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THIS MODERN WORLD By Tom Tomorrow
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LOOK WHO’S ON OUR APP! Find out what they’re doing and more! To download text TUCSON to 77948 Or search Best of Tucson in your app store! Apple, iPad, iPhone, iPod touch, and iTunes are trademarks of Apple Inc., registered in the U.S. and other countries.
MAY 1–7, June 12,2014 2014
IS IT SMART TO CONNECT SMART PHONES TO IF TOM HAD A MILLION DOLLARS, HE WOULDN’T BUY YOUR SMART HOMES? LOVE, BUT THERE’S STILL PLENTY ON HIS WISH LIST Z JNJHIUPXFS ONZVOTUJOUJOHFŏPSUUPLFFQZPVVQ UPUIFNPNFOUJOUIFEJHJUBMXPSMEPG gXIBUTIBQQFOJOHOFYU1uBMMPXNFUP JOUSPEVDFZPVUPUXPUFSNTZPVNJHIU OPUIBWFFODPVOUFSFEJOZPVSPXOCVTZ XPSME JSTUDPNFTUIFg OUFSOFUPG5IJOHT u 5IJTSFGFSTUPUIFCVOEMFPGTNBSU QIPOFTTNBSUDBSTTNBSUXBUDIFT TNBSUIPNFTTNBSUDMPUIFTBOETNBSU FWFSZUIJOHTUIBUTVQQPTFEMZBSFTNBSUFS UIBOZPVBOEBSFTVQQPTFEUPNBLFZPVS MJGFFBTJFS FYUJTgDPOOFDUJWJUZuXIJDI SFGFSTUPUIFCSBWFOFXXPSMEJOXIJDIXF IVNBOPJETDPOOFDUUPPVSQSPEVDUTBOE UIFZDPOOFDUUPFBDIPUIFS ƎƎ PUIUFSNTXFSFCV[[JOHBSPVOE BSFDFOUDPOGFSFODFBUXIJDIQQMF UIFHJBOUPGHJ[NPTBOOPVODFEBOFX TPGUXBSFQBDLBHFDBMMFEgPNFJUu UIBUQVUTZPVSJIPOFJODIBSHFPGZPVS IPVTF PSFYBNQMFXIFOZPVSFIFBEFE IPNFGSPNXPSLUIJTQIPOFXJMMVOMPDL ZPVSEPPSPQFOUIFHBSBHFUVSOPOUIF MJHIUTBEKVTUUIFUIFSNPTUBUTUBSUUIF PWFOkSFVQUIFCBSCFDVFBOEHFUUIF EBJRVJSJCMFOEFSHPJOH PXIBOEZJT UIBU1Ǝ PXFWFSBTJEFGSPNUIFGBDUUIBUOPOF PGUIFTFUBTLTTFFNCVSEFOTPNFFOPVHI UPXBSSBOU OUFSOFUJOUFSWFOUJPONZ RVFTUJPOJTgIBOEZuGPSXIPN15IJFWFT XPVMETVSFMZBQQSFDJBUFUIFDPOWFOJFODF PGIBDLJOHJOUPZPVSPNFJUTZTUFN UPIBWFJUVOMPDLZPVSEPPSTGPSUIFN OE4UIF BOEPUIFSTOPPQT XJMMHMBEMZSJHZPVSUPBTUFSUPTQZPOZPV FSIBQTUIFXPSTUQFSWFSTJPOPGTNBSU UFDIOPMPHZIPXFWFSJTPOFBMSFBEZ CFJOHDPOUFNQMBUFECZPPHMF,6TJOH UIFDPOOFDUJWJUZPGUIFSNPTUBUTPWFOT MJHIUkYUVSFTFUD UPUSBOTNJUEJHJUBMBET EJSFDUMZJOUPPVSIPNFT IUIFIPSSPS FGPSFXFDPOOFDUUIFQSJWBDZPG PVSIPNFTUPUIF OUFSOFUPG5IJOHT MFUTQPOEFSXIBUPUIFSgUIJOHTuDPNF XJUIUIJTgHFFXIJ[uUFDIOPMPHZ 5P MFBSONPSFDPOOFDUXJUIUIFMFDUSPOJD SJWBDZ OGPSNBUJPOFOUFS,ƎXXX FQJD PSH
RANDOM SHOTS By Rand Carlson
4 WWW.TuCsON WEEKLY.COM
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MAY 1–7, June 12,2014 2014
COMMENTARY TUCSON’S MAYOR DISCUSSES WHAT THE CITY IS DOING TO CONSERVE WATER Z BZPS POBUIBO3PUITDIJMENBJMCBH2UVDTPOXFFLMZ DPN
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MAY 1–7, June 12,2014 2014
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COURTESY OF PIMA COUNTY
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employees set to move into a new facility early next year seek to benefit from the approved amenities, security and functionality that come with a more modern facility, Pima County Consolidated Justice Court Administrator Doug Kooi has more lowmaintenance requirements: Heâ€™s anticipating the moment every morning that he can wash out his coffee cup in an actual kitchen, rather than a public restroom. â€œIn the new courthouse, there will be a little break counter,â€? Kooi says. â€œItâ€™s the small stuff, right? I look forward to not washing my coffee cup in a menâ€™s room.â€? The seemingly minor perk has been a long time coming: The process for the move officially began a decade ago during a 2004 bond election when Pima County voters approved $76 millionâ€”about half of the now $140 million budgetâ€”for the new courthouse facility. The impending transition has prompted a response that is equal parts anticipatory and sentimental from the county government entities making the move to 240 N. Stone Ave., including the courts and the Pima County Treasurer, Recorder, and Assessorâ€™s offices. The offices and courts currently occupy what is colloquially known as the Old Pima County Courthouse at North Church Avenue and West Pennington Street in downtown Tucson, and many of the courthouseâ€™s employees canâ€™t help but feel reluctant to leave a building with such a historic reputation. Completed in 1929 and listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1978, the courthouseâ€™s mosaic-tiled dome remains an iconic image of Pima County and frequently serves as its official logo. The Pima County Superior Court, County Sheriff and County Board of Supervisors have also called the courthouse home at one point in the last 80plus years. 4 WWW.TuCsON WEEKLY.COM
While those offices have long since moved to other facilities in the downtown area, the justice courts, treasurer, recorder and assessor have remained even as the demand for their services skyrocketed in recent decades. Kooi estimates that as many as 500,000 people annually access the court facilities alone, and adds that itâ€™s common to see a line down the stairs and into the courthouse plaza on a weekday morning. â€œWeâ€™ve just overwhelmed this building,â€? Kooi says, adding that the staff and court patrons probably exceed the legal occupancy level of the building â€œall the time.â€? He adds that the security staff regularly confiscates weapons and narcotics at the courthouse, but acknowledges that the staff is â€œmuch better than (it) ever used to beâ€? about reducing the frequency of such incidents. He expects this positive trend will no doubt continue at the new facility. â€œWe have to have a very alert security staff, whereas the new building that weâ€™re moving into was designed with security in mind, and itâ€™s going to be swipe cards and limited access,â€? Kooi says. These security enhancements will include increased separation between the judges, juries and the public. In the current courthouse, judges or jury members often find themselves walking alongside or sharing the same elevator as the defendant they might have just convicted, but the new facility will have designated entrances, hallways and elevators for each party. Pima County Consolidated Justice Court Associate Presiding Judge Carmen Dolny says innovations to security will allow for heightened economic convenience as well. Improved technology in the new facility will permit the court to utilize video communications, such as Skype, to bring testimony before the court from those who may be already incarcerated so that they do not have to be transported to the courtroom at the countyâ€™s expense. â€œItâ€™ll have modern design that is meant
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to be practical and fulfill all the functions that a court needs to deal with on a daily basis,â€? Dolny says. â€œI think a lot of people are going to be happy about that.â€? Having worked at the old courthouse for 17 years, however, Dolny personifies how conflicting emotions continue to affect preparation for the move. She says she enjoys every aspect of the building and would be content remaining there for the rest of her career, but acknowledges that there is a compelling argument for the move considering how much the countyâ€™s needs have grown during her time at the court. â€œWe do a lot of cases each year, and our population keeps rising,â€? Dolny says. â€œThere are more police officers out on the street, there are more inhabitants in the town ... so, it probably is a necessary thing that we finally move into larger quarters.â€? Dolny says her hope is that the courthouse will continue to be used in a manner that encourages public access, a common sentiment being addressed by the county in a current process with the Pima County Bond Advisory Committee. If all goes to County Administrator Chuck Huckelberryâ€™s plan, a bond election tentatively scheduled for the fall of 2015 will include a request of $35 million to renovate and restore the old courthouse building. The request also seeks inclusion of space on the ground floor of the building for a Tucson Museum of Art exhibit, as well as a memorial for the victims and survivors, including Congresswoman Gabrielle Giffords, of the shooting on Jan. 8, 2011. The county has also proposed that the Pima County Board of Supervisors, Clerk of the Board and Huckelberryâ€™s office relocate to the second and third floors of the old courthouse after its renovation, â€œcomplete with modern security provisions, communication technology and energy-saving facility systems,â€? according to a December project proposal. In a February meeting, Bond Advisory Committee Chairman Larry Hecker stated that CONTINUED ON PAGE 9
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rehabbing the building and updating its utility systems in order to build the museum exhibit would cost approximately $19 million, while renovation of the second and third floors for county offices would run a bill of about $10 million. The remainder of the $35 million request would cover the Jan. 8 memorial costs and renovation of the nearby El Presidio Park. An official approval of the project by the Board of Supervisors likely wonâ€™t occur until this fall at the earliest if the Bond Advisory Committee gives its recommendation, according to Diana Durazo, a special staff assistant to Huckelberry and one of the coordinators for the bond project. Durazo says that while Huckelberry can hardly guarantee that the project will be approved by the bond committee, supervisors, or, subsequently, the voters, alternative fund sources will continue to be explored by the county to complete the renovation. â€œOther funding sources ... whether itâ€™s federal or historic grants or any of these other kinds of programs, everythingâ€™s been hit recently,â€? Durazo says. â€œSo it would be very, very difficult to get it done, but itâ€™s not something that the county would want that this building remain abandoned and closed-up and not rehabbed.â€? Durazo says the county will seek to preserve one room in particular: the notorious Courtroom Eight, the oldest working courtroom in Southern Arizona. Court employees have worked to keep the courtroomâ€™s historic features, including its domed ceiling, metal grillwork and original judgeâ€™s bench, as unblemished as possibleâ€”so much so that Kooi says he once hired a maintenance company at his own expense to do upkeep on its mahogany woodwork. The courtroom has garnered its fair share of fame over the years: Those who have crossed its threshold include infamous gangster John Dillinger and his cohorts, Johnny Depp (who ironically played Dillinger years after he landed in Courtroom Eight for a reckless driving charge) and Jan. 8 shooter Jared Lee Loughner for a drug paraphernalia charge. A rack still sits by the entrance for court patrons to hang their cowboy hats, a lingering reminder of Tucsonâ€™s not-too-distant Old West and Mexican territorytinged past. While â€œconvenienceâ€? seems to be the shared benefit of the move, the actual planning, design and construction process of the new facility has been anything but. After voters originally approved the project 10 years ago, the county selected AECOM Technology Corporation as the project architect and Sundt Construction, a Tempe-based company, as the general contractor. Gary Campbell, the asset management and planning division manager for the Pima County Facilities Management Department, helped lead the project from the beginning. The planning, which commenced in 1997, set the monetary parameters of the bond request, and once it was given a green light, the design process took about a year. But when the construction crew arrived to start clearing the site, located near an old cemetery, an unexpected complication arose. â€œBack in 1867 ... the mayor had it published that everyone should have their loved ones moved to a new cemetery because part of the cemetery plot was going to be used for the railroad, so we really had no idea what was under there,â€? Campbell says. â€œWe were hoping not to find too many (remains), but we ended up finding close to 1,200.â€? The county called in an archeologist to properly excavate the remains in November 2006, and because there were no official records as to who was buried there, they had to seek permission from area Indian tribes
COURTESY OF PIMA COUNTY
The Old Pima County Courthouse at North Church Avenue and West Pennington Street in downtown Tucson. and churches beforehand, Campbell says. The excavation process added about a year-and-ahalf to the projectâ€™s timeline, and also put â€œa big dentâ€? in the budget, he adds. Already aware that the original budget of $76 million would surely be exceeded, the county faced another challenge after officially breaking ground in February 2012. While the plan had been for the county and city to both occupy space in the new facility, the city withdrew from the project shortly after construction began. Campbell says this set the process back about another year as the county determined how to fill the space formerly designated to city offices, and city-county relations, expectedly enough, suffered as a result. â€œWe never had a signed agreement, what we had was a process that we were jointly going through,â€? Tucson City Council Member Steve Kozachik says. â€œAnd Iâ€™m frankly the one that kind of raised the red flag that the way the deal was being structured was beginning to not make sense from a city standpoint, from a taxpayersâ€™ standpoint.â€? Kozachik says he met with Tucson City Manager Richard Miranda and Mayor Jonathan Rothschild, and eventually, Huckelberry, to discuss whether the project was â€œfairâ€? to city taxpayers once the budget swelled far beyond its original budget. His qualms were that taxpayers â€œwere being treated as two separate groups of people,â€? when those living in Tucson were already paying to fund the project as Pima County residents. He adds that the county then proceeded with construction without finalizing the terms of the deal, and that when city administration concluded that they didnâ€™t have the funds to proceed with the project as is, the county â€œwas left standing there holding the bags.â€? â€œWhen the voters approved these bonds, they werenâ€™t approving a shell of a building, they were approving a project,â€? Kozachik says. â€œThere were multiple moving parts of problems with this thing and I donâ€™t at all for a second take the point that the city walked away from a preordained deal.â€? He says the city tentatively plans to make minor improvements to its courts facility at 103 E. Alameda St. in the wake of the change of plans and â€œwill keep doing that until another option comes up,â€? but adds that the city also must do its fair share to rebuild its relationship
with the county. â€œOne of the biggest flaws in economic development for this region is that the city and the county are competitors, and they ought to be collaborating,â€? Kozachick says. â€œIt is an unfortunate symptom of this region that the players donâ€™t know how to play well together.â€? Months after the fallout, however, the process is â€œback on scheduleâ€? with only interior improvements and final touches remaining. The remainder of the project budget that wasnâ€™t covered by the sale of bonds was paid for by county general fund reserves and certificates of participation, a form of financing that doesnâ€™t require voter approval, Campbell says. The county has spent approximately $100 million of the projected $140 million allotted, and Campbell says he anticipates that the full budget will be used before the justice courts move in and become operational around Feb. 1. While a small portion of the budgetâ€” about $317,000â€”went towards installing a 623-square-foot public art project known as the â€œDesert Mosaicâ€? that changes its color and lighting patterns when caught by the sun, Campbell says the buildingâ€™s functional purpose overwhelms its aesthetics. â€œThereâ€™s nothing emblazoned on it that says this is a courthouse, and that came up in the design process: â€˜What does a courthouse look like?â€™â€? Campbell adds. â€œEven in Tucson the best image is the old courthouse. To me, that says, â€˜This is a government building.â€™â€? Perhaps the most optimistic, and rather paradoxically, most wistful employee of all in that building is Kooi, who also stands to lose a part of his professional identity when he moves to the new building. While Kooi has worked in the building for only eight years after moving over from the Pima County Superior Court building down the street, heâ€™ll soon assume the title as the old courthouseâ€™s last administrator. Once everyone settles in after the move, the volume and procedural process of work will remain consistent, Kooi says, but the staff â€™s sense of solidarity with Tucsonâ€™s history will be swapped out for the benefit of inaugurating a state-of-the-art facility. Itâ€™s a mixed blessing, to be sure, but an inevitable one. â€œIt is, but ... such is life,â€? Kooi says. â€œWeâ€™re moving forward and looking back.â€?
MAY 1â€“7, June 12,2014 2014
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MAY 1–7, June 12,2014 2014
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 11
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City Week Guidelines. To have an event published in the Tucson Weekly, fill out the form online at tucsonweekly.com/tucson/events/addevent. To report a change or error, send an email to listings@ tucsonweekly.com. The print deadline is Monday at noon, 10 days before the Thursday publication date. Because of space limitations, we can’t use all items in print. The remainder are online. Event information is accurate as of press time. The Weekly recommends calling event organizers to check for last-minute changes in location, time, price, etc.
EVENTS THIS WEEK 2ND SATURDAYS DOWNTOWN Free events take place throughout downtown from 5:30 to 10:30 p.m., the second Saturday of every month. The main stage on Scott Avenue just south of Congress Street features an eclectic mix of music and dance performances. A free concert also takes place on the roof of the Pennington Street Garage, 100 N. Scott Avenue; and, at 5:30 p.m., a family-friendly film is shown in the kids area in the historic train depot. Jazz fusion, African, hip-hop and soul music are featured in La Placita Village, 110 S. Church Ave. Street activities include mimes, buskers, stilt-walkers, living statues, car clubs, food trucks and vendors. Visit 2ndsaturdays.com for more information including an entertainment schedule and site map. BREW AT THE ZOO Reid Park Zoo. 1030 S. Randolph Way. 881-4753. Join Reid Park Zoo and Craft Tucson for Brew at the Zoo presented by Freedom Smoke USA and help the gibbons get a home makeover. Featuring craft beer, pub style food, live music by Heartbeat and more. Sat., June 14, 6-9:30 p.m., $40 per person, $30 for Zoo members, $20 for designated driver. http://reidparkzoo.org/ events/public/brew-zoo-ales-apes. email@example.com. EMERGENCY CIRCUS: TOUR TO THE RESCUE BENEFIT FEATURING SPECIAL HEAD! Club Congress. 311 E. Congress St. 622-8848. This 2nd Saturday the Emergency Circus transforms the Hotel Congress patio into a superhero themed Circus Extravaganza featuring superhero costume contests, a towering Tesla coil, Special Head the levitater, and more surprises. Donations to this all ages event bring the Emergency Circus to hospitals, homeless shelters, and the “undercircussed” everywhere. Sat., June 14, 7-10 p.m., $5-$25. 405-7814. https://www.facebook. com/events/460692997399054/ emergencycircus@ gmail.com
OUT OF TOWN BISBEE PRIDE MAGIC IN THE MOUNTAINS Old Bisbee, Arizona. 432-5421. “Magic in the Mountains” is a three-day event with a lingerie pub crawl, a street dance, live music and pool party. Saturday night’s main event features Joey Arias, Sherry Vine, Pandora DeStrange, Venus Demars and more. Check the website for more info. Fri., June 13, 4-11:45 p.m., Sat., June 14, 9 a.m.-11:45 p.m. and Sun., June 15, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Street dance $10; Main event $20; All else free. 432-2900. http://www.BisbeePride.com. info@BisbeePride.com. BRIDGING THE BORDER LAUNCH PARTY Tubac Market, Courtyard. 10 Avenida Goya. Tubac. 398-1010. The Border Community Alliance (BCA) and its Mexican partner foundation FESAC will host
a launch party for the “Bridging the Border” Lecture and Education series. There will be a presentation on the programs planned for the year ahead, followed by a performance by Natalia Serna and her band. Thu., June 12, 5:30-8:30 p.m., $25. http://www.bordercommunityalliance.com scastro@bordercommunityalliance
UPCOMING SPLASH! La Encantada. 2905 E. Skyline Drive. 299-3566. Attendees walk through fashion displays and feast on food and cocktails as music fills the mall’s courtyard. Local artists create abstract works. Sat., June 21, 6 p.m., $25. firstname.lastname@example.org
"5,,%4)."/!2$ EVENTS THIS WEEK
4TH AVENUE DELI’S HOT DOG SHOOT-OUT (ROUND 1) Mr. Head’s Art Gallery and Bar. 513 N. Fourth Ave. 792-2710. This is the first of three qualifying rounds for the 4th Avenue Deli’s hot Dog Shoot-Out. Sat., June 14, 6:30-9 p.m., $20 to Enter (includes free t-shirt) / Free to watch. 624-3354. DISASTER AID FOR TORNADO VICTIMS The 3000 Club. 250 S. Toole Ave. 373-5256. The 3000 Club is urgently seeking donations of humanitarian aid supplies to help the Southern tornado victims. T3C is collaborating with several organizations in Mississippi to provide aid to the victims including the neighboring states of Alabama, Louisiana, Missouri and Arkansas for this tornado and hurricane season. Mondays-Fridays. http://the3000club.org email@example.com MEETING OF TUCSON NATIONAL ORGANIZATION FOR WOMEN CHAPTER Ward 6 City Council Office. 3202 E. First St. 7914601. Everyone interested in promoting the rights of women is encouraged to attend. Meet in the East Room. Thu., June 12, 6:30-8:30 p.m., free. 423-202-6950. firstname.lastname@example.org
URBAN YARNS Joel D. Valdez Main Library. 101 N. Stone Ave. 5945500. Calling all downtown knitters & crocheters! Meet fellow fiber fanatics, peruse the library’s latest fiberthemed books, and find inspiration for your next project. Note: No instruction is provided. Fridays, 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Continues through June 27, Free. 791-4010. http://www.library.pima.gov email@example.com
OUT OF TOWN KNOTTY KNITTERS Dewhirst-Catalina Branch Library. 15631 N. Oracle Road, No. 199. Catalina. 594-5345. Calling all knitters. Bring your needles and yarn for an informal weekly gathering. Meet fellow yarn lovers and share tips and ideas. Mondays, 1-3 p.m., Free. 594-5240. MINECRAFT GAMING DAY Oro Valley Public Library. 1305 W. Naranja Drive. Oro Valley. 594-5580. All experience levels, ages 10 and older, play Minecraft for free on the library’s laptops, four players at a time. Fridays, 3 p.m., free. PASTEL DRAWING Oro Valley Public Library. 1305 W. Naranja Drive. Oro Valley. 594-5580. Pastels are taught in this step-bystep drawing class for teens. Create an 11” x 17” piece using soft pastel chalks. No experience is necessary. Presented by Young Rembrandts of Tucson. Thu., June 12, 4:30-6:30 p.m., free.
UPCOMING GATHER A VINTAGE MARKET Gather: A Vintage Market. 657 W. St. Mary’s Road. 780-6565. Gather a Vintage Market is a unique shopping adventure featuring antique and vintage furniture and items for your home and garden. Thu., June 19, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Fri., June 20, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Sat., June 21, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Sun., June 22, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Fri., Aug. 8, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Sat., Aug. 9, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. and Sun., Aug. 10, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Free. (Grant Gers). http://www.gathervintagemarket.com
NO HUNGRY KIDS TUCSON Zanes Law. 3501 E. Speedway Blvd., Suite 101. 303-5604. This summer, Zanes Law is providing 800 meals to school students through its sponsorship of No Hungry Kids Tucson. Zanes opened two of their offices as drop-off locations for donations: 3501 E. Speedway Blvd., Suite 101 and 1185 W. Irvington Road, Suite 155. Non-perishable food items needed for No Hungry Kids Tucson include: cereal, granola/cereal bars, peanut butter and jelly, macaroni and cheese, instant oatmeal, Ramen noodle soups and other canned goods. MondaysSaturdays, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. http://zaneslaw.com/
"53).%33&).!.#% EVENTS THIS WEEK 14TH ANNUAL BIG C MEMBERSHIP MIXER Hotel Congress. 311 E. Congress St. 622-8848. Mix it up with Tucson’s communications, creative and marketing professionals for the 14th annual summer social filled with a hearty mixture networking, food, drinks and fun. Bring your business cards. Admission includes first beverage and an assortment of appetizers. Tue., June 17, 5:30-7:30 p.m., Rates vary. 326-1060. https:// www.eventbrite.com/e/14th-annual-big-c-membershipmixer-tickets-11742210267 firstname.lastname@example.org COLLABORATION & TIME MANAGEMENT Easter Seals Blake Foundation. 7750 E. Broadway Blvd. 327-1529. NAWBO Greater Tucson Professional Development Series features Paul Bellows of Be Good at Doing Good and Bill Nordbrock of Referral Tree. Discount for pre-registration and online payment by 8 p.m. June 17. Wed., June 18, 4-6 p.m., Pay at door if space available: Members $15; others $20. 326-2926. http://www.nawbotucson.org email@example.com DROP-IN JOB HELP Joel D. Valdez Main Library. 101 N. Stone Ave. 5945500. Computer instructor is available to answer questions regarding resume writing, online job searching, email accounts, Internet searching and more. Signup is not required. Mondays, 12-3 p.m. and Thursdays, 9 a.m.-12 p.m. Continues through June 26, Free. 7914010. http://www.library.pima.gov askalibrarian@pima. gov EYEOPENERS TOASTMASTERS Pima County Housing Center. 801 W. Congress St. 624-2947. Improve professional and interpersonal skills with Toastmasters, the world’s most successful public speaking and leadership organization. Eyeopeners is downtown’s only weekly Toastmasters club. Mondays, Wednesdays, 6:15-7:30 a.m. Guests are free. 6234842. GRANTS DATABASES OPEN LAB Joel D. Valdez Main Library. 101 N. Stone Ave. 5945500. Volunteers, staff and board members of nonprofit and community organizations can research private grantmakers using the Foundation Directory Online and
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TUCSON CHRISTIAN WRITERS GROUP Amphitheater Bible Church. 226 W. Prince Road. 887-3992. Guest speaker Joel Parisi will present “An Overview of Self Publishing,” using Amazon. He will touch on all aspects including editing, beta-readers, cover art, proofing copies through Createspace, using Kindle Direct Publishing, and other tips. Parisi just published Shadow Play, the first volume in his six-book science fiction series. Sat., June 14, 9-11:30 a.m., Free. 480-840-7302. http://tucsonchristianwriters.com firstname.lastname@example.org TUCSON MINIMALIST MEET Mostly Books. 6208 E. Speedway Blvd. 571-0110. The Tucson Minimalists group will meet every 2nd Friday of the month. This group focuses on living more purposefully, for anyone who is thinking about removing the excess of their life and focusing instead on the essential things. Fri., June 13, 7-8 p.m., Free.
JUSTIN VALDEZ Y LOS GUAPOS HOT ERA
DJ MIG . iLL DANCE PARTY JAZZ TELEPHONE
MAY 1–7, June 12,2014 2014
#)497%%+ "53).%33&).!.#% CONTINUED FROM PAGE 15 Guide to Grants databases with the help of a librarian, from 2 to 4 p.m., the second Friday of every month, free. 791-4010. RUNNING AN EFFECTIVE CAMPAIGN WITH A SMALL OFFICE AND LIMITED RESOURCES Joel D. Valdez Main Library. 101 N. Stone Ave. 5945500. Learn how to run a successful campaign and achieve fundraising balance with limited resources. Hear about realistic ways to enhance fundraising efforts. Registration is required. Register online or call Info Line at 791-4010. Fri., June 13, 2-4 p.m., Free. http://www. library.pima.gov email@example.com SKILLS FOR SUCCESSFUL EMPLOYMENT YWCA Tucson. 525 Bonita Ave. 884-7810. A four-day workforce skills training program is designed for women who are searching for employment, changing careers or seeking advancement in their chosen field. Participants assess personal skills, create resumes, learn interview and computer skills, and develop job search strategies. Lunch is included. Second and Third Tuesday, Wednesday of every month, 8 a.m., $25. mosborn@ ywcatucson.org
SUNRISERS TOASTMASTERS CLUB MEETINGS Boardroom at Concrete Designs Inc. 3650 S. Broadmont Drive. 665-9773. The Toastmasters International program teaches clear communication, confidence in speaking, how to organize and run a meeting, team leadership and mentoring in a supportive, self-paced environment. Tuesdays, 6:15 a.m. Continues through July 31, up to $15 per month. firstname.lastname@example.org WANT TO START YOUR OWN BUSINESS? Joel D. Valdez Main Library. 101 N. Stone Ave. 5945500. Get the help you need to start your own business during our drop-in sessions. A program instructor is available to provide hands-on and individual instruction on a wide variety of business start-up topics. Thursdays, 9 a.m.-12 p.m. Free. 791-4010. http://www.library. pima.gov; email@example.com
&!-),9&5. EVENTS THIS WEEK
ALL TOGETHER THEATRE Live Theatre Workshop. 5317 E. Speedway Blvd. 327-4242. “The Wonderful Wizard of Oz” is staged. Sundays, 1 p.m. Continues through Aug. 10, $5-$8. livetheatreworkshop.org/shows/att-now.html. BILINGUAL STORYTIME Quincie Douglas Branch Library. 1585 E. 36th St. 594-5335. Se presenta en español y en inglés. Es una experiencia excelente en los dos idiomas para niños bilingues y monolingues. Presented in Spanish and English, bilingual storytime is a learning experience for bilingual and monolingual children. Wednesdays, 11 a.m., free. COOL SUMMER NIGHTS AT THE DESERT MUSEUM Arizona-Sonora Desert Museum. 2021 N. Kinney Road. 883-2702. Conservation takes many forms. Tonight, experience the latest trends in vintage fashion with Tucson’s recycled fashion retailer, Buffalo Exchange and comedy with Tucson Improv Movement. The Museum’s Junior Docents and Keepers will strut the runway pairing vintage style with animals with style from the Museum’s animal collection. Sat., June 14, 5-10 p.m., Free with Museum Admission. https://www. desertmuseum.org/visit/events_saturday.php CREATIVE BOOKBINDING FOR TEENS Himmel Park Branch Library. 1035 N. Treat Ave. 5945305. Teens express themselves with various bookbinding styles while designing blank books and journals. Tue., June 17, 1-3:30 p.m., free, including materials. KIDS PLANT AT THE LIBRARY Candle Makers & Crafters of Tucson. 5050 E. 5th St. 333-5625. Kids have a chance to play in dirt, while learning the basics in gardening and using recyclable items around the house. Parents are welcome. Eckstrom-Columbus Branch Library (6/15); MurphyWilmot Branch Library (7/13); Martha Cooper Branch Library (8/3). 2-4 p.m. Free. http://msmeetsswcreations. com firstname.lastname@example.org LA PALOMA ACADEMY-SOUTH ENROLLATHON La Paloma Academy South Campus. 5660 S. 12th Ave.
PLAZA LIQUORS Come in and see the remodeled Plaza and get our Wine and Tasting Schedule
Voted BEST IN TUCSON
Locally Owned Since 1978
2642 North Campbell
807-9668. Free food and games for children, allowing parents time to tour the school and learn about La Paloma Academy’s tuition-free private school. Thu., June 12, 9 a.m.-2 p.m. and Fri., June 13, 2-6 p.m. http://lpatucson.org/south/ PUPPET MUZIK Bookmans. 1930 E. Grant Road. 325-5767. Sing-along with Puppet Muzik and make paper bag puppets afterward. This event is part of the Summer Kids’ Events. Parents are encouraged to accompany their children. Thu., June 12, 10-11 a.m., free. http://bookmans.com/ events/puppet-muzik-summer-kids-events/ grantevents@ bookmans.com RINGLING BROS. AND BARNUM & BAILEY PRESENTS LEGENDS TCC Arena. 260 S. Church Ave. (800) 745-3000. Ringling Bros. stars meet fabled mythological creatures at the place where legends live … The Greatest Show on Earth®. Experience family fun, as circus athletes perform feats of daring, spectacles of strength and thrills of wonder in a celebration of the LEGENDS. Thu., June 12, 7-9:15 p.m., Fri., June 13, 11 a.m.1:15 p.m. and 7-9:15 p.m., Sat., June 14, 11 a.m.1:15 p.m., 3-5:15 and 7-9:15 p.m. and Sun., June 15, 1-3:15 and 5-7:15 p.m., $20-$85; Opening night $12. 800-745-3000. http://www.Ringling.com SONORAN DESERT KIDS CLUB: JAMMIN’ WITH NATURE Pima County Agua Caliente Park. 12325 E. Roger Road. 877-6000. Kids can use their sense of hearing to learn and identify the sounds of Sonoran Desert animals. Learn how animals communicate with their own species and other animals. Make music together using instruments made of natural materials. Children ages 8-12. Sat., June 14, 9:30 a.m.-12 p.m., free. 6157855. http://www.pima.gov/nrpr email@example.com STORY TIME Bookmans. 1930 E. Grant Road. 325-5767. Kids can enjoy snacks, crafts, and story-telling fun. Meet in the community room, located in the Kids Corner. Thursdays, 10-11 a.m., Free. http://bookmans.com/events/storytime-2014-06-06/ firstname.lastname@example.org SUMMER SAFARI NIGHTS Reid Park Zoo. 1030 S. Randolph Way. 881-4753. Each Friday night has a different theme with activities, zoo keeper talks, and door prizes. Food, and beverages including Eegee’s and beer, are available for purchase. Fridays, 5:30 p.m. Continues through July 11, $9 adult, $7 seniors, $5 child, $2 off for zoo members. Nicci@reidparkzoo.org YOUTH SUMMER ACADEMY American Red Cross, Southern Arizona Chapter. 2916 E. Broadway Blvd. 318-6740. The Red Cross Summer Youth Encounter will introduce kids 11-16 to the services of the Red Cross locally and around the world. Daily activities will actively engage kids in leadership, preparedness, and community service. Mon., June 16, 9 a.m.-12 p.m., Tue., June 17, 9 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Wed., June 18, 9 a.m.-12 p.m., Thu., June 19, 9 a.m.12 p.m. and Fri., June 20, 9 a.m.-12 p.m., $20 donation. 495-1029. email@example.com
OUT OF TOWN PUPPETS AMONGUS: CRUMPLED Oro Valley Public Library. 1305 W. Naranja Drive. Oro Valley. 594-5580. Enjoy the finely crafted fun of a hand puppet show. Presented by Puppets Amongus. Tickets will be handed out 1/2 hour before program. Must be present to receive tickets. Wed., June 18, 3-4 p.m., free.
UPCOMING 3RD SATURDAY ART FAIR Many Hands Courtyard. 3054 N. First Ave. 624-7612. This month is Simplici-Teas Grand Opening and Many Hands Artist Cooperative’s second anniversary. Live music, food and drinks for sale. Regular Courtyard shopping hours are Tuesday through Saturday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sat., June 21, 4-8 p.m., free. 360-1880. JUGGLING AND MORE Oro Valley Public Library. 1305 W. Naranja Drive. Oro Valley. 594-5580. Presented by James Reid. Watch as James attempts eating an apple while juggling and hula-hooping, balancing on the wobbly rola-bola, and the sports equipment finale. Tickets will be handed out 1/2 hour before program on a first-come basis. Thu., June 19, 5:30-6:30 p.m., free. JUGGLING SHOW AND WORKSHOP Oro Valley Public Library. 1305 W. Naranja Drive. Oro Valley. 594-5580. Learn how to juggle the easy way with juggling scarves that float through the air, giving beginning learners a chance to progress. Presented by James Reid. Thu., June 19, 3:30-4:30 p.m., free. PINTEREST PARTY Bookmans. 1930 E. Grant Road. 325-5767. Make coasters out of recycled comic books. Parents are encouraged to accompany their children. Thu., June 19, 10-11 a.m., free. http://bookmans.com/events/pinterest-
16 4 WWW.TuCsON WEEKLY.COM
party/ firstname.lastname@example.org TEEN MINECRAFT FREE PLAY Flowing Wells Branch Library. 1730 W. Wetmore Road. 594-5225. Teens are invited to participate in Minecraft free play at Flowing Wells. Computers will be set up for teens to come enjoy creating together. All experience levels welcome. Fri., June 20, 3 p.m. and Fri., July 18, 3 p.m., Free.
&!2-%23`-!2+%43 EVENTS THIS WEEK
FARMERS’ MARKETS MONDAY: El Pueblo Farmers’ Market: El Rio Clinic parking lot, Irvington Road and South Sixth Avenue, 3 to 5 p.m., Monday; seasonal market. (882-3313). Farmers’ Markets at La Posada Green Valley: 665 S. Park Centre Ave., Green Valley, is 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., Monday (603-8116). TUESDAY: Community Food Bank: 3003 S. Country Club Road, 8 a.m. to noon, Tuesday (8823313). WEDNESDAY: Alan Ward Downtown Mercado: south lawn of the Main Library, 101 N. Stone Ave., 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., Wednesday (293-7045). Green Valley Village Farmers’ Market: 101 S. La Cañada Drive, Green Valley, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Wednesday (490-3315). THURSDAY: Dove Mountain Farmers’ Market, 4949 W. Heritage Club Blvd., 8 a.m. to noon, Thursday (6617215). Santa Cruz River Farmers’ Market: Mercado San Agustín, 100 S. Avenida del Convento, 3 to 6 p.m., Thursday, Oct. to April; 4 to 7 p.m., Thursday, May to Sept. (882-3313). Sierra Vista Farmers’ Market: Veterans’ Memorial Park, 3105 E. Fry Blvd., Sierra Vista, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Thursday (520-678-2638). FRIDAY: Corona de Tucson Farmers’ Market: 15921 S. Houghton Road, Vail, 8 a.m. to noon, Friday (8701106). El Presidio Plaza Park Mercado: 115 N. Church Ave., 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Friday; crafts only. (3394008). Friday Farmers’ Market at Broadway Village: 2926 E. Broadway Blvd., 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Friday (603-8116). Heirloom Farmers’ Market at Jesse Owens Park: Jesse Owens Park, 400 S. Sarnoff Drive, winter: 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Friday; summer: 8 a.m. to noon, Friday (882-2157). UA College of Medicine Farmers’ Market, in the patio, 1501 N. Campbell Ave., 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Friday. SATURDAY: Arivaca Farmers’ Market: 16800 Arivaca Road, Arivaca, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Saturday (3989579). Bear Canyon Open Air Market: northwest corner of Tanque Verde Road and the Catalina Highway, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday (982-2645). Bisbee Farmers’ Market: Vista Park in the Warren section, 8 a.m. to noon, Saturday. Market at the Depot: 400 E. Toole Ave., 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday (339-4008). Heirloom Farmers’ Market: Oro Valley Farmers’ Market, 11000 N. La Cañada Drive, winter: 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Saturday; summer: 8 a.m. to noon, Saturday (882-2157). Loft Cinema Farmers’ Market: 3233 E. Speedway Blvd., 8 to 11 a.m., every Saturday (322-5638). Oracle Farmers’ Market: 2805 N. Triangle L Ranch Road, 9 a.m. to noon, Saturday (896-2123). Oro Valley Farmers’ Market: Steam Pump Ranch, 10901 N. Oracle Road, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. winter; 8 a.m. to noon summer, Saturday (8822157). Plaza Palomino: 2970 N. Swan Road, winter: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday; summer: 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Saturday (plazapalomino.com, 327-4676). Rincon Valley Farmers’ and Artisans’ Market: 12500 E. Old Spanish Trail, winter: 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday; summer: 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., Saturday (591-2276). St. Philip’s Plaza Saturday Farmers’ Market: St. Philip’s Plaza, southeast corner of River Road and Campbell Avenue, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Saturday (603-8116). San Manuel Farmers’ Market: 801 McNab Parkway, 8 a.m. to noon, Saturday (520-212-2337). SUNDAY: Douglas Farmers’ Market: Raul Castro Park, between D and E avenues, downtown Douglas, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Sunday (520-805-5938 or 520-805-0086). Heirloom Farmers’ Market: St. Philip’s Plaza, southeast corner of River Road and Campbell Avenue, winter: 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Sunday; summer: 8 a.m. to noon, Sunday (882-2157). Ongoing, . MARKET ON THE MOVE The 3000 Club. 250 S. Toole Ave. 373-5256. Summertime Hours: Market on the Move at 250 S. Toole Ave., 87501 where supporters of this program can come on a regular basis and make their $10 donation to receive up to 60 lbs. of fresh produce. Donations (computers, Relief Aid, etc) and MOMer’s Thrift Store open 6-9 a.m. Saturdays. Continues through July 26, $10. http://the3000club.org pam.boyer@the3000club. org
EVENTS THIS WEEK FARMLAND Loft Cinema. 3233 E. Speedway Blvd. 795-7777. Many Americans have never stepped foot on a farm or ranch, and have possibly never even spoken with the people who grow and raise the food we eat. The new documentary Farmland takes an intimate look at the lives of several farmers and ranchers. Tue., June 17, 7-9 p.m., Regular Admission Prices. 322-5638. https:// www.youtube.com/watch?v=Uu3BOK5yN5o email@example.com.
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MAY 1–7, June 12,2014 2014
#)497%%+ &),CONTINUED FROM PAGE 16 FATHER’S DAY WEEKEND SCREENING OF SUPERMAN Sea of Glass Center for the Arts. 330 E. Seventh St. 398-2542. 1978 classic starring Christopher Reeve and Gene Hackman. Fri., June 13, 7 p.m., $5 advance, $10 day of show. http://theseaofglass.org GODZILLA: THE JAPANESE ORIGINAL / NEW 60TH ANNIVERSARY RESTORATION! Loft Cinema. 3233 E. Speedway Blvd. 795-7777. Rejoice, man-in-a-rubber-monster-suit fans! Sixty years after first trampling his way into the collective consciousness (and with a blockbuster Hollywood reboot in theatres this summer), the primordial behemoth known as Godzilla returns in a stunning new 60th anniversary DCP restoration of director Ishiro Hondaís pointedly allegorical 1954 monster movie. Wed., June 18, 7-9 p.m., Regular Admission Prices. 322-5638. https://www.youtube.com/watch?feature=player_ embedded&v=1RZnH5M8UQU firstname.lastname@example.org INDIANA JONES AND THE LAST CRUSADE / FATHER’S DAY SCREENING! Loft Cinema. 3233 E. Speedway Blvd. 795-7777. Yes, the man with the hat is back, and this time, he’s bringing his dad! In Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade the world’s favorite whip-wielding archeologist is once again battling those nasty Nazis as he searches for that holy grail of all archeological finds … the actual Holy Grail! Sun., June 15, 12-2 p.m., General Admission: $8 • Loft Members: $6. 322-5638. https://www.youtube. com/watch?v=a6JB2suJYHM email@example.com JUST GENDER Loft Cinema. 3233 E. Speedway Blvd. 795-7777. A community rental and fundraiser presented by Wingspan, featuring a panel discussion after the film. Just Gender tackles the all too often misunderstood world of transgender. Mon., June 16, 7-9 p.m., General Admission $10. 322-5638. https://www.youtube.com/ watch?v=yo3NghiGJ3o firstname.lastname@example.org POLYESTER Loft Cinema. 3233 E. Speedway Blvd. 795-7777. Harried housewife Francine Fishpaw (played by the fabulous Divine) is put through the suburban wringer and discovers that life stinks (literally!) in John Waters’ hilariously smelly spoof of middle-class malaise and misfortune run amuck, filmed in nosewatering Odorama. Thu., June 12, 7-9 p.m., Regular Admission Prices. 322-5638. https://www.youtube.com/ watch?v=fwtbY9zfOMA email@example.com ZOOLANDER Loft Cinema. 3233 E. Speedway Blvd. 795-7777. Also showing Saturday, June 14 at 10 p.m. Derek Zoolander (Ben Stiller) isn’t smart, but he looks “really, really good.” An empty-headed yet kind-hearted male model, the self-absorbed Derek becomes an unwitting pawn in an international assassination plot masterminded by the evil fashion dictator Jacobim Mugatu (Will Ferrell). Fri., June 13, 10-11:45 p.m., General Admission: $6 • Loft Members: $5. 322-5638. https://www.youtube.com/ watch?v=YtQq0T3ExLs firstname.lastname@example.org
UPCOMING ANGEL ON MY SHOULDER Sea of Glass Center for the Arts. 330 E. Seventh St. 398-2542. 1946 comedy, fantasy, romance starring Paul Muni and Anne Baxter. Fri., June 20, 7 p.m., $5 advance, $10 day of show. http://theseaofglass.org HAIRSPRAY Loft Cinema. 3233 E. Speedway Blvd. 795-7777. Can a big-haired, plus-sized Baltimore teen with a drag queen mother and a passion for all the latest dance crazes become a local TV celebrity AND make the world safe for racial harmony? If she’s the star of a John Waters movie she can! Thu., June 19, 7-9 p.m., Regular Admission Prices. 322-5638. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PAIH6nsrdwA email@example.com
18 4 WWW.TuCsON WEEKLY.COM
WALK WITH US Loft Cinema. 3233 E. Speedway Blvd. 795-7777. A community rental and fundraiser presented by Walk With and World Care. Two screenings: first screening at 6:45 p.m.; second screening at 7:30 p.m. RSVP by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org. Thu., June 19, 5:307:30 p.m., Free. 322-5638. email@example.com
'!2$%.).' EVENTS THIS WEEK
BITE! CARNIVOROUS PLANT EXHIBIT Tucson Botanical Gardens. 2150 N. Alvernon Way. 326-9686, ext. 10. Though the butterflies might not be occupying the greenhouse this summer, something else is lurking behind the glass enclosure. Bite! is an up-close look at the fascinating world of predator plants. Free with Garden admission. June 9-Aug. 31, 7 a.m.-4:30 p.m., $8/$7 seniors, military, students/$4 children 4-12. 326-9686. http://www.tucsonbotanical. org firstname.lastname@example.org EARLY BIRD WEEKENDS Tucson Botanical Gardens. 2150 N. Alvernon Way. 326-9686, ext. 10. The Gardens will open its gates early for the summer for morning walkers. Saturdays, Sundays, 6-7 a.m. Continues through Sept. 28, Donation until 7 a.m., then $8 adults, free members. 326-9686. http://www.tucsonbotanical.org email@example.com
OUT OF TOWN MESQUITE: NEW AGRICULTURAL TRADITIONS FOR AN ANCIENT FOOD Benson Center. 1025 State Route 90. Benson. 5861981. Presentations by mesquite experts from UA and Tohono O’odham Nation and nonprofit organizations promoting modern mesquite harvesting and consumption. Demos of pod sorting and drying, food safety and testing and baking mesquite breads and desserts in solar ovens. UA Cooperative Extension, Western SARE & Baja AZ Sustainable Agriculture. Fri., June 13, 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m., $30 general, $20 students. 331-9821. http://www.bajaaz.org firstname.lastname@example.org NATIVE SEEDS/SEARCH SALON Native Seeds/SEARCH Conservation Farm. 42 San Antonio Road. Patagonia. At the March salon, Archaeobotanist Karen Adams presents “Looking Back Through Time: Plant Remains and Pre-Hispanic Farmers.” Third Monday of every month, 6 p.m., free..
UPCOMING DESERT HARVESTERS PRE-MONSOON BEAN HARVEST WORKSHOPS Santa Cruz River Farmers’ Market. 100 S. Avenida del Convento. 882-3304. Desert Harvesters is organizing events to help people dramatically enhance the quality of their bean tree harvests, what they make with them, and how to better rhyme with the Sonoran Desert’s annual cycles. Thu., June 19, 4-7 p.m., $5-$10. http:// www.desertharvesters.org/2014/05/12/desert-harvestersguided-harvests-and-plantings-june-19-2014-tucson-az/ email@example.com
EVENTS THIS WEEK BROAD JUMPERS OR HOP AND HOPS Get Air Trampoline Park. 330 S. Toole Ave. 624-5867. Challenge your balance center in a non-competitive atmosphere focused on developing fitness appropriate for those that haven’t jumped on a trampoline in years if not decades. All genders. Start as simple as walking on the trampoline. Refreshments afterwards at the Barrio Brewery optional. Tuesdays, Thursdays, 6-7 p.m. $5. 270-8479. firstname.lastname@example.org
CONTINUED ON PAGE 43
MAY 1–7, June 12,2014 2014
204 WWW.TuCsON WEEKLY.COM
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Jesse Eisenberg and Dakota Fanning in Night Moves
Night Moves Rated R Starring Jesse Eisenberg, Dakota Fanning and Peter Sarsgaard Directed by Kelly Reichardt 112 minutes Opens Friday, June 13, at the Loft Cinema (795-7777).
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THE DANCE OF REALITY
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THE FAULT IN OUR STARS
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Multimedia Sales Consultants Needed!! Tucson Local Media - publisher of Explorer News, Desert Times, Foothills News, Marana News, Tucson Weekly and Inside Tucson Business - is looking for passionate, highly energetic, well organized full time Sales Consultants who thrive in a fast-paced work environment. Qualified candidate must have a proven track record of prospecting and developing new business while maintaining and strengthening clients relationships. Experience in Digital Advertising is a plus! Competitive salary plus commission, full benefits including medical, dental and vision, 401(k) savings plan, paid holidays & PTO. If you enjoy a fast-paced work environment, opportunity to advance with a growing company and have a strong work ethic, we want to hear from you! If interested please send Cover Letter and Resume to: email@example.com
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COLD IN JULY
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IT AT THE THEATER?
WE HAVE MANY NEW RELEASES BEFORE REDBOX AND NETFLIX! Lone Survivor RoboCop Non-Stop Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit True Detective
Now Selling Ultra Violet Codes!
326-6314 2905 E. Speedway Blvd.
RENT MOVIES ONLINE! www.casavideo.com
Pink Visual or Channel 1 MAY 1â€“7, June 12,2014 2014
244 WWW.TuCsON WEEKLY.COM
DOLCE VITA CONTINUTED FROM PAGE 24
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MAY 1–7, June 12,2014 2014
264 WWW.TuCsON WEEKLY.COM
#(/73#!. Chow Scan is the Weekly’s selective guide to Tucson restaurants. Only restaurants that our reviewers recommend are included. Complete reviews are online at tucsonweekly.com. Chow Scan includes reviews from January 2010 to the present and those of requested advertiser restaurants. Send comments and updates to: firstname.lastname@example.org or call 294-1200.
+%9 PRICE RANGES $ $8 or less $ $ $8-$15 $ $ $ $15-$25 $ $ $ $ $25 and up. Prices are based on menu entrée selections, and exclude alcoholic beverages. FORMS OF PAYMENT V Visa MC Mastercard AMEX American Express DIS Discover DC Diner’s Club Checks local checks with guarantee card and ID only TYPE OF SERVICE Counter Quick or fast-food service, usually includes take-out. Diner Minimal table service. Café Your server is most likely working solo. Bistro Professional servers, with assistants bussing tables. Full Cover Multiple servers, with the table likely well set. Full Bar Separate bar space for drinks before and after dinner. RESTAURANT LOCATION C Central North to River Road, east to Alvernon Way, west to Granada Avenue downtown, and south to 22nd Street. NW Northwest North of River Road, west of Campbell Avenue. NE Northeast North of River Road, east of Campbell Avenue. E East East of Alvernon Way, south of River Road. S South South of 22nd Street. W West West of Granada Avenue, south of River Road.
CEEDEE JAMAICAN KITCHEN C 5305. E. Speedway Blvd. 795-3400. Open TuesdaySunday 11 a.m.-9:30 p.m. Counter/Full Bar. DIS, MC, V. Yes, you’ll find jerk chicken here (and oh, what heavenly jerk it is), but there are plenty of other island specialties to choose from as well: curry chicken, oxtails, plantains and more. The side called festival is like a hush puppy, only bigger and better. Desserts are unusual but tasty; the cold drinks refresh. There’s Bob Marley music, and the staff is friendly. The only thing missing here is the beach. (10-21-10) $-$$ D’S ISLAND GRILL JA C 3156 E. Fort Lowell Road. 861-2271. Open MondayThursday 11 a.m.-8 p.m.; Friday and Saturday 11 a.m.9 p.m. Counter/No Alcohol. DIS, MC, V. For a taste of the islands—in this case Jamaica—D’s is the place to go. With fried plantains, jerk in many forms, cool drinks, great reggae and friendly service, it’s almost like you’re on the beach in Montego Bay. The dinners are fabulous and filling thanks to savory red beans and rice, a crispy festival and some slaw. Chicken comes jerked or curried; tilapia is crispy and moist and the desserts are the perfect counterpart to all that heat. There are also Jamaican tacos, a hamburger and beef patties. The prices are perfect. We’ll be heading back soon, for sure, mon. (11-14-13) $-$$
CONTIGO COCINA LATINA NW 1745 E. River Road. 299-1730. Open MondaySaturday 5-10 p.m. Bistro/Full Bar. AMEX, DIS, MC, V. Contigo adds a touch of class and chic to Tucson’s restaurant scene with delicious Spanish, South and Central American-inspired dishes and inventive cocktails. Serving up twists on classics from these regions, Contigo puts a focus on sustainably sourced ingredients. With lots of seafood and vegetarian options, there’s something for every palate. (8-19-10) $$$ DON PEDRO’S PERUVIAN BISTRO
S 3386 S. Sixth Ave. 209-1740. Open Monday-
Saturday 10:30 a.m.-9 p.m.; Sunday 10:30 a.m.-6 p.m. Bistro. Beer and Specialty Drinks. DIS, MC, V. Don Pedro’s, a transplant from Rocky Point, Sonora, is a big part of the growing Peruvian-cuisine scene in Tucson. With mild flavors and quick, friendly service, it’s a tasty vacation for your palate from the sea of southside Mexican-food restaurants. (3-3-11) $$ INCA’S PERUVIAN CUISINE NE 6878 E. Sunrise Drive. 299-1405. Open TuesdaySunday 11 a.m.-9 p.m. Bistro. Beer, Wine and Specialty Drinks. DIS, MC, V and checks. Inca’s is the place to go for a twist on the usual meat and potatoes. Warmly decorated with friendly service and delicately spiced food, Inca’s offers dishes that are truly unique. The pollo entero (whole roasted chicken), the ceviche mixto and the pisco sour are can’t-miss hits. Make sure you make a reservation. (4-1-10) $-$$
5 POINTS MARKET & RESTAURANT C 756 S. Stone Ave. 623-3888. Restaurant: Open daily 7 a.m.-4 p.m. Market: Open daily 7 a.m.-9 p.m. Bistro/ Beer and Wine. MC, V. This quaint, quiet place south of downtown provides a spot for neighbors to grab a few groceries as well as a tasty bite to eat. Serving brunch dishes, sandwiches, soups and salads, all from locally sourced ingredients, the owners are bringing sustainability to a neighborhood that is in the throes of gentrification. The food is tasty and the service is friendly, but it can get busy and they don’t take reservations. Be prepared for a wait if you’re with a large group or it’s a weekend morning. (5-8-14) $$ LEE LEE ORIENTAL SUPERMARKET NW 1990 W. Orange Grove Road. 638-8328. Open daily 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Lee Lee Oriental Supermarket is far more than an average grocery store. With thousands of products that span the globe, along with fresh produce, meats and seafood, you’re sure to discover some new favorites. Thuan Kieu Vietnamese restaurant (open daily, 10:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m., café) has an extensive selection with really fresh, tasty ingredients, and Nan Tian BBQ (open Wednesday through Monday, 10:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m., counter) serves up all kinds of barbecued delicacies, from chicken and duck feet to whole roasted suckling pigs. (5-6-10)
CHICKENUEVO S 2750 E. Valencia Road. 889-2224. Open MondaySaturday 10 a.m.-9 p.m.; Sunday 10 a.m.-8 p.m. Counter/No Alcohol. MC, V. Also at 4820 S. Sixth Ave. (294-5757), 670 W. Valencia Road (294-3353), 1491 W. St. Mary’s Road (884-9000) and 4640 W. Ina Road (744-2228). This locally owned chain of fast-food Mexican restaurants serves delicious asaderostyle chicken. Choose from chicken tacos, burritos, enchiladas, grilled chicken and more. While chicken is the star, there are also fresh and chewy tortillas, a salsa bar, several sides and flan or rice pudding for dessert. This is a great place for a fast and tasty meal when you don’t want a burger and fries. (11-8-12) $-$$ EL CORONADO FAMILY RESTAURANT S 9040 E. Valencia Road, No. 100. 574-7776. Open Monday-Saturday 7 a.m.-9 p.m. Café/No Alcohol. AMEX, DIS, MC, V. Good Mexican food has come to Rita Ranch! El Coronado serves up tasty stuffed quesadillas, and the chorizo and egg plate is a revelation. The menu includes both Mexican classics like menudo and gringo classics like chicken fried steak. In other words (cliché alert): There’s something for everyone! (4-8-10) $-$$ EL MERENDERO S 5443 S. 12th Ave. 294-1522. Open SaturdayThursday 7:30 a.m.-10 p.m.; Friday 7:30 a.m.-11 p.m. Café. Beer and Specialty Drinks. AMEX, DIS, MC, V. This family-run joint dishes up fine Sonoran-style food. You’ll find all the typical items—tacos, enchiladas, chile rellenos—as well as seafood such as pescado Veracruzano and camarones Culichi. The servers are friendly and the portions are huge. Breakfast burritos start at $3.99, and additions run the gamut from potatoes to chorizo. (2-7-13) $-$$ EL MINUTO CAFÉ C 354 S. Main Ave. 882-4145. Open Sunday-Thursday 11 a.m.-10 p.m.; Friday and Saturday 11 a.m.-11 p.m. Café/Full Bar. AMEX, DC, DIS, MC, V. El Minuto Café has been serving Tucson some of the best Mexican food around for more than 60 years. The chiles rellenos simply can’t be beat. $-$$ EL RIO BAKERY W 901 N. Grande Ave. 624-4996. Open Monday-
Saturday 6 a.m.-7 p.m.; Sunday 6 a.m.-3 p.m. Counter/ No Alcohol. MC, V. El Rio Bakery’s been around for decades, and when you sample their delicious pastries (we particularly like the empanadas), you’ll know why. However, El Rio also offers up other tasty Mexican fare; the soups are especially good. We recommend a steaming-hot bowl of albondigas (meatball) soup. (2-18-10) $ LA FUENTE C 1749 N. Oracle Road. 623-8659. Open SundayFriday 11 a.m.-9 p.m.; Saturday noon-10 p.m. Bistro/ Full Bar. AMEX, DC, DIS, MC, V. Take a fresh look at this Tucson classic. With tasty Mexican-food classics like chiles rellenos and unexpected surprises like fried red snapper, La Fuente is definitely worth a visit if you haven’t been in a while. A nice tequila and margarita selection is also offered. (5-27-10) $$-$$$ GIO TACO C 350 E. Congress St. 882-8226. Open MondayThursday 8:30 a.m.-10:30 p.m.; Friday 8:30 a.m.-2:30 a.m.; Saturday 11 a.m.-2:30 a.m.; Sunday 11 a.m.10:30 p.m. Counter/Full Bar. DIS, MC, V. Gio Taco, one of the newest additions to downtown Tucson and the brainchild of the Metzger family (Jax Kitchen, The Abbey, Poppy Kitchen), is not your typical taco place. Think prime rib, bacon-wrapped albacore, pickled watermelon rind, crispy fried duck skin and more. Tacos are tasty, hot and served quickly and the cocktails are plentiful, cold and on tap. A large patio completes the indoor-outdoor concept space, and for the late-night munchies, Gio Taco has a walk-up to-go window that’s open until 2:30 a.m. (4-3-14) $$ LUPITA’S CAFE NW 7077 N. Thornydale Road. 744-7505. Open Monday-Friday 10 a.m.-9 p.m.; Saturday 7 a.m.-9 p.m.; Sunday, 7 a.m.-3 p.m. Café. Beer, Wine and Margaritas. AMEX, DIS, MC, V. Lupita’s Cafe brings a little southside flavor to the northwest with authentic, affordable Mexican fare. Friendly service and a bright, colorful atmosphere make this cozy café a great dining experience, and the Sonoran hot dogs are among the best in town. Breakfast is served all day, and don’t miss out on the expertly cooked menudo on Saturdays and Sundays. (6-17-10) $-$$ MARTIN’S COMIDA CHINGONA C 555 N. Fourth Ave. 884-7909. Open MondaySaturday 10:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. and 5:30-10:30 p.m.; Sunday 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Café/BYO. AMEX, DC, DIS, MC, V and checks. Martin’s fits the Fourth Avenue vibe perfectly: It’s fun; it’s casual; it’s independent; and the food’s pretty darned good. The huevos rancheros—with a surprising number of delicious vegetables—is excellent, and the carne asada has a rich, smoky flavor. Just don’t ask for guacamole or sour cream. (9-23-10) $-$$
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BOCA C 828 E. Speedway Blvd. 777-8134. Open MondaySaturday 11:30 a.m.-10 p.m.; Sunday noon-8 p.m. Counter/Full Bar. AMEX, DIS, MC, V. Boca offers upscale indoor versions of Tucson’s street food, and is doing tacos the right way, with lots of flavor and highquality ingredients. Generous portions and playfully presented food are just the beginning. With a few dozen tequilas at the bar and reasonable prices, Boca is the perfect addition to the university-area restaurant scene. (10-7-10) $-$$ LA BOTANA TACO GRILL AND CANTINA C 3200 N. First Ave. 777-8801. Open MondaySaturday 11 a.m.-10 p.m.; Sunday 11 a.m.-9 p.m. Café. Beer and Margaritas. AMEX, DIS, MC, V. This little “cantina” offers big flavors and lots of fun. Build your own burrito or quesadilla by mixing and matching grilled meats, seafood and an assortment of other goodies. Seafood dishes are done well here, and dining on the patio is reminiscent of Mexican beachside spots. On weekends, margaritas are 2-for-1 all day long. They’re the perfect counter to the heat and smoke from many dishes. (1-21-10) $
CALLE TEPA E 6151 E. Broadway Blvd. 777-5962. Open MondaySaturday 10 a.m.-9 p.m. Café/Full Bar. MC, V. Calle Tepa, from the owners of Guadalajara Grill, is filling a hole in the neighborhood dining scene because every neighborhood deserves cheap, tasty tacos and cold beers. Tacos are $1.99, and they’re the not-to-bemissed menu item, although the tortas and Sonoran dogs aren’t bad either. (6-27-13) $-$$
Home Style Cuisine Of India
853 E. Grant Road
(NE Corner Of Grant & 1st)
25 Vegetarian Dishes 50 Non-Vegetarian Dishes
Imported Indian Beer,
Wine & Liquor Lunch Buffet
CAFÉ POCA COSA C 110 E. Pennington St. 622-6400. Open TuesdayThursday 11 a.m.-9 p.m.; Friday and Saturday 11 a.m.10 p.m. Full Cover/Full Bar. DIS, MC, V. This longtime local favorite helped put Tucson on the culinary map. Chef/owner Suzana Davila brings creativity, color and style to dishes from all over Mexico. The food lineup changes twice a day depending on what is available at the market. Servers describe each dish from a chalkboard menu in delicious detail. We recommend the Plato Poca Cosa, where the chef picks the three items that make up your entrée. (4-11-13) $$-$$$
SEOUL KITCHEN E 4951 E. Grant Road. 881-7777. Open MondayThursday 11 a.m.-9 p.m.; Friday and Saturday 11 a.m.9:30 p.m.; Sunday 11 a.m.-9:30 p.m. Bistro/Beer and Wine. AMEX, MC, V. Seoul Kitchen dishes up quick, affordable and authentic Korean food with a smile. The crab puffs are a can’t-miss item, and be prepared to be overwhelmed with tasty side dishes and banchan plates.
CHACO’S CAFE S 2027 S. Craycroft Road. 790-1828. Open MondaySaturday 6 a.m.-2 p.m. Café/No Alcohol. AMEX, DIS, MC, V. Chaco’s Café feels like a small-town Arizona joint, with casual service, red checkered vinyl tablecloths and inexpensive, tasty eats. All of the Mexican standards you’d expect are offered, from green-corn tamales to shrimp fajitas. The salsa bar is a nice touch, and you can entertain yourself by reading all of the wise sayings handwritten on the walls. (7-15-10) $-$$
A YS DA
KIMCHI TIME C 2900 E. Broadway Blvd., No. 186. 305-4900. Open Monday-Thursday 11 a.m.-10 p.m.; Friday and Saturday 11 a.m.-10:30 p.m.; Sunday 4-9 p.m. Café. Beer, Wine and Specialty Drinks. AMEX, DC, DIS, MC, V. As you would expect from the restaurant’s name, kimchi is the star at Kimchi Time—and it’s good stuff. Adventurous diners will love the bibim bap and the kimchi chigae (kimchi soup with pork and tofu), while unadventurous types will love the katsu and the bulgogi. Go there; the five complimentary kimchi plates served with each meal are worth the trip in and of themselves. (9-27-12) $$
Portions are generous, and the food is delicious; you definitely won’t leave hungry. (2-11-10) $-$$
5:00pm-10:00pm www.sher-e-punjabtucson.com MAY 1–7, June 12,2014 2014
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BROOKLYN PIZZA COMPANY C 534 N. Fourth Ave. 622-6868. Open MondayThursday 11 a.m.-11 p.m.; Friday and Saturday 11 a.m.-2:30 a.m.; Sunday noon-10 p.m. Counter/Beer and Wine. AMEX, DC, DIS, MC, V. There may be nothing gourmet or innovatively outrageous about Brooklyn Pizza, but if you like your pie with a crunchy, handtossed crust, a savory simmered tomato sauce, lots of gooey mozzarella cheese and the traditional toppings of your choice, you’ve come to the right place. Sandwiches also reflect attention to the “only best ingredients” philosophy. There’s nothing here that will disappoint. $
MARY’S LUCKY DOLLAR MARKET S 1555 S. 10th Ave. 884-8720. Open Monday-Friday 6 a.m.-1 p.m. Café/No Alcohol. Cash. Mary’s is one of Tucson’s least-refined restaurants, but the insanely cheap, flavorful food keeps locals a-comin’. The chorizo is the house specialty; alongside some eggs, potatoes and refried beans, it’s pure deliciousness. (2-18-10) $ PAPA LOCOS TACOS AND BURGERS S 8201 S. Rita Ranch Road. 663-3333. Open MondaySaturday 6:30 a.m.-8:30 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m.-8 p.m. Counter/No Alcohol. AMEX, MC, V. What a find! To compete in Tucson’s intense Mexican-food scene, a restaurant has to hit all of the marks—atmosphere, service and food. Papa Locos does that, and then some. The food is delicious and fresh, and it’s served in a friendly, upbeat way. The burgers are big and juicy; the onion rings are hot and crisp. But it is the Mexican side of the menu that’ll bring you back. Try the enchilocos, a curious fusion of taco and enchilada. Can’t decide on red or green sauce? You can have both. The carnitas are amazingly rich and tasty. (10-4-12) $ PENCA C 50 E. Broadway Blvd. 203-7681. Open TuesdayFriday 10 a.m.-1 a.m.; Saturday 8 a..m.-1 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m.-3 p.m. Full Cover/Full Bar. AMEX, DIS, MC, V. If you love Mexican food but are looking for something different, Penca is a great option. This tiny downtown eatery brings the flavors of Mexico City to the Old Pueblo. The wide choice of taco fillings includes tongue, nopalitos and turkey. The tortillas are made to order, and the sides go way beyond refried beans. Although the list of entrées is limited, the dishes are delicious, with the chile en nogada a prime example. The cocktails are excellent and the vibe is urban chic. And the music could cause flashbacks of time spent deep in the heart of Mexico. (6-20-13) $$-$$$
ZAYNA MEDITERRANEAN CAFE E 4122 E. Speedway Blvd. 881-4348. Open daily 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Counter/BYO. MC, V. Zayna’s serves up some of the best beef gyro you’ll find anywhere. The meats served here are all moist and perfectly cooked, and the vegetarian offerings are delightful and flavorful. Consider a piece of baklava for dessert. (11-12-09) $-$$
AZIAN C 15 N. Alvernon Way. 777-8311. Open MondayThursday 11 a.m.-2:30 p.m. and 5 p.m.-10 p.m.; Friday 11 a.m.-2:30 p.m. and 5 p.m.-midnight; Saturday 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. and 5-midnight; Sunday noon to 9:30 p.m. Bistro/Full Bar. AMEX, DIS, MC, V. While Azian needs more-helpful sushi-roll menus, and the servers need to explain the do-it-yourself Korean barbecue a heck of a lot better, the results sure are tasty. The all-you-can-eat options come with a buffet at both lunch and dinner, and bento boxes are offered at lunch time. (6-14-12) $-$$
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GRAIN RIVER ASIAN BISTRO NW 12985 N. Oracle Road. 818-1555. Open TuesdaySaturday 11 a.m.-9 p.m.; Sunday noon-9 p.m. Café. Beer, Wine and Specialty Drinks. AMEX, DIS, MC, V. You’ll find a just about all kinds of Asian food here. Korean? By all means, with a tasty bulgogi. Japanese? Try the teppanyaki. Thai? Both curry and noodle dishes are available. Chinese? Check out house specialties such as the fall-apart-tender Grain River fish. Friendly service. (9-13-12) $$ HOT WOK ASIAN BISTRO
E 7755 E. Golf Links Road, No. 101. 751-6374. Open
Monday-Saturday 11 a.m.-9 p.m.; Sunday 11 a.m.-8 p.m. Counter/No Alcohol. DIS, MC and V. At this small Asian fast-casual joint, the food is plentiful and fairly priced—and it comes out of the kitchen hot and fast. While most of the menu is Chinese-influenced, you can also find pho, pad Thai and wings. Hot Wok is not glamorous, but considering that most of the restaurants nearby are chains, this is a pleasant neighborhood spot. Don’t look for smiles from the staff—but do look for a great deal. (3-1-12) $ RICE HOUSE CHINA THAI C 54 W. Congress St. 622-9557. Open Monday-Friday 11 a.m.-9 p.m.; Saturday Noon-9 p.m. Café/Counter/ Beer Only. AMEX, DIS, MC, V. The food at this downtown spot, which offers a full assortment of both Thai and Chinese standards, can be hit-and-miss—but when it’s good, it’s really good. The tom yum soup is incredible, and you should really try the pad prig king (a dry red curry). You can find some amazing deals as lunch specials, too. (1-12-12) $-$$ SNOW PEAS MODERN ASIAN KITCHEN S 1402 S. Craycroft Road. 777-3206. Open 10:30 a.m.-8:30 p.m., daily. Counter/No Alcohol. V, MC. Somewhere between casual sit-down and traditional Chinese takeout, Snow Peas Modern Asian Kitchen isn’t your usual salty, fried takeout fare. Featuring dishes with Vietnamese, Cantonese and Hong Kong flavors, the entrées are often light and delicate, with lots of fresh, crisp veggies. Some more interesting traditional entrées dot the menu at this inexpensive joint, including a braised pork and eggs dish that is absolutely delicious. (10-31-13) $-$$
BZ’S PIZZA E 8838 E. Broadway Blvd. 546-1402. Open SundayThursday 11 a.m.-9 p.m.; Friday and Saturday 11 a.m.10 p.m. Café/Beer and Wine. DIS, MC, V. This nifty pizza joint puts out some great gourmet pies. The crust is light and chewy; the sauce is smooth and rich; and if you can’t find a topping you like, you should just stay home. Nightly pasta specials, great salads and sandwiches are on the menu. The vibe is family-friendly, although BZ’s is also a great place to meet friends for a glass of wine and a couple of pizzas. (7-7-11) $-$$ EMPIRE PIZZA AND PUB C 137 E. Congress St. 882-7499. Open SundayWednesday 11 a.m.-11 p.m.; Thursday-Saturday 11 a.m.-3 a.m. Counter/Full Bar. AMEX, DIS, MC, V. Empire Pizza and Pub has injected a new kind of life into downtown Tucson, serving up big New York-style pizza by the slice (or whole), along with some salads and Italian sandwiches. The small patio offers views of the craziness on Congress Street, while the back bar area offers a couple of TVs featuring whatever game happens to be on. (2-3-11) $ FALORA C 3000 E. Broadway Blvd. 325-9988. Open MondayFriday 7 a.m.-9 p.m.; Saturday 8 a.m.-10 p.m.; Sunday 9 a.m.-8 p.m. Bistro/Beer and Wine. MC, V. Falora serves unique and artsy handcrafted Neapolitan style pizzas, cooked to chewy, crispy perfection in an imported Italian wood-fired oven. The pies are heavy on veggies and unusual ingredients, but don’t be afraid to try something different (like the surprisingly tasty smoked salmon pizza). A few salads round out the limited menu, but you can’t go wrong with any of the choices. (6-13-13) $$ HEIST PIZZA PARLOUR E 7131 E. Broadway Blvd. 433-9332. Open SundayWednesday 11 a.m.-9 p.m.; Thursday-Saturday 11 a.m.-10 p.m. Café/Full Bar. MC, V. Heist is a solid, recommendable restaurant, especially for those on the Eastside. Salad, pasta and sandwiches are on the menu along with a large variety of pizza. You can build your own creation from a list of 23 ingredients. Crusts are crispy and Heist makes their own mozzarella. Glutenfree crusts are also available. (2-16-14) $-$$ NEW YORK PIZZA DEPARTMENT E 1521 N. Wilmot Road. 207-7667. Open SundayFriday 11 a.m.-9 p.m.; Saturday 11 a.m.-10 p.m. Counter/No Alcohol. AMEX, DIS, MC, V. New York Pizza Department offers some of Tucson’s best thin-crust pies, both whole and by the slice. The ingredients make the pizzas so great—yes, that’s real ham, not lunchmeat, on your meat-lover pizza. Calzones, panini, stromboli, subs both hot and cold, Italian bombers, wings, salads and several entrées round out the sizable menu. (12-22-11) $-$$ REILLY CRAFT PIZZA AND DRINK C 101 E. Pennington St. 882-5550. Open SundayThursday 11 a.m.-10 p.m.; Friday and Saturday 11 a.m.-midnight. Bistro/Full Bar. AMEX, MC, V. This restaurant, in the old Reilly Funeral Home on Pennington Street, has a fun, urban atmosphere unlike any other spot in Tucson. While the food can be hit and miss, there are far more hits than misses, and those hits are often home runs: The pizza with speck (ham) and egg is revelatory, for example. The bar turns out some fun and delicious cocktails, too. (11-15-12) $$ SERIAL GRILLERS PIZZA SHOP E 5737 E. Speedway Blvd. 546-2160. Open SundayThursday 11 a.m.-9 p.m.; Friday and Saturday 11 a.m.10 p.m. Counter/No Alcohol. MC, V. The two brothers behind the Serial Grillers food truck have opened a brick-and-mortar location and expanded their burgers and sandwiches menu to include pizza, calzones and paninis. The food is delicious, the service is friendly and quick, and the prices are reasonable. (1-9-14) $$ TINO’S PIZZA E 6610 E. Tanque Verde Road. 296-9656. Open Monday-Thursday 10:30 a.m.-9 p.m.; Friday 10:30 a.m.-9:30 p.m.; Saturday 11 a.m.-9:30 p.m.; Sunday 3-9 p.m. Counter/Beer and Wine. AMEX, DIS, MC, V. You can’t argue with the success of Tino’s; the place has been around since the mid-’80s. The pies here will satisfy any pizza craving; they’re hot, cheesy and just plain good! Sandwiches, salads, calzones and sides round out the menu. This is an all-American pizzeria. (2-4-10) $-$$
KALINA E 8963 E. Tanque Verde Road, Suite 201. 360-4040. Open Tuesday-Saturday 11 a.m.-3 p.m. and 5-9 p.m. Russian tea service is served Tuesday-Saturday 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Café/BYO. AMEX, DIS, MC, V. A little
bit of Minsk can be found at this far-eastside dining spot. Wrapped in a small, sedate space, with delightful service to boot, Kalina is a treasure. Borscht is on the menu and, depending on the time of year, you can have it cold or hot. The stroganoff is rich and luscious and the chicken Kiev is tasty. Desserts are both light and rich, and act as a perfect ending to the intense entrées. The Russian high teas are quite popular. Reservations are recommended. (9-5-13) $$-$$$
Sinaloa should be Tucson’s new hotspot for freshly prepared, affordable seafood of every sort. Shrimp is the specialty, and with more than 20 different shrimp preparations on the menu, there is something for every palate. Service is quick and friendly. Be sure to branch out and try the smoked-marlin taco. (10-6-11) $-$$$
EPAZOTE KITCHEN & COCKTAILS NW 10000 N. Oracle Road, in the Hilton El Conquistador. 544-1708. Open daily 5-10 p.m. Bistro/ Full Bar. AMEX, DC, MC, V. This might not be the first northwest-side restaurant that comes to mind when considering dinner options, but it should definitely not be discounted. The food is fantastic, with a locally sourced Southwestern flair, and it’s perfectly prepared. Service is friendly, though on a busy night the food and drinks aren’t always prompt. Be prepared to part with some dollars for a few of the more upscale appetizers and entrées. (1-17-13) $$-$$$
MELT E 5056 E. Broadway Blvd. 326-6358. Open MondaySaturday 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Counter/No Alcohol. AMEX, DIS, MC, V. It’s a sandwich shop! It’s a cupcake store! It’s two eateries in one! At Melt, all of the sandwiches are named after American cities. Whether you prefer your sandwiches hot or cold, you’re bound to find something you’ll like. Salads and sides are available, and if you’re craving a fried-egg sandwich on your way to work in the morning, stop by. Of course, then there are all those cupcakes from 2 Cupcakes, which shares the building (www.2cupcakes.com). They are as tasty as they are pretty. (9-8-11) $ SAM-WITCHES AND SUCH E 6502 E. Tanque Verde Road. 203-7111. Open daily 7 a.m.-10 p.m. Café/Full Bar. DIS, MC, V. This cute and cozy neighborhood hangout has consistently tasty food (mostly sandwiches, go figure!) and super-friendly service. With a small bar area, it’s a great place to grab a cold drink and a sandwich. Breakfast is traditional comfort fare, and lunch/dinner sandwiches range from fried banana and Nutella to the classic French dip. Burgers are also delicious. (9-12-13) $-$$ WORLD WIDE WRAPPERS C 500 N. Fourth Ave., No. 7. 884-7070. Open MondayThursday 11 a.m.-8 p.m.; Friday and Saturday 11 a.m.10 p.m.; Sunday 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Counter/No Alcohol. MC, V. The folks at this longtime Fourth Avenue eatery offer fresh and healthful world-influenced food and drink. The veggies are bright and colorful, attesting to their freshness. The proteins are perfectly seasoned, and the other ingredients pop with flavor; we especially love the mango salsa. You get your choice of tortillas, or you can forgo them and have it all in a bowl. A great break during all that fun shopping on the avenue. (6-21-12) $
RESTAURANT SINALOA W 1020 W. Prince Road. 887-1161. Open SundayThursday 9 a.m.-9 p.m.; Friday and Saturday 9 a.m.-11 p.m. Café/Full Bar. AMES, DIS, MC, V. Restaurant
LODGE ON THE DESERT
C 306 N. Alvernon Way. 320-2000. Open Sunday-
Thursday 7-10:30 a.m., 11 a.m.-2 p.m. and 5-9 p.m.; Friday and Saturday 7-10:30 a.m., 11 a.m.-2 p.m. and 5-10 p.m. Bistro/Full Bar. AMEX, DC, DIS, MC, V. This classic Tucson restaurant is in the process of reinventing itself after a major renovation, followed by a devastating kitchen fire. The entrées are executed well, with attention to detail. The flavors lean toward Southwestern, with a few oddities thrown in. It’s definitely worth a visit. (12-16-10) $$-$$$$
DIABLOS SPORTS BAR AND GRILL S 2545 S. Craycroft Road. 514-9202. Open MondaySaturday 10 a.m.-2 a.m.; Sunday 9:30 a.m.-2 a.m. Café/Full Bar. DIS, MC, V. Diablos takes standard bar fare and kicks it up a notch with spicy, well-prepared appetizers, burgers, sandwiches and salads. With more than 20 TVs, you won’t miss a minute of the game while enjoying tall, cold beers and really hot wings, served with a smile. (7-29-10) $-$$ MULLIGAN’S SPORTS GRILL E 9403 E. Golf Links Road. 733-5661. Open daily 11 a.m.-2 a.m. Café/Full Cover. AMEX, DIS, MC, V. This eastside sports bar is doing some pretty good stuff in its kitchen. The steak sandwich is delicious, and the burgers feature big slabs o’ Angus beef. The patio is lovely (if you don’t mind the view of Golf Links Road), and the Irish/golf-themed décor is very, very green. (1110-11) $$
Now open on 22nd St.
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512 N. 4th Ave
MAY 1–7, June 12,2014 2014
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Cutting Edge Since 1988 • 2900 E. Broadway
FREE Open Mic Night THURS www.laffstucson.com or 32-FUNNY 324 WWW.TuCsON WEEKLY.COM
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Tap Room Hours Wednesday - Saturday from 4pm to 9pm
> Upcoming Music Calendar < Thursday, June 12th... Two-Door Hatchback Friday, June 13th...................... Bob Einweck Saturday, June 14th ... Tortolita Gutpluckers Thursday, June 19th.................Hank Topless Friday, June 20th .............. Southbound Pilot Saturday, June 21st.............. Tommy Tucker
119 E. TOOLE • BORDERLANDSBREWING.COM
MAY 1–7, June 12,2014 2014
#,5",)34).'3 4(5*5. LIVE MUSIC
BOONDOCKS LOUNGE Black Skillet Revue 7pm, free. BORDERLANDS BREWING COMPANY Two-Door Hatchback 6pm. CAFÉ Á LA C’ART The Blue Music Original Folk/Rock. 6:30pm- 8:30pm, Free. CAFÉ Á LA C’ART The Blue Music The Blue Music performs 2 sets of all original Folk/Rock. 6:30pm- 8:30pm, free. CHICAGO BAR Neon Prophet 10pm, $5. LA COCINA RESTAURANT, CANTINA AND COFFEE BAR Stefan George 6:30pm. THE FLYCATCHER Back To The Well, Dos Munoz, The Rooks 9pm-11pm, $5. MAVERICK Back 2 Back with Garry Rust 8:30pm. MONTEREY COURT STUDIO GALLERIES Borderland Rock/Latin/Pop/ Americana 7pm-10pm, free. PARADISO BAR AND LOUNGE Female Tribute to Iron Maiden SAKURA Jay Faircloth 6:30pm-10:30pm, No cover. TAP & BOTTLE Clam Tostada 6:30pm. UNPLUGGED TUCSON Tony Frank Trio and friends 9pm, free.
COMEDY LAFFS COMEDY CAFFÉ Open mic 8pm. RIALTO THEATRE Anthony Jeselink 8pm, $29.50.
DANCING, DJ, KARAOKE AND OPEN MIC CLUB CONGRESS Opti Club 10pm, $3; free with membership. La Cocina Restaurant, Cantina and Coffee Bar 5, 6, 7 Wax Night 10pm.
Bicycles of Tucson
$100, $75, $50 Deal. ( Not to be combined with any other offer)
Offer available 6/1-6/30 Buy $1000 or more Bike receive $100 merchandise credit
$750 $75 $500 $50 * CAN NOT BE APPLIED TO BIKE PURCHASE
Up to 75% off select shoes Up to 40 % off In stock fall/ winter clothing and accessories 1800 E Fort Lowell Rd #100, Tucson, AZ 85719
7645 N. Oracle Suite 100 Oro Valley, AZ 85704
www.trekbicyclesoftucson.com 344 WWW.TuCsON WEEKLY.COM
LA COCINA RESTAURANT, Cantina and Coffee Bar Old Paint Porch Party Old Paint record store (AKA DJ Apple and Banana) will spin awesome new arrivals, and overlooked gems from the store’s collection. These records are available for purchase. 10pm, Free. FAMOUS SAM’S SILVERBELL Amazing Star Karaoke 9pm. LA MARIPOSA Argentine Tango Lessons & Social Tango classes, dancing, tapas, wine and social in the Starlight Room. Bring a swimsuit for a swim and jacuzzi. 5:30pm- 9pm, $25 per person. MINT COCKTAILS DJ (You Call the Song) Music Box Karaoke 9pm. RILEY’S IRISH TAVERN Jen’s Pro Jam Jam with other professional/professional quality musicians. PA provided, Drummer Ricky Ray, Bassist John Walton and lead Nicholas Marus Sr of the Buju Band host/ backup. All instruments and musical styles welcome. 7pm-11pm, Free. RIVER’S EDGE LOUNGE Karaoke with KJ David 9pm. STADIUM GRILL Karaoke party with DJ Snoke Chubbrock Entertainment. 9pm, no cover. SURLY WENCH PUB Sweet Life DJs 10pm.
WHISKEY TANGO Karaoke 4pm.
&2)*5. LIVE MUSIC
AVA: ANSELMO VALENCIA TORI AMPHITHEATER Gavin DeGraw/Matt Nathanson Multi-platinum, Grammy nominated artist Gavin DeGraw and acclaimed singer-songwriter Matt Nathanson. Christian Burghardt will open the show. 7:30pm, $25 - $65. THE BASHFUL BANDIT The Cobras Bluesrockin band 8pm. BOONDOCKS LOUNGE The AmoSphere 8pm, $5.
PEARSON’S PUB Side Effect 9pm. RIALTO THEATRE Les Claypool’s Duo De Twang (Hillbilly Twang) 8pm, $24 advance, $27 day of show. RIVER’S EDGE Lounge Crazy Heart 9pm, free. RJ’S REPLAYS SPORTS PUB AND GRUB The Dig Ups 8pm. SHOT IN THE DARK CAFÉ Mark Bockel 10pm. THE SKYBOX RESTAURANT AND SPORTS BAR 80s and Gentlemen 9:30pm. SULLIVAN’S STEAK HOUSE Jody Rush 7pm-10pm.
CAFÉ ROKA Nancy Weaver Swing Quartet 5pm- 9pm.
TUBAC CENTER OF THE ARTS TCA Summer Sizzler - Bass Culture Reggae in the Park Bass Culture, a roots/rock reggae ensemble from Tucson, will perform under the stars in the park at Barrio de Tubac. Proceeds benefit Tubac Center of the Arts. Food and beverages available. Jamaican fare sold by D’s Island Grill. Purchase online or by phone at 520-398-2371. 8pm-10pm, $20 TCA members, $25 nonmembers.
CHICAGO BAR Jacques Taylor and the Real Deal Band
WHISKEY TANGO Bad Whiskey 9:30pm.
CLUB CONGRESS On the plaza: Wide Streets, Good Faces, & Secret Meetings. 9pm, free.
BORDERLANDS BREWING COMPANY Bob Einweck 6pm. BRATS LIVE music Rock bands, featuring Contraband, Pushin Up Roses and more. 9:15pm-11:45pm, FREE.
LAFFS COMEDY CAFFÉ Sean Peabody 8 p.m. - 10:30 p.m., $10, $15.
LA COCINA RESTAURANT, CANTINA AND COFFEE BAR The Greg Morton Band 6:30pm.
UNSCREWED THEATER Not Burnt Out Just Unscrewed Short 7:30pm, $5.
COW PALACE Dusk ‘till Dawn 6pm- 9pm.
DANCING, DJ, KARAOKE AND OPEN MIC
THE DISTRICT Secrets of the Sky, Godhunter, Vanish Twin, Anakim, Scar Eater 21 and older. 9am-12pm, Free Show.
CLUB CONGRESS El Tambo: DJ Special 9pm, $5.
FAMOUS SAM’S E. GOLF LINKS Shell Shock 8pm.
CLUB XS Salsa Dancing 9pm, $5 before 10 p.m., $10 after 10 p.m..
THE FLYCATCHER Keli Carpenter & Friends FREE.
IRISH PUB Karaoke with Hector 10pm.
THE FLYCATCHER TUCSON Gets Hot In Honolulu: Hawaiian Burlesque 8pm-11pm, $13.
MINT COCKTAILS Go Go Show 4pm. MUSIC BOX DJ AJ 9pm.
FOX TUCSON THEATRE Ronnie Milsap 7:30pm, $26-$69.
ROYAL SUN INN AND SUITES Karaoke 10pm.
GREEN VALLEY VILLAGE Free Summer Concert Series Mid-Life Crisis takes the stage in Suite 35. Raffle for Dad will be held at 5 p.m.-gifts from ACE, Sears & more (must be present to win). Raffle tickets are at ACE & Sears. Village restaurants have “Concert To-Go Specials”(outside food prohibitedplease call for details. Donation accepted for Community Food Bank. 4pm- 6pm, FREE.
SKY BAR Hot Era Dance party 9pm.
IRISH PUB CROSSCUT SAW 6pm. MISS SAIGON Jazz jam with Tony Frank 10:30pm, Free. MONTEREY COURT STUDIO GALLERIES Tommy Tucker During a beer tasting on the North Patio, Tommy plays 12 string blues and old classics from Muddy to Cash. 5pm- 7pm, free. MONTEREY COURT STUDIO GALLERIES Mitzi Cowell Band Mitzi plays the blues- often joined by Gary Mackender and Sabra Faulk among others. 7pm-10pm, free. PARADISO BAR AND LOUNGE Brandon Wild 9pm. THE PARISH Michael P. & Mighty Joel Ford 9pm.
Various locations Modern Square Dancing. Daytime and evening dances; $5; sardasa.com
3!4*5. LIVE MUSIC
BOONDOCKS LOUNGE Straight Shot Again The new Straight Shot band with four of the original Tucson players from the late 70s, with a bunch of new tunes and some revamped oldies. Frank Manhardt, Donny Roberts, Richie Cavanaugh, Rob Francis, Tom Privett, Steve Sayre. 8pm-11:45pm, $6. BORDERLANDS BREWING COMPANY Torolita Gutpluckers 6pm. CHICAGO BAR Neon Prophet 10pm, $5. COW PALACE Dusk ‘till Dawn 6pm- 9pm. DESERT DIAMOND CASINO Monsoon Nightclub Angel Norteno Fini’s Landing Chuck Wagon and the Wheels 8pm. THE FLYCATCHER Gabriel Palacios 6pm- 8pm, FREE. THE FLYCATCHER La Cerca, Head Over Heart, Mercy In The Basement
8pm-11pm, $5. FOX TUCSON THEATRE Tucson Jazz Institute’s Ellington Band 7pm, free. HACIENDA DEL SOL CS&M Fred Coy, Michael Serres and Joe Murphy are 3/5ths of the Tucson band Five Way Street. Offering three-part harmony mixed with acoustic guitars and bass, this trio plays a mix of classic and contemporary songs. 7pm-10pm, free. IRISH PUB Johnnie and the Rumblers Concert Johnnie and the Rumblers play a selection of blues and classic rock. 6pm-10pm, Free. MAVERICK Flipside 8pm, $5. MISS SAIGON The Jango Jam 10:30pm, Free. MONTEREY COURT STUDIO GALLERIES AND CAFÉ Baba Marimba World
Beat Dance Music 7pm-10pm, $5 cover. MR. HEAD’S ART GALLERY AND BAR Tesoro Latin Gypsy Pop. Ages 21 and older. 10pm-11:45pm, Free. PARADISO BAR AND LOUNGE Latin Soul 9pm. THE PARISH Kelli & The Big Dream 9pm.
WISDOM’S CAFÉ Bill Manzanedo 5pm. WORLD OF BEER Oliverio (acoustic) Oliverio performs a wide variety of acoustic classic rock and country. 9pm, free.
COMEDY LAFFS COMEDY CAFFÉ Sean Peabody 8pm,10:30 p.m. $10, $15.
THE ROCK Hillbilly Bo B’day Beat Down with Scorned Embrace 6pm.
UNSCREWED THEATER Not Burnt Out Just Unscrewed Short form improv based on audience suggestions in the style of Whose Line Is It Anyway. Family friendly. 7:30pm, $5.
THE SKYBOX Restaurant and Sports Bar The Boogie Oogies 9:30pm.
DANCING, DJ, KARAOKE AND OPEN MIC
RIVER’S EDGE Lounge Velocity 9pm, free.
SULLIVAN’S STEAK HOUSE Jody Rush 7pm-10pm. WHISKEY TANGO Delta 9 9:30pm.
CLUB CONGRESS Saturdaze Dance Party: With DJ Bob Felix, DJ Sid the Kid and DJ Ladiesnight 10pm, Free.
LA COCINA RESTAURANT, Cantina and Coffee Bar DJ Herm 10pm. FAMOUS SAM’S SILVERBELL Amazing Star Karaoke 9pm. THE FLYCATCHER Holla Saturdays w/ DJs Danh, E_Rupt and guests. 11:30pm, free. J&V’S BAR AND GRILL Y-Not Karaoke 9pm, free. MINT COCKTAILS Karaoke 10pm. MINT COCKTAILS Wild Girls go Go Show 8pm, $5.
PEARSON’S PUB with Jamie J DJ 9pm. RJ’S REPLAYS SPORTS PUB AND GRUB DJ spins music 8pm. SURLY WENCH PUB FineLine Revisited 9pm-11:45pm, $10.
BOONDOCKS LOUNGE Last Call Girls 5:30pm, $5. CACTUS BOWL Bob Kay, The Singing Drummer DJ, plays oldies but goodies Non-smoking dance $2.;883-5491
CHICAGO BAR Reggae Sundays DJ Jahmar International and DJ Papa Ranger. 8pm, free.
CLUB CONGRESS Retro Game Show Night: Wheel of Misfortune 7pm, $8.
CLUB CONGRESS Dizzy Wright, Futuristic & the Kennedys 7pm, $20, $22.
DANTE’S FIRE A Son Y Sol 9pm.
MUSIC BOX DJ Rhea 9pm.
ARMITAGE WINE LOUNGE AND CAFE R&P Music Factory 7pm- 9pm, free.
OLD FATHER INN Karaoke Dance Party with DJ Snoke Chubbrock entertainment. 9pm, Free.
THE BASHFUL BANDIT Sunday Jam with the Deacon 4pm.
FINI’S LANDING Andy Hersey 5pm. MUSIC & ARTS Bluegrass music jam session 3pm- 5pm, free.
CONTINUED ON PAGE 36
MAY 1–7, June 12,2014 2014
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 35
DANCING, DJ, KARAOKE AND OPEN MIC
THE PARISH Rock and Roll Father’s Day Barbecue and Crawfish Boil The Parish is celebrating Fathers’ Day with a Crawfish boil, barbecue and rock ‘n roll. Savor crawfish seasoned to perfection served with corn and potatoes. Get your fingers dirty with barbecue entrée’s that include smoked beer chicken, beef brisket with adobo sauce. Live music begins at 3 p.m. with Loren Dirks and Mighty Joel Ford, El Rancho de Chico. 1pm-10pm, Entrees are $12 $20..
CLUB CONGRESS Nineties House Party: DJ Sid the Kid plays all your favorite 90’s jams 9pm, Free.
SHOOTERS STEAKHOUSE AND SALOON The Bad News Blues Band Big band sound complete with a saxfree 2pm- 5pm, free. VISCOUNT SUITE HOTEL Summer Jazz Series Featuring: Pete Swan on Sundays & the Arizona Roadrunners Traditional Jazz Band on Wednesdays 5:30pm- 8pm, Free Admission.
Sunday: Karaoke 6 to Midnight All Day $3 Bloody Marys Monday: Customer Appreciation Reverse Happy Hour 9 Pm Till Close Tuesday: Dj J. Armand $3.00 Fireball Shots 9-Close Wednesday: Live Karaoke 8 till 2am Thursday: Dj (You Call The Song $ 1 Off All Tequila’s
E W A S Y 7 DA
10am - 2am 365 DAYS OF THE YE AR WILD GIRLS GO GO SHOW Friday 4 Til 8 Happy Hour Saturday 8-10pm no cover
Friday: Go Go Show 4 till 8 pm
Live Music 6/13 Mikey and the Maniacs 9 - Close
Saturday: Wild Girls Go Go Show 8-10pm Karaoke with Kevin 10pm - Close No Cover tCocktails
rant Rd 3540 E G 881-9169
DANCING, DJ, KARAOKE AND OPEN MIC BOONDOCKS LOUNGE DJ Butchie Bass 10pm. BRODIE’S TAVERN Amazing Star Karaoke 4pm. CLUB CONGRESS Ynot Karaoke 10pm, Free. MINT COCKTAILS Karaoke 6pm. RIVER’S EDGE LOUNGE Karaoke with KJ David 9pm. RJ’S REPLAYS SPORTS PUB AND GRUB Karaoke with Dave from Chameleon 9pm.
THE FLYCATCHER American Sharks 8pm-11pm, $10. GARY’S PLACE Dead Frets 9pm, $5. THE ROCK SILENT PLANET, Silence is Golden, An Empty Step 6pm, $10. SULLIVAN’S STEAK HOUSE Jody Rush 5pm- 8pm.
364 WWW.TuCsON WEEKLY.COM
ARMITAGE WINE LOUNGE AND CAFE Bryan Dean Trio 7pm- 9pm, free. AVA: ANSELMO VALENCIA TORI AMPHITHEATER Lady Antebellum with special guest David Nail 8pm, $50 - $125. CHICAGO BAR Rebecca Carlson and Sly Slipetsky CLUB CONGRESS Electric Six, Yip Deceiver 8pm, $13, $15. THE HOG PIT SMOKEHOUSE BAR AND GRILL Tesoro Trio 5:30pm- 7:30pm, FREE. MAVERICK Back 2 Back with Garry Rust 8pm. THE ROCK DESTROYER OF LIGHT, Methra, Acidalia, Chamber, Yeti Ender 7:30pm, $5. SKY BAR Tom Walbank 10pm, Free. SPACE SMOKE SHOP Punk Rock Tuesday 7pm-10pm, $4.
DANCING, DJ, KARAOKE AND OPEN MIC
CHICAGO BAR The Ronstadts Elliott’s on Congress Jazz Guild Jam 9pm, free.
$6 Burger Baskets
WORLD FAMOUS GOLDEN NUGGET Karaoke with Phat Productions 9:30pm.
BOONDOCKS LOUNGE Bryan Dean Trio 6pm, free.
NEW POOL TABLE!
SULLIVAN’S STEAK HOUSE Jody Rush 5pm- 8pm.
FREE PLAY 6-9PM
RIVER’S EDGE LOUNGE Karaoke with KJ David 9pm.
WHISKEY TANGO Karaoke 7pm.
Mon-Thurs KARAOKE Friday DJ AJ Saturday DJ RHEA Sunday JUKEBOX
MUSIC BOX Karaoke 9pm.
IRISH PUB Karaoke with Hector 8pm. MINT COCKTAILS DJ J. Armand 9pm. MUSIC BOX Karaoke 9pm. RIVER’S EDGE LOUNGE Karaoke with KJ David 9pm. RJ’S REPLAYS SPORTS PUB AND GRUB Ynot Karaoke 9pm.
7%$*5. LIVE MUSIC
191 TOOLE PAPA, Sun Bones 7pm.
7pm. CHICAGO BAR Bad News Blues Band Club Congress Human Behavior, Ex-Cowboy, Units, Shmee and the Followers 8pm, free. LA COCINA RESTAURANT, Cantina and Coffee Bar Pagentry 8pm. LA COCINA RESTAURANT, Cantina and Coffee Bar Miss Lana Rebel and Kevin Michael Mayfield 6:30pm. COW PONY BAR AND GRILL Davis Brothers/Ashbury 10pm. MAVERICK Red Dirt Wednesdays featuring Jay Faircloth & the Loners 8:30pm-11:45pm, $3 cover. OUTLAW SALOON Jam Session with the Buju Blues Band Players and singers are welcome to join in with this band. The band knows a boatload of blues and rock songs, and even some country. Bring a whole band to take over the stage and play a mini-set. 8pm, No cover. RIALTO THEATRE La Santa Cecilia (Latin) Hailing from Los Angeles, La Santa Cecilia is a “new thing” Latin group that draws inspiration from all over the world, utilizing PanAmerican rhythms from cumbia, bossa nova, rhumba, bolero, and tango, and marrying them to rock, soul, R&B, ska, jazz, and klezmer. 7pm, $18 advance, $20 day of show. The Rock Lethal Dosage, Light Her Up, Battle Stag, Metal Saint, Pain Patterns 7:30pm, $5. SULLIVAN’S STEAK House Tesoro 7pm-10pm, FREE. VISCOUNT SUITE HOTEL Summer Jazz Series Featuring: Pete Swan on Sundays & the Arizona Roadrunners Traditional Jazz Band on Wednesdays 6:30pm- 8:30pm, Free Admission.
DANCE MAKER HOUSE Open Tango Dance Open tango dancing in the salon. We’ve got great music, a laid-back crowd, and a variety of red and white wines, beer, coffee and tea, for when you need a little breather. 8pm.
COMEDY THE FLYCATCHER FST: Female Storytellers 7pm- 9pm, $7.
DANCING, DJ, KARAOKE AND OPEN MIC THE FLYCATCHER Pink & Teal: Vintage Dance Party 8pm-11pm, FREE. J&V’S BAR AND GRILL Y-Not Karaoke 9pm, free.
BOONDOCKS LOUNGE Titan Valley Warheads
PUB 1120 S. Wilmot • 520-747-2181
Fri & Sat 8-10pm
Wells, Domestic bottles, Domestic drafts
Easy to Find, Hard to Leave!
22ND & KOLB • 747-1421 • OPEN DAILY 11AM-2AM
MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY
16 BEERS ON TAP
REVERSE HAPPY HOUR 9PM-CLOSE $1 DOMESTIC PINTS & $1 - 120Z CRAFT BEERS 9PM - CLOSE WASTED WEDNESDAYS! $2 YOU-CALL-ITS 9PM-CLOSE 2 FOR 1 YOU-CALL-ITS (EXCLUDES PITCHERS) 9PM-CLOSE $3.50 JACK & CAPTAIN MORGAN: BIKE NIGHT HAPPY HOUR LADIES NIGHT! 7PM-CLOSE: $1 JELLO SHOTS, $3 BLUE MOON $3 BLOODY MARYS & GREY HOUNDS ALL DAY! FREE CUSTOMER APPRECIATION DAY, JUNE 27TH 4-8 WIFI HAPPY HOUR • M-F 12-7PM • $2.50 wines, wells, and domestics. $1 PBR
New Patients Welcome 50% OFF 1/8 OUNCE 50% OFF 1/8 OUNCE *FOR NEW PATIENTS
WHEN YOU BUY ONE 1/8TH AT FULL PRICE FRIDAY 5/16 THRU SUNDAY 5/18
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Medical Marijuana Evaluations New Evaluations
Dr. Heather Moroso NMD • Naturopathy • Acupuncture • Medical Marijuana Evaluations
412 E 7TH ST
TUCSON, AZ 85705 morosomedicalcenter.com $30 State application processing fee (FREE to veterans and patients on Disability) MAY 1–7, June 12,2014 2014
384 WWW.TuCsON WEEKLY.COM
Inkwell: “Mole People” by Ben Tausig
Down 1. They’re totally reasonable 2. Greek shopping center 3. Create a director’s edition of, perhaps 4. Squad for which LeBron James won a championship 5. “The Times ___ It” (popular Twitter account) 6. About thirty días 7. Title for conservative pizza magnate John Schnatter 8. Sensual massage technique 9. Red Lobster preparation 10. Mystery writer Josephine 11. “Pleeeease forgive me!” 12. Low, on the road 13. Swamp swimmer 18. War photographer Robert 22. Unlocked? 25. Cajole 27. Stroke 28. Psychosis-mimicking drug 29. Toys that return 30. Org. for Jewish boys 31. Rare bills 32. “Of course this would happen to ME” 33. “Disease” of abundance 37. Vehicle with smooth runners 38. Content of some on-stage battles 39. Come up with a wrong number 42. Staunch 44. Scamming 46. Resume doing business 47. Foul 48. “For Colored Girls Who Have Considered Suicide When the Rainbow Is ___” 51. Wood patterning 52. According to ___ 53. Takes for a spin 54. Short 56. “Seriously, c’mon bro” 57. Forum leaders? 59. United hub on the West Coast, briefly 60. New year celebration involving orange trees
Last Week’s Solution YLVLWXVRQ)DFHERRN
Across 1. Comic device used several times in “The Canterbury Tales” 5. Customs duty 11. “Always On Slightly Off” network 14. “The African Queen” screenwriter James 15. Common polar surface 16. It deorbited in March 2001 17. Dressing up like an Andean stimulant? 19. Sellout’s sign 20. President without a middle name 21. Radius site 22. D’Anjou relative 23. Suddenly paid attention 24. Like eyes looking skyward 26. Science that focuses on the sadness and romance of living things? 31. ___-CREF 34. Prefix with car or tour 35. Relevant, in law 36. Marc Maron podcast 37. Canonized patron of glass measuring cups? 40. “Go, old-timey baseball team!” 41. Inedible trimmings 43. Rowing need 44. Constellation named for a stringed instrument 45. Shiny and extremely heavy bird of prey? 49. ___ by Voices 50. Dark time 54. Prompted 55. Ending similar to -like 57. xkcd comic artist Randall 58. Coffee container 59. Garden hose at a pride parade? 61. Native American territory, in slang, with “the” 62. Beefed 63. Word of warning on a pinball machine 64. Org. with pat-downs 65. Starts 66. Small bills [alas, Ink Well ends 6/25/14 - sign up at avxword.com to get similar weekly puzzles]
³.LOOHUORRNEUR,W¶VOLNHDSDUW\ LQWKHEDFNDQGDFRUSVHLQWKHIURQW´ MAY 1–7, June 12,2014 2014
&2%% 7),, !342/,/'9 By Rob Brezsny. Go to RealAstrology.com to check out Rob Brezsny’s EXPANDED WEEKLY HOROSCOPE 1-877-873-4888 or 1-900-950-7700 $1.99 per minute. 18 and over. Touchtone phone required.
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404 WWW.TuCsON WEEKLY.COM
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#)497%%+ (%!,4( CONTINUED FROM PAGE 18 FOUNDATIONS OF TRADITIONAL
CHINESE MEDICINE Han University of Traditional Medicine. 2856 E Fort Lowell Road 322-6330. Learn the basic concepts of Traditional Chinese Medicine. Philosophical and ideological concepts will be introduced, including: Taoism, 5 Elements, 8 Principles, Vital Substances (Qi, Blood, and Body Fluids), causes of disease, emotions, and functions of the Zang Fu organs and their inter-relationships. Saturdays, 10 a.m.-12 p.m. Continues through June 28, $50 for all 4 classes. FREE BALANCE, BELLY & BUTT CLASS La Encantada. 2905 E. Skyline Drive. 299-3566. Balance, belly and butt: You need all three to create and maintain a stable spine. Class will work them and then participants create a vision card, representing balance. Meet in La Encantada Courtyard. Wed., June 18, 5:45-6:30 p.m. 232-0534. http://redmonkeystudio.net/ INSTANT ENERGIZERS Joel D. Valdez Main Library. 101 N. Stone Ave. 5945500. Instant Energizers are designed to open a meeting or event. Activities include breath work, yoga, tai chi, stretching, jokes and storytelling. Presented by the Wellness Council of Arizona. Thu., June 12, 12-1 p.m., Free. 791-4010. http://www.library.pima.gov email@example.com RE-IGNITE YOUR OWN DELIGHT: RETREAT FOR HELPING PROFESSIONALS Man in the Maze Room. 6965 N. Oracle Road 7971234. Join a gathering of helping professionals to relax, rejuvenate and reinvent yourself and your work. This is a time to release the burdens you carry for others, and allow yourself time and space to remember why you were drawn to this work. Sat., June 14, 9 a.m.-12 p.m., $20. http://www.maninthemazeroom.com firstname.lastname@example.org REIKI GROUP Arizona Cancer Center, Kiewit Auditorium. 1515 N. Campbell Ave. 694-7236. For cancer survivors, family members, friends and staff who have received Reiki training. Participants will get the opportunity to share experiences, work on each other and deepen their understanding about the use of reiki for relaxation and stress reduction. Must have received at least Level 1 Reiki training. Third Wednesday of every month, 10:30 a.m.-12 p.m. No Charge. SHAME REDUCTION & INCREASING DESERVABILITY Man in the Maze Room. 6965 N. Oracle Road 7971234. Phillip Mitchell, M.A., MFT, will discuss the origins and costs of toxic shame that some have carried, its relationship to depression and how to effectively release it, heal it, and move on in life with a clear sense of self worth. Wed., June 18, 7-8:30 p.m., $15. http:// www.maninthemazeroom.com maninthemaze2013@ gmail.com SPRING FOREST QIGONG Unity of Tucson. 3617 N. Camino Blanco. 577-3300. Spring Forest Qigong is an exercise program to strengthen the body, increase the energy and remove blockages to good health. Steve McGeeney and Tandra Goodwin will gently lead participants through the movements with deep understanding and skill. Thursdays, 10-11 a.m. Continues through Dec. 19, $10. 488-8284. email@example.com SURGICAL WEIGHT-LOSS SEMINAR UAMC University Campus Cafeteria Meeting Rooms. 1501 N. Campbell Ave. 694-0111. A pre-requisite to a bariatric consultation, this seminar covers aspects of obesity and its effects on general health; non-surgical options for treating obesity; and procedures, complications and short- and long-term outcomes of surgical options. 626-2635. arizonasurgicalweightloss.com. First and Third Monday of every month, 5 p.m., free. WRITE TO HEAL: WHAT AM I LIVING FOR? UA Cancer Center North Campus. 3838 N. Campbell Ave. 694-2873. Writing exercises for setting goals and developing action plans, and evaluating and modifying plans, for people with cancer and their family and friends. Facilitated by Deborah Mayaan, MA, writer and healing practitioner. Meets in room 2114. Funded by a grant from Poets & Writers. Every other Tuesday, 1-2:30 p.m. Continues through June 17, free. 694-0845 (Jill Winter). http://www.deborahmayaan.com. deborah@ deborahmayaan.com.
EVENTS THIS WEEK NED’S NATURE WALK Sabino Canyon. 5700 N. Sabino Canyon Road. 7498700. Volunteer naturalist Ned Harris leads a 3-hour walk through Sabino Canyon over moderately difficult trails, and discusses local birds, insects, plants, and offers photography tips. Meet in front of the Visitor Center. Wednesdays, 8:30 a.m., $5 parking, free event.
http://sabinonaturalists.org. firstname.lastname@example.org. TWILIGHT THURSDAYS Tucson Botanical Gardens. 2150 N. Alvernon Way. 326-9686, ext. 10. Cafe Botanica will be open for dinner, or bring your own picnic. (No admission fee if reservations made to the Cafe.) Thursdays, 5-8 p.m. Continues through Sept. 25, $8 adults, free members, $4 children, $3 dogs. 326-9686. http://www.tucsonbotanical.org email@example.com
Campbell Ave. 299-6421. Wise women 30 to 80-plus are invited to join in conversation. Begins with an exploration of a wisdom saying. Open to women of any denomination or no denomination. First Sunday of every month, 12:30-1:45 p.m. and Third Sunday of every month, 12:30-1:45 p.m. Continues through Aug. 17, Free.
WAKE UP WITH THE BIRDS Pima County Agua Caliente Park. 12325 E. Roger Road. 877-6000. Join this guided birding walk in the desert oasis of Agua Caliente Park to spot wetland birds, hummingbirds, songbirds, and raptors. Binoculars are available for use. Thursdays, 7:30-9 a.m. Continues through Aug. 28, Free. 615-7855. http://www.pima.gov/ nrpr. firstname.lastname@example.org.
ENTERING THE MIND OF CHRIST Church of the Apostles. 12111 N. La Cholla Blvd. Oro Valley. 544-9660. Author, spiritualist and clinical psychologist Dr. James Finley speaks on “Entering the Mind of Christ: Exploring Intimacy with God in Prayer.” Guidelines for the practice of prayer to achieve union with God. Dr. Finley lived as a monk at a Trappist monastery; his spiritual director was famed monk/author Thomas Merton. Thu., June 19, 7-9 p.m., Free.
OUT OF TOWN
CIENEGA CREEK BIRDING WALK Gabe Zimmerman Davidson Canyon Trailhead. 16000 E. Marsh Station Road. Vail. 615-7855. Join this guided birding walk to observe the rich bird life in the diverse habitats of Cienega Creek Natural Preserve. Mon., June 16, 7:30-9:30 a.m., free. http://www.pima. gov/nrpr email@example.com CIENEGA CREEK NATURE WALK Gabe Zimmerman Davidson Canyon Trailhead. 16000 E. Marsh Station Road. Vail. 615-7855. Explore the cool, shaded trails at the Cienega Creek Natural Preserve during this guided morning nature walk. Ages 10 and older. Reservations required. Thu., June 12, 7:30-9 a.m., free. http://www.pima.gov/nrpr firstname.lastname@example.org NATURE NIGHT: OWLING WALK Gabe Zimmerman Davidson Canyon Trailhead. 16000 E. Marsh Station Road. Vail. 615-7855. Join this guided walk as we explore the nighttime world of owls and other nocturnal birds. Please bring a head lamp or flashlight. Fri., June 13, 7:30-9:30 p.m., free. http:// www.pima.gov/nrpr email@example.com
0%4 &2)%.$,9 &5.$2!)3%23
APDA PARKINSON’S SUPPORT GROUP TMC Senior Services. 1400 N. Wilmot Road. 3241960. People with Parkinson’s meet in the Resource Center, and caregivers meet in the Seniors Conference Room, from 2 to 3:30 p.m., every third Tuesday; free. Call 326-5400 for more information. ARE YOU CONCERNED ABOUT SOMEONE ELSE’S DRINKING? Al-Anon Family groups meet daily to help family members and significant others. Call 323-2229, or visit al-anon-southernaz.org for information or to locate a meeting. CLUTTERERS ANONYMOUS Streams in the Desert Lutheran Church. 5360 E. Pima St. 325-1114. Free 12-step group dealing with clutter. Sundays, 4-5 p.m. 888-0088. FAMILY CAREGIVER SUPPORT GROUP St. Philip’s in the Hills Episcopal Church. 4440 N. Campbell Ave. 299-6421. Any family caregiver who needs a safe place to share highs and lows, learn about resources, ask questions and develop coping skills is invited to drop in for this facilitated group from 10 to 11:30 a.m., the first and third Wednesday of every
month; free. Participants may attend as often or as seldom as they like. Call 790-0504 or 891-3299 for more information. NAMI FAMILY AND FRIENDS SUPPORT GROUPS Information and support for friends and families of people living with mental illness are shared from 2 to 3:30 p.m., the first Wednesday of every month, in the Desert Sage Room in La Parroquia building at St. Philip’s in the Hills Episcopal Church, 4440 N. Campbell Ave.; and from 6:30 to 8 p.m., every third Tuesday of the month, at Grace St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, 2331 E. Adams St.; free. Call 622-5582, or visit namisa.org for more information and meeting times of other groups. STROKE SUPPORT GROUP MEETINGS Stroke survivors and caregivers learn more about strokes, share positive solutions and support each other, from 10 to 11 a.m., the second Monday of every month, in the cafeteria, dining room C, at the UA Medical Center, 1501 N. Campbell Ave.; and from 10 a.m. to 11 a.m., the second Thursday of every month, in the Zuni Room at La Perla at La Posada, 635 S. Park Center Ave., Green Valley; free. Call 626-2901 for more information. TUCSON BRAIN ANEURISM Arizona Health Sciences Center. 1501 N. Campbell Ave. 626-7301. Anyone affected by a brain aneurism, their own or others’, is welcome in a support group that meets from 2 to 4 p.m., the second Saturday of every month, in room No. 2500C; free. Call 333-7658, or email firstname.lastname@example.org for more info.
,)4%2!452% EVENTS THIS WEEK AUTHOR JENNY MILCHMAN TALK & SIGNING Mostly Books. 6208 E. Speedway Blvd. 571-0110. Jenny Milchman is the mystery author of Cover of Snow and Ruin Falls. Her novels capture small towns’ angst and fears that create a roller-coaster ride of emotions. Sat., June 14, 1-2:30 p.m., Free. Books available for sale $26. http://www.mostlybooksaz.com
CONTINUED TO PAGE 44
EVENTS THIS WEEK
BUTTERFLIES OF AGUA CALIENTE PARK Pima County Agua Caliente Park. 12325 E. Roger Road. 877-6000. Discover the world of butterflies at Agua Caliente Park. Take a guided walk with naturalist Jeff Babson to look for butterflies, caterpillars and their food plants. Tue., June 17, 8-10 a.m., free. 615-7855. http://www.pima.gov/nrpr email@example.com DOG DAYS AT THE GARDENS Tucson Botanical Gardens. 2150 N. Alvernon Way. 326-9686, ext. 10. Tucson Botanical Gardens celebrates Dog Days of Summer by opening its gates to leashed dogs. Members can buy a dog membership for the summer for $20. Tuesdays, Thursdays, 7 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Continues through Sept. 25, $3 per visit. 3269686. http://www.tucsonbotanical.org/involved/membership/dog-membership/ firstname.lastname@example.org
30)2)45!,)49 EVENTS THIS WEEK
DANCES OF UNIVERSAL PEACE Dances of Universal Peace. 3131 N. Cherry Ave. 8208180. Meditative, guided circle dances, chanted and sung using sacred phrases from the world’s wisdom traditions, take place from 7 to 9 p.m. the second Saturday of every month; $10 suggested donation. This is a fragrance-free event. Email joanie.sawyer@gmail. com or call 820-8180 for more information. FULL MOON LABYRINTH WALK St. Philip’s in the Hills Episcopal Church. 4440 N. Campbell Ave. 299-6421. Walk St. Philip’s meditation labyrinth by the light of the full moon. Refreshments and fellowship follow. Cancelled in case of rain. Thu., June 12, 8 p.m., free. SACRED SPACE Maker House. 283 N. Stone Ave. (864) 245-8641. A weekly gathering with live music, inspiration from the world’s spiritual traditions, community connection. Nonfaith, inter-faith, for those who are curious about wisdom traditions but wary of organized religion. Coupling contemplative wisdom with research-based practices, a gathering for those who seek to live a meaningful life. Sundays, 4:30-6:30 p.m. free. 318-3557. http:// www.sacredspacetucson.org/home.html. email@example.com. WOMEN’S WISDOM CIRCLE St. Philip’s in the Hills Episcopal Church. 4440 N.
MAY 1–7, June 12,2014 2014
FREE #)497%%+ BURGER FRIDAY ,)4%2!452%
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 43
BOOK SIGNING WITH KRISTY HARVEY Mostly Books. 6208 E. Speedway Blvd. 571-0110. Author Kristy Harvey will be singing her book, Mindfulness on the Move ($17.99 Lulu). Kristy takes readers on her personal mindfulness journey and tells the stories of a few friends she meets along the way. Sun., June 15, 1-2 p.m., Free. Book available for purchase.
(yes we’re serious)
BOOK SIGNING WITH AUTHOR/ACTRESS JESSICA HICKAM Mostly Books. 6208 E. Speedway Blvd. 571-0110. Ms. Hickam’s debut young adult novel The Revealed offers a mix of mystery, supernatural powers and romance. Sun., June 15, 2-3 p.m., Free to attend. Books available for purchase. http://www.mostlybooksaz.com/event/ june-15th-author-jessica-hickam-signing;mostlybooks@ cox.net
EDGE 66 Casa Libre en la Solana. 228 N. Fourth Ave. 3259145. Edge is a series of local and national writers and cross-genre artists, emphasizing diversity of narrative, identity and literary source. Its purpose is to create community, visibility and voice for emerging and younger writers. Lisa M. Cole, Melissa Febos and Natalie Diaz are featured. Wed., June 18, 7:30 p.m., Suggested donation: $5. firstname.lastname@example.org MARS MADNESS: SCI-FI, POPULAR CULTURE AND RAY BRADBURY’S LITERARY JOURNEY TO OUTER SPACE UA Library Special Collections. 1510 E. University Blvd. 621-6423. An exhibit highlighting Ray Bradbury, the famous science fiction author of “The Martian Chronicles” and the novel “Fahrenheit 451,” includes original works written by Bradbury, works of others who influenced him, pulp sci-fi magazines, photos of Mars, movie memorabilia, and a selection of sci-fi objects. Mondays-Fridays, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Continues through Aug. 1, free. email@example.com
Free Hamburger w/fries for every customer who walks through the door. 11:30-7pm
ADMISSION with this AD
Oh yeah, and Free Tacos for every customer Friday and Saturday 11pm-midnight.
6475 E. Golf Links Rd.
Oracle South of Grant
444 WWW.TuCsON WEEKLY.COM
MEET THE AUTHOR: KATE PAYNE: HIP GIRL’S GUIDE TO THE KITCHEN Antigone Books. 411 N. Fourth Ave. 792-3715. This Hip Girl shows you how to love your kitchen and learn
to make creative, delicious food without breaking your budget. Kate Payne shows how rewarding and easy it can be to turn your kitchen into a homemade and healthy haven. Fri., June 13, 7-9 p.m., Free. www.antigonebooks.com/event/kate-payne; info@antigonebooks. com
UPCOMING FLASH FICTION & POETRY Mostly Books. 6208 E. Speedway Blvd. 571-0110. Flash Fiction and Poetry night is about local poets and writers getting together and reading their poetry or short prose. All local writers are invited to present. Non-writers are invited to listen. Thu., June 19, 7-8 p.m., free. http://www.mostlybooksaz.com/event/april-17thflash-poetry; firstname.lastname@example.org MAIN LIBRARY BOOK CLUB Joel D. Valdez Main Library. 101 N. Stone Ave. 5945500. This month’s reading selection is As I Lay Dying: The Corrected Text by William Faulkner. Pick up a copy of this month’s book at the first floor information desk. Thu., June 19. 12-1 p.m., Free. 791-4010. http://www. library.pima.gov; email@example.com
EVENTS THIS WEEK BORDERLANDS RESTORATION ZUZI! Theater. 738 N. Fifth Ave. 629-0237. Dr. Ron Pulliam will share his current efforts and future plans to restore the borderlands, improving habitat for butterflies, bats, hummingbirds, and other pollinators and migratory birds, reconnecting wildlife, land, and people in the Arizona/Sonora Borderland region by involving people in restoring the ecosystem on which we depend. Thu., June 12, 7-8:30 p.m., $10/person. 624-7080. http://www.skyislandalliance.org/speakerseries.htm; firstname.lastname@example.org DOMESTIC DISPUTES AND WARFARE IN THE PREHISTORIC SONORAN DESERT DuVal Auditorium, UA Medical Center. 1501 N.
#)497%%+ Campbell Ave. 694-0111. James Watson will discuss research on skeletal trauma observed in a large sample of individuals from the Early Agricultural period (2100 B.C.-A.D. 50) site of La Playa, located in northern Sonora, which yields strong evidence for regular violent interactions among early farmers in the Sonoran Desert. Mon., June 16, 7:30-9 p.m., free. 444-6385. http:// www.az-arch-and-hist.org/ email@example.com REFUGEE 101 INFORMATION NIGHT Catalina United Methodist Church. 2700 E. Speedway Blvd. 327-4296. Iskashitaa Refugee Network invites you to learn more about refugees, their native countries, and the journey to resettlement. Learn what Iskashitaa does and how to volunteer. Attendance does not commit you to serve. RSVP required. The event is in room E23. Second Thursday of every month, 6-8 p.m. Continues through Dec. 11, Free. 440-0100. http:// HarvestTucson.org. firstname.lastname@example.org. USING REFERENCEUSA: TIPS & TRICKS Joel D. Valdez Main Library. 101 N. Stone Ave. 5945500. Create lists for marketing purposes with detailed company information including revenues and executive officers, as well as information about consumer and lifestyle interests of potential customers or donors. Small business owners and nonprofit fundraisers are especially encouraged to attend. Thu., June 12, 10-11 a.m., Free. 791-4010. http://www.library.pima.gov; askalibrarian@ pima.gov
UPCOMING NORTHERN JAGUARS ZUZI! Theater. 738 N. Fifth Ave. 629-0237. Pinau Merlin of the UA Jaguar Monitoring Project, Diana Hadley of the Northern Jaguar Project, and Jessica Lamberton-Moreno of Sky Island Alliance will describe ongoing projects to study and protect the northern jaguars of Sonora and Arizona, including their complementary research, outreach and advocacy efforts. Thu., June 19, 7-9 p.m., $10. 624-7080. www.skyislandalliance. org/speakerseries.htm; email@example.com
Stars concert features the Original Wildcat Jass Band, wine, cheese and other delectables on the east patio of Dove of Peace Lutheran Church. Lawn chairs encouraged. Sat., June 14, 7-9 p.m., Free-will offering taken. firstname.lastname@example.org OUTDOOR CONCERT SERIES Free concerts by Tucson musicians performing in a range of styles, including steel drum; folk and classical guitar; Latin, modern and classical jazz; boogie woogie piano, blues, country and more are held at 6 p.m., the second Thursday of every month, at Oro Valley Marketplace, 12155 N. Oracle Road; and at 7 p.m., the first and third Friday of every month, at Geronimo Plaza in Main Gate Square, 820 E. University Blvd.; free. Visit saaca.org/Music for schedules.
OUT OF TOWN ORO VALLEY CONCERT SERIES Oro Valley Marketplace. Oracle and Tangerine roads. Oro Valley. (602) 553-2664. June 12: Tucson Bandstand. Attendees are encouraged to bring their own chairs. Thu., June 12, 6-7 p.m., Free. 797-3959.
OPENING THIS WEEK BROADWAY IN TUCSON UA Centennial Hall. 1020 E. University Blvd. 6213364. Jersey Boys opens Tuesday, June 17, and runs through Sunday, June 22. Showtimes and ticket prices vary. Visit broadwayintucson.com for a schedule, tickets and more information.
FST! PRESENTS: BEST SUMMER EVER The Flycatcher. 340 E. Sixth St. 798-1298. This month FST! is kicking off its shoes and slathering on the sunscreen; itâ€™s officially summertime and they are talking all about it. Hear stories about the Best Summer Ever. The beneficiary this month is BICAS. Wed., June 18, 7 p.m., $7 suggested donation. 390-8221. http:// www.fstorytellers.com email@example.com
THE SOAPBOX: IMPROV Fluxx Studio and Gallery. 414 E. Ninth St. 882-0242. Features a variety of guest monologists and Tucsonâ€™s most aggressive cast of improvisers. Watch the cast perform the Armando long-form format, based on our special guest story-tellers. Thu., June 12, 7-8 p.m., $5; $3 students & military w/ ID. 314-7299. http://www. tucsonimprov.com firstname.lastname@example.org
THE GREAT AMERICAN PLAYHOUSE The Great American Playhouse. 13005 N. Oracle Road. 512-5145. Naomi and Michelleâ€™s High School History Project opens Thursday, June 12, and runs through Saturday, Aug. 30. Showtimes are 7 p.m., Thursday; 6 and 8:30 p.m., Friday; 3 and 6 p.m., Saturday; and 3 p.m., Sunday; $17.95, $7.95 for children ages 12 and younger, $15.95 for students, seniors and active military. Visit greatamericanplayhouse.com for reservations and more information.
EVENTS THIS WEEK
BARN DANCE AND OLD PUEBLO PICK UP PLAYERS Old Pueblo Square Dance Center. 613 E. Delano St. 620-1566. A no-experience-needed old-time barn dance. Neal Schlein and Tom Crisp teaching, music by the Old Pueblo Pick-up Players. Sat., June 14, 7-9 p.m., $5, $15 for a family. https://www.facebook.com/ events/1477356642498169 email@example.com
COMEDY PLAYHOUSE: PYGMALION Comedy Playhouse. 3620 N. First Ave. 260-6442. George Bernard Shawâ€™s classic play. Liza Doolittle hopes to better her life by improving her speech, so she arranges with Prof. Henry Higgins to take lessons. Fri., June 13, 7:30 p.m., Sat., June 14, 7:30 p.m., Sun., June 15, 3 p.m., Fri., June 20, 7:30 p.m., Sat., June 21, 7:30 p.m., Sun., June 22, 3 p.m., Fri., June 27, 7:30 p.m., Sat., June 28, 7:30 p.m. and Sun., June 29, 3 p.m., $18 with discounts available. firstname.lastname@example.org
EVENTS THIS WEEK
CAROLINA SHAG OPEN DANCE Maker House. 283 N. Stone Ave. (864) 245-8641. Two hours of open dance that follows a free lesson. The music is a wide variety of oldies, swing, and contemporary. Every other Friday, 8-10 p.m. Continues through June 27, Free. 870-0769. email@example.com FREE DANCE DAY BreakOut Studios. 828 N. Stone Ave. 670-1301. A full day of dance and fitness classes for all ages, all levels. Visit Facebook for a schedule of classes. Sat., June 14, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. http://breakoutstudiostucson.com
EVENTS THIS WEEK CHURCH OF BEETHOVEN V: BOUNKEUA, BLACK & NELSON Maker House. 283 N. Stone Ave. (864) 245-8641. Live music and spoken word with Samantha Bounkeua & Chris Black (violin and bass/piano/composer of ChamberLab, Tango Rosano, Two-Door Hatchback, and Taraf de Tucson) and Kristen Nelson (poet and ED of Casa Libre). Original text by Nelson and music by Shostakovich, Satie, Black, and more. Mon., June 16, 7-8:15 p.m., $10/$8 Students & Veterans. 369-3179. http://www.churchofbeethoven-tucson.org/june-2014. html firstname.lastname@example.org JAZZ UNDER THE STARS CONCERT Dove of Peace Lutheran Church. 665 W. Roller Coaster Road. 887-5127. The 10th annual Jazz Under the
UPCOMING SANTA CRUZ SHOESTRING PLAYERS Community Performing Arts Center. 1250 W. Continental Road. Green Valley. 399-1750. â€œWilly Wonka,â€? a musical based on the book â€œCharlie and the Chocolate Factory,â€? is staged at 7 p.m., Thursday through Saturday, June 19 through 21; and 3 p.m., Sunday, June 22. Tickets are $20, or $15 in advance from performingartscenter.thundertix.com/events. For performance information, visit santacruzshoestringplayers.com.
OPENING THIS WEEK 105TH BIRTHDAY OF TED DEGRAZIA DeGrazia Gallery in the Sun. 6300 N. Swan Road. 2999191. Celebrate the 105th birthday of Ted DeGrazia with free cake and ice cream. Sat., June 14, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Free. http://degrazia.org
CONTINUING CONTRERAS GALLERY Contreras Gallery. 110 E. Sixth St. 398-6557. â€œDogboy Trinityâ€? Jeremy Singer, Dwayne Manuel and David Moreno, an insightful and creative blend of culture. Three Native American artist: Navajo, Tohono Oâ€™odham, and Yaqui, exhibiting paintings, drawings and prints.
Tuesdays-Saturdays, 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Continues through June 28, free. http://contrerashousefineart.com. email@example.com. DAVIS DOMINGUEZ GALLERY Davis Dominguez Gallery. 154 E. Sixth St. 629-9759. Small Things Considered: 22nd Small Works Invitational features small paintings, sculpture and varied media by more than 80 gallery regulars and guest artists. One work each, 12-inch by 12-inch paintings, sculpture 18 inches high. Not a show of miniatures, but complete art statements in a small space. Prominent Tucson artists from many galleries and new players from the â€œwild cardâ€? invitee list. Tuesdays-Saturdays, 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Continues through June 28, Free. http://www.davisdominguez.com. firstname.lastname@example.org. DEGRAZIA GALLERY IN THE SUN DeGrazia Gallery in the Sun. 6300 N. Swan Road. 299-9191. â€œPure Abstracts,â€? a collection of rare, non-representational abstract works produced in the 1950s by Ted DeGrazia, runs through Wednesday, July 30. DeGrazia Paints the Signs of the Zodiac is on display. In a nod to popular culture in the early 1970â€™s, Southwestern artist Ted DeGrazia created a series of astrological paintings, drawings and essays. May 30-Jan. 28, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Free. http://degrazia.org DEGRAZIA GALLERY IN THE SUN AND LITTLE GALLERY DeGrazia Gallery in the Sun. 6300 N. Swan Road. 299-9191. â€œPure Abstracts,â€? a collection of rare, nonrepresentational abstract works produced in the 1950s by Ted DeGrazia, runs through Wednesday, July 30. Visit degrazia.org for more information, including ongoing exhibitions in the main gallery. March 9-July 30, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., free. DESERT ARTISANSâ€™ GALLERY Desert Artisansâ€™ Gallery. 6536 E. Tanque Verde Road. 722-4412. Dreaming in Color features artists Bonnie Bedillion, Geri Bringman, Gretchen Huff, Terry Slonaker, Stan Mahan and Connie West. MondaysSaturdays, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and Sundays, 10 a.m.1:30 p.m. Continues through Aug. 10. http://www. DesertArtisansGallery.com. info@DesertArtisansGallery. com. DRAGONFLY GALLERY Amity Foundationâ€™s Dragonfly Gallery. 146 E. Broadway Blvd. 628-3164. Art by photographer Donald Knight and artists Deanna Thibault, Jennifer Clark, Pam Cheeseman, Judy Constantine, Barbara Amyx and Scarlett Taylor is featured. Fifty percent of proceeds from art sales support Amity Dragonfly Village Transitional Housing. Gallery is also open on Second Saturdays. Mondays-Fridays, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Continues through Aug. 8, Free. email@example.com
ECKSTROM-COLUMBUS BRANCH LIBRARY Eckstrom-Columbus Branch Library. 4350 E. 22nd St. 594-5285. Melo Dominguez is an artist from Los Angeles who now lives in Tucson. Mel was a Getty Intern and the Summer Youth Coordinator for a community youth mural project. Melâ€™s artwork is an expression of her Chicano/a culture and political/social issues. June 2-July 31, Free. ETHERTON GALLERY Etherton Gallery. 135 S. Sixth Ave. 624-7370. Wild America: Debra Bloomfield and Ansel Adams features a selection of photographs by Debra Bloomfield and Ansel Adams. Bloomfieldâ€™s wilderness images convey the intimate experience of being in the wilderness while Adamsâ€™ classic landscapes describe the majesty of Yosemite National Park. Tucson artist Heather Greenâ€™s Pinpoints of Perception: Portraits of 1000 Native Bees, is on display in EGâ€™s Pop-Up Gallery. Wild America artist reception and Debra Bloomfield book signing takes place Sat. June 21, 7-10 p.m. Tuesdays-Saturdays, 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Continues through Aug. 30, . JOEL D. VALDEZ MAIN LIBRARY Joel D. Valdez Main Library. 101 N. Stone Ave. 5945500. Lisa Agababianâ€™s sculpture is a personal expression of her life experience. Alex Leytonâ€™s photographic images document the decay of life, a continual process that breaks us down yet creates moments of great beauty. Library Hours: Mon-Wed 9-8, Thu 9-6, Fri 9-5, Sat 10-5, Sun 1-5 Mondays-Sundays. Continues through June 30, Free. 791-4010. http://www.library.pima.gov firstname.lastname@example.org JOSEPH GROSS GALLERY Joseph Gross Gallery. 1031 N. Olive Road, No. 108.
626-4215. The Joseph Gross Gallery presents â€œThe Give and Take,â€? an exhibition by couple Kristin Bauer and Emmett Potter. This show explores the psychological and emotional responses to material within our pop culture lexicon. A closing reception takes place Aug. 29 from 5:30 to 7 p.m. Mondays-Fridays, 8 a.m.-5 p.m., free. http://www.cfa.arizona.edu/galleries/ KIRK-BEAR CANYON LIBRARY Kirk-Bear Canyon Branch Library. 8959 E. Tanque Verde Road. 594-5275. Western Art Show features works by Bonnie Gasior in graphite, colored pencil and watercolor in the gallery at Kirk-Bear Canyon Library. An artistâ€™s reception takes place Thursday, June 12 from 2-4 p.m. Library Hours: Mon-Thu 10-8, Fri 10-5, Sat 9-5, Sun 1-5. Mondays-Sundays. Continues through June 30, Free. LIONEL ROMBACH GALLERY Lionel Rombach Gallery. 1031 N. Olive Road. 6264215. Brain Tumor ... Bummer; Howard Salmon is on display. â€œThis artwork is about suddenly told being told that youâ€™re gravely ill. How do you get to deal with it? Instantly? Over several months? Or merely as a philosophical matter?â€? ~ Howard Salmon. Mondays-Fridays, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Continues through June 25, free. http:// cfa.arizona.edu/galleries/ MADARAS GALLERY Madaras Gallery. 3001 E. Skyline Road, Suite 101. 615-3001. Diana Madaras presents â€œSunrise/Sunsetâ€? featuring natureâ€™s spectacular desert and tropical sunrises and sunsets. Mondays-Saturdays, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. and Sundays, 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Continues through June 30, Free. http://www.madaras.com email@example.com PHOTOGRAPHIC WORKS BY UUCT MEMBERS AND FRIENDS Unitarian Universalist Church. 4831 E. 22nd St. 7481551. Photographs from members and friends, in a wide range of subjects, black and white, color and hand-colored prints. Sundays, 11:45 a.m.-1 p.m. and Tuesdays-Fridays, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Continues through Sept. 7, Free. firstname.lastname@example.org PINK DOOR GALLERY Pink Door Gallery. 201 N. Court Ave. 444-6481. An exhibit opens with a reception for artists Diane Dennen, jewelry; Al Glenn, sculpture and Bonnie Gibson, gourd art. Second Saturday of every month, 5:30 p.m., free. email@example.com PIONEER BUILDING Pioneer Building. 100 N. Stone Ave. 207-5182. â€œRefractions: Interpretations of Space and Place in the Tucson Landscape,â€? an exhibit of paintings exploring multiple dimensions by Christina McNearney, Jennifer Day and Linda Chappel, is featured in the lobby, curated by the Tucson Pima Arts Council. Mondays-Fridays, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Continues through July 3, free. 6240595, ext. 10. firstname.lastname@example.org SOUTHERN ARIZONA WATERCOLOR GUILD GALLERY Southern Arizona Watercolor Guild Gallery. 5605 E. River Road, Suite 131. 299-7294. WOW (Watch Our Walls) Show No. 2. The gallery showcases a variety of local talent including jewelry, art glass, scarves and paintings. Tuesdays-Sundays, 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Continues through June 29, Free. http://www.youtube.com/ watch?v=l3w6kA_itY0&feature=plcp TOHONO CHUL PARK Tohono Chul Park. 7366 N. Paseo del Norte. 7426455. Hit the Road!, an exhibit that explores the open road, the excitement of travel and the nostalgia of the American highway, is on display. May 3-Aug. 3, 9 a.m.5 p.m., $8, $6 senior, $4 student with valid ID, $2 age 5 through 12, free member or child younger than 5, includes admission to the park. http://www.tohonochulpark.org/wordpress/art-exhibits/exhibit-info/ TUCSON JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER FINE ART GALLERY Tucson Jewish Community Center Fine Art Gallery. 3800 E. River Road. 299-3000. Off the Beaten Path, a solo exhibition of fine art photographs by Arizona photographer Bob Estrin will be showcased. Estrinâ€™s photographs showcase scenes of the Southwest. MondaysFridays, Sundays, 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Continues through July 10, Free. http://www.tucsonjcc.org/arts/fine-art-gallery/ email@example.com TUCSON MUSEUM OF ART Tucson Museum of Art. 140 N. Main Ave. 624-2333.
CONTINUED TO PAGE 46
MAY 1â€“7, June 12,2014 2014
#)497%%+ !24 CONTINUED FROM PAGE 45 RAICES TALLER 222 ART GALLERY AND WORKSHOP Raices Taller 222 Art Gallery and Workshop. 218 E. Sixth St. 881-5335. Mujeres, Mujeres, Mujeres is the 10th annual exhibition of art by women. Exhibition brings together an exciting collection of painting, sculpture, photography and mixed-media work by local, national and international women artists. Work ranges from traditional to cutting edge contemporary and includes painting, sculpture, photography and mixed media. Fridays, Saturdays, 1-5 p.m. Continues through June 14, free. firstname.lastname@example.org UA MUSEUM OF ART UA Museum of Art. 1031 N. Olive Road. 621-7567. â€œRobert McCallâ€™s Universe,â€? featuring photos of science, aviation and space exploration, closes Sunday, June 15. Tuesdays-Fridays, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. and Saturdays, Sundays, 12-4 p.m. Continues through June 15, $5, free for members, UA employees, students with current ID and anyone younger than 19. http://www. artmuseum.arizona.edu/
OUT OF TOWN BISBEE AFTER 5 ARTWALK Bisbee. More than 30 galleries and shops keep their doors open late, offering special discounts, refreshments and entertainment. Afterparty with live music starts at 8 p.m. Second Saturday of every month, 10 a.m.-8 p.m. Continues through Aug. 9, Free. 4322900. email@example.com MINAS, MINEROS Y SUS COMUNIDADES (MINES, MINERS AND THEIR COMMUNITIES) Tubac Presidio State Historic Park. 1 Burruel St. Tubac. 398-2252. An international photographic exhibition, with photographers from Hermosillo, Alamos, Tucson, Ruby, Tempe and Phoenix. June 1-July 31, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., $5 adult, $2 youth 7-13, free children. http:// tubacpresidio.org. firstname.lastname@example.org.
THE ARIZONA CAVALCADE OF HISTORY Tubac Presidio State Historic Park. 1 Burruel St. Tubac. 398-2252. Sixteen paintings by renowned Western artist William Ahrendt, each depicting a significant event in Arizonaâ€™s colorful history. Featured as a â€œCavalcade of Historyâ€? series in Arizona Highways magazine. The collection is on permanent display at the Tubac Presidioâ€™s Otero Hall. Included with park admission. 9 a.m.-5 p.m., $5 adult, $2 youth 7-13, free children. http://tubacpresidio.org. email@example.com. WESTERN NATIONAL PARKS ASSOCIATION Western National Parks Association. 12880 N. Vistoso Village Drive. Oro Valley. 622-6014. Great â€˜Scapes, featuring the photography of Jan Mayer and Susie Gillatt, Mondays-Sundays, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Continues through June 30, free.
OPENING THIS WEEK A BITE TO EAT: THEN AND NOW Fort Lowell Museum. 2900 N. Craycroft Road. 8853832. Join The Arizona Historical Society for an informal talk and demonstration of U.S. Army field rations from frontier days in Arizona Territory to frontier today in Afghanistan and Iraq. The program is in conjunction with the new exhibition â€œA Bite to Eat: Feeding the Troops.â€? Sat., June 14, 1 p.m., $3.
CONTINUING ARIZONA STATE MUSEUM Arizona State Museum. 1013 E. University Blvd. 6216302. â€œCurtis Reframed: The Arizona Portfolios,â€? an exhibit of 60 iconic photographs of the American West taken by Edward S. Curtis from 1900 to 1921, continues through Friday, July 31, 2015. â€œFrom Above: Images of a Storied Land,â€? an exhibit of Adriel Heiseyâ€™s aerial photography of archaeological sites, continues through Saturday, Sept. 20. Mondays-Saturdays, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Continues through July 31, $5, free youth younger than 18, active-duty military and their families, people with business in the building and everyone for public events. http://www.statemuseum.arizona.edu
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Rooms For Rent
ARTIST LIVE/WORKSPACE $450. All space usable as workspace. Google Casa Goofy International. 288-6624
Healthy Living/ Fitness
Cocaine Anonymous “We’re here and we’re free” www.caarizona.com 520-326-2211
Network Ads Apartments
Large Studio Close to UofA, downtown and 4th Ave. A/C full kitchen, bath, offstreet parking. Includes water and trash. $465.00 w/years lease. 520-298-3017
Healthy Living/ Fitness
SUMMER RUB Stop by and enjoy an awesome body rub by a man for men of all ages. Central Tucson (Broadway & Tucson Blvd.) Privacy assured Se habla espanol Hours 8AM-6PM Please call or text 520-358-7310 TRANSFORMATIONAL BODYWORK Relaxing massage and breathwork for body and soul. Private studio, always a comfortable environment. LYNN
OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS New members are welcome everyday all year long. ALWAYS FREE! OA is a 12 step program which helps compulsive eaters and people with issues of bulimia and anorexia. We can help; others helped us. NO weigh or pay.www.OAsouthernAz.org. for locations, newsletter, and renewed HOPE for health and inner peace. 520-733-0880
Take A Vacation From stress with therapeutic massage and psychic readings. Serina 520-615-6139
FULL BODY MASSAGE Best full body massage for all men by a man. West Tucson, Ajo and Kinney. Privacy assured. 7AM to 7PM. $45.00 per hour or $30.00 per 1/2 hr. In/Outcalls available, Darvin 520-404-0901
“NOTHING MATTERED TO US THAN THE STRAW, THE PIPE, THE NEEDLE”
Cash for unexpired DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! Free Shipping, Best Prices & 24 hr payment! Call 1-855-440-4001 English & Spanish www.TestStripSearch. com (NANI) Cash for unexpired DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! Free Shipping, Best Prices & 24 hr payment! Call 1-855-440-4001 English & Spanish www.TestStripSearch. com (NANI) WERE YOU IMPLANTED WITH A St. Jude Riata Defibrillator Lead Wire between June 2001 and December 2010? Have you had this lead replaced, capped or did you receive shocks from the lead? You may be entitled to compensation. Contact Attorney Charles Johnson 1-800-535-5727. (AzCAN) ADOPTION: Unplanned Pregnancy? Caring licensed adoption agency provides financial and emotional support. Choose from loving pre-approved families. Call Joy, 1-866-922-3678 or confidential email: Adopt@ForeverFamiliesThroughAdoption.o rg. (AzCAN)
HEALTH CARE NAVY RESERVE. Serve part-time. Elite training. Great pay & benefits. Sign-on bonus up to $20K. $ for education. Call Mon-Fri 800-354-9627. (AzCAN) ADVERTISE YOUR JOB Opening in 82 AZ newspapers. Reach over 2 million readers for ONLY $330! Call this newspaper or visit: www.classifiedarizona. com. (AzCAN)
DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED now in Phoenix! Become a driver for Werner Enterprises! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! CDL training in Phoenix! 1-888-512-7114. (AzCAN)
RETIREMENT APARTMENTS, ALL INCLUSIVE. Meals, transportation, activities daily. Short Leases. Monthly specials! Call (866) 338-2607 (NANI) AIRLINE JOBS Start Here - Get trained as FAA certified Aviation Technician. Financial aid for qualified students. Housing and Job placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 844-210-3935 (NANI) VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS 20mg! 40 Pills + 4 FREE for only $99. #1 Male Enhancement, Discreet Shipping. Save $500! Buy The Blue Pill! 1-800-213-6202 (NANI)
$1000 WEEKLY PAID IN ADVANCE!!! MAILING BROCHURES or TYPING ADS for our company. FREE Supplies! PT/FT. No Experience Needed! www.HelpMailingBrochures.com (NANI) GREAT MONEY FROM HOME! WITH OUR FREE MAILER PROGRAM LIVE OPERATORS ON DUTY NOW 1-800-707-1810 EX 701 OR VISIT WWW.PACIFICBROCHURES.COM (NANI)
$1000 WEEKLY PAID IN ADVANCE!!! MAILING BROCHURES or TYPING ADS for our company. FREE Supplies! PT/FT. No Experience Needed! www.HelpMailingBrochures.com (NANI) Cash for unexpired DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! Free Shipping, Best Prices & 24 hr payment! Call 1-855-440-4001 English & Spanish www.TestStripSearch. com (NANI)
VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS 20mg! 40 Pills + 10 FREE. SPECIAL $99.00 100% guaranteed. FREE Shipping! 24/7 CALL NOW! 1-888-223-8818 (NANI) CARS/TRUCKS WANTED! Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models. Free Towing! We're Local! 7 Days/Week. Call Toll Free: 1-888-416-2330 (NANI)
Network Ads defined: We work closely with two different Ad Networks. You can contact this newspaper for information on placing your ad in one of these networks. Call 520-797-4384 ask for Classifieds Arizona Newspapers Association (ANA) - “AzCan” Classified Advertising Network. Placing your ad in the network gets you the best statewide coverage for the best price, whether you’re placing a small display ad or a classified ad. Suburban Newspaper Association (SNA) “Classified Avenue” Classified Avenue allows advertisers to market their products and services to over 7 million households served by over 600 Local Media Association -member suburban newspapers around North America. Classified Avenue's one-order/one-invoice/multi-newspaper placement service is the most convenient and cost-effective way for advertisers to market their products or services. National Advertising Network (NANI) “NANI” NANI reaches over 17 million homes across the United States allowing you to broadcast your message all over the country with only one insertion order.
DIRECTV, Internet, & Phone From $69.99/mo + Free 3 Months: HBO® Starz® SHOWTIME® CINEMAX®+ FREE GENIE 4 Room Upgrade + NFL SUNDAY TICKET! Limited offer. Call Now 888-248-5961 (NANI) WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLES 1967-1982 ONLY KAWASAKI Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, Z1R, KZ1000MKII, W1-650, H1-500, H2-750, S1-250, S2-350, S3-400 Suzuki, GS400, GT380, Honda CB750 (1969-1976) CASH. 1-800-772-1142, 1-310-721-0726 firstname.lastname@example.org om (NANI)
Miscellaneous For Sale 750
Make a Connection. Real People, Flirty Chat. Meet singles right now! Call LiveLinks. Try it FREE. Call NOW: Call 1-877-737-9447 18+ (NANI) CASH FOR CARS: All Cars/Trucks Wanted. Running or Not! Top Dollar Paid. We Come To You! Any Make/Model. Call For Instant Offer: 1-800-864-5960 (NANI) HERO MILES - to find out more about how you can help our service members, veterans and their families in their time of need, visit the Fisher House website at www.fisherhouse.org (NANI)
Miscellaneous For Sale 750
ELECTRIC BICYCLES No Lic-Ins-Reg Required Flattens Hills/Pedals Also
1 Year Warranty • Free Test Rides
SAVES MONEY $$$ TuCsONWEEKLY 47
MAY 1–7, June 12,2014 2014
WARNING HOT GUYS! Tucson
FREE to listen and reply to ads! FREE CODE: Tucson Weekly
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