Blog Archives

August 5 – 18, 2015

TOM SCRIBNER October 28 1964, Davenport CA. Here’s a photo of Tom doing what he loved the most, editing and creating the Redwood Ripsaw Review. The Review was a hard hitting opinion generated “newspaper” . Known mostly as the subject of the Musical Saw player in front of the Bookshop Santa Cruz which was placed there in 1978. Tom was a staunch member of the Industrial Workers of the World (The Wobblies). He fought for labor and labor unions all his life. The Musical Saw was barely a hobby for him. He did play on Pacific Avenue when he lived in the St. George Hotel…but he never “busked” (played for money). He died in 1982.

photo credit: Covello & Covello Historical photo collection.

Additional information always welcome: email

DATELINE August 3, 2015
DATELINE August 10, 2015

RACIST SANTA CRUZ. Preparing for and Interviewing Ann Lopez, Executive Director of The Center For Farmworker Families last week (July 28) on Universal Grapevine taught me a lot about the problems our neighbors, the Farmworkers in South County have to live with. I learned that California is the deadliest state in the USA for Mexican workers. 2 billion pounds of LICENSED pesticides are used in the USA every year . The average life expectancy of farmowrkers is only 49 years. Mexicans are 80% more likely to die on the job than any native workers. With all those dangers Farmworking is still the SECOND most dangerous job….construction is number one!!! More than that, researchers have found that farmworkers would e be healthier over the long run if they stayed in Mexico. There are an estimated 10,000 to 20,000 cases of physician-diagnosed pestcide poinioning among USA farmworkers. Anyone trying to help our Santa Cruz farmowrkers gets a more positive and frequent response from outside our county. These helpers, organizations, agencies, usually blame local racism for our lack of caring!! They wonder how and why so many Santa Cruzans will work for assistance to starving and suffering populations in Cuba, India, Iraq and around the world and turn a blind eye to Watsonville and South County, what is that other than RACISM?? The Center for Farmworkers is offering Farmworker Reality Tours of local farmworker farms, “homes” this Sunday (8/08) and Sunday 8/16 at 3 p.m. Go to their website and enroll.

MBIRA (thumb piano) A 5 chord progression improvised on an Array mbira, 5 octave model

MUSICAL SAW & THERAMIN DUET. I’ve built and played both these “instruments” and could not believe how well these two guys play Halvorsen’s 1893 classic composition. Try it..

MARIN ALSOP GOING TO CUBA. In addition to conducting the annual Cabrillo Festival of Contemporary Music that’s closing this week (August 12-16) was the announcemnet that Marin Alsop is going to conduct Cuba’s Orquesta Sinfónica Nacional for Havana’s 500th Anniversary. One of her websites I went to said…”Perhaps this is one more piece of evidence to support the mended relationship between the United States and Cuba. Marin Alsop, music director of both the Baltimore and São Paulo Symphony Orchestras, will conduct the Orquesta Sinfónica Nacional de Cuba in celebration of Havana’s quincentenary”.That’s a real big deal. Better get your tickets quickly, even at the Civic Aud. box office!!

“12” AN UNIQUE RUSSIAN MOVIE. Remember that 1997 film “12 Angry Men” starring Henry Fonda, and Lee’J. Cobb?? Russian film director Mikhalkov created a new version in 2007 (available at Westside Video next to Omei Rstaurant). It’s still 12 men trying to agree on how to sentence a teenager who commited a murder. It’s got ethnic hatred, great insight into human reasoning, even humor. Rent it, think about where a teenage boy’s real reasons and problems lead him. Then give a moment to think what you’d do and decide if you were on that jury.

THE TANNERY MURDER, A THOUGHT. Now that we know that 15 year old teenager will be tried and sentenced as a adult doesn’t it seem “strange” that at 15 we don’t believe he’s mature enough to drink, he’s too young to know how to vote, and he certainly can’t think fast enough to drive a car…but he is definitely qualified to face life imprisonment for that one decision???

McPHERSON EVENT CENTER. Oddly enough some readers (also writers) have come up with what sounds like a great idea. Why not simply re-name it The McPherson Event Center? The center has had many proven successful events, and it looks likely it’ll continue that way. Then folks who expect to see or visit a genuine Art and History location won’t be so disapointed.

CRUZIO’S POWER PLANS. As you know by now Windows 10 is out and has been getting good reviews. What this means is obvious… we’ll all need more computer power. Cruzio has been working with the City Of Santa Cruz on a partnership to bring in optical fiber cable that will carry an almost infinite power load. Go to and take their GIGABIT FIBER survey to illustrate where the power lines (buried) should go. And don’t worry, the list of subscription choices at the survey’s end isn’t binding.

A reader writes… Imagine if Santa Cruz motel owners restored some of the funky beach hotels to a chic “retro” look instead of having them modernized in a nondescript way. (I’m not talking about LaBahia, however) Check this out…

ELERICK’S INPUT. Mr. Paul Elerick of Aptos writes…


A group of Aptosians continue to meet weekly to seek a way to reduce the density of the Aptos Village Plan (subdivision). Accomplishments so far have been to research the history of this project’s approval. One of the proponents claims is that there were more than 20 public meetings held to keep us apprised of what they were up to. This proved to be not true, there were five, with other presentations made by the developer at Aptos Chamber of Commerce breakfasts. These were not public meetings, i.e. non-chamber members were required to pay to attend.

Our appeal to the County for a current traffic study was rejected, with the comment that the traffic study (last updated in 2009) was valid, that the developer couldn’t be required to do another one. What we asked was for a new County sponsored traffic study, taking into consideration the changes in traffic patterns since 2009, and to be done at intersections that were not included in the developers study.

There are many more questions that should have been answered during the Aptos Village Plan approval process that took place prior to our current supervisor’s term of office. Sadly, what was approved then will probably go down as an example of why people need to pay closer attention to what’s being slipped through the planning process. (Paul Elerick is co-chair with Peter Scott of the Campaign for Sensible Transportation, , and he’s a member of Nisene 2 Sea, a group of open space advocates).

Judy Riva submits and suggests…Maybe readers would be interested in these innovative SMALL houses. Maybe city and county planners should purchase the book mentioned and seek out similar innovative designs to expand our housing stock. Here’s the link to the book on Amazon, but of course it should be purchased at a local bookstore!


Having read the 77 page document prepared for the Santa Cruz City Council by the San Francisco urban and regional planning firm of Dyett and Bhatia, I was left with more than a few concerns. For one, why would the city spend money on outside urban consultants to write a detailed description of Mission, Ocean and Water streets plus Soquel Avenue when city planning staff (or any long-term resident) could probably pull that together in a day or two? The document, labeled “Corridor Planning and Zoning Code Updates: Site Analysis and Assessment”, is the core of the city’s plan to rezone the above streets to conform to the 2030 General Plan that calls for increased density and mixed uses on strategic areas along the city’s four primary corridors. This is Phase 1 and the process is expected to take 18 months before reaching council for the final vote.

So-called “change areas” will provide new mixed uses and “nodes” which are focal points along the “corridors” will create “opportunity areas for intensive infill development, supported by infrastructure and transportation investments that promote sustainability and Complete Streets.” Having a low tolerance for “smart growth” jargon, I was more attentive when this was translated to familiar sites on the ground.

There are 3 “nodes” envisioned for Mission Street. The intersection and surrounding area at Bay and Mission is one of these “nodes” slated for intensive infill development. The urban planners from San Francisco have analyzed that this site contains a school, a strip mall and surface parking, the last two being anathema to “smart growth” proponents. It took me a while to realize that their strip mall is our Palm Place, a sweet spot for many of us who have lived here a while. Imagine all the familiar low-key, low-rise, long-term establishments in this “node”, such as Larry’s Photography and Sylvan Music razed and replaced with high rise modern retail and dense residential units? All the other “nodes” on the other “corridors” earmarked for intensive infill have similar familiar, small-scale older businesses which give a sense of place and continuity along with great service. They will be pressured to sell to developers who are likely chomping at the bit to give our local small businesses an offer they can’t refuse. Only in one paragraph on the last of 77 pages do the SF urban planners admit to any constraints and challenges to this vision, or nightmare depending on your perspective. One is that there is little vacant land in these corridors. Another is the small size of the current parcels. Dense infilling requires larger sized footprints. A further constraint is that most of the parcels are already in use. What a nuisance! The planners state that, “it may require incentives if property owners are reluctant to changing their property.” Translated, this may mean a small business we know and love will not have its lease renewed if the owner is lured by big development bucks. Or the current owner of a familiar store may be unable to resist the fat check held out on the rezoning stick.

There are many other issues of concern. Where’s the water coming from for all this dense development? What about traffic congestion at these “nodes?” Portland, the model for “smart growth”, found that traffic congestion increased with infilling despite additions of bike lanes and mass transit. Greater density housing has not proved to lower the cost of housing according to the CA Dept. of Housing and Community Development. It just adds to population density and the predicted increase in crime.

It is tempting to give up, since the General Plan with its inclusion of dense infilling on “corridors” has passed and the city seems willing to fund outside planners to tell it what it wants to hear. However, the city of Santa Monica has recently turned its back on such infilling despite a commitment to “smart growth” policies. With well-organized neighborhood opposition, the city council voted down a specific infill project, one far less problematic than these “nodes” envisioned for Santa Cruz. The Zoning change process provides us an 18 month window of opportunity to debate the issue of “smart growth” which is appearing less and less smart as the appealing rhetoric is replaced by an assessment of the real impacts on our sense of place, quality of life and livable neighborhoods.

(Gillian Greensite is a long time local activist, member of Save Our Big Trees and the Santa Cruz chapter of IDA, International Dark Sky Association. Plus she’s an avid ocean swimmer, hiker and lover of all things wild).

Check your dental fillings first then click on this duet…

Musical Saw & Glass Harp (I think it’s really a glass harmonica) with Felice Pantone & Robert Tiso

PATTON’S PROGRAM. Gary speaks about Mobile Home park resident rights, “If you happen to be a mobile home park resident, worried that you may be ousted from your mobilehome by the conversion of the park from a rental park to an ownership park, a recent decision of the Second District Court of Appeal is good news. In Carson Harbor Village v. City of Carson the court held that the General Plan policies of the City of Carson trumped the desire of the mobilehome park owners to convert their park, which would probably have displaced many lower income tenants. This decision strongly affirms what I have often said about the local community General Plan. Here’s the court speaking: Cities must have general plans governing development, including the protection of open space, and must also deny proposed subdivisions that are inconsistent with their general plans. Then he talks about the WSAC (Water Supply Advisory Committee) and their presentation to the City Council on 8/11.

The Water Supply Advisory Committee is going to hold two sessions this week. The first session is scheduled for Thursday August 13th, at 5:00 p.m. A second session will be held on Friday, August 14th, at 2:00 p.m. Both sessions will be held at the City’s Police Community Room, located at 155 Center Street. All members of the public are invited and encouraged to attend.

The Water Supply Advisory Committee is due to present their recommendations to the City Council in October. Currently, WSAC members are working as individuals and in groups to put together portfolios of solutions to address the City’s water supply challenges. These proposals will be presented and discussed at the two meetings I just mentioned. These meetings, in other words, are quite likely going to be both interesting and lively, as WSAC works on strategies for decision-making around implementation of the final proposal. He closes with local territory lesson…. There are four cities in Santa Cruz County, and the City of Capitola is one of them, though everyone should note that at least half the population of Santa Cruz County doesn’t live in any city at all. Sometimes, people get confused, and think that the various “place names” we know, and use, mean that the designated locations are cities, but that’s not true. Aptos, Soquel, Boulder Creek, Live Oak, Freedom, Bonny Doon, and Davenport (to name a few) are not cities at all. Those unincorporated areas are under the jurisdiction of the Board of Supervisors. There are only four cities, with their own city councils, and Capitola is the smallest. Size, however, does not equate to importance! Read the complete scripts of the above at Gary Patton’s KUSP Land Use site . Gary is a former Santa Cruz County Supervisor (20 years) and an attorney who represents indivuduals and community groups on land use and environmenatl issues. The opions expressed are Mr. Patton’s \. Gary has his own website, Two Worlds/365” –

CLASSICAL DeCINZO. Those pesky South County students…see below.

EAGAN’S DEEP COVER. Tim Eagan shows us the Circus Circuit…scroll down.

More than that, Tim’s website has two new cartoons posted at And the latest EaganBlog, Prime Suspects: LISA JENSEN LINKS. Lisa writes: “Put down that hand-held device! High summer is high time to dive into a real book, and this week at Lisa Jensen Online Express (, I share some of my all-time favorite summer reads!” Then she reviews Macbeth. Lisa has been writing film reviews and columns for Good Times since 1975.

“THE LIAR” BY SANTA CRUZ SHAKESPEARE. I sent out a Facebook alert Sunday (8/9) saying, “Any Santa Cruzans who need a laugh should go see Santa Cruz Shakespeare’s The Liar…now playing. I’ve seen every production in their history and never have I heard such audience applause and such laughs from any of their plays. It is clever, bawdy, easy to follow…bring your friends.. ” I meant exactly that!!! It reminded me of the early San Francisco Mime Troupe’s Commedia Del Arte days. Fast, raucous, well timed, nicely acted. Go for it, especially if you’ve never seen/heard a play in the UCSC Stanley-Sinshimer Glen.

SAN FRANCISCO MIME TROUPE.(August 15 & 16) San Lorenzo Park.

“Are the police out of control? What happened to “innocent until proven guilty”? IsMalcolm’s neighbor Luis (an undocumented immigrant,) actually a SNORF-lord? And canMalcolm convince his grandson that it is safer to re-up and fight overseas than totry to survive here at home, in Freedomland?” That’s the plot…it continues…”A door is blown off its hinges! Into a blasted room of scarred walls and shattered windows, armed with M-16’s, America’s bravest duck and dodge for cover, finally training their deadly gunsights on… an old black man watching TV on his couch?”. SPECIAL ADDED SANTA CRUZ ATTRACTIONS…Post Show discussions associated with SF Mime Troupe’s production of FREEDOMLANDAfter several shows, the Mime Troupe has invited guest speakers to participate in a post-show talkback about the militarization of police and police targeting of people of color. Our invited guests will join Freedomland’s playwright Michael Gene Sullivan for a 30 minute post-show talkback for each of the performances: Pietro Calogero, Lecturer in Planning and Policy, University of California, Berkeley and Willow Katz from Sin Barras and Keith McHenry, SCRAM! (Santa Cruz Resistance Against Militarization). Don’t miss the wild, wooly, bizarre and incredible Mime Troupe 2:30 for the music and 3 p.m. for the show.


RIKKI AND THE FLASH. It’s totally true Meryl Streep can play any role. She does a 60+ near failure rock singer about perfectly. As the publicity says, “Streep stars opposite her real-life daughter Mamie Gummer, who plays her fictional daughter; Rick Springfield, who takes on the role of a Flash member in love with Ricki; and Kevin Kline, who portrays Ricki’s long-suffering ex-husband”. The movie won’t change your life, but it’ll keep you attentive for two hours…don’t miss it.

THE GIFT. Jason Batemen tops this “near Hitchcock” thrill/murder movie. Joel Edgerton plays his long lost”buddy” and wrote and directed it. You’ll stay awake and thank about the movie long after you leave the theatre. There are a few plot holes, but go see it IF you like thrillers with lots of suspense.

DARK PLACES. Charlize Theron does the best she can and nearly makes this an excellent devil-scare-ghost-evil memories movie. It’s oddly edited, and hard to connect or identify which time frame we’re watching. It even has a few seconds of my old friend Anton LeVay ,founder and leader of the Satanic Church of America. The movie does wrap it all up (pretty much) at the end but I wouldn’t go if I were you.

STANFORD PRISON EXPERIMENT. If you feel a need to be sickened, puzzled, disturbed, and very afraid of anyone you know go see The Stanford Experiment. It is a fine documentary and boring too. I’m just glad I went to Berkeley and the mandatory Psych experiments we had to enroll in were only about eye-movements. This Stanford perverted experiment has had at least three films centered on it. As I mentioned you’ll wonder just how far, how deep, and how perverse are our “other selves” or do we even have other selves? You’re on your own and I’m very glad I sat through it.

IRRATIONAL MAN. You take Woody Allen, Joaquin Phoenix, Emma Stone, and the seldom seen Parker Posey, put them together and whatcha got??? A confused, pointless, humorless Woody Allen repeat mess!!! How Woody can make so many good films then do a bomb like this, will never be known. IF you do go, see if you don’t thnk about Woody and Mia Farrow’s love life, you’ll remember too about: Soon-Yi Previn (m. 1997-present), Louise Lasser (m. 1966-1970), Harlene Rosen (m. 1956-1962) . Is Woody trying to work out those past loves, who knows??? Go here if you want to remember even more about his love life

THE YOUNG AND PRODIGIOUS T.S. SPIVET. Jean-Pierre Jeunet directed this film and also the excellent Delicatessen and The City of Lost Children. But he also did Amelie and some other sappy, too cute losers. This is another loser. It’s long, meaningless, well acted, and the boy star-lead Kyle Catlett is one of the finest child actors since Shirley Temple. He was born in New Jersey!!!

MISSION: IMPOSSIBLE ROGUE NATION. Tom Cruise again.This sure isn’t of Mad Max quality but it beats the hell out of the Marvel Comic film industry and 99% of the dumber action films. Like the title and most of this ilk, noone could follow the absolutely useless plot. Like all other big selling films for kids it’s about how you have to kill people to save the world. And we wonder what drives kids to kill!!!

A LEGO BRICKUMENTARY. This is just like a two hour version of “Thank You Doctor Klim” advertisement. There are no mentions of traditional and legendary children learning toys such as Lincoln Logs, Erector Sets, Tinker-Toys. It also proves that, except for one exception, no gilrs or women play with Legos. The narration is cutesy, the whole film is just a pitch….don’t go. What’s even more odd is that the film never mentions any of the world wide Legolands!!! is like an extended “Thank you Doctor Klim” advertisement. Not a mention of Lincoln Logs, Erector Sets, Tinker Toys or any other legendary predecessors. The 2 hour ercial also proves that except for one execption, no girls or women play with Legos.



AMY. I hardly knew who Amy Winehouse was before seeing this documentary. She was a genuine marvel. Great voice, vulnerable, had a terrible father and this is one excellent film. It’s the very bad side of fame and fortune. She drank and drugged herself to death at the very ripe age of 27. See this film quickly…it’s at the Nick.

PAPER TOWNS. A teen age saga- pseudo- mystery that will keep you glued to the screen. It really doesn’t go anywhere, but you’ll admire the pace of the film and the acting. Go for it.

Mr. HOLMES. Ian McKellen is “sort of interesting” as a retired 93 year old Sherlock Holmes. But the script takes cheap shots when they claim he never wore a Deerstalker hat or smoked a cigar instead of a pipe. The plot meanders in time from 1947 to now and includes a visit to Hiroshima as well as telling us that he never really lived at 221B Baker Street !!!. Laura Linney gained a few pounds and does her usual brilliant job of acting as his housekeeper. I liked Jeremy Britt, Benedict Cumberbatch and Basil Rathbone (not Robert Downey jr.) much better than McKellen. According to Guiness’s book of Records Sherlock has been played on screen 247 times by 75 actors including Sir Christopher Lee, Charlton Heston, Peter O’Toole, Christopher Plummer, Peter Cook, Roger Moore, and John Cleese. That’s more than Hamlet!!!


INSIDE OUT. I saw this in L.A. at one of those mega movie houses. We were in theatre #17 and there were lots more movies down different hallways. My two grandsons (ages 15 and 11) didn’t seem to like it as muich as their mom and I did. It is a Pixar/Disney animated creation, and has a 98% rating on Rotten Tomatoes. Lots of San Francisco footage and lots of half assed psychological muck that manages to be inventive, spot on, dumb, clever, inventive, cruel, and dopey, sleepy, plus grumpy with no doctors present. Wait and rent it.

ANT-MAN. Another Marvel Comic Book hero movie and just as idiotic as all the rest. But try to remember that we’re talking comic books here not great literature. Paul Rudd and Michael Douglas give half-hearted attempts at playing cartoon characters. The film is full of age-old tricks, way over used plots and about zero imagination involved in any 5 seconds of this bore.

JURASSIC WORLD. Speaking of “Dumbing Down”, Jurassic World became the world’s biggest box office opener. I’d never seen such lines on Friday mornings (when I usually go) at the Regal Cinema 9. It has nowhere near the class, dignity, fun or terror that the original had about 14 years ago. Remember Laura Dern and Jeff Goldblum??? Well you won’t remember anybody in Jurassic World 5 minutes after you leave the theatre.

TRAINWRECK. This entire film (if you can call it a film) hangs on Amy Schumer. I had and have no idea who she is and care less. The film being a Judd Apatow production is gross, vulgar, mean-spirited, and full of “miss-directed” sex. Liking this film is probably a generational thing, for which I’m grateful.

KZSC 88.1 FM or live online at

UNIVERSAL GRAPEVINE. Each and every Tuesday from 7:00-8:00 p.m. I host Universal Grapevine on KZSC 88.1 fm. or on your computer, (live only or sometimes old programs are archived… (See next paragraph) and go to WWW.KZSC.ORG. Patrice Vecchione talks about her new book, “Step Into Nature” on August 11th followed by Food Not Bombs member Abbi Samuels talking about their Sleep-in happening that same night. Mireya Gomez-Contreras program director of The Day Worker Center on 7th Avenue tells about the newest accomplishments at the Center, then Willy Elliott McCrea discusses The Second Harvest Food Bank. August 25 has the Highway 6 and a fund raiser as hot topic. After that Sharon D. Payne and Kosher Assault tell us inside secrets about the Santa Cruz Derby Girls. September 1st has Tom Karwin talking about The UCSC Friends of the Arboretum after which environmentalist Grey Hayes discusses new nature issues that need attention. Joseph Sekon guests on September 15 to talk about an upcoming concert. Jewel Theatre’s Julie James returns after Sekon to reveal their 2015-16 season. Do remember, any and all suggestions for future programs are more than welcome so tune in, and keep listening. Email me always at

NEW UNIVERSAL GRAPEVINE ARCHIVE FEATURE. Stuff changes at KZSC a lot. Right now you can listen to the last two weeks of Grapevines if you missed either of the last two weeks of Universal Grapevine broadcasts go here You have to listen to about 4 minutes of last week’s KPFA news first, then Grapevine happens.

UNIVERSAL GRAPEVINE ARCHIVES. In case you missed some of the great people I’ve interviewed in the last 9 years here’s a chronological list of some past broadcasts. Such a wide range of folks such as Nikki Silva, Michael Warren, Tom Noddy, Anita Monga, Mark Wainer, Judy Johnson-Darrow, Wendy Mayer-Lochtefeld, Rachel Goodman, George Newell, Tubten Pende, Gina Marie Hayes, Rebecca Ronay-Hazleton, Miriam Ellis, Deb Mc Arthur, The Great Morgani on Street performing, and Paul Whitworth on Krapps Last Tape. Jodi McGraw on Sandhills, Bruce Daniels on area water problems. Mike Pappas on the Olive Connection, Sandy Lydon on County History. Paul Johnston on political organizing, Rick Longinotti on De-Sal. Dan Haifley on Monterey Bay Sanctuary, Dan Harder on Santa Cruz City Museum. Sara Wilbourne on Santa Cruz Ballet Theatre. Brian Spencer on SEE Theatre Co. Paula Kenyon and Karen Massaro on MAH and Big Creek Pottery. Carolyn Burke on Edith Piaf. Peggy Dolgenos on Cruzio. Julie James on Jewel Theatre Company. Then there’s Pat Matejcek on environment, Nancy Abrams and Joel Primack on the Universe plus Nina Simon from MAH, Rob Slawinski, Gary Bascou, Judge Paul Burdick, John Brown Childs, Ellen Kimmel, Don Williams, Kinan Valdez, Ellen Murtha, John Leopold, Karen Kefauver, Chip Lord, Judy Bouley, Rob Sean Wilson, Ann Simonton, Lori Rivera, Sayaka Yabuki, Chris Kinney, Celia and Peter Scott, Chris Krohn, David Swanger, Chelsea Juarez…and that’s just since January 2011.

QUOTES. “Divorce is the sacrament of adultery”, Jean Guichard. “Niagara Falls is the bride’s second great disappointment”, Oscar Wilde. “My love life is terrible. The last time I was inside a woman was when I visited the Statue of Liberty”, Woody Allen.


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Deep Cover by Tim Eagan.

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