say what else we will have up our sleeve, but I’m sure it will be something —Sean Mageean worth your while.

4·1·1

Los Lobos will play Friday, June 22, 7 p.m., at the Libbey Bowl (210 S. Signal St., Ojai). Call (888) 645-5006.

FILM SUBMISSIONS WANTED NATURETRACK FILM FESTIVAL

Typically known for its wine-tasting rooms, downtown Los Olivos added film festival locale to its offerings for two days last spring. It was the inauguration of NatureTrack, which screens movies whose subject matter is the outdoors and ecology, among other things. The event was such a success that NatureTrack will return next March 22-29, 2019, and the folks in charge are now accepting film submissions for the sophomore festival. Both long and short films are eligible, as well as live action and animated. The topic categories include adventure, animation, biography, conservation, kids connecting with nature, scenic, student, music video (short only), and outdoors & out of bounds. Submissions are free until August 31 and $10 from September 1 until the final deadline of September 30. Applications are available at filmfreeway.com/NatureTrackFilmFestival.

OJAI FILM FESTIVAL

w

For nearly two decades, Ojai has offered up 10 days of cinematic treats each fall, and it will do so again this November 1-11. Currently, the organization is collecting submissions for consideration, but the July 1 deadline is rapidly approaching. Film categories include short or long narrative, short or long documentary, and animation. Screenplays are also accepted. In honor of our region, a full day of the festival is devoted to area filmmakers, called the Gold Coast Screenings. Entry fees are $65 (features), $60 (shorts), and $55 (screenplays). Acceptance notices will go out mid-August. See ojaifilmfestival .com. —Michelle Drown

For fans of indie rock, surf rock, and all vibes oceanic, check out the blissed-out psychedelia of Kip Nelson’s new EP, Waves After Work. In musical hues as lustrously and coolly warped as rippling waves through polarized frames, The Kip Nelson Olés’ lead guitarist here shines as an inventive, strong soloist, too. I interviewed Nelson about the new EP, beaches, and life in S.B.

COURTESY

MAKING WAVES

w

os Lobos are an American institution. Formed in the 1970s by East L.A. high schoolers David Hidalgo, Louie Pérez, Cesar Rosas, Conrad Lozano, and Frank Gonzalez, the band released its first record in 1976, Sí Se Puede!, which consisted of 10 traditional Mexican and Tejano songs and was a benefit for the United Farm Workers of America. Perhaps best known for their 1984 song “Will the Wolf Survive?” and 1987 cover of Ritchie Valens’s “La Bamba”— which reached No. 1 on Billboard’s Hot 100 chart — Los Lobos have, in their almost four decades together, released a plethora of fine albums embracing and incorporating everything from rock, R&B, country, and folk to Tejano, brown-eyed soul, boleros, cumbia, norteños, and more. The now-legendary rock group has amassed a vast catalog of fantastic songs that have, in part, celebrated both the Chicano and the immigrant experiences, and ultimately the human experience. I recently corresponded with Los Lobos’ saxophonist/ keyboardist extraordinaire, Steve Berlin, who joined the group in 1984, via email in advance of the group’s upcoming Libbey Bowl concert on Friday, June 22.

L I F E

Your work is beautifully produced. Do you also engineer/produce your own work? I do the producing and engineering in my little home studio. My roommate Dom, who plays in the band Uncle Uncle, lent me his ear on a couple of the tunes, too. Who (or where or what) are your inspirations in sculpting this sort of watery, psychedelic sound world? Old stuff like Cream and Bowie [and] new stuff like Allah-Las and Mac DeMarco were influences. The great, big Pacific Ocean was a pretty important influence — definitely helped with the watery part. Not to mention beer and whiskey, which were a crucial help on the vocals. What was your favorite gear or instrument for this album? I bought a 1980s Technics cassette tape player for $7 at Goodwill on Carrillo Street and ran all of my drums and bass through that thing in the mixing process. I didn’t burn it to actual cassette tape or anything, but as outboard gear, that machine was responsible for pretty much the whole drum sound. What is next for the year ahead? Any live shows? I hope fans of indie rock and experimental psych rock find and hopefully enjoy the tunes! … No live shows planned for solo project at the moment, but I play a lot with my band, The Olés. We are making a hard push this year, with a new album coming out this summer! But if the Kip tunes catch on, then the Kip will play live!

Sauti

Hear the new EP at soundcloud.com/iam kipnelson. — Richie DeMaria

M O R E A R T S & E N T E R TA I N M E N T > > > INDEPENDENT.COM

JUNE 21, 2018

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PAUL WELLMAN FILE PHOTO

a&e | POP, ROCK & JAZZ PREVIEW

SLIGHTLY STOOPID RETURNS TO THE BOWL

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JUNE 21, 2018

GENRE-BASHING BAND ON TOUR FOR NEW RECORD

In 2017, you toured all over the world. Did you have any favorite places, favorite moments? Surfing in Australia was amazing. They have some perfect waves. The people in South America go crazy for music. Touring with the band is just, overall, a lot of fun. I get to hang out with my best friends all over the world. What was it like playing with Bob Weir? It was amazing. We got to jam a couple times. It’s one of those dreams come true. [The Dead] kinda set the tone for how you tour. We learned a lot from him. Part of that is we just have fun with it. We have the best time in the world. What inspired this newest album, Everyday Life, Everyday People? Life is the inspiration. All of us are what make life beautiful, and it takes all of us to make the world that way. The album’s our vision of what our world’s like today. Having grown up in Ocean Beach, do you feel a relationship between the band and the beach? Yeah, of course. There’s a certain type of vibe with the beach that we also have in our music. The band was born by the beach, so it naturally found its way into our music.

4•1•1

SOhOSB.COM 46

ou can never dream [up] this kind of stuff,” said Miles Doughty, reflecting on the two decades of success his band Slightly Stoopid has achieved. In 1994, Doughty and his friends Kyle McDonald and Adam Bausch cofounded the genre-bashing ensemble — which fuses myriad musical styles, including rock, reggae, blues, and punk — while attending high school in Ocean Beach, just north of San Diego. One year later, Sublime’s lead singer, the late Bradley Nowell, heard them play and signed them to his label, Skunk Records. Since then, Stoopid has played sold-out shows all over the world, touring with such venerable groups as the Dave Matthews Band, Snoop Dogg, and G. Love & Special Sauce, to name a few. In 2011, Stoopid joined the Grateful Dead’s Bob Weir for a live performance at the legendary singer/ guitarist’s TRI Studios. by Noah Shachar Ranked one of 2017’s best summer touring bands by Pollstar, Slightly Stoopid is set to have another explosive summer. On the road for its School’s Out for Summer tour, the band is marking 20-plus years of its existence and the release of its ninth studio album, Everyday Life, Everyday People, which drops July 13. Stoopid has a massive roster of gigs taking it all over the country, including a stop in Santa Barbara on Sunday, June 24, at the Bowl. “We’ll probably play four to six tracks from the new record,” said Doughty in a recent interview with the Independent. The following are snippets from our phone conversation.

sbbowl.com. INDEPENDENT.COM

Slightly Stoopid plays Sunday, June 24, 5:30 p.m., at the Santa Barbara Bowl (1122 N. Milpas St.). Call 962-7411 or visit


a&e | POSITIVELY STATE STREET

DOWN-UNDER WONDER: Australia’s Nattali Rize offers a thumping contemporary aesthetic with booming, bass-y beats.

SOLSTICE MAKES PERFECT by Richie DeMaria SUMMER’S HERE: At long last, the sluggish final days of spring, with their heavy, foggy gloom, have dissipated, and S.B. will parade its true colors through the street of State in joyous fashion. Should all solar events go as planned, this paper will hit that very street on the longest day of the year, meaning you will have more daylight than ever in 2018 to peruse the Independent in print. The weekend festival in Alameda Park features some of our area’s most beloved acts, many of whom are also Fiesta frequenters. Friday and Saturday are stacked with solid cover bands — the Super Stoked Band, No Simple Highway, Soul Machine, and Area 51, plus KCSB-sponsored performances and surprise guests. On Sunday, Cornerstone, Sideways, One Two Tree, and Derinkuyu Band give the park a chilled-out reggae vibe and original tunes. State Street itself, of course, will be positively radiant with costumes and festivities. RISE LIKE THE SUN: Summer itself kicks off in a dazzling way on Thursday, June 21, when Nattali Rize and Jah9 will rock SOhO Restaurant & Music Club (1221 State St.) with their revolution-spirited reggae and soul songs. Hailing from Australia, Rize is a globally acclaimed artist who sounds the rebellious call of her music’s roots with a thumping contemporary aesthetic and ethos, asking us to reach within and without as we shake and sway to booming, bass-y beats. Jah9, from Jamaica, meanwhile, offers wisdom and strength through powerfully thoughtful and melodically beautiful tunes such as “Unafraid” and “Humble Mi”—it’s deep, courageous poetry. Together, as consciousness raisers and groove makers both, the two are the real deal. The show starts at 9 p.m. ROCK-’N’-ROLL RESORT: Kicking off summer for DIY rockers of all stripes, Bici Centro (434 Olive St.) offers up an all-ages show on Friday, June 22. Hosted by vinyl visionaries Last Resort Forever (who are often seen spinning wax ’round town), the show features performances by Ventura’s Alonzo Delano and S.B.’s Goldy and Little Bitch. It shall be an exciting show for the all-ages-show-starved city, one for the underground and under sung. Alonzo Delano combines melody and groove in an irresistible way, creating a beautiful indie-rock haze with depth and character—the band’s stomping, dazed-out songs are both bold and entrancing. Word on the street is Goldy, meanwhile, remains one of our region’s most energized and promising young rock acts, a fiercely, fiery force of shredding and irreverent aplomb. The evocatively named Little Bitch keeps things even lighter hearted, with hilarious indie folk odes to carbs, socks, and horses, among other trifles and delights. The show is at 8 p.m. DOOBIE AND THE BEAT: Excitingly, Velvet Jones (423 State St.) will also host an all-ages show that Friday, when the venerable club welcomes to town Ohio’s Doobie, starting at 7 p.m. Arriving in town on his Faithfully Faded tour, the openhearted, Midwestern rapper has garnered fans nationwide for icy ballads like “When the Drugs Don’t Work” and vulnerable bangers such as “Broken.” PEPPER, SPICE, AND EVERYTHING NICE: Following Pepper’s supporting slot at the Santa Barbara Bowl for Slightly Stoopid on Sunday, June 24, lead singer Bret Bollinger will continue the party at SOhO. Beginning around 8 p.m., the revelry will stretch ’til club’s close, meaning all solstice seekers can extend n the spirit of daylight far into the nighttime.

SEMANA NAUTICA 2018

81ST ANNUAL

SANTA BARBARA SUMMER SPORTS FESTIVAL

JUNE 27 – JULY 8 SEMANANAUTICA.COM @SEMANA_NAUTICA @SEMANANAUTICA INDEPENDENT.COM

JUNE 21, 2018

THE INDEPENDENT

47


PAUL WELLMAN

50364

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POP, ROCK & JAZZ

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ack on tour after a five-year hiatus, Grammy Award–winning Sugarland knows how to put on a show—the band created a free-spirited atmosphere that filled the Bowl during its concert last Tuesday night. Lead singer Jennifer Nettles’s soulful twang and multi-instruAt the S.B. Bowl, mentalist Kristian Bush’s Tue., June 12. poppy riffs got attendees out of their seats and dancing. The circusthemed stage props and spectacular light show added pleasing visuals to the dynamic musical performance. The set list consisted of older hits, like “Stuck Like Glue”; new songs, including “Babe,” which features Taylor Swift; and tunes from the duo’s recent solo records: “Unlove You” from Nettles and “Trailer Hitch” from Bush. Showing support for LGBTQ rights,

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Nettles sang a heartfelt cover of Patty Griffin’s “Tony,” which addresses gay bashing. “Words matter!” the singer said. “What we say to each other matters, so think about what you say.” The duo maintained an electrifying connection with the audience. They posed for pictures, talked to the audience, and even brought a couple of contest winners onstage for a photo. Toward the end of the show, Kenny Loggins made a surprise appearance, joining Sugarland for “Footloose.” The evening was tinged with excitement and humility; the band members seemed to be having the time of their lives, and the audience fed off of that energy. Watching Sugarland play live makes it easy to see why it’s a pillar of the country-pop scene. —Noah Shachar

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LUIS ESCOBAR PHOTOGRAPHY

THE HUNCHBACK OF NOTRE DAME

Hugo’s original Gothic story of the humpbacked bell ringer Quasimodo with Alan Menken and Stephen Schwartz’s musical score written for Disney’s 1996 animated film. Meshing the two versions may seem • a clever idea, yet the end result is a play that struggles for cohesion. While the script itself may leave the audience wanting, the PCPA cast and crew Content provided and maintained by any third-party web site is not owned or controlled by Raymond James. There is no form of a legal partnership, agency, affiliation or similar relationship between Everplans and Raymond James, or their affiliates or agents, nor is such a do not. Nick Tubbs is excellent as Quarelationship created or implied by the information herein. An introduction to Everplans by Raymond James does not constitute an endorsement, simodo, conveying with grace the intact recommendation, or opinion as to the appropriateness of any relationship between Raymond James or any financial advisors and Everplans, or their affiliates or agents, or any advertising, marketing, social media use, or communications as a result of an introduction to Everplans by a innocence of the cloistered outcast despite Raymond James financial advisor. • 1216 Granada Building, 5thStockFloor StateJames Street, 500 member New York Exchange/SIPC and Raymond Financial Suite Services, Inc., member Raymond James & Associates, Inc., his savage mistreatment at the hands of his FINRA/SIPC are subsidiaries of Raymond James Financial, Inc. and are• independent of Everplans. Raymond Suite James ® is500 a registered Granada Building, 5thproducts Floor 1216 State Street, guardian, archdeacon Dom Claude Frollo, trademark of Raymond James Financial,Santa Inc. Investment are: not deposits, not FDIC/NCUA insured, not insured by any government Barbara, California 93101 agency, not bank guaranteed, subject to risk and may lose value. and the outside world. Erik Stein does a Nick Tubbs (left) and Erik Stein Santa Barbara, California 93101 805.730.3360 wonderful turn as the reprehensible Frollo, 805.730.3360 neunuebelbarrantes.com and George Walker is wickedly charming as choral numbers, the result is spine-tingling. Content provided and maintained by any third-party web site is not owned or controlled by Raymond James. There is no form of a legal Several of the Despite this particular version’s pitfalls, the partnership, agency, or similar between and James, or theirJames. affiliates or agents, nor isofsuch a Content provided andaffiliation maintained byBuilding, anyrelationship third-party web site5th isEverplans not owned or Raymond controlled by Raymond There is no form a legal • 1216 Granada Floor State Street, Suite 500Clopin, King of the Gypsies. to Everplans Raymond James doesornot constitute endorsement, relationship created implied or bysimilar the information herein. An introduction cast members play essence of Hugo’s story remains unblemished partnership, agency,or affiliation relationship between Everplans and Raymondby James, or their affiliates agents, nor isansuch a recommendation, oror opinion theinformation appropriateness anyintroduction relationshiptobetween Raymond JamesJames or anydoes financial advisors and Everplans, or Everplans by Raymond not constitute an endorsement, relationship created impliedasbytothe herein.of An myriad roles to great and is one worth knowing. And what better their affiliates or agents, or any marketing, social media use, orbetween communications a result of anfinancial introduction to Everplans by a or recommendation, or opinion as advertising, to the appropriateness of anyBarbara, relationship Raymondas James or any advisors and Everplans, Santa California 93101 Raymond James financial their affiliates or agents, or advisor. any advertising, marketing, social media use, or communications as a result of an introduction to Everplans by a effect, and when the way to learn the classic tale than under the Raymond James financial advisor. Inc., member New York Stock Exchange/SIPC and Raymond James Financial Services, Inc., member & Associates, ensemble combines stars with the talented PCPA team as your & ENTERTAINMENT 805.730.3360 FINRA/SIPC are subsidiaries of Inc., Raymond James and are independent of Everplans. James ® is a registered member NewFinancial, York StockInc. Exchange/SIPC and Raymond JamesRaymond Financial Services, Inc., member Raymond James & Associates, trademark of Raymond JamesofFinancial, Investment products deposits, not FDIC/NCUARaymond insured, not insured any government their voices for the tutor. — Michelle Drown FINRA/SIPC are subsidiaries RaymondInc. James Financial, Inc. andare: arenot independent of Everplans. James ® is by a registered

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well serve the ultimate goal of inner peace and happiness. The route to success in life begins with a properly arranged mise en place, one in which, as Bourdain puts it, “You know where everything is. You know how much you have. (The right amount, of course.) As a result, your mind is similarly arranged, rested, and ready to cook — a perfect mirror of your work area.” The fact that this simple chef ’s credo was not always borne out by experience shouldn’t put us off the pur pursuit of excellence and authen authenticity in all things, not just cooking. As we organize the world around us, so we hope that our minds will come to reflect that order. Rest in peace, Anthony; you have prepped us well. —Charles Donelan

THE MINISTRY OF UTMOST HAPPINESS

A

dmirers of Arundhati Roy’s critically acclaimed first novel, The God of Small Things, waited 20 years for Roy’s second effort, The Ministry of Utmost Happiness,, a novel of breathtaking humanity and scope. Roy’s diverse cast of characters are not drawn from India’s new billionaires or political elites; rather, they are people who dwell on the margins, the outskirts — who live, as Roy puts it, “in the cracks and fissures.” “Even in the most uneventful of lives,” Roy writes, “we are called upon to choose our battles.” A hermaphrodite who takes up residence in a graveyard, a woman caught between men who themselves are caught in the Kashmir conflict, and an infant abandoned on a dirty

sidewalk are only a few of the characters fated to navigate the many contradictions that define India’s history, traditions, and politics. In Roy’s lyrical, effortless prose, the past is never far removed from the present, nor is sorrow or heartbreak ever far from joy. This interplay is the essence of Roy’s work; even in the face of hardship, violence, loss, injustice, and intolerance, her characters persist in seeking joy and love and acceptance. Like all sublime works of literature, The Ministry of Utmost Happiness not only demands to be read again and again but also is so rich and intricate that it rewards the reader each time. —Brian Tanguay

at the Granada Theatre

NOVEMBER 27 - 28, 2018

APRIL 9 - 10, 2019

JANUARY 29 - 30, 2019

SEASON ADD-ON/SWAP OPTION

© 2006 The Really Useful Group Ltd

T

he late Anthony Bourdain set great store by authenticity. Not in the fussy, no-fun sense of demanding that every ingredient be somehow pure but rather the accuracy of the whole, the overall credibility that unites great fine-dining restaurants with the tastiest stalls at the night market. In Anthony Bourdain’s Les Halles Cookbook, Bour-dain the French chef delivers a secular sermon on classic bistro cooking that expresses his deepest convictions about what makes food authentic. Bourdain’s advice on food prep — the various peeling, slicing, and organizational tasks that must be accomplished before one fires up the stove — is titled “The Three Stages of Wisdom.” Throughout the book there is the implicit message that cooking responsibly and eating

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n the wake of the tumultuous chaos between Kanye West and the media, the rapper released Ye, his eighth studio album. While West’s 2016 album, The Life of Pablo, was full of experimental earworms and countless collaborations, Ye takes an unfiltered approach, symbolized by the stripped-down instrumentals on the album and the raw lyrical content. On Ye, West sheds his egotistical tendencies, revealing a sense of self-awareness that delves deep into his demons, which is exemplified on the album’s first track, “I Thought About Killing You,” on which West reveals the bleak thoughts raging in his brain. He manages to destigmatize his bipolar disorder by framing it as a superpower in the hard-hitting song “Yikes.” West proves his innovativeness as a

producer by providing melodic explorations via lo-fi synths and eccentric Slick Rick and Black Savage samples. Throughout the album, West sprinkles his infamous punchlines that make listeners pause for two seconds and think, “Did he really just say that?” For example, on “All Mine,” West raps, “If I pull up with a Kerry Washington, that’s gon’ be an enormous scandal.” Despite Kanye’s controversial actions, and fans’ desire to have the “old Kanye back,” Ye is a monumental progression in his catalog as it paints the internal struggle of an outspoken, unorthodox figure. —Jasmine Rodriguez

Written and Directed by Music Direction by

MARION J. CAFFEY

GEORGE CALDWELL

Arrangements by

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SPECIAL SCREENING Ferdinand (107 mins., PG) This animated version of the classic children’s book The Story of Ferdinand features the voice of John Cena as a bull who prefers smelling flowers and nonviolent activities to lunging at matadors in arenas. Kate McKinnon, Anthony Anderson, Bobby Cannavale, and David Tennant also star.

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Three years after the dinosaurs ran amok on Isla Nubar, a mercenary team returns to the abandoned island to get DNA from a T. rex’s carcass, which lies inconveniently at the bottom of a lagoon where a Mosasaurus lives. One thing leads to another, and, after retrieving one of the T. rex’s bones, the DNA extractors flee from the attacking Mosasaurus and forget to close the gate, thus releasing the monster into the sea. Mayhem and destruction follow. Chris Pratt, Bryce Dallas Howard, B.D. Wong, and Jeff Goldblum reprise their roles. Arlington (2D)/Camino Real (2D & 3D)/

of the film, a rare character whose possible status as a compulsive liar keeps us guessing and wondering, like a walking suspended chord with a curious coif and alien gaze. (JW) Riviera The Seagull (98 mins., PG-13) Saoirse Ronan, Annette Bening, and Corey Stoll star in this film adaptation of Anton Chekhov’s play of the same name. When Irina (Bening) and her lover Boris (Stoll) visit her brother on his country estate, they get more than they bargained for as the neighbor girl Nina (Ronan) falls in love with Boris.

Metro 4 (2D & 3D)

➤ O Nancy

(87 mins., NR)

This impressive first feature film by writer/director Christina Choe drops us into the murky world of the quirkily vacant Nancy (an aptly translucent Andrea Riseborough), a woman who may or may not have been kidnapped as a young girl reuniting with the couple she claims as her birth parents. An identity quest and a protagonist with a mysterious chasm in the center of her being are at the heart of the tale, reminiscent of Kyle Mooney’s brilliant turn in Brigsby Bear (minus the absurdist humor) or Tim Robbins’s pained role in Mystic River. Steve Buscemi appears, against type, as a skeptical and rational father figure, while the aggrieved mother (J. Smith-Cameron) invests in believing she has recovered her child. Riseborough is the cosmic, elusive star

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Morgan Neville’s documentary shines a light on the philosophy of Fred Rogers, host of the children’s television series Mister Rogers’ Neighborhood.

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In this sequel to the 2015 film Sicario, Benicio Del Toro and Josh Brolin reprise their roles as CIA agents who continue to investigate the escalating drug wars occurring on the U.S.-Mexico border. This time, cartels are transporting terrorists into the country. Camino Real/Paseo Nuevo (Opens Thu., June 28)

Uncle Drew (103 mins., PG-13) This sports comedy stars Kyrie Irving as street-ball legend Uncle Drew, who is convinced by a street-ball team manager, Dax (Lil Rel Howery), to come out of retirement and join in a tournament to defeat his nemesis, Mookie (Nick Kroll). Fairview/Fiesta 5 (Opens Thu., June 28)

NOW SHOWING American Animals (116 mins., R) Evan Peters (American Horror Story) and Barry Keoghan (Dunkirk) star in this crime drama about four students at Kentucky’s Transylvania University who decide to steal valuable Audubon prints from the rare books section of the university library. The film is based on a true story. Paseo Nuevo

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CONT’D ON P. 53 >>>

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a&e | FILM & TV CONT’D FROM P. 51 powerhouse—aka her rapper handle, “Notorious RBG”—in midstream, still going strong and adhering to her critical left position at age 85. Among the doc’s highlights: Ginsburg’s friendship with conservative Justice Antonin Scalia, a segment on her damnation of Trump (and subsequent apology), and the general sense of getting inside the story of a remarkable, opera-loving seeker of justice—who happens to be a woman. (JW) Riviera

Solo: A Star Wars Story Hereditary (127 mins., R) The world in miniature fills the home studio of artist Annie (Toni Collette), the horror genre’s latest mom to take on otherworldly forces for the sake of her children. Annie creates unsettling, dollhouse-like dioramas, her recent fixation being reenactments of her mother’s illness and death. These works establish a suffocating domesticity that gives this spectral drama much of its eerie mood. Also disquieting is Milly Shapiro, the actor who plays Annie’s daughter, Charlie, and whose face startles with the gravity of one who is 10 years old and 40 at the same time. But mood is the key to Hereditary, because plot and character motivation fall flat after the first half hour. The four leads—Alex Wolff and Gabriel Byrne costar—seem to have played their parts with the other actors absent; the individually strong performances never capture the intimacy of a family, even a distant one. Hereditary’s conclusion comes as a relief after two hours, with a laughably literal explication of the family’s haunting. It’s not that the movie is bad. It’s that it starts out aspiring to be good and ends aspiring to be bad enough to be good, but it fails at both. (AT) Fiesta 5

➤ O Incredibles 2

O Solo: A Star Wars Story O Ocean’s 8

(135 mins., PG-13)

The ladies are doing it for themselves in this offshoot of Steven Soderbergh’s Ocean’s trilogy. Sandra Bullock and Cate Blanchett star as Debbie Ocean (Danny Ocean’s sister) and Lou, respectively, two criminal masterminds who put together a crack team of thieves to pull off a heist at the New York Metropolitan Museum of Art’s annual Met Gala. The film gets off to a bit of a slow start as Debbie and Lou assemble their crew, but once the plan is put into action, the plot clips along nicely. All the actors in the talented ensemble, which also includes Anne Hathaway, Mindy Kaling, Sarah Paulson, Awkwafina, Rihanna, and Helena Bonham Carter, do an expectedly fine job in their roles, all of them infusing appeal and humor into their characters. James Corden gives a delightful turn as an insurance investigator, and Hathaway is absolutely delightful as a shallow movie star. Cameos abound as guests arrive to the party, and clever plot twists keep the audience engaged until the end. Overall, Ocean’s 8 does a nice job of staying true to the previous films’ formula while introducing a whole new cast of characters who are just as cunning and charming as Soderbergh’s originals. (MD)

Disney’s blockbuster reboot of the Star Wars universe reaches a peak level of fun and adventure in its newest release, Solo: A Star Wars Story. The film boasts some big names, being directed by Ron Howard and featuring Emilia Clarke (Game of Thrones) as Qi’ra and Donald Glover (Atlanta) as Lando Calrissian. Alden Ehrenreich (Beautiful Creatures) as Han Solo does a great job of depicting the character without trying too hard to emulate Harrison Ford’s version. The film suffers a bit from some predictable plot points and not-so-subtle references; however, that is to be expected from a story following a character as iconic as Han Solo. Overall, the mesmerizing action scenes and cheesiness may not be exactly what die-hard Star Wars fans originally wanted, but they make Solo an exceptional beginning to a new look at a long time ago in a galaxy far, far away. (NS) Camino Real/Metro 4

Camino Real/Paseo Nuevo

Tag (94 mins., R) An all-star ensemble cast stars in this comedy based on a true story about a group of former classmates who gather each year to play tag. Features Ed Helms, Jeremy Renner, Jon Hamm, Isla Fisher, Annabelle Wallis, Rashida Jones, and Leslie Bibb. Camino Real/Paseo Nuevo

(118 mins., PG)

Finally, 14 years after Pixar unleased The Incredibles, the paragon animation studio has released the long-awaited sequel, Incredibles 2. The high expectations for the follow-up to such an iconic film —especially after more than a decade —can be both its bane and its attraction. Fortunately, Incredibles 2 doesn’t disappoint. It is a fantastic film whose breadth of story and concepts match perfectly with its characters and imagination. Taking up where the original story left off, Incredibles 2 answers the original film’s dangling questions, continues plot themes, and interweaves the Parr family’s (aka the Incredibles) challenges and humanity seamlessly into the story. This iteration dives deeper into the larger implications and politics of reintroducing “Supers” into society and is exactly the sequel that this series deserves. Incredibles 2 is a must-see Pixar classic—but definitely watch the original first. (NS)

(110 mins., PG-13)

O RBG

(97 mins., NR)

In this illuminating and warmhearted doc about longstanding Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, directors Betsy West and Julie Cohen blend archival and modern footage to capture the diminutive, deceptively calm

SuperFly (108 mins., R) Trevor Jackson stars as Youngblood Priest, a cocaine dealer who is trying to leave his life of crime, in this remake of the 1972 film of the same name.

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On site Registration at Leadbetter Beach • Starts 5pm Swim starts 6:25pm • 5k starts 6:35pm • Kids Sprint 7:35pm

Fairview (2D)/Fiesta 5 (2D & 3D)/ Paseo Nuevo (2D)

The above films are playing in Santa Barbara FRIDAY, June 22, through THURSDAY, June 28. Our critics’ reviews are followed by initials: MD (Michelle Drown), NS (Noah Shachar), AT (Athena Tan), and Josef Woodard (JW). The symbol O indicates the film is recommended. The symbol ➤ indicates a new review.

www.nitemoves.org INDEPENDENT.COM

JUNE 21, 2018

THE INDEPENDENT

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a&e | ROB BREZSNY’S FREE WILL ASTROLOGY WEEK OF JUNE 21 ARIES (Mar. 21-Apr. 19): According to my analysis of the astrological omens, you have cosmic permission to enjoy extra helpings of waffles, crepes, pancakes, and blintzes. Eating additional pastries and doughnuts is also encouraged. Why? Because it’s high time for you to acquire more ballast. You need more gravitas and greater stability. You can’t afford to be top-heavy; you must be hard to knock over. If you would prefer not to accomplish this noble goal by adding girth to your butt and gut, find an alternate way. Maybe you could put weights on your shoes and think very deep thoughts.

TAURUS (Apr. 20-May 20): You’re slipping into the wild heart of the season of discovery. Your curiosity is mounting. Your listening skills are growing more robust. Your willingness to be taught and influenced and transformed is at a peak. And what smarter way to take advantage of this fertile moment than to decide what you most want to learn about during the next three years? For inspiration, identify a subject you’d love to study, a skill you’d eagerly stretch yourself to master, and an invigorating truth that would boost your brilliance if you thoroughly embodied it.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Stage magicians may seem to make a wine glass hover in mid-air, or transform salt into diamonds, or make doves materialize and fly out of their hands. It’s all fake, of course — tricks performed by skilled illusionists. But here’s a twist on the old story: I suspect that for a few weeks, you will have the power to generate effects that may, to the uninitiated, have a resemblance to magic tricks — except that your magic will be real, not fake. And you will have worked very hard to accomplish what looks easy and natural. And the marvels you generate will, unlike the illusionists’, be authentic and useful.

SCORPIO

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Members of the Dull Men’s Club celebrate the ordinary. “Glitz and glam aren’t worth the bother,” they declare. “Slow motion gets you there faster,” they pontificate. Showing no irony, they brag that they are “born to be mild.” I wouldn’t normally recommend becoming part of a movement like theirs, but the next two weeks will be one of those rare times when aligning yourself with their principles might be healthy and smart. If you’re willing to explore the virtues of simple, plain living, make the Swedish term lagom your word of power. According to the Dull Men’s Club, it means “enough, sufficient, adequate, balanced, suitable, appropriate.”

(Oct. 23-Nov. 21): If I were your mom, I’d nudge you out the door and say, “Go play outside for a while!” If I were your commanding officer, I’d award you a shiny medal for your valorous undercover work and then order you to take a frisky sabbatical. If I were your psychotherapist, I would urge you to act as if your past has no further power to weigh you down or hold you back, and then I would send you out on a vision quest to discover your best possible future. In other words, my dear Scorpio, I hope you will flee your usual haunts. Get out of the loop and into the open spaces that will refresh your eyes and heart.

AQUARIUS

SAGITTARIUS

PISCES

(Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Sex education classes at some high schools employ a dramatic exercise to illustrate the possible consequences of engaging in heterosexual lovemaking without using birth control. Everywhere they go for two weeks, students must carry around a 10-pound bag of flour. It’s a way for them to get a visceral approximation of caring for an infant. I recommend that you find or create an equivalent test or trial for yourself in the coming days. As you consider entering into a deeper collaboration or making a stronger commitment, you’ll be wise to undertake a dress rehearsal.

(Jan. 20-Feb. 18): In the Georgian language, shemomechama is a word that literally means “I ate the whole thing.” It refers to what happens when you’re already full, but find the food in front of you so delicious that you can’t stop eating. I’m concerned you might soon be tempted to embark on metaphorical versions of shemomechama. That’s why I’m giving you a warning to monitor any tendencies you might have to get too much of a good thing. Pleasurable and productive activities will serve you better if you stop yourself before you go too far. (Feb. 19-Mar. 20): Please do not send me a lock of your hair or a special piece of your jewelry or a hundred-dollar bill. I will gladly cast a love spell in your behalf without draining you of your hard-earned cash. The only condition I place on my free gift is that you agree to have me cast the love spell on you and you alone. After all, your love for yourself is what needs most work. And your love for yourself is the primary magic that fuels your success in connecting with other people. (Besides, it’s bad karma to use a love spell to interfere with another person’s will.) So if you accept my conditions, Pisces, demonstrate that you’re ready to receive my telepathic love spell by sending me your telepathic authorization.

Go to RealAstrology.com to check out Rob Brezsny’s EXPANDED WEEKLY AUDIO HOROSCOPES and DAILY TEXT MESSAGE HOROSCOPES. The audio horoscopes are also available by phone at 1-877-873-4888 or 1-900-950-7700.

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Get C

(Sept. 23-Oct. 22): The coming weeks will be a favorable time to accentuate and brandish the qualities that best exemplify your Libran nature. In other words, be extreme in your moderation. Be pushy in your attempts to harmonize. Be bold and brazen as you make supple use of your famous balancing act. I’ll offer you a further piece of advice, as well. My first astrology teacher believed that when Librans operate at peak strength, their symbol of power is the iron fist in the velvet glove: power expressed gracefully, firmness rendered gently. I urge you to explore the nuances of that metaphor.

(July 23-Aug. 22): “A waterfall would be more impressive if it flowed the other way,” said Irish writer Oscar Wilde. Normally, I would dismiss an idea like this, even though it’s funny and I like funny ideas. Normally, I would regard such a negative assessment of the waterfall’s true nature, even in jest, to be unproductive and enfeebling. But none of my usual perspectives are in effect as I evaluate the possibility that Wilde’s declaration might be a provocative metaphor for your use in the coming weeks. For a limited time only, it might be wise to meditate on a waterfall that flows the other way.

(May 21-June 20): Playwright and novelist Samuel Beckett won the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1969. Four of his works were essential in earning that award: the play Waiting for Godot and the novels Molloy, Malone Dies, and The Unnamable. Beckett wrote all of them in a two-year span during the late 1940s. During that time, he was virtually indigent. He and his companion Suzanne survived on the paltry wage she made as a dressmaker. We might draw the conclusion from his life story that it is at least possible for a person to accomplish great things despite having little money. I propose that we make Beckett your role model for the coming weeks, Gemini. May he inspire you to believe in your power to become the person you want to be no matter what your financial situation may be.

f ra

LIBRA

(June 21-July 22): I suggest you ignore the temptation to shop around for new heroes and champions. It would only distract you from your main assignment in the coming weeks, which is to be more of a hero and champion yourself. Here are some tips to guide you as you slip beyond your overly modest self-image and explore the liberations that may be possible when you give yourself more credit. Tip #1: Finish outgrowing the old heroes and champions who’ve served you well. Tip #2: Forgive and forget the disappointing heroes and hypocritical champions who betrayed their own ideals. Tip #3: Exorcise your unwarranted admiration for mere celebrities who might have snookered you into thinking they’re heroes or champions.

LEO

GEMINI

Homework: Make a guess about where you’ll be and what you’ll be doing 10 years from today. Testify at FreeWillAstrology.com.

CANCER

In the spirit of further elevating Santa Barbara’s cocktail culture, Visit Santa Barbara and the Santa Barbara Independent have teamed up once again, to designate an official signature Santa Barbara mixed drink that celebrates the distinctive attributes of The American Riviera®. “The Official Drink of Santa Barbara” cocktail competition calls upon local restaurants, bars and lounges to craft their libation interpretation of Santa Barbara’s one-of-a-kind sense of place.

2017 Official Drink of Santa Barbara “Ginspiration Point” by Alcazar Tapas Bar

LIVE COMPETITION Tickets available at sbindytickets.com

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THE INDEPENDENT

JUNE 21, 2018

INDEPENDENT.COM

Photo courtesy of Silas Fallstitch

THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 5-8PM | EL PASEO RESTAURANT


INDEPENDENT CLASSIFIEDS

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PHONE 965-5205

E M A I L S A L E S @ I N D E P E N D E N T. C O M

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EMPLOYMENT ADMIN/CLERICAL

ACADEMIC PERSONNEL COORDINATOR

ADMINISTRATIVE SUPPORT CENTER (HASC) Administers all academic personnel activities for the Department of Classics and the Department of East Asian Language & Cultural Studies. This individual is responsible for complex academic merit and promotion cases, faculty recruitment and appointment cases, recruiting and hiring temporary Lecturers, payroll, and occasional postdoc and other research appointments. Responsibilities include working with the Office of International Student and Scholars on visa requests, assisting visiting scholars, facilitating leave requests in a timely manner, attending training’s, and maintaining a working knowledge of the Academic Personnel Manual and campus Red Binder. Reqs: Bachelor’s degree or equivalent combination of education and work experience in a higher education setting. Requires strong organizational skills and the ability to handle multiple tasks under pressure of deadlines and frequent interruptions. Possess excellent communication and interpersonal skills, assertiveness and diplomacy, and critical attention to detail. Able to exercise good judgment, common sense, and discretion, while providing careful attention to detail. Ability to prioritize multiple tasks with minimal supervision; set boundaries and adhere to them. Creatively problem‑solve. Ability to work effectively and cooperatively as a staff team member, and to work well with faculty members. Note: Fingerprint background check required. $21.85‑$22.89/hr. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/ Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. For primary consideration apply by 6/28/18, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs. ucsb.edu Job #20180321

BILLING TECHNICAL ASSISTANT

BILLING/ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE OFFICE Provides customer service support to students and parents using a computerized receivable system known as BARC. Provides campus department support with non‑student BARC account set‑up and processing. Assists in financial tasks such as daily balancing, preparation of financial journals and by researching and reviewing accounts designated for write‑off on a bi‑annual basis. Reqs: Excellent written, oral, interpersonal and customer service skills. Must be able to interpret financial information from a computerized database to determine appropriate actions or

recommendations and explain that information to our students, their families and to other staff on Campus. Must be able to accurately execute financial transactions in a fast‑paced environment. The ability to work as a productive member of a team is a must. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. Must be able to work overtime during peak periods or as required to meet processing deadlines. $18.91‑$19.34/hr. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/ Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. For primary consideration apply by 6/26/18, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs. ucsb.edu Job #20180315

DEVELOPMENT ASSISTANT, PRINCIPAL & LEADERSHIP GIFTS

OFFICE OF DEVELOPMENT Provides essential administrative and financial support that is critical to the successful operation of a complex fund raising program. Manages online calendar, screens incoming calls, makes travel and entertainment arrangements, completes all necessary paperwork in compliance with policies and procedures, and compiles and analyzes data and information from various sources including Advance database, requiring high degree of independence, initiative, professionalism, confidentiality, sound judgment and discretion, and strong analytical and technical skills. Reqs: High School Diploma. Strong organizational skills and unfailing attention to detail and accuracy. Exceptional verbal and interpersonal skills that foster positive relationships with diverse populations. Excellent computer skills including proficiency in Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Internet and e‑mail and demonstrated ability to quickly learn various software programs. High level of initiative, creativity, and energy. Ability to work independently. Ability to maintain

strict confidentiality in all aspects of work. Ability to prioritize duties and achieve planned goals for a complex program. Ability to work under tight and shifting deadlines. Ability to effectively solve problems and demonstrate sound reasoning and judgment. Ability to establish and maintain cooperative working relationships within the division of Institutional Advancement, the Development Office and with the broader campus community. Excellent grammar, composition and proofreading skills. Understanding of basic internal controls. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. May be called upon to work occasional evenings and weekends at various Development Office, Institutional Advancement or campus‑wide events. $21.85‑$24.51/ hr. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. For primary consideration apply by 6/28/18, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20180324 c

GRADUATE PROGRAM COORDINATOR

PHELPS HALL ADMINISTRATIVE SUPPORT CENTER (PASC) Assists in managing all graduate programs and services in the Departments of French & Italian; Germanic & Slavic Studies; Spanish & Portuguese; and the Programs of Comparative Literature and Latin American & Iberian Studies. Works closely with Faculty Graduate Advisors in advising students and faculty on most aspects of graduate matters. Reqs: Strong organizational, communication and interpersonal skills to serve as an effective liaison between students, faculty and other University offices. Ability to organize, prioritize and complete work with frequent interruptions. Demonstrated

SATISFACTION FROM MAKING A DIFFERENCE. Come experience it here. Having a positive impact on others, and feeling fulfillment in return, is a cornerstone of the Cottage Health culture. As a community-based, not-for-profit provider of leading-edge healthcare for the Greater Santa Barbara region, Cottage emphasizes the difference each team member can make. It’s a difference you’ll want to experience throughout your entire career. Join us in one of the openings below.

Santa Barbara Cottage Hospital Nursing • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Access Case Manager Birth Center Cardiac Cath Lab Cardiac Telemetry Clinical Nurse Specialist, NICU ED Educator, Lactation Hematology/Oncology Mammographer Med/Surg Float Pool Medical Social Worker MICU MRI Tech NICU Nurse Educator, Diabetes Operating Room Peds PICU Pulmonary, Renal, Infectious Disease Radiology Tech Rehabilitation SICU Sonographer Surgical Trauma Telemetry

Allied Health • • • • • •

Occupational Therapist – PD Pharmacist Pharmacy Tech Physical Therapist Physical Therapist II Speech Language Pathologist – PD

Clinical

NOW HIRING

Manufacturing Operators High School Diploma / GED Preferred Entry Level Jobs Available

Semiconductor Industry Experience A Plus Benefits Include: Paid vacation, annual bonus

program, educational reimbursement, medical/ dental/vision, fitness program, and more

Apply to Job #13687 at

CorningJobs.Corning.Com

• Cardiovascular RN • Instrument Tech, Sterile Processing • Patient Care Tech • Perfusionist • Pulmonary Patient Specialist, Respiratory • Unit Care Tech • Unit Coordinator • Utilization Review Nurse

Non-Clinical

Santa Ynez Valley Cottage Hospital

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

• • • • •

Admin Assistant, Physical Therapy Assistant to President Chaplain Clinical Documentation Specialist Concierge Cook – PT Data Analyst Department Assistant Director, Women’s Services Environmental Services Rep Environmental Services Supervisor EPIC Beaker Analyst, Lead EPIC Beaker Analyst Sr. EPIC Cindoc Analyst EPIC Clin Doc Analyst Sr. EPIC Clin Doc/Stork Lead EPIC Cupid Analyst Sr. EPIC Revenue Cycle Analyst Sr. EPIC Systems Support Specialist (Trainer) ERP Instrument Designer Food Services Rep, Cafeteria/Deli Healthcare Interpreter II Information Security Analyst Inventory Tech, Luma Manager, Research Compliance Patient Transporter – PT/PD PC Tech Personal Care Attendant I Physician & Contract Specialist Research Scientist Security Officer, SBCH Service Delivery Analyst Sr. Dept. Assistant Sr. Security Officer Stationary Engineer I

Cottage Business Services • • • • • • •

Advancement Systems Analyst Director, Planning and Analysis Donor Relations Liaison HIM Manager HIM Outpatient Data Specialist Manager, Denials and Utilization Review Sr. Revenue Integrity Analyst

Cardiac Rehab Nurse Radiology Tech – PD RN, Emergency RN, Med/Surg – FT/PT/PD Security – PT

Goleta Valley Cottage Hospital • Occupational Therapist I (Hand Therapy Certified) • Patient Care Tech I • Registered Nurse, Emergency • Registered Nurse, ICU • Surgical Tech II – PD

Cottage Rehabilitation Hospital • • • • • • •

Driver – PT Lifeguard Lifeguard PD Occupational Therapist – FT Patient Care Tech – FT Physical Therapist – PD Speech Therapist – FT/PD

Pacific Diagnostic Laboratories • Certified Phlebotomist Technician – FT/PT • Client Services Rep – FT/PT • CLS, Santa Ynez/Microbiology/SBCH/ Core Lab • Courier, Core Lab • Lab Assistant, Lead • Lab Assistant II • Mobile Cert Phleb Tech, Lab • Outreach Connectivity and Strategy Coordinator • Sr. Sales Representative (San Luis) • System Support Specialist – PDL • Transfusion Safety Coordinator

• Please apply to: www.pdllabs.com • RENTAL & RELOCATION ASSISTANCE AVAILABLE FOR SELECT FULL-TIME POSITIONS • CERTIFICATION REIMBURSEMENT

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

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

Excellence, Integrity, Compassion

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

www.cottagehealth.org

INDEPENDENT.COM

JUNE 21, 2018

THE INDEPENDENT

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INDEPENDENT CLASSIFIEDS

EMPLOYMENT work experience with strong organizational skills, attention to detail and accuracy. Ability to work on a variety of projects simultaneously, paying close attention to details, while meeting deadlines and shifting priorities. Excellent problem solving skills with the ability to pick‑up complexities quickly and follow through tasks/projects completely. Must be flexible and capable of changing assignments and priorities with ease while exercising good judgment, common sense, and discretion. Ability to work effectively and cooperatively as a positive member of a multifaceted team. Ability to work within established policy and the ability to effectively communicate policy and procedures. Ability to maintain strict confidentiality. Strong demonstrated experience with Word and Excel. Note: Fingerprint background check required. $21.85‑$22.89/hr. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/ Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. For primary consideration apply by 7/1/18, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20180325

PATIENT SERVICE ASSOCIATE

UCSB, STUDENT HEALTH Accurately determines patient’s medical needs with regards to urgency and appropriateness of patient’s appointment request. Assists patients by providing information on general Student Health services and programs. Utilizes substantial customer service experience and demonstrated abilities

production support for PLM Processes. Reqs. BS+ 5yrs exp.; For full reqs. & to apply visit www.deckers.com/careers, Req ID 7745BR.

COMPUTER/TECH

For complete descriptions of the position, please visit: http://calm4kids. org/jobs/

DECKERS OUTDOOR Corporation in Goleta, CA seeks Business Systems Analyst – Product Life‑cycle Management to provide configuration, development, administration &

EDUCATION

CALM’s mission is to prevent childhood trauma, heal children and families, and build resilient communities throughout SB County. CALM envisions a community where every family is supported and every child thrives. CALM is excited to announce the addition of a new contract, adding several positions to the clinical staff in our school based services. School Based Coordinator

Clinical

School Based Supervisor

Services

Services Clinical

School Based Therapist 2 Mental Health Coordinator

Consultation

Lead Mental Health Consultant Mental Health Consultant 2 CALM offers a competitive and generous benefit package, including medical/dental/vision, holidays, sick time and a matching retirement plan.

CALM is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

EMPLOYMENT SERVICES

TEAM LD, Biz Sys Dvlpmt sought by AppFolio Inc. in Goleta, CA to dlvr CRM soltns. Aply @ jobpostingtoday. com 48865.

The opportunity to make a difference A supportive workplace culture Opportunities to build a career Competitive pay and benefits The Santa Barbara lifestyle

LEGAL 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)

Visit our website w w w. s a n t a b a r b a r a c a . g o v / j o b s to see what opportunities are currently available.

NOW HIRING

CALENDAR ASSISTANT The Independent is looking to hire a part-time Calendar Assistant. This position involves assisting the Calendar Editor in all aspects of the department including creating the Week (weekly calendar section in print), and maintaining the online event listings; the ideal candidate must be familiar with S.B.’s various venues and events. This position is 10-12 hours per week with some flexibility, and requires attention to detail, grasp of the written word, and superior time-management skills. Candidate must be a self-starter, familiar with the Internet, and able to work independently. No calls please. EOE F/M/D/V

Please email resume and/or questions to

hr@independent.com

THE INDEPENDENT

JUNE 21, 2018

HEALTHCARE CAREER TRAINING ONLINE. Start a New Career in Medical Billing & Coding. Medical Administrative Assistant. To learn more, call Ultimate Medical Academy. 877‑589‑1250

CALM School Based Services Clinical Support Positions

GENERAL FULL-TIME

Employees of the City of Santa Barbara enjoy:

MEDICAL/HEALTHCARE

PROFESSIONAL

AIRLINES ARE HIRING ‑ Get FAA approved hands on Aviation training. Financial Aid for qualified students ‑ Career placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 888‑686‑1704

The City of Santa Barbara is one of the largest and most established employers in Santa Barbara County.

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to clearly explain appointment procedures and uses sound judgment to handle non‑routine appointment requests. Performs a variety of clerical tasks as assigned. Prepares and scans all incoming paper medical records into the electronic medical record appropriate categories. Answers the patient appointment cancellation line and also reschedules appointments due to provider illness. Reqs: High School Diploma. Work experience in a customer service environment. Excellent written and oral communication skills, effective interpersonal skills. Must be organized, detailed oriented, accurate and dependable. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. Mandated reporting req of Child and Dependent Adult Abuse. Must successfully complete and pass the background check process before employment and date of hire. Must provide evidence of annual influenza vaccination, or wear a surgical mask while working in patient care areas during the influenza season. Any HIPAA or FERPA violation is subject to disciplinary action. This is a 10‑month per year career position. Schedule may vary during quarter breaks. Student Health is closed between the Christmas and New Year’s Day holidays. $18.91‑$20.17/ hr. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. For primary consideration apply by 6/24/18, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20180301

Looking for a great organization to join?

• • • • •

PHONE 965-5205

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ACADEMIC SPECIALIST

UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA EDUCATION ABROAD PROGRAM (UCEAP) Through international academic experiences, the University of California Education Abroad Program (UCEAP) inspires students to explore and transform their lives, UC and the world. The Academic Specialist is an experienced professional who applies theory and puts it into practice with in‑depth understanding of the professional field; independently performs the full range of responsibilities within the function; possesses broad job knowledge; analyzes problems/issues of diverse scope and determines solutions. Responsibilities include Program Development, Evaluation and Promotion; Student Advising and Orientation; Policy Development and Implementation; International UC Study Center Relations and Student Academic Records Management & Supervision. Reqs: BA/BS degree in related area and more than 5 years’ experience in Student Affairs, including experience in student advising on academic matters, or equivalent combination of education, training, and experience. Excellent verbal and written communication abilities. Demonstrated ability to listen, learn, and build trust among faculty, staff, and students. Professionalism, interpersonal skills, multicultural competencies, and ability to work with diverse populations. Excellent research skills and demonstrated history of critical analysis. Thorough knowledge of higher education policies, procedures, and requirements. Resourcefulness and creativity in drafting/recommending new policies and procedures to meet both University and UCEAP needs. Demonstrated ability to prioritize assignments to complete work in a timely manner. Proficiency with MS Office Suite and student information/ data systems. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. Full time, on‑site position with a regular daily schedule, M‑F, at the UCEAP Systemwide Office, in Goleta, CA (near UCSB). Supports multiple program portfolios including Canada, UK/Ireland, with dotted line reporting to the Student Services Supervisor for European programs. Salary commensurate with qualifications and experience. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/ Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. For primary consideration apply by 6/27/18, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs. ucsb.edu Job #20180318

BUSINESS OFFICER

CHEMISTRY DEPARTMENT Provides high‑level management and budgetary oversight to the Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry in all facets of its dynamic operations including academic personnel issues, financial affairs, teaching, research administration, and management of research facilities and shops. Responsible for long‑term planning of financial, space, staffing, development, and construction of new facilities. Reqs: Bachelor’s degree

and/or equivalent experience/training. Must have extensive experience in the financial, academic and administrative management of a large, complex and dynamic organization in the UC system. Must have highly developed organizational skills, with acute attention to detail. Demonstrated skill in financial data analysis and planning, preparation, and administration of complex budgets with multiple funding sources. Demonstrated skill in organizing material, information, and people in a systematic way to optimize efficiency and minimize duplication of effort. Must be knowledgeable of general fund accounting principles, university policies and basic environmental health and safety guidelines. Must be detail oriented and able to work independently while maintaining a positive attitude in a fast‑paced and stressful environment with firm deadlines. Demonstrated skill in personnel management of a diverse staff including selection, training, delegating, performance appraisal, discipline, and implementation of contract policies. Strong communication skills and a proven ability to work well with a wide variety of people. Note: Fingerprint background check required. $85,200‑$112,875/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 6/26/18, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs. ucsb.edu Job #20180313

COMPENSATION ANALYST 2 (COMPENSATION ANALYST 3)

HUMAN RESOURCES Serves as an intermediate (or seasoned, depending on experience) human resources professional providing analytical support for compensation services, classification and job evaluation, HR‑related systems/processes, campus policies and programs, data and other special projects, and training. Provides advice and consultation on a variety of compensation and classification functions for a client group on campus. This position will be filled at either the Compensation Analyst 2 (non‑exempt) or Compensation Analyst 3 (exempt) 4 level based on the combination of related expertise, experience, and skills in human resources. Reqs: Demonstrated experience in the field of human resources, with a Bachelor’s degree in related field and/or equivalent combination of education and experience/training. Working knowledge of applicable laws and regulations related to human resources management. Working knowledge of compensation functions, such as job evaluation, job analysis, salary setting, salary equity analysis, and general knowledge of other areas of human resources. Demonstrated knowledge and experience with data analysis, query tools, data extraction, and data summation. Analytical skills to conduct analysis and develop recommendations as well as effective written and verbal communication skills to convey findings and recommendations clearly and concisely. Solid interpersonal skills to interface with business units and other areas of human resources. Strong initiative and follow‑through, self‑motivated and results‑oriented to set and meet aggressive commitments. Ability to use discretion, exercise good judgment and resourcefulness, tact, diplomacy and maintain strict confidentiality. (At the Compensation Analyst 3 level, advanced experience and knowledge in all areas above and certified Compensation Professional rating preferred.) Note: Fingerprint background check

required. $25.48‑$31.85/hr. Salary is commensurate with qualifications and experience. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity /Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. For primary consideration apply online by 6/25/18, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20180307

DEVELOPMENT ANALYST, FOUNDATION RELATIONS

DEVELOPMENT OFFICE Responsible for meeting complex foundation proposal and budget deadlines, drafting text for letters and proposals, researching and potentially implementing foundation relations website and running and distributing regular reports and analytics regarding program progress. Responsible for managing and collaborating with the Prospect Services Team on critical foundation donor prospecting projects that provide specialized support to the foundation constituency. Reqs: Bachelor’s Degree or equivalent combination of education and experience. Strong organizational skills and unfailing attention to detail and accuracy. Exceptional verbal and interpersonal skills that foster positive relationships with diverse populations. Excellent computer skills including proficiency in Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Internet and e‑mail and demonstrated ability to quickly learn various software programs. High level of initiative, creativity, and energy. Ability to work independently. Ability to maintain strict confidentiality in all aspects of work. Ability to prioritize duties and achieve planned goals for a complex program. Ability to work under tight and shifting deadlines. Ability to effectively solve problems and demonstrate sound reasoning and judgment. Ability to establish and maintain cooperative working relationships within the division of Institutional Advancement, the Development Office and with the broader campus community. Excellent grammar, composition and proofreading skills. Understanding of basic internal controls. Note: Fingerprint background check required. $23.47‑$25.86/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 7/1/18, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20180320

FINANCIAL ANALYST EXTRAMURAL FUNDS

ELECTRICAL & COMPUTER ENGINEERING Responsible for the financial management of extramural funds. Coordinates payroll/personnel activity and analysis for faculty research groups. Responsible for submitting new and updated recharge rate proposals, and the management of the income & expense/recharge accounts tied to these proposals. Performs special projects as assigned. Reqs: Demonstrated budgetary and fiscal management skills. Strong Excel skills, including experience analyzing

and reporting on large tables of financial data. Strong communication, analytical, spreadsheet, and computer skills. Good organizational skills and ability to prioritize work in order to meet continual deadlines while making allowances for interruptions. Must be detail oriented with a high degree of accuracy. Note: Fingerprint background check required. $22.85‑$24.90/hr. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/ Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. Open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20180173

FINANCIAL ANALYST

NATIONAL CENTER FOR ECOLOGICAL ANALYSIS AND SYNTHESIS (NCEAS) Responsible for the daily management of the Centers financial matters. Areas of responsibility include: on‑boarding of all new employees, PPS and payroll processing for monthly staff and academic employees; accurate leave reporting; purchasing through both Gateway and administrative Flexcards; payment processing for entertainment expenses, monthly space rent; and form 5 expenditures. Under the direction of the Business Officer, reconciles monthly ledgers, and identifies and corrects errors; runs financial reports, budget projections and monthly financial reports. Reqs: Experience with Microsoft Excel and Word. Working knowledge of financial spreadsheets and databases. Excellent communication skills and the ability to perform in a deadline driven environment. Detail oriented with high degree of accuracy in all duties. Excellent analytical / critical thinking skills. Ability to understand, interpret and apply policy and regulations. Note: Fingerprint background check required. $23.47‑$25.34/ hr. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. For primary consideration apply by 6/27/18, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20180310

POLICE TRAINEE

UCSB POLICE DEPARTMENT Attends and successfully completes all phases of a Police Academy. Eventual promotion after graduation and certification into Police Officer. University of California Police Officers deliver police services to the University and local community. Officers patrol on foot, bicycle and in vehicles; respond to crimes; investigate complaints; arrest offenders; appear in court; respond to medical, fires and other emergencies; control traffic; provide law enforcement and security at major events or assemblies; engage in crime prevention; participate in community liaison meetings; safeguard the custody and disposal of found property and evidence. Officers deliver police services to the local community in participation with the Isla Vista Foot Patrol and mutual aid to other Police Departments. Reqs: Must meet all standards required by California Peace Officers Standards and Training (POST). Successful candidates are required to successfully complete a California POST Basic Police Academy within the first 6 months of employment. Successful candidates shall successfully pass a comprehensive background check, fingerprint check, written exam, physical agility exam, oral exams, psychological, medical, and polygraph


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EMPLOYMENT examinations. Notes: Must meet all standards required by California Peace Officers Standards and Training (POST). Successful candidates are required to successfully complete a California POST Basic Police Academy within the first 6 months of employment. Successful candidates shall successfully pass a comprehensive background check, fingerprint check, written exam, physical agility exam, oral exams, psychological, medical, and polygraph examinations. Maintain a valid CA driver’s license, a clean DMV record and enrollment in the DMV Employee Pull‑Notice Program. $31.59/hr. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/ Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. For primary consideration apply by 6/20/18, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20180268

PROGRAM SPECIALIST

UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA EDUCATION ABROAD PROGRAM (UCEAP) Through international academic experiences, the University of California Education Abroad Program (UCEAP) inspires students to explore and transform their lives, UC and the world. The Program Specialist is a seasoned, experienced professional who knows how to apply theory and put it into practice with in‑depth understanding of the professional field; independently performs the full range of responsibilities within the function; possesses broad job knowledge; analyzes problems and issues of diverse scope and determines solutions. Responsibilities include Student Advising and Orientation, Student Placement and Selection, Pre‑departure Preparation, Program Evaluation and Development, Study Center Operations and Liaison, and other projects. Reqs: BA/BS degree in related area and four or more years of relevant experience, including two or more years of administrative experience, or equivalent combination of education, training, and work experience. Previous project management experience. Excellent oral and written communication skills. Professionalism and sound judgment with effective decision‑making and productive problem‑solving skills. Ability to develop original ideas to solve problems; ability to work collaboratively and coordinate within a complex organization; interpersonal skills, multicultural competencies and ability to work with diverse populations; computer skills, (complex database management, spreadsheet, e‑mail, internet, etc.). Experience interpreting and applying government or other organizational policies, requirements, or regulations; ability to identify measures of system performance and actions to improve performance. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. Full time, on‑site position with a regular, daily schedule (M‑F) at the UCEAP Systemwide Office in Goleta, CA (off‑campus, near UCSB). Salary commensurate with skills and experience. The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/ Affirmative Action Employer, and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. For primary consideration apply by 6/27/18, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20180317

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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

AUTO

(CONTINUED)

OFFICE OF PUBLIC AFFAIRS & COMMUNICATIONS Provides multi‑platform coverage of UC Santa Barbara with a focus on research and news related to all areas within the physical, biological, environmental and life sciences. Responsible for working closely with faculty members and researchers on a wide range of functions and tasks related to the presentation of UC Santa Barbara to the general public; the campus community; and local, national and international media outlets through a variety of digital and print means. Reqs: Bachelor’s degree and/or equivalent combination of education and experience. Min of 5 years of experience as a science writer. Journalist, or in a related communications field. Proven communication, interpersonal and organizational skills. Demonstrated writing, editing, researching, interviewing skills to produce news releases and features for newspaper and magazine formats. Demonstrated ability to work with diverse people; understand, interpret, communicate and articulate complex information; perform as an effective team member. Demonstrated ability to work independently, act with sound judgment and high degree of confidentiality, anticipate job requirements, prioritize and coordinate multiple complex tasks. Demonstrated ability to cover live news events and working on tight deadlines, produce feature articles and multimedia pieces. Demonstrated knowledge of social media. Proficient in various software programs. Willingness to work occasional evenings and weekends as needed. Note: Fingerprint background check required. $58,500‑$62,000/ 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 6/26/18, thereafter open until filled. Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20180314

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SR. CUSTODIAN

RESIDENTIAL OPERATION Performs duties in accordance with established standards and instruction, for University owned Residence Halls, Apartments and Dining Facilities. May be required to work schedules other than the assigned to meet the operational needs of the unit. May be required to perform other duties as assigned to meet the operational needs of the department. Promotes a customer service environment to residence and clients. Assists with the development and maintenance of a work environment which is conducive to meeting the mission of the organization and supports the EEP. Responsible for completing job duties that demonstrates support for the Operations Team. Initiates communication directly with co‑workers and or supervisor to improve and clarify working relationship, identifying problems and concerns, and seeking resolution to work‑related conflicts. Reqs: Working knowledge and experience in utilizing the following equipment: vacuums, conventional and high‑speed buffers, extractors and related custodial equipment desirable. Will train on all equipment and chemicals used. Demonstrated ability to work effectively with others as a team. Must have effective communication skills. Ability to interact as a team member with sensitivity towards a multi‑cultural work environment. Notes: Fingerprint background check required. May be required to work a schedule other than the assigned to meet the operational needs of the department. Maintain a valid CA driver’s license. $18.98‑$20.54/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 online by 6/27/18, thereafter open until filled Apply online at https://jobs.ucsb.edu Job #20180312

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ADMINISTER OF ESTATE FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE OF: Cornelia Irene Freeland NO: 18PR00264 To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both of Cornelia Irene Freeland A PETITION FOR PROBATE: has been filed by: Gregory Freeland in the Superior Court of California, County of Santa Barbara THE PETITION for probate requests that (name): GREGORY FREELAND be appointed as personal representative to administer the estate of the decedent. THE PETITION requests authority to administer the estate under the Independent Administration of Estates Act. (This authority will allow the personal representative to take many actions without obtaining court approval. Before taking certain very important actions, however, the personal representative will be required to give notice to interested persons unless they have waived notice or consented to the proposed action.) The Independent administration authority will be granted unless an interested person files an objection to the petition and shows good cause why the court should not grant the authority. A HEARING on the petition will be held in this court as follows: on 07/19/2018 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: Peter Eastman 1745 Calle Boca del Canon Santa Barbara, CA 93101; (805) 689‑3879. Published Jun 14, 21, 28, 2018.

FBN ABANDONMENT STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT OF USE OF FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME The following Fictitious Business Name is being abandoned: GOLDSOURCE at 123 Micheltorena St #13, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. The original statement for use of this Fictitious Business Name was filed 09/08/2017 in the County of Santa Barbara. Original file no. 2017‑0002540. The person (s) or entities abandoning use of this name are as follows: Furkan Altunkaynak at 123 E. Micheltorena St #13, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 12 2018, 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 Melissa Mercer. Published. Jun 21, 28. Jul 5, 12, 2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: FOUNTAIN OF LOMPOC at 1420 W. North Ave, Lompoc, CA 93436. West North Senior Care, LLC: 1000 Legion Place, Suite 1600, Orlando, FL 32801 (State DE). This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company, Signed: Dylan Lolya. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on JUN 11, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001685. Published: JUN 21, 28, JUL 05, 12, 2018. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: PALS SANTA BARBARA AUTISM CENTER at 5385 Hollister Avenue Goleta, CA 93111 Per Ankh Life Skills, Inc. 2429 Pacific Avenue Long Beach, CA 90806 This business is conducted by a Corporation, Signed: Otieno Okatch, President. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on JUN 15, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001744. Published: JUN 21, 28, JUL 05, 12, 2018. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: DRUM CANYON CELLARS, PANKAUSKI CELLARS LLC at 5010 Santa Rosa Road Lompoc, CA 93436. SWC Management, LLC 900 Armour Drive Lake Bluff, IL 60044 . This business is conducted by a Limited Partnership, Signed:Edward J. Pitlik. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on JUN 11, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001693. Published: JUN 21, 28, JUL 05, 12, 2018. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: DPK CONSTRUCTION at 90 Arnold Place, Unit C Santa Barbara, CA 93117. D.P.‑ K Builders, Inc (same address). This business is conducted by a Corporation, Signed: Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on JUN 15, 2018. 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 Adela Bustes. FBN Number: 2018‑0001748. Published: JUN 21, 28, JUL 05, 12, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SANTA BARBARA ITALIAN DELI AND GROCERY at 415 E. De La Guerra St., Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Edith Ziliotto (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Michelle Zoesch. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 09, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001411. Published: MAY 31, JUN 07, 14, 21, 2018. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SUNSWEPT STUDIOS at 1601 Gillespie St., Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Scarlett Kathryn McDonald (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Scarlett McDonald. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 15, 2018. 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 Adela Bustos. FBN Number: 2018‑0001459. Published: MAY 31, JUN 07, 14, 21, 2018. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: ANACAPA HAULING, ANACAPA HAULING & TRANSPORT at 3463 State St. #512, Santa Barbara, CA 93105. The Merino Group LLC (Same Address). This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company, Signed: George Merino. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 22, 2018. 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. Hillman. FBN Number: 2018‑0001532. Published: MAY 31, JUN 07, 14, 21, 2018. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: MONLIEFF VINEYARDS, MONLIEFF WINES at 114 E. Haley St., Suite O, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Monlieff Wines LLC (Same Address). This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company, Signed: Jeni Chen. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 22, 2018. 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 Jazmin Murphy. FBN Number: 2018‑0001528. Published: MAY 31, JUN 07, 14, 21, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: CULTIVATE EVENTS at 130 W. Valerio St #1, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Katherine Elise Hershfelt (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Katie Hershfelt. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 16, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001467. Published: JUN 07, 14, 21, 28, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: INSIGHT HOMEOPATHY, INC at 27 W. Anapamu #367, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Insight Homeopathy, INC (Same Address). This business is conducted by a Corporation, Signed: Linda Nurra. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 24, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001551. Published: JUN 07, 14, 21, 28, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: LORE LEATHERWORKS at 316 W. Victoria St., Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Laurie Christine Gow (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Laurie Gow. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 11, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001428. Published: MAY 31, JUN 07, 14, 21, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: OPENOCEAN at 1936 Laguna St., Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Benjamin Scott Halpern (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Benjamin Halpern. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 31, 2018. 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. Hillman. FBN Number: 2018‑0001598. Published: JUN 07, 14, 21, 28, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: VELVET BRICK SELLING STRATEGIES at 18 Arroyo Vista Dr., Goleta, CA 93117. Bryan Travis Siever (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Norma A Siever. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 24, 2018. 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 Jazmin Murphy. FBN Number: 2018‑0001549. Published: MAY 31, JUN 07, 14, 21, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SPARKLE CLEANING SERVICE at 721 De La Vina St #A, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Marisela Lopez Silva (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Marisela Lopez. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 30, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001594. Published: JUN 07, 14, 21, 28, 2018.


INDEPENDENT CLASSIFIEDS

LEGALS

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PHONE 965-5205

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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: INSIGHTS FROM WITHIN HYPNOTHERAPY at 2335 Sonora Dr, Santa Barbara, CA 93105. Peter Quay Wright (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Peter Quay Wright. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 31, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001600. Published: JUN 07, 14, 21, 28, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: FRUIT BLOSSOMS SB at 130 Verona Ave, Goleta, CA 93117. Marian Armanios (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Marian Armanios. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 15, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001461. Published: JUN 07, 14, 21, 28, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: HR WORKS CONSULTING SERVICES, HR WORKS! at 726 N. Voluntario St, Santa Barbara, CA 93103. Maria Elena De Guevara (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Tino A. De Guevara. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on June 04, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001627. Published: JUN 14, 21, 28, JUL 05, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: LILSY WOOD FIRED PIZZA ITALIAN RESTAURANT at 2840‑B De La Vina, Santa Barbara, CA 93105. Lilsy Romero: 2220 Oak Park Ln APT 1, Santa Barbara, CA 93105. This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Lilsy Romero. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on June 06, 2018. 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 Jazmin Murphy. FBN Number: 2018‑0001657. Published: JUN 14, 21, 28, JUL 05, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: PLB PAINTING CO., SB HANDYWORKS at 33 Rubio Rd, Santa Barbara, CA 93103. Peter Bonner (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Peter Bonner. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on JUN 12, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001708. Published: JUN 21, 28, JUL 05, 12, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: TINO’S ITALIAN GROCERY at 210 W. Carrillo St, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. M&Z Italian Grocery: 111 S. Voluntario St, Santa Barbara, CA 93103. This business is conducted by a Corporation, Signed: Deanna Morinini. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 24, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001547. Published: JUN 07, 14, 21, 28, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: CORE CHIROPRACTIC CENTER OF SANTA BARBARA at 5370 Hollister AVE, Suite K, Santa Barbara, CA 93111. Steven Michael Hewitt: 259 Palo Alto, Goleta, CA 93117. This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Steve Hewitt. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 30, 2018. 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. Hillman. FBN Number: 2018‑0001587. Published: JUN 07, 14, 21, 28, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: MATHILDA APARTMENTS at 285 Mathilda Dr, Santa Barbara, CA 93117. Vista Del Vuelo LLC: 933 Cheltenham Rd, Santa Barbara, CA 93105. This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company, Signed: Karen M. Kahn. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 23, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001540. Published: JUN 14, 21, 28, JUL 05, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: POMPEI DESIGNES at 319 San Ysidro Rd, Santa Barbara, CA 93108. Teresa Lynn Whipple (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Teresa Lynn Whipple. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on June 07, 2018. 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 Jazmin Murphy. FBN Number: 2018‑0001672. Published: JUN 14, 21, 28, JUL 05, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: DUE LUNE, DUE LUNE CUCINA at 1 State St, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Due Lune, INC: 114 E. Haley St, Suite O, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. This business is conducted by an Corporation, Signed: Jeni Chen. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 29, 2018. 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. Hillman. FBN Number: 2018‑0001580. Published: JUN 07, 14, 21, 28, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: THE BODYWORK STUDIO at 270 E. HWY 246 #222, Buelton, CA 93427. Adina DiGirolamo: 434 S. E St., Lompoc, CA 93436. This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Adina DiGirolamo. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on JUN 01, 2018. 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 Jazmin Murphy. FBN Number: 2018‑0001615. Published: JUN 07, 14, 21, 28, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SHUPE CONSTRUCTION at 3774 Brenner Dr, Santa Barbara, CA 93105. Shupe Construction Inc (Same Address). This business is conducted by a Corporation, Signed: James Shupe. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on May 29, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001569. Published: JUN 14, 21, 28, JUL 05, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: HAMES BRACKMAN DESIGN at 120 E. De La Guerra St, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Leslie Hames Brackman: 2927 Arriba Wy, Santa Barbara, CA 93105. This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Leslie Hames Brackman. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 30, 2018. 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 Adela Bustos. FBN Number: 2018‑0001596. Published: JUN 14, 21, 28, JUL 05, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: AMBAU, KALAWASHAQ’ WINE CELLARS at 313 N. F St., Lompoc, CA 93436. Kalawashaq’ Wine Cellars, INC (Same Address). This business is conducted by a Corporation, Signed: Lea Fainer. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 30, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001591. Published: JUN 21, 28, JUL 05, 12, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: WEST OF LA at 6885 Shepard Mesa Rd, Carpinteria, CA 93013. Cliff Adams (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Cliff Adams. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 22, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001519. Published: JUN 07, 14, 21, 28, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: BOCCALI OPERATOR & EQUIPMENT RENTALS at 4370 Cuna Dr #B, Santa Barbara, CA 93117. David J. Boccali Jr. (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: David J. Boccali Jr. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 15, 2018. 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 Adela Bustos. FBN Number: 2018‑0001463. Published: JUN 14, 21, 28, JUL 05, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: PINNACLE TRADING COMPANY, PRIMO SUPPLY COMPANY at 5662 Calle Real #154, Goleta, CA 93117. Brian Langlo (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Brian Langlo. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on June 05, 2018. 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. Hillman. FBN Number: 2018‑0001632. Published: JUN 14, 21, 28, JUL 05, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: PINTORS TRANSPORT at 812 Ortega St, Santa Barbara, CA 93103. Oscar R. Pintor: 1120 N. Nopal St #10, Santa Barbara, CA 93103. This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Oscar R. Pintor. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on JUN 15, 2018. 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 Adela Bustos. FBN Number: 2018‑0001754. Published: JUN 21, 28, JUL 05, 12, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: DAVINCI PROPERTY MANAGEMENT at 219 W. Carrillo St. 2nd Floor, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Santa Barbara Property Management, INC: 742 Westwood Dr., Santa Barbara, CA 93109. This business is conducted by a Corporation, Signed: Stephen Downarowicz. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on June 01, 2018. 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 Jazmin Murphy. FBN Number: 2018‑0001617. Published: JUN 14, 21, 28, JUL 05, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: RIVIERA PET SITTING at 601 E. Micheltorena St, Unit 41, Santa Barbara, CA 93103. Timothy (Tim) Andrew Nordholm (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Tim Nordholm. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on June 01, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001618. Published: JUN 14, 21, 28, JUL 05, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: PRISTINE POOL & SPA MAINTENANCE at 5264 Austin Rd., Santa Barbara, CA 93111. Alex Louis Parodi: 530 W. Anapamu St, Unit H, Santa Barbara, CA, 93101. This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Alex Parodi. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on JUN 15, 2018. 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 Adela Bustos. FBN Number: 2018‑0001755. Published: JUN 21, 28, JUL 05, 12, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: 805ROYALTY. COM at 1515 San Anders St #D, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Brian Yoon Cho: 733 Calle De Los Amigos, Santa Barbara, CA 93105. This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Brian Yoon Cho. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 29, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001577. Published: JUN 07, 14, 21, 28, 2018. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: 805 VAPOR & SMOKE SHOP at 1515 San Anders St #C, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Ryon Cho: 733 Calle De Los Amigos, Santa Barbara, CA 93105. This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Ryon Cho. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 29, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001576. Published: JUN 07, 14, 21, 28, 2018. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: PATSY’S BAKED GOODS & CONFECTIONS at 401 South R Street, Lompoc, CA 93463. Monica Ann Orsua (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Monica Orsua. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 18, 2018. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Mary Soto. FBN Number: 2018‑0001497. Published: JUN 07, 14, 21, 28, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: BIZBUYSELL ECOMMERCE at 4049 Via Zorro, Unit B, Santa Barbara, CA 93110. Sabine Schmidt (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Sabine Schmidt. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on June 06, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001655. Published: JUN 14, 21, 28, JUL 05, 2018. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: MONTECITO CHIMNEY SERVICE at 407 E. Islay St, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Scott Cummings (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Scott Cummings. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 30, 2018. 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. Hillman. FBN Number: 2018‑0001592. Published: JUN 14, 21, 28, JUL 05, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: ALACRAN MEDIA at 956 Cheltenham Rd, Santa Barbara, CA 93105. Michael Hess­(Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Michael Hess. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on June 06, 2018. 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 Jazmin Murphy. FBN Number: 2018‑0001647. Published: JUN 14, 21, 28, JUL 05, 2018. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: FIGUEROA MOUNTAIN RD FARM PRODUCE STAND at 4155 Figueroa Mountain Rd, Los Olivos, CA 93441. Jose M. Gonzalez Camarena (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Jose Gonzalez Camarena. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on June 11, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001702. Published: JUN 14, 21, 28, JUL 05, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: VILLA ALAMAR at 45 E. Alamar, Santa Barbara, CA 93105. Gary Linker: 320 Malaga Dr, Santa Barbara, CA 93108. This business is conducted by a Limited Partnership, Signed: Gary Linker. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 23, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001538. Published: JUN 21, 28, JUL 05, 12, 2018. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/ are doing business as: ROAD RUNNER TILE at 5966 Birch St #3, Carpinteria, CA 93013. Andres Cintura Ortiz (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Andres Cintura Ortiz. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on JUN 13, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001730. Published: JUN 21, 28, JUL 05, 12, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: SCRIBE TYPOGRAPHY at 4886 Kodiak Ave, Santa Barbara, CA 93111. Valerie Brewster Caldwell (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Valerie Brewster Caldwell. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on MAY 30, 2018. 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: 2018‑0001590. Published: JUN 21, 28, JUL 05, 12, 2018. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: BILLION COLORS at 5959 Mandarin Dr, Apt E, Goleta, CA 93117. Jose David Gonzalez Roche (Same Address). This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Jose David Gonzalez Roche. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on JUN 15, 2018. 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 Adela Bustos. FBN Number: 2018‑0001757. Published: JUN 21, 28, JUL 05, 12, 2018. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: STEP N OUT at 5915 Calle Real, Suite E, Goleta, CA 93117. Jose L. Rojas: 1010 Alphonse St., Santa Barbara, CA 93103. This business is conducted by an Individual, Signed: Jose L. Rojas. Filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on JUN 12, 2018. 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 Jazmin Murphy. FBN Number: 2018‑0001706. Published: JUN 21, 28, JUL 05, 12, 2018.

NAME CHANGE IN THE MATTER OF Lao‑Tzu Seattle Shankara Spinoza Socrates Siddhartha Allan‑Blitz ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME: CASE NUMBER: 18CV02602 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: Lao‑Tzu Seattle Shankara Spinoza Socrates Siddhartha Allan‑ Blitz TO: Lao‑Tzu Seattle Shankara Spinoza Socrates Siddhartha Sabet Allan‑Blitz 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 appear 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 without a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING August 15, 2018 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: June 05, 2018 by Darrel E. Parker, Executive Officer; Terri Chavez, Deputy Clerk; Pauline Maxwell, Judge of the Superior Court. Published: JUN 14, 21, 28, JUL 05, 2018. IN THE MATTER OF Christina Burns and Rory J. McLees ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME: CASE NUMBER: 18CV02809 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: Lex William Burns McLees FROM: Lulu Christina Burns McLees TO: Lex William Burns TO: Lulu Christina Burns 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 appear 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 without a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING August 01, 2018 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: June 07, 2018 by Darrel E. Parker, Executive Officer; Terri Chavez, Deputy Clerk; Pauline Maxwell, Judge of the Superior Court. Published: JUN 21, 28, JUL 05, 12, 2018.

PUBLIC NOTICES NOTICE IS hereby given that the Board of Trustees of the Mosquito and Vector Management District of Santa Barbara County intends to conduct public hearings for the CONTINUATION of a benefit assessment in fiscal year 2018‑19 that funds the District’s mosquito, vector control and disease prevention services and projects in Santa Barbara county. The public hearing to consider the ordering of services and projects, and the levy of the continued assessments for fiscal year 2018‑19 for the Service Zone No. 1 and Service Zone No. 2 Assessments shall be held on Thursday, July 12, 2018 at 2:00PM at the Hope School District Board room, 3970 La Colina Rd, Santa Barbara, CA 93110. The proposed assessment rate for fiscal year 2018‑19 is eleven dollars and thirty‑five cents ($11.35) per single‑family equivalent benefit unit for Service Zone 1, and is eleven dollars and thirty-five cents ($11.35) per single-family equavalent benefit unit for Service Zone 2. Members of the public are invited to provide comment at the public hearing, or, in writing, which is received by the District on or before Thursday, July 12, 2018.

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JUNE 21, 2018

If you desire additional information concerning the above, please contact the Mosquito and Vector Management District of Santa Barbara County at (805) 969‑5050. JUN 21, 2018.

SUMMONS SUMMONS (PARENTAGE‑Custody and Support) CITACION (Parternidad‑Custodia y Manutencion) NOTICE TO RESPONDENT (Name) (Aviso Al Demandad (Nombre): Hilario Garcia YOU HAVE BEEN SUED. Read the information below and on the next page (Lo han demandado. Lea la informacion a continuacion y en la pagina siguiente). PETITIONER’S NAME (Nombre del demandante): Ana Maria Bedolla You have 30 calendar days after this summons and petition are served on you to file a Response (form FL‑120 or FL‑270) at the court and have a copy served on the petitioner. A letter, phone call, or court appearance will not protect you. If you do not file your Response on time, the court may make orders affecting your right to custody of your children. You may also be ordered to pay child support and attorney fees and costs. For legal advice, contact a lawyer immediately. Get help finding a lawyer at the California Courts Online SelfHelp Center (www.courts.ca.­ gov/ selfhelp), at the California Legal Services website (www.lawhelpca.org) or by contacting you local county bar association. Notice: The restraining order on page 2 remains in effect against each parent until the petition is dismissed, a judgement is entered, or the court makes further orders. this order is enforceable anywhere in California by any law enforcement office who has received or seen a copy of it. 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 de calendario despues de haber recibido la entrega legal de sesta Citacion y Peticion para presentar una Respuesta (formulario FL‑120 or FL‑270) 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 protegerio. Si no presenta su Respuesta a tiempo, la corte puede dar ordenes que afecten la custodia de sus hijos. La corte tambien le puede ordenar que pague manutencion de los hijos, honorarios y costos legales. Para asesoramiento legal, pongase en contacto de inmediato con un abogado. Puede obtener informacion para encontrar 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. AVISO: La Orden de proteccion que aparecen en la pagina 2 continuara en vigencia en cuanto a cada parte hasta que se emita un fallo final, se despida la peticion o la corte de otras ordenes. Cualquier agencia del orden publico que haya recibido o visto una copia de estas orden puede hacerla acatar 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. CASE NO: 17FL00300 The name and address of the court is: (El nombre y direccion de la corte es) SANTA BARBARA SUPERIOR COURT, 312‑C E. Cook St, Santa Maria, CA 93456. Cook The name, address, and telephone number of plaintiff’s attorney, or plaintiff without an attorney, is : Ana Maria Bedolla 438 N. L St. Apt. #B Lompoc, CA 93436 805‑315‑6367 DATE: Feb 07, 2017. By D. Ruiz, Deputy Published JUN 21,28, JULY 05,12 2018.

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Santa Barbara Independent, 06/21/18  

June 21, 2018, Vol. 32, No. 649

Santa Barbara Independent, 06/21/18  

June 21, 2018, Vol. 32, No. 649