Page 1

In This Issue

Kiosk Stillwell Children’s Pool Open!

@ Lovers Point Until September 1 Fridays, Saturdays & Sundays (+ Labor Day) Noon-4:30 PM Monday-Thursday (starting June 9) 2:30 PM - 4:30 PM Weekdays - $2.00 per person Weekends - $4.00 per person •

June-August

Summer preschool Mayflower Church 831-373-0226

• Fri. June 6

Appointed - Page 7

And they’re off! - Page 11

Pacific Grove’s

First Friday Downtown Pacific Grove •

Times

Sat. June 7

Poetry in the Grove “Poets Laureate” Little House in Jewell Park 4-6 PM Free •

Sat. June 7

First Saturday Book Sale PG Public Library •

Sat. June 14

Howard Burnham as the 1st Earl of Halifax The Little House in Jewel Park $10 5:30 p.m. •

Thurs. June 19

Meet The Author Peter Fischer PG Public Library Suggested donation $10 nonmembers •

Fri. June 20

Avoiding Mail & Phone Scams on the Elderly Paul Gregory of Merrill, Lynch Co-Sponsored by Madonna Manor at Sally Griffith Center 1:00 PM Free

Fri., June 20

Carmel Crafts Guild. Weavers, spinners, and dyers meet at Monterey Library, Community Room, 10:30 a.m. Free http://carmelcraftsguild.org •

Sat. June 21

Norwegian Rosemaling Monterey Public Library 625 Pacific Street, Monterey Community Room 2:00-4.00 p.m. No Charge and Open to the Public •

Your Community NEWSpaper

June 6-12, 2014

“It ain't over 'til it's over,” as Yogi Berra said, but even though some 22,969 mail ballots and ballots delivered to polling places remain to be hand-counted, it's probably over for Measure O. Supporters of the initiative, which would require a study into public ownership of water for a great portion of Monterey County, are looking at the figures and conceding defeat. Public Water Now co-founder George Riley, the driving force behind Measure O, said that he and Ron Cohen, Public Water Now's president, are likely going to close it down soon and will not pursue public water for a while yet. “We made a sizable impact,” he said. “There's a legitimate question on public ownership” he added, and said that there will continue to be a watchdog faction. keeping an eye on California American Water. Andre Charles of the campaign agreed. “As long as Cal-Am continues to mismanage our water and gouge ratepayers, people

During the graduation ceremony at Pacific Grove High School, the graduating class forms a number corresponding to their graduating year. Then they throw their hats. Well, this is supposed to be a “14,” says Marabee Boone, who took the shot.

See ELECTION Page 2

Wrong Turn

Sun. June 22

Fri. July 4

First Friday Downtown Pacific Grove •

Sat. July 5 Postponed!

First Saturday Book Sale PG Library

100 Years Ago in Pacific Grove............ 6 Animal Tales & Other Random Thoughts............... 16 Cartoon.............................................. 2 Cop Log.............................................. 5 Marriage Can Be Funny.................... 23 Opinion............................................ 22 Otter Views....................................... 16 Peeps.................................................. 7 Poetry............................................... 15 John Rapp: Press Release.................... 8 Sports......................................... 11, 12 Sudoku............................................. 10

Vol. VI, Issue 39

Can you see it?

Measure O goes down

Feast of Lanterns Brunch the Beach House Only 100 tickets available PG Travel 373-0631 •

Inside

Wharf Walk - Page 14

Wednesday, June 4, at about 2:15 p.m., a 1997 Lincoln Town Car driven by Bert Mendelsohn of San Diego ran into the Coldwell Banker Real Estate office at 650 Lighthouse Ave. It appears he lost control, jumped the curb, struck a pole and crossed the sidewalk, coming to rest several feet inside the building. The passenger, Lottie Mendelsohn, 93, had minor injuries and was transported to CHOMP as a precaution. Neither Mr. Mendelsohn nor their blind dog, which was in the car, was injured. It is not known when the business will reopen. Monterey Fire, Pacific Grove Police, and an ambulance responded. Photo by Pete Tansill.

Alan Baldridge, Naturalist at Hopkins, Dead at 80

Alan Baldridge, widely known and well-respected in the world of natural history, died May 28 at age 80, with his wife, Sheila Baldridge, at his side. He was a lifelong friend and protector of birds and mammals and a tireless, life-long educator. He served as librarian at Stanford University's Hopkins Marine Station from 1966-74 and, after a brief stint at Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science in Miami, returned to Hopkins in 1978 and worked until his retirement in 1993. His successor at Hopkins, Joe Wible, said “I knew I had very big shoes to fill when I succeeded Alan as librarian at Hopkins Marine Station.” “As a very visible member of the Monterey Peninsula community and through his active role with the Friends of Hopkins support group, Alan played a key role in soliciting funds to finance the building of the Harold A. Miller Library. Alan was also the consummate naturalist specializing in birds and marine mammals. He served as the president of the local Audubon Society, and as program chair of the Monterey Chapter of the American Cetacean Society, he lined up many of the speakers.” Baldridge also authored scientific papers and wrote several books. He was an expert on the identification, ecology, biology and conservation of local marine mammals, seabirds, and land birds. In 1980, he co-authored The Bird Year about the seasonal habitats and ecology of Monterey's birdlife, and then Gray Whales in 1991, a classic, for the Monterey Bay Aquarium. David Shonman described him as the go-to person for any questions about birding or marine mammals, whether from students or the public. Baldridge was born in Darlington, England. He lived through World War II bombings, and graduated with a master's degree in library science. It is told that he courted his wife by taking her for

See BALDRIDGE Page 2


Page 2 • CEDAR STREET

Times

• June 6, 2014

Joan Skillman

PBALDRIDGE From Page 1

motorcycle rides to sewage ponds to watch birds. They were married in 1960, moved to the United States in 1962 and settled in Pacific Grove in 1966. Alan took the library position at Hopkins, while Sheila worked in a similar position at Moss Landing Marine Labs. A memorial service will be scheduled at a future date. In lieu of flowers, the family suggests any memorial contributions be made to: The Earl and Ethel Myers Oceanographic & Marine Biology Trust, P.O. Box 3221, Monterey, CA 93942; Point Blue Conservation Science (PRBO fund), 3820 Cypress Drive #11, Petaluma, CA 94954; Monterey Bay Chapter of the American Cetacean Society student research grants, P.O. Box HE, Pacific Grove, CA 93950.

Skillshots

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MARY AYERS

PELECTION From Page 1

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need to stay on top it the issue,” he said. More than 8,000 people signed the petition which put Measure O on the ballot, but turnout of “yes” votes fell a little short of that at 6,827. Some 8,826 voters said “no,” responding to a $2.5 million campaign by Cal Am that figured out to $271 per vote. Measure O had a grassroots war chest of a little more than $96,000, mostly small donations by private parties. Turnout countywide was only 18.78 percent at last count, while turnout in the Water Management District where the vote on Measure O was obviously a big factor was 29.05 percent. In other races, incumbent Sheriff Scott Miller was the overwhelming winner at 42.48 percent in a four-way race, but still fell short of the “50 percent-plus-one” needed to avoid a runoff against the second largest vote winner, Steve Bernal at 31.33 percent. An extended story, including races for Superior Court Judge seats and state offices, can be found at our website at www.cedarstreettimes.com on the front page.

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Pacific Grove Weekend Forecast

Times Cedar Street Times was established September 1, 2008 and was adjudicated a legal newspaper for Pacific Grove, Monterey County, California on July 16, 2010. It is published weekly at 306 Grand Ave., Pacific Grove, CA 93950. Press deadline is Wednesday, noon. The paper is distributed on Friday and is available at various locations throughout the county as well as by e-mail subscription. Editor/Publisher: Marge Ann Jameson Graphics: Shelby Birch • Advertising: Rebecca Barrymore Regular Contributors: Ben Alexander • Jack Beigle • Cameron Douglas • Rabia Erduman • Dana Goforth • Jon Guthrie • John C. Hantelman • Kyle Krasa • Dixie Layne • Travis Long • Dorothy Maras-Ildiz • Neil Jameson • Peter Nichols • Richard Oh • Jean Prock • Jane Roland • Katie Shain • Joan Skillman • Tom Stevens Distribution: Duke Kelso, Ken Olsen Cedar Street Irregulars

Anthony F, Anthony L, Ava, Bella G, Bella L, Ben, Cameron, Carter, Coleman, Connor, Coryn, Dezi, Dylan, Elena, Jesse, John, Kai, Kyle, Jacob, Josh, Meena, Nathan, Nolan, Ryan, Shayda

831.324.4742 Voice 831.324.4745 Fax

editor@cedarstreettimes.com Calendar items to: cedarstreettimes@gmail.com website: www.cedarstreetimes.com

6th

Friday

Saturday

7th

Partly Cloudy

65° 53°

Chance of Rain

0% WIND: W at 10 mph

Partly Cloudy

66° 55°

Chance of Rain

0% WIND: W at 10 mph

8th

Sunday

Partly Cloudy

72° 55°

Chance of Rain

0% WIND: WSW at 9 mph

Monday

9th

Mostly Sunny

71° 53°

Chance of Rain

0% WIND: WSW at 8 mph

Pacific Grove’s Rain Gauge Data reported by Jack Beigle at Canterbury Woods

Week ending 06-05-14........................ .05” Total for the season .......................... 8.55” To date last year (05-31-13) .............. 11.59” Historical average to this date ......... 18.77” Wettest year ....................................... 47.15”

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fairway bunkers give people fits

(during rain year 07-01-97 through 06-30-98)

Driest year ......................................... 9.87” (during rain year 07-01-75 through 06-30-76)


June 6, 2014 • CEDAR STREET

Annual Pacific Grove High School Alumni Association Reunion Set

Times • Page 3

Shelter-in-Place Tips to be Offered

The Pacific Grove High School Alumni Association (PGHSAA) will hold its annual all-school reunion Saturday and Sunday, October 4 and 5, 2014. PGHSAA members and their guests are invited to download a registration form from the Association’s web site. Those who attended Pacific Grove schools can join the PGHSAA in order to be able to attend activities that weekend. The reunion weekend includes a dinner on Saturday, October 5. The cost is $60 per person; no-host bar opens at 6:00, and dinner will be served at 7:00. On Sunday, a buffet brunch will be served from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. The cost of the brunch is $30. Both events will be held at the Hilton Garden Inn at 1000 Aguajito Road in Monterey. The Hilton has a block of room set aside for alumni attending the event. Yearly PGHSAA dues are $20 per person or married couple if both are alumni. Registration forms, membership forms, and more information about the reunion weekend can be found on the PGHSAA web site, http://www.pgusd.org/alumni. The Pacific Grove High School Alumni Association, Inc., a 501(c)(3) corporation, was founded in 1899 and reactivated in 1962. This is its 54rd annual reunion and its 22st annual brunch. PGHSAA supports the high school, its students, and its projects with money from donations made by its members. The Association’s Board of Directors meets seven times a year to plan events and to approve requests for disbursements. For more information about PGHSAA or about the upcoming reunion, visit the Association’s web site, http://www.pgusd.org/alumni.

Mayflower Presbyterian Church Invites Kids to ‘Weird Animals’ VBS

Earthquake, fire, tsunami, gas line explosion, chemical leak, airline disaster...We live in a community at risk for emergency and disaster scenarios. Are you and your family prepared? Community Emergency response volunteers will present a talk entitled “Shelter-inPlace and Evacuation: Building Community Resilience” on Saturday, June 14 from 9 a.m. to noon at the Pacific Grove Community Center, 515 Junipero Avenue in Pacific Grove. Mike Brassfield, Emergency Planner and Monterey CERT member, will present. The program is open to all. Attendees should be age 13 or older. What does it mean to shelter in place? How do you keep yourself and your family safe? What does it mean if you are told to evacuate? What do you take with you? Where do you go, and how do you get there? These are some of the topics Brassfield will cover. The event is sponsored by community Emergency Response Volunteers of the Monterey Peninsula and Pacific Grove CERT team. For more information email CERV501c3@gmail.com or call 831-649-3050.

Sons of Norway present Rosemaling Lecture

Norwegian Rosemaling Monterey Public Library 625 Pacific Street, Monterey Community Room 2:00-4.00 p.m Saturday, June 21 No Charge and Open to the Public The next meeting of Sons of Norway, Aasgaarden Lodge, will feature Norwegian Rosemaling. Guest artist Mardelle Probasco will be talking about and showing samples of the styles of Norwegian Rosemaling and will relate those to the various regions of Norway. There will be a special treat. Don’t miss it!

A summer kids’ event called Weird Animals: Where Jesus’ Love Is One-of-aKind will be hosted at Mayflower Presbyterian Church on June 9 to13 from 9 to 12 noon. Kids entering grades 1-6 will learn about some of God’s most creative creations. They’ll play teamwork-building games, sing catchy songs, dig into yummy treats, participate in cool Bible adventures, collect app-activated Bible Memory Buddies to remind them they are one of a kind, and test out Sciency-Fun Gizmos to play with all summer long. Family members and friends can come daily for The Tail End closing. Kids at Weird Animals VBS will join an international mission effort to share God’s love by providing clean water for school children in India. Only five openings remain, so children must register soon. A donation of $5 per child is suggested. For more information and registration forms go to mayflowerpres.org or the church at 14th & Central, or call 831-373-4705.

Fund-Raising Brunch Scheduled for Feast of Lanterns

A fund-raising brunch to benefit the Feast of Lanterns is scheduled for noon on Sunday, June 22, at the Beach House restaurant at Lovers Point, it was announced by Joe Shammas, who is on the Board of Directors of the Feast of Lanterns. Shammas said the $50-a-person brunch is the kick-off to the Feast of Lanterns season. Only 100 tickets will be sold for the event, which also will include silent and live auctions, he said. Tickets and more information are available at Pacific Grove Travel, 593 Lighthouse Ave., 373-0631. The Feast of Lanterns will be held July 23-27.

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Talk: Advantages of Philanthropy

Previous editions of Cedar Street Times can be found at www. cedarstreettimes.com Back issues are located under the tab

“Back Issues”

542 Lighthouse Avenue Pacific Grove, CA 93950 (831) 920-2662

Photo by Randy Tunnell Photography

Peace of Mind Dog Rescue (POMDR) will host a free educational seminar on Saturday, June 28 at the POMDR Bauer Center at 615 Forest Avenue in Pacific Grove. The seminar will take place from 10:00 a.m. - noon and will be led by Henry Nigos of Nigos Investments. Nigos will share the many advantages of donating to a non-profit organization, including the tax advantages of setting up an estate plan. He will also discuss vehicles to use including wills, trusts, retirement accounts, and transferon-death arrangements. Find out how to defer money being taxed when you give to your favorite charity and other tax saving tips. RSVP to info@peaceofminddogrescue.org or 831-718-9122.

Charles Chrietzberg, MCB President; Thamin Saleh, Owner; Moe Ammar, President, PG Chamber; Kathy Torres, VP MCB; Stephanie Chrietzberg, SVP MCB

Seamlessly blending the sophisticated energy of an urban restaurant with the genteel comforts of Pacific Grove, Jeninni Kitchen & Wine Bar is the Monterey Peninsula’s newest wine bar & dining destination, offering a contemporary take of the sultry cuisines of the south of Spain and the Mediterranean, alongside unique quality wines. “Working with Monterey County Bank has been nothing less than the ultimate banking experience. The nature of MCB is based on providing the best services that clients might expect and exceeding those expectations. Great people, from the President to the Tellers!” Thamin Saleh, Owner

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Page 4 • CEDAR STREET

Times

• June 6, 2014

Many Dog Bites Are Preventable Monterey County SPCA

Animal Chatter According to the Centers for Disease Control, dog bites were the 11th leading cause of nonfatal injury to children ages 1-4, the 9th for ages 5-9, and 10th for ages 10-14 from 2003-2012. A 10-year study of 256 dog bite-related fatalities in the U.S. between the years 2000-2009 recently reported in the Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association revealed many preventable issues involved, such as lack of an able-bodied person to intervene and dogs kept un-neutered, unsocialized, and isolated. A link to an article on the study is below. The best ways to prevent dog bites are proper socialization and training for your dog, keeping your dog on a non-retractable leash and under your control in public, owners who are aware of strange dogs and dog body language, teaching children how to properly act around dogs, and avoiding uncontrolled situations that would cause anxiety or stress to your dog. Dog owners can help prevent dog bites by having a well-socialized, well-trained dog that is a part of your family. The SPCA for Monterey County helps you make this possible with all our training classes as well as our new Sunday Dog Socials, which are safe and fun alternatives to dog parks. The SPCA also seeks to lower the incidents of dog bites in our community by offering free presentations to school groups about how children can act safely around known and unknown dogs. We also offer high-quality, affordable training classes for shy dogs and dogs who react negatively to other pets while on leash and a free behavior help line SPCA Dog Training classes include Family Dog, Puppy Pre-school, Puppy Kindergarten, Shy Dog, Reactive Rover, Out and About in the Real World, Agility for Fun, Tricks & Games, Fun Sniff and Search, Canine Carnival, and more. Register online or learn more at www.SPCAmc.org/classes. These low-cost, high-quality classes are made possible by the support of our generous donors. The SPCA Training Center is located at 1002 Monterey-Salinas Highway across from Mazda Raceway Laguna Seca and additional classes take place in Pacific Grove. For more information call 831-264-5422 or visit www.SPCAmc.org/classes. The Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (SPCA) for Monterey County is your nonprofit, independent, donor-supported humane society that has been serving the animals and people of Monterey County since 1905. The SPCA is not a chapter of any other agency and does not have a parent organization. They shelter homeless, neglected and abused pets and livestock, and provide humane education and countless other services to the community. They are the local agency you call to investigate animal cruelty, rescue and rehabilitate injured wildlife, and aid domestic animals in distress.

Two churches, Ryan Ranch business sponsoring blood drives

Shoreline Community Church, Pacific Coast Church, and Pro*Act are sponsoring blood drives for Community Hospital in June, helping ensure a blood supply during the summer months, when donations typically decline. The mobile blood drive schedule is: 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Thursday, June 5 at Pro*Act, 24560 Silver Cloud Court, Monterey; 8 a.m.-noon Sunday, June 8, Shoreline Community Church, 2500 Garden Road, Monterey, and 11:15 a.m.-2:15 p.m. Sunday, June 29 at Pacific Coast Church, 522 Central Avenue, Pacific Grove. Blood may also be donated at Community Hospital’s Blood Center, 576 Hartnell Dr., Monterey. Appointments are recommended; call 625-4814. Donors must be 17 or older, (16 with parental permission), and weigh at least 110 pounds. More information on donating blood may be found on Community Hospital’s web site, at www.chomp. org/blood-center. Blood donated to Community Hospital stays in our community, so by donating, you may be helping a friend, neighbor, or even a member of your own family. Community Hospital of the Monterey Peninsula, established in 1934, has grown and evolved in direct response to the changing healthcare needs of the people it serves. It is a nonprofit healthcare provider with 220 staffed acute-care hospital beds and 28 skilled-nursing beds, delivering a continuum of care from birth to end of life, and every stage in between. It serves the Monterey Peninsula and surrounding communities through locations including the main hospital, outpatient facilities, satellite laboratories, a mental health clinic, a short-term skilled nursing facility, Hospice of the Central Coast, Peninsula Wellness Center, and business offices. Find more information about Community Hospital of the Monterey Peninsula at http://www.chomp.org/

Lively Duo Coming to St. Mary’s

Link to article: http://www.petmd.com/blogs/thedailyvet/ken-tudor/2014/ april/dog-bite-fatalities-breed-or-human-problem-31529?roi=echo320550307456-19878658-84a388cffb3101921f00ce6122c8de51&utm_ source=Newsletter&utm_medium=Email&utm_campaign=NWS_5_13_14&utm_ content=NWS_blame

New initiative in Monterey Bay takes youth away from screens to exercise creativity

“Let’s Make A Book!,” a non profit initiative new to the Monterey Bay area, will host a variety of creative writing workshops for young people this summer. Founded in Egypt in 2008, Let’s Make a Book! works with children and teens on a variety of creative programs. This summer’s schedule includes a series of free one-session workshops entitled “Let’s Make a Comic Strip,” which will be offered in association with Monterey County Free Libraries. There will also be extended multi-session “Let’s Make a Book” workshops offered through June and July at the Carmel Youth Center (12-sessions $300 for ages 8-13), and at the little house in Jewell Park in Pacific Grove (8-sessions at $200 for ages 13-18 respectively). Times and locations are listed on the “Let’s Make a Book” website: www.letsmakeabook.org. Scholarships are available upon request. These fun and engaging workshops enlist a series of interactive imaginationbuilding games to help participants generate creative ideas and craft stories. A collection of short stories and/or comic books will be printed by the end of each workshop. “Let’s Make a Book!,” which is an international and nation-wide association, has only recently established its home base in the Monterey Bay area. The organization hopes to expand its scope to include other creative programs in the near future. Some programs that are in the works for the fall and winter include “Let’s Save Water!” and “Let’s Make a Stop-Motion Film!”

Monterey Peninsula Republican Women Federated Luncheon

The fantastic fiddle and piano duo, The McKassons, are coming to Pacific Grove to St. Mary’s By-The-Sea, June 11 at 7 p.m. Advanced tickets are available at www.brownpapertickets.com, or call Jackie at 831-224-3819 for more information, or e-mail fiddlejamjp@gmail.com. Their sound is rhythmic, funky, and at the same time traditionally Scottish. Come support this terrific event. It is summer, and you deserve a great night out on a Wednesday evening! Snacks and wine will be available with sales benefitting St. Mary’s food pantry. As usual, it will be amazing music in a wonderfully warm and intimate setting.

Applications Open for Chautauqua Days Art Event in October

Artisana Gallery reports that The City of Pacific Grove and the Heritage Society of Pacific Grove have authorized them to make the 12th Annual Artists in Chautauqua The monthly luncheon of the Monterey Peninsula Republican Women Federated a two-day event. Our event is the one of the City’s features for the annual Chautauqua will be held on Thurs., June 12, at Rancho Canada, 4860 Carmel Valley Rd. The topic Days Celebration which starts on Sat., Oct 4, 2014 and kicks off with the Butterfly will be the United Nations Agenda 21 and the attacks on private property and water Parade, Saturday morning. rights. The public is always welcome. Social time is at 11:30, and luncheon starts at “Even better news is the Heritage Society is also reinstating the Historic Home noon. $22 per member and $25 for non-members. RSVP before Mon. June 9. Call Pat Tour for Sun., Oct. 5,” said Adrianne Jonson of Artisana Gallery. “Chautauqua Hall is at 375-3573 or Kelly Ann Foy at kaf61@hotmail.com one of the stops on the tour and will guarantee us a built in audience of approximately 600 people for Sunday.” The tour for 2014 is the biggest they have ever had with eight sites open for the tour. We hope sincerely, that you will consider joining us for this incredible weekend. The Friends of the Monterey Public Library and the Library Endowment Committee Your fees cover the cost for two days of sales and fun. Please don’t hesitate to call or present Bill Benda, MD for a medical questions and answers session where you may come by Artisana Gallery for more information. ask your questions and get answers about integrative medicine, trends in health care or Applications are now being accepted for artists and craftspersons. Please contact medical education, on Monday, June 9, 6 - 7:30 p.m., in the Library Community Room. Artisana Gallery Adults are invited to attend and admission is free. Reservations are required.   Call 612 Lighthouse Ave. (between 16th & 17th St.), Pacific Grove, CA 93950 (831) 646-5632 or email thingchu@monterey.org. The Monterey Public Library is e-mail: artisanagallery@yahoo.com located at 625 Pacific Street, Monterey. For more information please call Adrianne Jonson (831)655-9775 shop or (831)3838056 cell

Q&A With MD at Monterey Library


June 6, 2014 • CEDAR STREET

Baby blanket lost: Sentimental value

A newly handmade baby blanket was lost recently, which has special value for the owner. “I dropped it while on a long stroller walk in which I covered distance from Hilltop Park to Asilomar, then up Lighthouse to Congress and along the length of Junipero St. I am hoping someone picked it up who reads your paper. I contacted the PG police dept and it was not turned in as of Friday, May 30,” writes the owner. If the blanket has been found, please call the grateful owner at 831-275-0011.

Contractor convicted of residential burglary of tools

Thomas Matulich, age 54 and a resident of Carmel, was found guilty by a jury of residential burglary of a home in Pacific Grove in 2013. Residential burglary is a “strike” under California’s Three Strikes Law. In July of 2012, Matulich contracted with the homeowner to install a fireplace in her home on Sunset Drive in Pacific Grove. Matulich worked on the home over a two week period sporadically. After finishing the job in early August of 2012, the homeowner did not ever see him again. On March 26, 2013, while the homeowner was away, Matulich entered her home and stole power tools that were stored in her garage. When confronted by the police, Matulich stated he went inside to pick up the tools that he had bought from a person named “Jose” who was working on the property. Matulich has prior theft related convictions. He faces up to a maximum of six (6) years in the State Prison. The Honorable Larry E. Hayes who presided over the trial, will sentence Matulich on July 3, 2014. The case was investigated by Yma Garcia of the Pacific Grove Police Department and Greg Johnson of the Carmel Police Department.

Avoiding Mail and Phone Scams on Seniors

Times • Page 5

Marge Ann Jameson

Cop log Trunk taken

A trunk and sme twine were taken from the property of a host of antique shows. The trunk and presumably th twin belonged to a client.

Dog Locked in Car

A citizens reported a dog had been locked in a car with the windows up on a hot day. The incident had also been reported to the SPCA.

Animal Welfare Check

A woman was trying to sell puppies from her motor home. the reporting party was concerned, but a vet said she was following the proper protocol for cleas and deworming and that the puppies were in good health.

Elder Scammed

An elderly male reported that he had sent $3500 to someone who alleged they represented the Department of Justice.

Bicyclist Takes a Dive

Victim and witness said victim was riding his bicycle on Sinex and hit an area on the street — or possibly the broken sidewalk — and fell off his bicycle, landing on his back. He bonked his head and cracked his helmet. He was bleeding on the face.

Needs more practice before prime time

An important talk on avoiding mail and phone scams perpetrated on senior citizens and the elderly will be presented on Fri., June 20 at 1:00 p.m. at Sally Griffith Center. The talk will be presented by Paul Gregory of Merrill, Lynch and is co-sponsored by Madonna Manor at Sally Griffith Center. The talk is free and open to the public.

A motorcyclist pulled up behind a BMW at a stop sign. When the car driver released his brakes the motorcyclist assumed he was moving forward, but the BMW driver was new to driving a manual transmission and failed to get it into gear. He rolled back and onto the motorcycle’s front wheel. Both vehicles suffered cracked fenders. No one was injured.

World Affairs Council Luncheon “India’s General Election 2014”

A juvenile driver was stopped for driving without headlights after sunset. Turns out he didn’t have a license. Maybe he didn’y know how to turn the headlights on either.

India’s recent national election was the largest in world history, representing a seismic shift in Indian politics. It unfolded in nine phases, with approximately 814 million eligible voters. It was led by a right-wing candidate, which overthrew the Congress Party that had controlled India for most of its postcolonial history. MIIS Professor Sharad Joshi will review the recent election in India….and the impact on the country and U.S.- India relations. Friday, June 27; 11:30 a.m. - 2 p.m. Rancho Canada Golf Club, 4860 Carmel Valley Road, Carmel. Auditors (lecture only) free at 12:50 p.m. Luncheon $25 Members and $35. Non-members. MC/VISA($2 extra) or check; Vegetarian meal optional. RSVP (831) 643-1855. Registration: www.wacmb.org

World Affairs Council Discussion Group China: Coexistence or Confrontation?

How should we reconcile the differing views about China? Views range from China being America’s best customer to being a potential enemy. Free to the public. Monday, June 9, at  4 p.m., MPC Room 101, Social Science Building, 980 Fremont Street, Monterey. Parking $2 in Lot D, permits for attendees. www.wacmb.org  

Sobriety Workshop and Luncheon Set

Please join Beacon House for our 4th Annual Emotional & Spiritual Sobriety Workshop featuring Dr. Allen Berger and Herb Kaighan. The workshop will be held on Saturday, June 7 from 8:30 am – 4:30 pm at the Hyatt Regency Hotel & Spa in Monterey, 1 Golf Course Road, Monterey. Please RSVP to (831) 372-2334. Workshop and Lunch are free.

Joy Welch

See above headline

Wine boosted

Two males walked into a store on Sunset, grabbed several bottles of wine, and fled in a waiting vehicle. No suspects.

No Bark Bark Bark

Anonymouse person reported a dog barking on Miles Ave., but though the officer waiting 15 minutes, the dog never barked again. Vehicle Stolen from Carport On Lighthouse Ave. All keys accounted for and no one else has permission to use the car.

Concealed Weapon Found During Traffic Stop

Also it was loaded. There was paraphernalia and ammunition in the car too. On Ocean View Blvd.

Minors with Alcohol,Wildlife

A vehicle check on Sunset Dr, revealed minors in possession of alcohol, open display of an imitation firearm, illegally obtained wildlife, forged Social Security cards. Subjects were arrested, booked, cited, and released.

Two Will be Sworn In at Pacific Grove Police Department on June 9

Iraq Veteran Billy Hawkins and Returning Officer Rachel Beuttler

On Monday, June 9 at noon, there will be a swearing-in ceremonyfor two newlyhired employees. The ceremony will be held in City Council chambers. Police Service Technician Billy Hawkins was a military police officer for eight years, and was deployed to Iraq in 2011 where he was assigned ti a correctional facility. Former police officer Rachel Beuttler was Pacific Grove Police Department’s Officer of the Year in 2012, the year she left the department. She returns to Pacific Grove from a stint in Ripon. The public is invited.

School Resource Officer Selected 415 7th Street, Pacific Grove House and Carriage House Private yard Close to town Price: $585,950

Lic. #: 00902236

Cell:

“Joy’s quiet strength, persistence and care for her clients is legendary on the Monterey Peninsula.”

831-214-0105 joywelch@redshift.com

From the City Newsletter: Officer Yma Garcia has been selected as our new School Resource Officer, for the 14/15 school year. A School Resource Officer (SRO) is a law enforcement officer who is assigned to our elementary school, middle school and high school. The intent behind having a SRO is to prevent juvenile delinquency by promoting positive relations between youth and law enforcement. The SRO position encompasses three major components which allow the SRO to achieve this goal: law enforcement, education, and counseling. These three components allow the SRO to take a proactive approach to law enforcement. SRO’s are not just “cops” on campus. In addition to traditional law enforcement responsibilities on the school campuses, the SRO educates students by teaching classes, and serves as a counsel for students and parents on various topics. The SRO also serves as a role model for our youth, creating a positive experience to bridge the gap between juveniles and law enforcement. Officer Garcia will replace Officer Eva Rasul. Thank you Officer Rasul for your years of service and commitment as our SRO.


Page 6 • CEDAR STREET

Times

• June 6, 2014

Jon Guthrie’s High Hats & Parasols

100 Years Ago in Pacific Grove Main line What is Esperanto? Contributed by Jefta Laudrum*

As well-known as Esperanto is throughout the world, it is still a common, everyday occurrence for someone or another to inquire: “Exactly what is Esperanto?” For the benefit of such inquirers, I will try to give a complete overview. Esperanto is a living, world language designed from several other languages around the world. Dr. L. L. Zamenhoff is the creator of Esperanto. It required several years to build a phonetic vocabulary and the near-perfect language we now call Esperanto. It is hoped that this language will become a “second” language for millions around the world so that people of different nationalities can talk together. Others have been tried and all failed, however, as each language was too difficult to learn and use. Esperanto is different; it is simple to both learn and to use. A test group of more than 40,000 persons have learned Esperanto so that they can use the new tongue daily. Zamenhoff (and I) hope that those thousands will quickly mushroom into millions. How about you? Why not give Esperanto a try?

MST Summer Youth ‘Gopass’ on Sale

$38 pass saves 18-under $247

Monterey-Salinas Transit (MST) is again offering the Summer Youth GoPass, providing youth unlimited rides on all MST’s routes from June 1 through August 31 for only $38. The pass offers a savings of $247 as compared to the purchase of three 31 Day Super Discount GoPasses. It is the perfect way for individuals 18 years and under to get to all of their favorite places including the movies, the mall, the beach, their summer job, museums, and cultural and youth centers. The 2014 Summer Youth GoPass is available now and can only purchased at www. mst.org and MST customer service locations including the Bus Stop Shop in Monterey, Marina Transit Exchange, and Salinas Transit Center. For more information, visit www.mst.org or call Monterey-Salinas Transit toll free at 1-888-MST-BUS1.

Become A Lighthouse Museum Volunteer Docent

Trustees and visitors addressed

Your lighthouse needs you! Become a volunteer docent at the historial Lighthouse Museum at 80 Asilomar Blvd. Training is arranged during lighthouse hours, Thursday through Monday, 1:00 - 4:00 p.m. If you are interested, please call 831-648-3176.

Wanted: good roads

St. Anselm’s Anglican Church Meets at 375 Lighthouse Ave. Sundays at 9:30 a.m. Fr. Michael Bowhay 831-920-1620

Mr. M. Kraig gave an interesting and forceful talk at the recent assembly of trustees and visitors last week. Kraig’s topic was the needs of the Peninsula, in general, and of Pacific Grove in particular. Kraig said that among things urgent for the grove are a sizable cafeteria, or other eating place, and a large, free-standing apartment complex. He is, however, proud of the opportunities presented by the Grove. Kraig is certain that our community will continue to be a boomer. A Monterey photographer was present and took the floor as a follow-up. The photographer offered to provide large photos of the grove’s bathing beach at a cost of $1.25 each, unframed. He said the council should take charge of having pictures of other local subject matter framed and hung at different locations around town. The next speaker observed that Esperanto activists had formed a club within the Grove, called the club the International Esperanto Association of Pacific Grove, and he wondered how many were making plans to attend the international congress being held in Belgium. He said that he believed 200 to 300 Grovians were active users of Esperanto but, of course, not all could be expected to want to trek to a foreign country for an assembly. At the Chamber of Commerce meeting last night, it was agreed to hold the annual statewide meeting on May 26, next, and a notice to that effect will be mailed to all members A letter was then read from a member to the Chamber. The letter requested that a meeting be called to be held in Hollister to form another “Good Roads” booster organization. It was noted that Monterey, Santa Clara, and Madera Counties already have one or more clubs promoting good roads. Now, these groups are promoting a paved road from Pacific Grove to the San Joaquin Valley. In support thereof, San Benito County has already built a connecting roadway through that county, but has no booster club. Our writer feels that little more can be done locally, and we should “broaden” our horizons. All those who appreciate auto mobiles should be involved.

Civic Club breakfast

Forest Hill United Methodist Church 551 Gibson Ave., Services 9 AM Sundays Rev. Richard Bowman, 831-372-7956 Pacific Coast Church 522 Central Avenue, 831-372-1942 Peninsula Christian Center 520 Pine Avenue, 831-373-0431 First Baptist Church of Pacific Grove 246 Laurel Avenue, 831-373-0741

The ladies of the Civic Club served their annual breakfast at the noon hour yesterday. About 80 members were pressured into acting as assistants and their busy fingers responded by preparing eggs, omelets, pan cakes, grits, coffee, and fresh fruit. The tables, set with bouquets of live flowers, were laid in the main hall of the Civic Club hall. The tables were lovely with their snowy white clothes, the dainty chinaware, and the silver utensils. The entire club was also beautified, with garlands of yellow and white (the color scheme) flowers hanging everywhere. Breakfast offered choices of boiled eggs or omelets, orange a la moyes, whole fruits, grapefruit slices, pancakes, French rolls Winston peas, new potatoes, cress, creamed chicken on toast, ham, almonds, mints, and coffee a la Peil. Mrs. Ella H. Lloyd served as toastmistress and general manager.

St. Mary’s-by-the-Sea Episcopal Church Central Avenue & 12 tsp.h Street, 831-373-4441

Side tracks … tidbits from here and there

Christian Church Disciples of Christ of Pacific Grove 442 Central Avenue, 831-372-0363

Be it known that I announce myself as a candidate for Superintendent of Schools for Monterey County and that my name be respected in the August primary. I am now serving as principal of Monterey City Schools. A. J. Hennessy. Friends coming? Contact the Pacific Grove Hotel. Ask for J. W. Foster, assistant manager, to arrange special room rates. We also offer 75¢ discounts off group meal prices.

And the cost is …

• Stetson the Tailor is offering a special on three piece suits. Whether for a man or a woman, the cost is just $16. Come in and get measured! • We sell ribbons for your Remington typewriter. $1 per pack of three. Remington Typewriter Company, San Jose. • For $1 you can try out a Domestic Sewing Machine for thirty days. If you like it, pay just $30 more after the thirty days. Terms available. We pay all shipping. Your total cost is $31, discounted from $55 regular.

Notes from the author …

1 A change in policy. Editor Brown was now accepting contributions written by those other than himself. Jephta Landram appears to be a pen name … which were very popular at the turn of last century. 2 Dr. Zamenhoff, a Jew, believed that a universal of people learning to say such things as Ĉu vi parolas Esperanton? [Do you speak Esperanto?] would lead to world peace. Wrote the doctor about his hometown of Białystok: “In such a [multi-lingual] town a sensitive nature feels more acutely than elsewhere the misery caused by language division.” (Extracted from a letter addressed to Nikolai Borovko.) Stalin learned Esperanto and Hitler banned it. Yes, Esperanto continues to be used. Get on the web to learn more.

Community Baptist Church Monterey & Pine Avenues, 831-375-4311 Peninsula Baptist Church 1116 Funston Avenue, 831-394-5712 St. Angela Merici Catholic Church

146 8th Street, 831-655-4160

First Church of God 1023 David Avenue, 831-372-5005 Jehovah’s Witnesses of Pacific Grove 1100 Sunset Drive, 831-375-2138 Church of Christ 176 Central Avenue, 831-375-3741 Lighthouse Fellowship of Pacific Grove PG Community Center, 515 Junipero Ave., 831-333-0636 Mayflower Presbyterian Church 141 14th Street, 831-373-4705 Central Presbyterian Church of Pacific Grove 325 Central Avenue, 831-375-7207 Seventh-Day Adventist Church of the Monterey Peninsula 375 Lighthouse Avenue, 831-372-7818 First United Methodist Church of Pacific Grove

915 Sunset @ 17-Mile Dr., Pacific Grove - (831) 372-5875 Worship: Sundays @ 10:00 a.m. Congregation Beth Israel 5716 Carmel Valley Rd., Carmel (831) 624-2015 Chabad of Monterey 2707 David Avenue, Pacific Grove (831) 643-2770


June 6, 2014 • CEDAR STREET

Times • Page 7

Your Achievements

Peeps

Library Programs Coming Up First Saturday Book Sale Pacific Grove Public Library, June 7

Pacific Grove Student Appointed to Coast Guard Academy

Wednesday, June 11 • 11:00 am Pre-school stories at the Pacific Grove Library, 550 Central Avenue, Pacific Grove 93950, ages 3-5. For more information call 648-5760. Wednesday, June 11 • 2:00 pm Dog stories with Pacific Grove storyteller Lisa Maddalena. Paws, claws and more for children of all ages Pacific Grove Library, 550 Central Avenue 93950. For more information call 648-5760. Thursday, June 12 • 11:00 am Stories for Babies and Toddlers at the Pacific Grove Library, 550 Central Avenue, Pacific Grove 93950, ages birth-2. For more information call 648-5760.

Dean’s Honors at Connecticut College

The following local students have achieved Dean’s Honors, a recognition for students who have earned a grade point average of at least 3.65, or Dean’s High Honors, a recognition for students who have earned a grade point average of at least 3.77, for the 2014 spring semester at Connecticut College: Molly McAleer, a member of the class of 2016 at Connecticut College and resident of Carmel Valley, achieved Dean’s Honors. Lana Richards, a member of the class of 2017 at Connecticut College and resident of Carmel, achieved Dean’s High Honors.

Locals Graduate from U. of San Diego

The following students graduated from the University of San Diego on May 25: Robert Lansbury of Pebble Beach earned a bachelor’s degree in Sociology. Dana Prelsnik of Pebble Beach earned a bachelor’s degree in sociology. The University of San Diego (USD) is a Catholic institution of higher learning committed to teaching, the liberal arts, the formation of values and the creation of ethical leaders.

Hotelling to Speak at Double Nickels

Historian Neil Hotelling will speak on Samuel F.B. Morse and the development of Pebble Beach at Episcopal Church of the Good Shepherd’s “Double Nickels Plus” lunch and lecture from noon to 1:30 p.m. Wednesday, June 11, at the church, 301 Corral de Tierra Road, Salinas. Hotelling specializes in lectures about author John Steinbeck and Monterey Peninsula golf, and his “Pebble Beach Golf Links: the Official History” (Sleeping Bear Press, 1999) was named Golf Book of the Year by the International Network of Golf. “Double Nickel Plus” is a regularly-scheduled activity for those 55 and older. Suggested donation is $5 but not required. For information call 484-2153 or visit goodshepherdcorral.org.

Skye-Marie McKenna Jensen of Pacific Grove is presented with her appointment to the United States Coast Guard Academy. From left to right are: Paul Tanks, MHS NJROTC Senior Naval Science Instructor; Carl Morello, Coast Guard Academy Admissions Partner; and Master Sergeant David Duffield, MHS NJROTC Naval Science Instructor. The awards ceremony took place at Monterey High School on May 23, 2014.

What are you up to? Have your peeps email our peeps! editor@cedarstreettimes .com • Photos welcome

La Mia Cucina Ristorante

Friends of the Pacific Grove Library Meet the Author Series presents:

Peter Fischer, author of

Me and Murder, She Wrote

Meet the co-creator and executive producer of the famed television series. Learn how Fischer got to work for Universal Studios, and what it was like to work with Angela Lansbury, Peter Falk, and others. Get an introduction to Fischer’s new Hollywood murder mysteries, and his memoir, “Me and Murder, She Wrote.”

7:30 p.m. Thurs., June 19! !

Pacific Grove Public Library Suggested donation to benefit the library is $10 (non-members); refreshments are included. Books are available for purchase at the event. For more information email FriendsPGLibrary@yahoo.com.

831.373.2416 208 17th St., Pacific Grove Wed.-Sun. 5 PM - 9 PM

Fresh Seasonal, Locally Sourced Cuisine Traditional Italian Dishes Freshly Made Sauces, Pasta, Desserts California and Italian Wines Gluten-Free Pasta and Flour Michael Scanlon

o

Paula Spadaro-Scanlon


Page 8 • CEDAR STREET

Times

• June 6, 2014

National Aeronautics and Space Administration: First Contact

The Earl of Halifax Comes to Pacific Grove

John Rapp Press Release; A Book of Fiction WASHINGTON, D.C ..... Eleven days ago, at 2100 hours Greenwich Mean time, NASA employees at Arecibo, Puerto Rico monitored a radio transmission emanating from outside our galaxy. This transmission lasted exactly 18 minutes. Precisely 36 hours after the beginning of the first transmission, we recorded a second transmission. It, too, lasted exactly 18 minutes. Since our receipt of the first radio transmission, we have received a transmission every 36 hours on the same frequency and lasting for precisely 18 minutes. This information was not immediately made public because of the possibility it was caused by random electrical interference. However, we are now absolutely certain the transmissions originated from an intelligent alien life form. We have not yet pinpointed the exact source of the signals. We know they are emanating from Galaxy Theda Five and from one of a cluster of stars as yet

unnamed. Assuming we are correct, the transmissions were originally broadcast approximately 60 million light years ago. When we received the first transmission, our computers in Houston began working to decipher the complex "language." Early this morning, they succeeded. A full copy of the first 18 minute message will soon be released to the public. It appears the transmission was not a distress signal as we originally thought. Nor does it appear to be a calculated attempt to find other intelligent life forms . In fact the transmissions seem to be some sort of entertainment, the exact form of which we will probably never know. In any event, after traveling 60 million light years through the vacuum of space, these radio signals contain the first words received by the human race from an intelligent alien life form. What are these words that will live forever in our history? As translated by our computers, they are: "First, a message from our sponsor."

Susan Spanos to Speak at Monterey Hostel Potluck Series

Author, columnist, traveler Susan Spano is the featured speaker at Monterey Hostel’s June 23rd potluck/travel program, “Souvenirs of a Professional Vagabond.” Spano, who has written for the NY Times, the Smithsonian, and the LA Times and started the popular travel section blog “Postcards from Paris,” will give a reading of her new travel collection, French Ghosts, Russian Nights & American Outlaws: Souvenirs of a Professional Vagabond with book-signing to follow. French Ghosts… is a collection of some of Susan’s best articles, described by Library Journal as “an inspiring, vibrant look at the myriad ways travel can impact and enrich our lives.” HI-Monterey Hostel, 778 Hawthorne at Irving St., Monterey. Potluck at 6 p.m., program slated for 6:45 pm. The public is welcome. For information, please call 899-3046 or 372-5762.

Howard Burnham will enthrall us all with his characterization of ‘the Holy Fox’ - Edward Linley Wood, 1st Earl of Halifax. “He is one of the most fascinating forgotten politicians of the 20th century - the Viceroy of India who first had dealings with Gandhi, the only British cabinet minister to meet Hitler, the man who ‘stepped aside’ for Winston Churchill in 1940, British Minister and Ambassador to Washington 1941-6 (where, after an appalling start, he proved highly successful), a noted high churchman (hence his nickname of ‘the Holy Fox’) and a keen hunter-horseman (despite having no left hand!),” said Burnham. “I hope to reestablish him as an interesting and entertaining personality.” In Burnham’s program, ‘Lord Halifax’ says farewell to the Washington Press Corps in 1946, and reviews his extraordinary life and what Churchill called “Halifax’s grave and vital mission” to America during WWII. The event is set for Saturday, June 14, at The Little House in Jewel Park, at 5:30 p.m. Admission is $10.

Celebrate World Oceans Day June 7–8 at the Monterey Bay Aquarium Celebrate the oceans and all they provide during a festive World Oceans Day weekend June 7–8. Activities include live music, a family craft room, sustainable seafood samplings and much more—all included with Aquarium admission. On Saturday, June 7 at 2 p.m. the Aquarium will present its inaugural Paul Walker Ocean Leadership Award to supermodel, actress, surfer and healthy-ocean advocate Marisa Miller in public ceremonies on the Great Tide Pool deck. The award honors Paul’s memory and his commitment to ocean conservation by recognizing individuals who use their public stature to support ocean causes and philanthropic ventures.

Monterey Peninsula Chamber of Commerce

Brown Bag Lunch Seminar

Wednesday, June 18, 2014

12:30 p.m. to 1:30 p.m. “How Much is Your “No Brand” Image Costing Your Business Success?” Presenter: Marion Gellatly, President, Powerful Presence  Location:  Bay Park Hotel, White Horse Meeting Room (off of Highway 1 near Del Monte Center) at 1425 Munras Avenue, Monterey  Lunch is available - Please call to pre-order or dine afterwards at the Crazy Horse Restaurant inside the Bay Park Hotel (831-649-4771)   Reservations are advised and appreciated. In this program, you will:  · Learn why your “executive presence” is so important to your success · Uncover common blind spots that cause you not to be taken seriously and keep you missing out on opportunities · Find out how to transform the biggest drain on your energy, power and influence · Discover 5 keys to increasing your confidence, promotability, income, and business success  · Take simple steps right away About Marion Gellatly, AICI, CIM  Since founding Powerful Presence in 1991, Marion Gellatly has consulted and trained thousands of people, helping them to achieve the optimal image for their personal and professional goals. She is an internationally-recognized leader in the field of image development and travels the nation to work with her clients. Marion’s true passion is guiding professional women find their full potential by using image and style as powerful business tools. Her clients frequently comment on her warm and tactful approach to their sensitive issues of image. She is an engaging and informative speaker who is in demand with individuals, corporations, small businesses, professional associations and community organizations. Marion has been featured in national media such as The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, The Wall Street Journal.com, USA Today, and ABC News.com. Marion’s inside knowledge of the corporate world from her years at a Silicon Valley Fortune 100 company, understanding of the complexities of conducting business in today’s competitive market, mastery of image management, passion for well-designed and authentic style, and proven leadership skills give her a unique insight and advantage in furthering the goals of her clients.  To RSVP, please call Wendy Brickman of Brickman Marketing at 831-633-4444 OR email brickman@brickmanmarketing.com

Sunset Supper Seated by 5:30pm, Order by 6pm

Amazing Views & Value...

Just $9.90*

Choose Your Dinner Entree

Sole Almondine • Bacon Wrapped Meat Loaf Grilled Salmon Filet • Panko Crusted Chicken Breast Flame Broiled Pork Tenderloin • Rigatoni w/ Basil Cream

Add: Grilled Marinated Chicken or Grilled Shrimp

— v— Add a Cup of Soup, House Salad or Caesar Salad $2.90 Glass of House Wine $2.90 • Draft Beer (12oz) $2.90

www.BeachHousePG.com

Dinner reservations (open Daily at 4pm):

(831) 375-2345

620 Ocean View Blvd. Pacific Grove CA 93950

* Offer subject to change without notice. Not valid with any other offer or discount. Available for parties up to 8.

Summer Preschool Offered at Mayflower Church

A special summer preschool program for children age three to kindergarten is now open for enrollment. Held Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., from June through August, the summer program includes curriculum-based phonics and basic math concepts, fun summer activities, and a transitional kindergarten program. The Christian-based environment will also include singing and activities from Mayflower’s vacation bible school the first week of June. Mayflower Presbyterian Preschool is a state licensed preschool in operation since 2011. Tuition for the summer program is being offered at a fixed price of $300 per month with no enrollment or registration fees. The preschool is offered year round at Mayflower Church, 141 14th Street in Pacific Grove. For more information or to register, please contact 831-373-0226 or mayflowerpresbyterianpreschool.com.


The Value of The Bridge By Moe Ammar, Chamber President

Five years ago, former City Manager Gary Bales asked me if the Chamber needed help with the 4th of July celebration at Caledonia Park. I told Gary that I always need help! The more help I have, the better the event turns out. There are so many tasks that need to be done -- this, that and the other, not to mention  washing all those pots and pans after a barbecue! Gary said there was a new all-male ministry in town that was looking for ways to perform community service. On July 4, 2009, I met Michael Casey and his crew of volunteers from the ministry. They arrived at Caledonia Park dressed in black, well-groomed and sporting lots of tattoos. He introduced himself as the program manager of The Bridge Restoration Ministry. At first, I was a little apprehensive, but I quickly got to know Michael and the wonderful men at the ministry. They are all proud of their program, which is based on faith, family, and the community. I could easily tell that they were eager and happy to help. For the first time in 13 years, I was relaxed at the 4th of July barbecue  because I could rely on the men from the ministry. They made me feel like I was in good hands. Since 2009, Michael and his men have volunteered at countless community events, among them Good Old Days

and Feast of Lanterns. Their impact has gone far beyond their primary mission of  restoring the lives of drug and alcohol addicts. The ministry has saved the City of Pacific Grove thousands of dollars during the annual  special events. For example, in the past, it took 21 City employees to help stage the Holiday Parade of Lights. With the help of the ministry, that number is now down to six. Meanwhile, the ministry itself and its programs have grown at a rapid pace. The number of men in the ministry has quadrupled, the ministry's Bridge to Bridge Bike Ride is huge, and its Second Chance Store is booming under Michelle Casey's leadership. Without the help of the great men at The Bridge Restoration Ministry, the Chamber would not be able to produce high-quality community events and adopt the Holman Highway (Route 68). Thank you to Michael and Michelle Casey for bringing your ministry to Pacific Grove. The Bridge ministry is located at 105 Central Ave. in Pacific Grove, or at P.O. Box 113 in Pacific Grove. They can be reached on the Internet at www.tbrm.org. Thebridgeministry.blogspot.com, or by phone at 831-372-2033. Their hours are Mon., Wed., and Sat. 9-5; Tues., Thurs. and Fri. 10-6. They are closed on Sunday. Joe Graziano contributed to this article.

June 6, 2014 • CEDAR STREET

Rotary will hear Tom Frutchey, Pacific Grove City Manager

The Pacific Grove Rotary Club, which meets at noon on Tuesdays at The Inn at Spanish Bay in Pebble Beach, 2700 Seventeen Mile Drive, will have as the speaker on June 10, Tom Frutchey, Pacific Grove City Manager. Lunch is $20.00, reservations may be made by calling Jane Roland at 649-0657.

& Pure Herbology

Same Cleaner For A Personal Touch Bonded • 30 Year Track Record

Volunteers are needed for all aspects and activities of the 2014 Feast of Lanterns, Opening Ceremonies, Feast of Dance, Feast of Flavors, Pageant Day, beach clean-up, and closing ceremonies, among others. There are needs for traffic direction, sign-in coordinators, vendor coordinators, ticket sales, stage assistants, merchandise sales and more. Feast Week is July 23-27 but the need extends to activities before and after that week. To volunteer, volunteers@feastof-lanterns.org or phone chairperson Joni Birch at 206-225-6245

HOUSECLEANING SPECIALISTS Let Us Do The Work For You

(831) 626-4426

La Merienda Step Back in Time at

Monterey History & Art Association’s

Garden Festivities 11:15 a.m.

Memory Gardens adjacent to Custom House Plaza Downtown Monterey • BBQ & Music

(831) 393-4876

MHAA Member: $55 Non-Member: $75

Pain, Arthritis, Headache Dr. Jacquelyn Van Deusen-Byrd

TWOExperienced GIRLS FROM CARMEL • Professional

Feast of Lanterns Seeks Volunteers

Monterey’s 244th Birthday & rd MHAA’s 83 Anniversary Saturday, June 7, 2014

Pacific Grove Acupuncture

Doctor of Acupuncture and Oriental Medicine Licensed Acupuncturist, Master Herbalist

Times • Page 9

(includes 1st year MHAA/MOM Museum Membership!)

Limited Seating Make Reservations Early!

Fertility, Labor & Delivery Tinnitus, Headache

For Tickets & Information: Carol Todd (831) 372-4445

Buy Tickets Online: www.montereyhistory.org

www.pacificgroveacupuncture.com

Shop us first. Get more. Look for this sign throughout the store for a great selection on Natural, Organic, Specialty and Healthy items.

1523 Fremont Blvd. Seaside, CA 93955

831-583-9133 8am - 9pm Every Day! facebook.com/SeasideGroceryOutlet

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a $30 minimum purchase (excludes dairy & alcohol)


Page 10 • CEDAR STREET

Times

• June 6, 2014

Can You Learn From Your Mistakes? Have you made any mistakes in your life? Are you still judging yourself for the mistake you made last year, 2 years ago, 5 years ago, 10 years ago? Are you also judging others for the mistakes they have made last year, 2 years ago, 5 years ago, 10 years ago? We are raised in a very judgmental culture: “Once a mistake, always a mistake.” Growing up, you have learned very young that mistakes are bad, that you should not be making any mistakes, and you will be punished if you make a mistake. Imagine the tension that this conditioning has created in you, your mind, your body, your nervous system as the innocent child that you were back then. As that child you didn’t have choice but to believe what you were told by the grown ups, the “authorities” in your life. Remember going home from school after an important test, not knowing whether you are going to get a good grade or a bad grade? You knew your mom, your dad were going to ask how the test went. The tension in your body, the fear, insecurity, doubt you had to repress and couldn’t share with them. And at times, when you did get a bad grade, going home with the fear of getting judged, getting punished for it. Having to hold back your true feelings, pretend to be okay. How sad... You are raised in a culture that believes in “You are what you do. You do something bad, you are bad. You do something good, you are good.” which is a lie. All our lives we have been told this lie, which has created deep tension

Rabia Erduman

Self discovery about making a mistake. The truth is that mistakes are natural. As human beings, we very likely will make mistakes when learning something new. Imagine you are raised in the United States, and as a teenager have learned how to drive. Then, one day, you find yourself in a car in London, England. Obviously you don’t know how to drive on the opposite side of the road. It is natural that it will take you some time to learn this new skill, and that you will make some mistakes along the way. When we realize we made a mistake, apologizing is the key. A simple and clear “I’m sorry” clears the air between you and the person or people involved. Look at your life. Find any mistakes you have made that included other people in your life. Chose one situation, imagine that person in front of you. Then, simply apologize for the mistake you have made. Like; “I was 30 minutes late to our appointment and didn’t let you know. I’m sorry.” No excuses needed. This simple apology is an acknowledgment that you both are equal adults, having equal rights, and you made a mistake. How about the other way - when your friend was late and didn’t contact you? Same procedure. Imagine looking at

your friend and say; “You were late to our appointment, and didn’t contact me. This was a mistake. I forgive you.” As a child we got trained to take things personally. When someone made a mistake that affected us, we learned to believe that we aren’t good enough, we don’t deserve good things. As an adult today, step into the knowing that you are lovable, good enough, you have equal rights with all adults, and mistakes happen. That your friend in our example was late had nothing to do with you. She/he got stuck in his/her trauma pattern from childhood conditioning and made a mistake by not letting you know. You both are equally good enough and lovable. You are not supposed to be perfect. Perfection does not exist, is not a natural state. Mistakes do happen. Realize now that it is natural for you to make mistakes. Give yourself permission love yourself and to learn from your mistakes. Biography Rabia Erduman was born in Istanbul, Turkey, and later spent 10 years in

Germany before arriving in the United States in 1983. Rabia is a Transpersonal Hypnotherapist, a Craniosacral Therapist, a Reiki Master, a Polarity Practitioner, and a Massage Therapist. Rabia assists individuals and groups in their process of self-discovery, by supporting them to heal their negative beliefs about themselves and life. To those wishing to understand her work, she says, “I have found working with the combination of mind, body, emotions and energy to be highly effective in reaching optimum balance. My life and work are about being in the moment, free of fear and the feeling of separation. Deep joy is a natural expression of this process.” An inspiring lecturer, Rabia has given talks on the Chakras, Tantra, Hypnotherapy, past life regression. She has also been interviewed on radio and television shows and has facilitated workshops throughout the years. Rabia is the author of Veils of Separation - Finding the Face of Oneness, and has four Guided Imagery CDs: Relaxation, Meditation, Chakra Meditation, and Inner Guides. Following her vision, Rabia is taking the steps necessary for her book to be made into a movie or a television series. The screenplay is complete. Now she is looking for a producer.

Lilies (Lilium)

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390 Lighthouse Avenue, PG Call Flanagan 831-375-4191 SUDOKU by Myles Mellor and Susan or visit FD-280 www.ThePaulMortuary.com Each Sudoku puzzle consists of a 9X9 grid that has been subdivided into nine smaller grids of 3X3 squares. To solve the puzzle each row, column and box must contain each of the numbers 1 to 9.and Puzzles come inFlanagan three grades: easy, medium and difficult. Myles Mellor Susan Level: Medium Sudoku

8

4

6

1

9

5

2

7

5 8

9

8

6

9 3

2

6 5 3

7 1 3 7

6

7 4

1

9 6

9

1 7

See puzzle solution on Page 17

Lilies come mainly from the temperate woodlands of the Northern Hemisphere; they do not like dry heat.They are usually found growing near other plants that shade their roots and keep the bulbs cool and moist. The flowers, seeds and bulbs have all been used as food. The bulbs were the primarily element used by Native American People. Lilium bulbs have a strong bitter, peppery flavour. Native Peoples used wood lily roots to make medicinal teas that were taken to treat stomach disorders, coughs, tuberculosis, fevers, and help women in labour deliver the afterbirth. The same teas were also used as a wash for swellings, bruises, wounds and sores. A concoction of this plant combined with sweet viburnum roots was used to treat irregular menstruation. Lily roots in combination with blackberry roots, raspberries, and staghorn sumac were used to treat coughs, fevers, and consumption. Lily bulbs were dried, mashed with stink bugs, powdered and used against witchcraft. A decoction of the roots was taken by a wife as an emetic and used as a wash if her husband was unfaithful.


June 6, 2014 • CEDAR STREET

Times • Page 11

Pacific Grove And The Pitcher Is Going, Going, Gone!

By Brianna Harris

Going to college for any type of sport for any division is hard, but getting into a D1 school for baseball especially from Pacific Grove? Even harder! Senior pitcher Chris Clements has made this possible, and will be attending University of California, Santa Barbara (UCSB) in the fall of 2014 for baseball. “I am excited that baseball is going to be more of a career rather than just school and baseball,” Chris claims. “Right now it seems like I just go to school, and then I play baseball for fun.”

Although offered by many other D1 schools such as Long Beach State, Santa Clara University, and Loyala Marymount, Chris believes that UCSB will be the best place to be. “The reason I chose UCSB is because the coaches came a lot to view me, the education is great, the weather is nice, it is a great area, and it is close to home” Chris says. It is amazing that, starting at such a young age, Chris has stuck with baseball his whole life. “When I was 3,” Chris began, “I used to play waffle ball, and my brother played a lot of baseball, so I started to play.” Chris also explains his inspiration behind playing baseball. “My brother is my biggest inspiration for baseball,” Chris explains, “he taught me everything. My brother was hard on me, but that was because he was doing it to make me better.” Chris couldn’t be more excited to be starting his new baseball career at UCSB. It was also interesting to hear why he decided to play in college. Chris replies, “I just love baseball. It is something I would want to do for the rest of my life.” As college is right around the corner it is nice to know that Chris already knows where he is going. Even though one of our main pitchers from Pacific Grove High School (PGHS) will be gone, it is nice to know that he will continue with his passion and eventually hitting his ultimate goal: making it big time.

Sports Off to the Land Down Under

The lady Breakers basketball team is off to attend a tournament (and tour) in Australia, long with coaches and chaperones. With flea markets and spaghetti dinners and donations, the girls raised the money for the trip.

Above: Jessica and mom Angie Mathews went ahead of the rest of the group. Photos by Marabee Boone

The Dedication to Swim By Ava Vucina This year, in Pacific Grove, senior Isabel Sweet has dedicated more time and effort to the sport of swimming than ever before. Sweet’s main sport is cheerleading, where she has served as the team’s captain and role model. It was not until junior year that Isabel decided to make a splash in the pool and contribute to the PGHS swim team’s success. Isabel is a strong competitor and is a big asset to the Breakers swim team. Her main races are short distances, or sprints. “I would have to say that the 50 Freestyle is my favorite event. Freestyle is my favorite stroke, and because of my strong edge in sprinting, the shortness of distance in the 50 makes the race enjoyable,” said Isabel. Besides her natural drive, Sweet found that a lot of her motivation to swim derived from the venue. PGHS recently built a brand new pool, which caters to more swimmers. “The pool has ten lanes, which allows for a more competitive environment, one in which fosters diversity,” said Sweet.

Isabel, a two sport athlete in high school, swims for more reasons than one. “I swim for a variety of reasons. Swimming allows me to make new friends, while supporting a school that I love. In addition, swimming provides me the ability to push myself in ways I never thought possible. At the end of a practice, or even meet, I always leave feeling better about myself, knowing that I am doing something good for my body and mind,” Isabel said. Swimming allowed Isabel to gain muscle, lose weight, and feel healthier than ever before. Sweet will not be swimming competitively in college, but after a very successful swim season, she decided that she will swim either recreationally or for an intramural team. “I enjoyed this swim season way more than I expected, and after realizing my passion for the sport, I decided that I will participate in some type of swimming in college,” said Isabel. The dedication Sweet applied to swimming will not only benefit her in college cheer or college classes, but also in her future endeavors in life.

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Page 12 • CEDAR STREET

Times

• June 6, 2014

Pacific Grove

Sports Big Sur International Marathon Announces New Registration Plans The popularity of the Big Sur International Marathon, held on the last Sunday each April, has caused race organizers to retool its registration system for the 2015 event and beyond. The “bucket list” marathon sold out in a record 59 minutes last year. “While we were honored by the strong demand last year, it was clear that a single first-come, first-served registration period could be unfair to those who were unable to be online at the right time,” said race director Doug Thurston. “For the 30th Annual Big Sur International Marathon on April 26, 2015, we are offering a new plan which we feel will allow more flexibility for people’s time schedules. “ The marathon is providing four different opportunities for 625 entries each on different days and times followed by a lottery for additional entries. Registration will open on July 15, at 10 a.m. Pacific Daylight Time (PDT). The second period is Saturday, July 19 at 11 a.m. PDT; the third is Wednesday, July 23 at 5 p.m. PDT; and the final period Sunday, July 27 at 4 p.m. PDT. Finally, a small lottery for 500 regular marathon slots will be offered for runners who may not have been successful in obtaining a registration in the four attempts. The lottery will be open between July 29 and August 6, with applicants being notified on August 11. All lottery applicants will pay a small, nonrefundable lottery processing fee. As in previous years, the marathon will accept up to 4,500 entrants who must be able to finish within six hours, a 13:45 minutes per mile pace. Subcategories within the marathon are included in the capped number. These include 400 entries for the Boston 2 Big Sur Challenge, a category that draws qualified Boston Marathon entrants looking for an

enhanced goal of running two marathons on two coasts, six days apart. Registration for B2B will take place in early fall after registration for the 2015 Boston Marathon closes. An additional 300 entries are available for the Runners World Challenge, a category that includes specific marathon training, connection with Runner’s World editors and staff, and VIP experiences at the Big Sur Marathon. For more information and registration for the Runner’s World Challenge, interested parties should visit www.runnersworld. com/challenge. Additional marathon entries are offered to runners wishing to support a cause or include the marathon as part of a tour package. Three hundred entries will be offered at $300 to support the Big Sur Marathon’s youth fitness program, JUST RUN® and a small number of charity entries will also be announced soon. Marathon Tours, a travel package service, will offer Big Sur Marathon registrations packaged with hotel and travel amenities. Individuals signing up for any of the special categories will pay a higher fee than the $150 registration cost, but may sign up anytime beginning July 15 until the slots are filled. The Big Sur International Marathon takes places on California’s scenic Highway 1, along with five additional distance events: a marathon relay, 21-, 10.6- and 9-Milers, and a 5K. Registration of each of these events will open on July 15 at 10 a.m. and will remain open until sold out.  Most entry fees are unchanged from 2014. The Big Sur Marathon website details the new registration procedures and lists prices, individual race details, maps and more. Visit www.bsim.org or call 831-625-6226 for more information.

Ben Alexander

Golf Tips Ben Alexander PGA PGA Teaching Professional, Pacific Grove Golf Links, Bayonet Golf Course PGA Teacher Of The Year, No Cal PGA 831-277-9001 www.benalexandergolf.com

Monday we had the Patriots Day golf tournament at Bayonet Golf Course. Great day. I played in the tournament. The format is a foursome, one PGA Professional, one military and two amateurs. The tournament is under the PGA of Americas Folds of Honor which raises money for the military persons and families. We raise about $15,000 including the dinner and awards. Presentations were in the restaurant after the tournament. I had a great time and thought you would like to know about this big event. I noticed my amateur playing partners when in a tournament environment get out of their regular playing routines. Instead of taking their time to check yardages on the fairways and taking time to read their putts on the green, because they are a little nervous they speed up their routines which they normally do well on their Saturday golf day. If you take a couple of practice swings with your Saturday round, do the same if you get into a local golf tournament. If you read your putts from both sides of the putt, do the same if your in a local tournament. If you stay in your normal routine of play then you will play better. Watch the PGA Tour players on TV; they always keep the same routine.

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Times • Page 13 Farr announces student winners of Congressional Art Competition June 6, 2014 • CEDAR STREET

Rep. Sam Farr, D-Carmel, announced that Jung Hoon Ki, a sophomore at Robert Louis Stevenson School, is the winner of the 2014 Congressional Art Competition: An Artistic Discovery. His winning piece, “Differing Perception of Covered Eyes,” will be displayed in the halls of the Capitol along with other students’ works from across the country. “Each year I am amazed out how talented our young local artists are. The great tradition of Central Coast artists is definitely represented by this generation,” said Congressman Farr. Ki will travel to Washington, D.C., courtesy of Southwest Airlines, to be honored at a Congressional reception. He will also receive a $1500 renewable scholarship from the Savannah College of Art and Design. Cristian Ponce, a junior at Dr. T.J. Owens Gilroy Early College Academy, was named the 2nd place winner with his piece “The Life of the Red Balloon.” His artwork will be prominently displayed in the congressman’s Washington office. San Benito High School senior Jericho Coquilla was named the third place winner, with

criteria based on originality, skill of execution, excellence in use of materials and conceptual strength of the project. The Congressional Art Competition began in 1982 to provide an opportunity for members of Congress to encourage and recognize the artistic talents of their young constituents. Since then, more than 650,000 high school students have been involved with the nation-wide competition. The 2014 Congressional Art Competition winners are:

“Differing Perception of Covered Eyes” Jung Hoon Ki

“The Life of the Red Balloon” Cristian Ponce

“Young Dude”. His piece will be displayed in the congressman’s Salinas office. The Congressional Art Competition was open to all local high school students in the 20th congressional district. A total of 29 entries were submitted from 13 schools from the district. The entries were judged by Lynn Diebold, President of the Arts Council for Monterey County, Kim

“Young Dude” Jericho Coquilla

Solano, a local artist and gallery owner and William Keland, Treasurer of the Arts Council for Monterey County. The Artistic Discovery competition encourages and recognizes the rich artistic talents of young Americans. Students are allowed to submit various styles and types of art, ranging from paintings and drawings to photography and mixed media pieces. The winners are determined using

Gentrain Announces Upcoming Lectures Wednesday, June 4 Gentrain Lecture: Monterey County is Theatre Country Monterey Peninsula College Lecture Forum 103 1:30-2:30 pm Free; MPC Parking $2.00 Information: www.gentrain.org Monterey County Theatre Alliance Board President Teresa Del Piero will review our many local live theatre opportunities, followed by representatives from each company detailing their organizations, classes, activities and upcoming productions. Wednesday, June 18 Gentrain Lecture: Life and Times of William Randolph Hearst Monterey Peninsula College Lecture Forum 103

Royal Shakespeare at the Lighthouse

Lighthouse Cinemas presents Henry IV Part 1 on Sun., June 8 at 1:00 p.m. and Tuesm June 10 at 6:30 p.m. Then on Sun., July 6 at 1:00 p.m. and again on Tues., July 8 at 6:30 p.m. Lighthouse Cinemas presents “Henry IV” Part 2. Both are captured live from Shakespeare’s hometown of Stratford-UponAvon. “Henry IV” Part 1 is the second play in Shakespeare’s series of histories covering the reigns of Richard II, Henry IV and Henry V. Shakespeare muses on the consequences of actions, the role of princes and the realities of wielding power. Richard is dead and Henry Bolingbroke is now King Henry IV. The king is not enjoying his reign. He feels guilty about the removal of Richard and it troubles his conscience. He’d like to go to the Holy Land on crusade to pay penance but there are troubles much nearer to home that need his attention. “Henry IV” Part 2 is the third play in the histories covering the reigns of Richard II, Henry IV and Henry V. In this play Shakespeare explores loyalty, betrayal and growing old. The play begins in the aftermath of the battle in Shrewsbury. In despair at the death of his son Hotspur, the Earl of Northumberland pledges to lend his support to a second rebellion. This uprising is led by Richard Scroop who is the Archbishop of York. Lighthouse Cinemas: 525 Lighthouse Ave. Pacific Grove, CA 93950

www.SREGmovies.com

1:30-2:30 pm Free; MPC Parking $2.00 Information: www.gentrain.org Carol Marquart, playwright, actor, Pacific Grove resident and former English teacher has created a one-hour historical drama, which will be presented in a series of dramatic monologues performed by six well-known local actors, against a backdrop of 35 historical photos.

Naval War College, Naval Postgraduate School, and leader of the MPC Great Books discussion group, explores why “The Autobiography of Benjamin Franklin” was for 150 years America’s exemplar of self-help, self-improvement, and community association. How did Franklin come to exert such enormous influence, and how have subsequent authors Frederick Douglas, Booker T. Washington and F. Scott Fitzgerald viewed his program?

Wednesday, July 2 Gentrain Lecture: A Trip to Jordan and the Arab Spring Monterey Peninsula College Lecture Forum 103 1:30-2:30 pm Free; MPC Parking $2.00 Information: www.gentrain.org Tom Logan, MPC Gentrain lecturer in Art and History, led a tour to Jordan in March 2014.   His lecture will encompass the sites visited by that tour, Jordan’s place in the   “Arab Spring” political movement (which began in 2010 with uprisings in Tunisia, Egypt, Libya and many other countries), and where the future of the movement might lead. 

1st Place Jung Hoon Ki Robert Louis Stevenson School “Differing Perception of Covered Eyes” Medium: Acrylic 2nd Place Cristian Ponce Dr. T.J. Owens Gilroy Early College Academy “The Life of the Red Balloon” Medium: Acrylic 3rd Place Jericho Coquilla San Benito High School “Young Dude” Medium: Charcoal and pastel Honorable Mentions: Alison Whiteside, San Benito High, “Enemy Territory” Daniel Gestri, Soquel High School, “Ride for Life Bike Week Poster” Dahyun Lee, Pacific Grove High School, Reflection on Aspiration Ruby Bracher, Mount Madonna School, Spacebear & Jetpack Boy Bailey Jones, Georgiana Bruce Kirby Preparatory, Heart Strings

Wednesday, July 16 Gentrain Lecture: Benjamin Franklin and the Art of Virtue Monterey Peninsula College Lecture Forum 103 1:30-2:30 pm Free; MPC Parking $2.00 Information: www.gentrain.org Dr. Karl Walling, professor at the

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Times • June 6, 2014 200 Years of History: Wharf Walks on Saturday Page 14 • CEDAR STREET

The Monterey Old Fisherman’s Wharf Association continues to team up with noted Monterey Bay Fisheries Historian and Author, Tim Thomas, who is offering monthly “Wharf Walks” -Walking Tours at Old Fisherman’s Wharf in Monterey (www.montereywharf.com) on the first Saturday of every month from 10:00 a.m. – Noon. Wharf Walks continues on Saturday, June 7 with "Monterey Old Fisherman's Wharf Walk: A Look Back at

200 Years of History of Monterey’s Old Fisherman’s Wharf." Tours meet at the head of Old Fisherman’s Wharf (near the pink “Harbor House” store, #1 Old Fisherman’s Wharf, Monterey. Advance reservations are required by calling Tim Thomas at (831) 521-3304 or via email timsardine@yahoo.com. The tour is for ages 10–adult only and the cost is $20 for adults and kids are $15 (10-15 years). Group Rates are also available.

For thousands of years people have made their living fishing the Monterey Bay, beginning with the Rumsien Ohlone, the Native People of the Monterey area. From abalone to rockfish, everything was fished and utilized and the Monterey Bay was a multi-cultural stew, made up of whalers from the Azores, squid fishermen from China, salmon fishermen and abalone divers from Japan, and Sicilians fishing sardines in the “dark of the moon.” This

entertaining tour of Old Fisherman’s Wharf and the waterfront will take us back in time to explore the history of the Monterey Wharf, early history of the Monterey waterfront, The Rumsien/ Ohlone People--Monterey's first fishermen, the abalone industry, whaling the bay and of course, the legendary sardine industry. Discover some of the people and cultures of Monterey’s colorful past and hear fascinating stories about Old Fisherman’s Wharf and those who worked and walked there. Learn more about the sardine and squid industry, too.

Tim Thomas, fourth-generation native of the Monterey area, is a popular speaker and lively tour guide. For 16 years, he was historian and curator for the Monterey Maritime & History Museum and has worked with the Monterey Bay Aquarium, California State Parks and the Monterey Bay National Marine Sanctuary. He is author of "The Abalone King of Monterey: 'Pop' Ernest Doelter," “The Japanese on the Monterey Peninsula” and co-author of “Monterey’s Waterfront.” For more information, go to www. montereywharf.com

Alumni of the Western Stage are in for a summer treat Hungry for a good time this summer? Then you won’t want to miss any of the delightful treats we’ve got waiting for you right now at The Western Stage (TWS). As the organization kicks off its 40th Anniversary Season with the opening of the classic American drama, “Picnic,” former company members are invited to return to celebrate by enjoying the entire repertoire of shows as our guest. Alumni who register are entitled to one free ticket to a show and attend company-only activities. In addition, Alumni are invited to attend our three remaining free community events during the year celebrating TWS’ past and future and to serve as mini-reunions of company members near and far. Alumni may get their free tickets to our 2014 season titles, or purchase up to 10 tickets per title at the company rate for friends and family by following these steps: Register as an alum through our website http://westernstage.com/anniversary/40thanniversary-community-events/ (Alum status pending verification). Once you receive registration confirmation, your name will reside in our database in the TWS Box Office. Please reserve your ticket at least 48 hours before the show date so ticket office staff can process your ticket and place it in ‘Will Call,’ or alert you that there are on standby or no tickets available. Box Office hours: Wednesday – Saturday, 5:00 p.m. – 8:00 p.m. Phone: (831)755-6816 We are unable to process your free or discounted tickets during the HOUR BEFORE CURTAIN, so please be sure to reserve them ahead of time!

Upcoming 40th Anniversary Free Community Events – Join Us! 2014 is an open invitation to all members of the company and we hope that every performance and anniversary event becomes a mini-reunion! June 14, 2014 Young Company Reunion: Theatre workshops for Kids & Family taught by former YC participants in the day, and a late night read/sing-through of “The Wizard of Oz” (which celebrates its 75th anniversary in 2014!). August 15, 2014 Steinbeck Event: Revisiting TWS’ canon of original  Steinbeck adaptations through photo/video archives and  live performance. This weekend also includes the company picnic and a performance of “West Side Story” for registered TWS alumni on the 16th. November 15th, 2014 Opening of A Christmas Story, featuring a special alumni reception, and a special treat for all opening night guests. The Western Stage is part of the Hartnell College Foundation. Those interested in becoming patrons of the organization are encouraged to contact Executive Director of Institutional Advancement Jackie Cruz at (831) 755-6810 in order to make a gift on behalf of The Western Stage; you may also go online at http://westernstage. com/contact/opportunities/. For more information about The Western Stage 40th Anniversary Season, please email Artistic Program Director, Melissa Chin-Parker at mchin@hartnell.edu or Western Stage anniversary archivist Heather Osteraa at hosteraa@hartnell.edu.


June 6, 2014 • CEDAR STREET

Final Panetta Lecture Series:

Times • Page 15

Presidential Decision-Making Mike Clancy and Katie Shain The fourth and final event in the 2014 Leon Panetta Lecture Series took place Monday June 2 at the Monterey Conference Center, taking on the interesting topic of how presidents make decisions. Four of the biggest names in Washington, David Axelrod, Erskine Bowles, Andrew Card and Kenneth Duberstein, joined Panetta Institute Director and former Secretary of Defense, Leon Panetta, to explore this topic. Axelrod is a former Senior Advisor to President Barack Obama, and Bowles, Card and Duberstein served as Chiefs of Staff to Presidents Bill Clinton, George W. Bush and Ronald Reagan, respectively. And, of course, Secretary Panetta served as Chief of Staff to President Clinton during his first term. This is an impressive amount of Oval Office experience to accumulate on one stage. Panetta Institute Co-Director, Sylvia Panetta, introduced the topic and speakers, providing context for the lecture. She spoke about the theme of this year’s lecture series, “Learning the Lessons of History: Is the Past Prologue to the Future?” and described how this particular lecture fit the theme. Mrs. Panetta also noted the fact that this lecture marks the end of the 17th year of their series, which many have considered to be the best yet. In his opening remarks Secretary Panetta discussed the many roles that Presidents play in our government and reasserted how “the President of the United States sets the tone for the nation.” Then he asked each of the panelists to give their personal assessment of the strengths and weaknesses of each of the Presidents they served. Kenneth Duberstein said that President Reagan’s strengths were that he never forgot why he ran for President, he knew what he wanted to do, he knew how to be bold, and he stayed focused on his goals during all 8 years of his presidency. Reagan’s greatest weakness, according to Duberstein, was that he trusted everybody. Erskine Bowles said President Clinton’s greatest strengths were his intellectual

Rudolph Tenenbaum

Poetry What is reality? A triviality. Every tree, every hill, every stream Is probably somebody’s dream That was killed By being fulfilled. Reality, as it seems, Is the cemetery of dreams. That’s how my baby feels, As he rejects his toys and his meals. He fights with his fists Against all that exists He likes the bridge uncrossabe. He likes his dream impossible. And not just at night, but at noon He cries for the moon.

curiosity and ability to distill problems down to a set of facts, as well as his penchant to accept advice of people from all walks of life. Sparking laughter from the audience, both Bowles and Panetta declined to give their opinions on Clinton’s weaknesses. Andrew Card said that President Bush’s greatest strengths were that he was a man of commitment with the courage to make decisions without allowing politics to drive those decisions. Card said that Bush’s greatest weakness was in not letting the American people understand how engaged he was on issues. Finally, David Axelrod said that President Obama’s strengths were his intelligence, thoughtful and deliberative nature, and his willingness to make decisions that he believes are in the best interests of the country, regardless of any political price he might pay. Secretary Panetta then asked the panel members to speak about crises that each of their Presidents had faced. Kenneth Duberstein mentioned the assassination attempt on President Reagan, the Space Shuttle Challenger disaster, and the Reykjavík Summit with President Gorbochev of the Soviet Union. Erskine Bowls recalled President Clinton’s decision to launch an attack aimed at Osama Bin Laden that required flying cruise missiles through Pakistani airspace without their knowledge or approval. Of course Andrew Card, the man who whispered in President Bush’s ear that the second plane had hit the World Trade Center, spoke of 9/11, but he also mentioned Hurricane Katrina. David Axelrod said that there were “many crises to choose from,” but talked at length about the economic crisis that confronted President Obama just as he was taking office. The high regard that each of these Washington dignitaries held for Leon Panetta was obvious throughout the evening. Erskine Bowles, in particular, described how Secretary Panetta mentored him when he served as Panetta’s deputy White House chief of staff during the first Clinton term, preparing him to become chief of staff during Clinton’s second term. Bowles

Monterey Conference Center, Larkin Room, press conference guest speakers 2014 Panetta Lecture Series; left to right: Erskine Bowles, Kenneth Duberstein, David Axelrod, Secretary Leon Panetta and Andrew Card. also spoke of the pace of life in the West Wing, declaring that the White House moves “faster than the dot com world.” and recalled one of their favorite sayings, “Thank God it’s Friday, only two more working days until Monday!” At the close of the lecture, Secretary Panetta asked the panelists to make their predictions for the 2016 Presidential election. Both Democrats, Bowles and Axelrod, were “all in” for Hillary Clinton. Both Republicans, Duberstein and Card,

chose Jeb Bush. But finally all of the panelists, along with Secretary Panetta, agreed strongly on one thing: it had been an honor and a privilege to serve a United States President, and to contribute to shaping our country and the world at large. The Panetta Lecture Series can be viewed on television by checking the Panetta Institure website. The schedule is also printed at http://goo.gl/Eq8Zxu.com. The 18th series will resume next year.

Understanding Symptoms is Key Dr. Brian Rector

Monterey Peninsula Chiropractic Society If you Google “What do symptoms mean” you will get links to all kinds of sites that will help you figure out what disease process you may have. I want to address symptoms in a broader sense in what they mean to our overall health and what we can learn about them. A symptom is defined as a physical or mental feature that is regarded as indicating a condition of disease, particularly such a feature that is apparent to the patient. Instead of disease, let’s think of it as a state of imbalance. We know that the body is always seeking balance; it just may be that some force has created a state of imbalance and the symptoms we experience are a result of the body adapting to those forces and moving back to a state of balance. For example, if you get infected with the rhinovirus and develop a common cold, you may express common symptoms of coughing, sore throat, runny nose, congestion, sneezing and fever. Other symptoms may include fatigue, headache, muscle aches and loss of appetite. Most

symptoms will resolve in 7-10 days, but some may last 3 weeks or more. Each of these symptoms can be uncomfortable on their own and together can make you down right miserable. However, suppression of any of these symptoms will not resolve the underlying problem and may actually prolong the illness or create other problems. Let’s look at the various symptoms and see what they really mean. Several symptoms including congestion, sore throat and coughing can be lumped together. With a rhinovirus infection, as with any infection, your body is going to create an immune response. In this case that immune response is going to create inflammation and increased mucus production in the respiratory track. The sore throat can be the result of the inflammation and or from coughing. Coughing is a mechanism the body uses to clear the lungs or to prevent things from entering the lungs such as mucus that is running down the back of the throat. Fever is another important component of the immune response and not something that we should generally fear. The rhinovirus becomes less efficient at replicating at temperatures above 91.4

F which is why it tends to stay in the upper respiratory track where moving air cools the tissues. The body knows that elevated temperatures will help to slow down the production and spread of the virus so it creates a fever. If you suppress the fever you make it harder for the body to do its job. We can go on and on with examples, not just with the common cold but with almost any symptom. The key is to understand what is going on with your body, why it is going on, and are you within a safe variation from balance. By understanding your symptoms you will be better  prepared in supporting your body as it adapts to various challenges and you will have a better understanding of when to provide appropriate intervention from the outside in and when to let the body heal itself from the inside out.   Dr. Brian Rector 2511 Garden Rd Ste C100 Monterey CA 93940 www.rectorcreatingwellness.com  


Times • June 6, 2014 The Troubadour

Page 16 • CEDAR STREET

When Home is not a House Tom Stevens

Jane Roland

Animal Tales and Other Random Thoughts

Otter Views A recent holiday photo safari to Monterey Harbor yielded some nice shots of cormorants nesting, crab boats taking on traps, sailboats riding at anchor. Another subject was a cluster of weathered, multi-hued dinghies tethered to the municipal dock. “Those have personality,” I said, clicking. “You can tell they’re working boats by the oars and ropes and stuff in the bottom.” “What sort of work?” “They probably ferry the people who live on those boats out there,” I pointed. “That would be a Bohemian sort of life.” The dinghies reminded me that, alongside the workaday world where people live in houses and apartments, there exists another, sometimes precarious, world whose denizens live where they will. I first became aware of this alternate world in 1976, when I fell out of a marriage and landed at Gecko Mecca, a sprawling hippie house in a coastal rain forest. Among the characters who rotated through the property were a photographer who lived in his wood shop, a playwright who lived in his gazebo, and a yoga couple who lived in a tree. I met the yoga couple on my first day at Gecko Mecca, and they forever changed my assumption that people were supposed to wear clothing and live indoors. I was walking toward the house along a sandy forest path when I heard a series of explosive, chuffing blasts, like a locomotive leaving a station. As the back yard came into view, I beheld a magnificent, unclad, Edenic-looking couple posed on all fours side by side, inhaling and exhaling great “fire breaths” of air with a fierce Dionysian joy. Amazed, I sought out the playwright in his gazebo. “The couple in the yard,” I said. “Do they rent a room here too?” “No, they don’t live indoors,” he said. “They have a platform in the trees.” Even before hippie times, tree dwellers had a long and illustrious history, but they were not alone in the alternate housing cohort I call “the adapters.” Like hermit crabs, adapters can conform to nearly any dwelling space. I’ve known people who lived quite happily in trees, caves, yurts, teepees, tack sheds, camper vans and Matson containers. And, of course, on boats in and out of harbors. While these situations confer a sort of frontier idealism, most adapters eventually weary of mildew and mosquitoes and long for homes of their own. For those without trust funds, the time-honored route has been to buy what realtors call “raw land” and then slowly, lovingly, painstakingly erect a house. This is when adapters enter the second alternative housing cohort and become “recyclers.” As resourceful as bower birds, the recyclers fan out over the landscape daily, seeking materials, furnishings and building supplies others have discarded or overlooked. I knew friends who salvaged the hardwood timbers from a dismantled sawmill ramp to build two homes and a sculpture studio. Another group used hand tools to dismantle a World War Two barracks, recovering enough finish-grade lumber to build a jungle village replete with its own pyramid. Such recycling feats are legion in places where big construction projects, second home remodels and hotel décor renewals create a virtual Mississippi of surplus materials and furnishings. In those regions, every useful discard finds a willing recycler and a new home. Recyclers hereabouts have the Last Chance base yard and resale store at the county landfill site. Recyclers who stay at it long enough to complete their own homes may then join the most elite cohort, the “converters.” These are landowners who had just enough money to finish the house, but not enough to build the mother-in-law unit whose monthly rental pays the mortgage. Enter: the water tank. Empty water tank, I mean. Fitted out with sash windows and Dutch doors, mineralcured, antique hardwood water tanks can become rental units as charming as Hobbit houses. Other conversions I’ve seen include refurbished farm buildings, drydocked boats, retired school buses, old wine vats, even circus trailers. My favorite was an old train caboose that became a quaint rental. One town in Napa Valley has a motel made entirely from railroad cars. The progression from adapter to recycler to converter is not an easy one, and it’s not for everybody. When the fire breath yoga man finally moved out of his tree house, friends hoped he might “settle down” and live in a house. Instead, he settled down in a cave on a mountainside. He fitted this out as comfortably as a Pasha’s tent, with cushions, carpets, couches, tapestries, even wi-fi. He held court there for many happy years. Another Bohemian cave-dweller came to a tragic end. I met Smitty when we were both training for a marathon, and I could tell right away he was different. He ran the 26 miles barefoot, with the letters to “Jesus Loves” taped on his toes. Smitty followed a fruitarian diet, fasted regularly, and lived in a remote shoreline cave he had found at the base of a cliff. Alas, one stormy night the rain-soaked cliff sheered away, and Smitty was killed in the rockslide. The alternative life offers unique rewards, but it can also be precarious.

Sotheby’s Real Estate

Summer has not officially commenced. The summer solstice heralds the beginning of the season in the Northern Hemisphere on June 21 at 3:51 a.m. our time. The timing of the solstice depends on when the sun reaches its farthest point north of the equator. The word is from the Latin solstitimn, (from sol (sun) and stitium (to stop), reflecting the fact that the sun appears to stop at this time. Now that you are well educated I will continue with my thoughts. We had an unofficial visit from our older daughter, Ellen, and grandson, William, age 10, who drove up from Van Nuys. The occasion was a sad one; the memorial service of Doc (Galyn) Hammond, whose daughter, Denise is married to son Jay. It was Memorial Day weekend and neither had obligations for Monday; Ellen work and Will his last week of school for the summer. It was a lovely visit and gave us an opportunity to see the extended Hammond family as well as our own including our grandsons, Justin with bride Megan, and Spencer. We had an early brunch at Toasties and later attended the service. I expected the typical ruminations from friends and relatives, but what we got instead was a tour-de-force, a remarkable performance by Doc himself. He spoke of his early history in the broadcasting and advertising industries, and deep love of music including symphonic (a stint with the first Monterey Symphony Orchestra), faithful involvement and attendance at the Jazz Festival, and folk music. I sat there enraptured. Years ago Doc had recorded his eulogy and who better to do it than the person who knew him the best. Then I sat up in shock when a tune was played and sung by Bud and Travis, his favorite folk duo. In all of the years I had known him we had never discussed such things. I would have told him that eons ago Travis Edmonson was a great friend of mine; in fact I had quite a crush on him. He grew up in Nogales, Arizona, one hundred miles south of Tucson, my home. We didn’t meet until we went to a church camp in Prescott, and I was hooked. We were in junior high school…Travis had played the role of “Curly” in the TV Show “Our Gang” when he was 5 and began his singing career at 7 in his church choir. I went off to boarding school but returned for my junior year at Tucson Senior High (I finished that grade and my senior in one year and moved to the University of Arizona). I saw Travis in high school and later in college. He was handsome with dark curly hair and a big smile. He played the guitar and took a strong interest in Native American tribes, including the Pascua Yaqui Tribe, helping to produce a Spanish-Yaqui dictionary. In 1948 the tribe made him an honorary member and he lived briefly on an Apache Reservation. While he did not graduate from UofA, he became locally famous for serenading college girls and met his first wife there. He joined the United States Army, after which he began his musical career in San Francisco. In 1958 he formed Bud and Travis with Bud Dashiell. It is said that he was considered a folk music pioneer and influenced such groups as the Kingston Trio. Sadly he suffered a stroke in 1982, experienced ongoing health problems and died in 2009. He was inducted into The Hall of Fame by the Tucson Area Music Awards in 1995. I was at the Hungry i one night with friends, enjoying the free admittance with a pitcher of beer. Acts were introduced and suddenly there he was, my love of more than 15 years earlier. Bud and Travis folk singers. It was MY Travis. They played folk music infused with the influence of Mexican styles, particular mariachi. I couldn’t believe it and wonder why it was that I had no idea he had become so famous. We met for a drink later and I recall dimly that his wife might have been with him…He hadn’t really changed, still handsome, with the brown curly hair and wonderful smile. Now he and Doc are playing music together in the bandstand in Heaven.

Left: Travis age 16 The end of summer welcomes the third annual Fiesta del Perro, a celebration of dogs. This is a gift to the city of Pacific Grove, to tell the world that we are a dog loving town. There are canines all over our little city. They visit shops that welcome them, and many pull their owners into The Treasure Shop as treats are always provided. Will Bullas, the famous animal artist, has kindly provided a painting for the poster and serves on the committee (he was made an honorary PG Rotarian some years ago) The event will be held on September 27 at Robert Down School, from 11:00 until 3:00. Sponsors to date include Rabo Bank, Cedar Street Times, Coastal Canine Magazine, Carmel Holistic Vet Clinic, Pacific Vet Specialists; we hope you will join these underwriters, for, while this is not a fund raiser as such, we hope to raise some funds for Pacific Grove Rotary projects, Animal Friends Rescue Project and Peace of Mind Dog Rescue. There will be a children’s art show, judged again by Will Bullas and David Laws, a food booth, face painting, pet parade, Rocks, Paper Scissors Band and a number of demonstrations, among which are Disc Dogs of the Golden Gate, Del Ray Oaks K9 Police Dog Team, Salinas-Monterey Agility Racing Team, D-Dog Agility, Living with Dogs and Search Dog Foundation. .There will also be booths, information and goods. An On-Line Auction will go up soon featuring many valuable packages including the original painting for the poster. If you would like to be involved by sponsoring and having a booth please contact Jane Durant Jones, jane@ treehousemortgage.com, or Jane Roland gcr770@aol.com Please check the website Fiesta del Perro.com for up-to-date information... There are some important birthdays in the next ten days, Michele Tubman, June 6. Sue Dewar, Jay DeVine, and Elizabeth Hood, all on June 10.

Home Sweet Tree


June 6, 2014 • CEDAR STREET

Times • Page 17

Scene 41: Alice’s Mother Wants A Divorce Bernard Furman

Marriage Can Be Funny Harry and Alice Wilson are seated in the living room of their Pacific Grove home. Alice: My mother will be here in a little while. Harry: That’s unusual—a Saturday morning visit. What’s the occasion? A: She called about an hour ago to ask if I’d be home and if so, could she come to see me. H: About what?

Then, she began calling your father to come help her with one thing or another--- to get something from a shelf that was too high for her to reach, or tighten the screw on a drawer handle, and so on. They thought they were fooling me, but they weren’t. I suspected they were having an affair, and now I have proof of it! A: What proof are you talking about? E: I was going through some of your father’s clothes this morning before taking them to the cleaner, and in a pocket in his blue blazer found a receipt from Tiffany’s in the Carmel mall, for something that cost more than $3,000! A: What was it? E: I don’t know. It was the credit card receipt, not the store’s, so there’s no description of what was bought---but it must have been jewelry for that price, which is more than he ever spent on me, that two-timing rat! I’m going to throw him out and divorce him, and take him for everything he’s got! (She starts crying again.) A: Calm down, Mom, you’re making a mountain out of a molehill.

A: I don’t know, but she was obviously very upset about something. H: I have some office work to do in the den, so I’ll go there now in order that you and your mother can have some privacy. Harry leaves the room. A short while later, the doorbell rings. Alice goes out to answer it, and returns with her mother, Evelyn. Alice: You sounded distressed when you called to ask if you could come see me, mother. Is something wrong?

E: How can you say that? I have the proof! A: If you’ll stop crying long enough for me to explain, I will. (Evelyn stops crying.) A: Do you remember that time when you were taking some of Dad’s shirts to the laundry years ago, and noticed what you thought was lipstick on the collar of one of them? E: Vaguely.

Evelyn: Oh Alice, I’m so glad you were home! I didn’t know who else to turn to. (She starts sobbing.)

A: You called him at his office and berated him and called him all sorts of terrible names----and the stain turned out to be dye that had run onto the collar from a pink tie Dad had worn on a hot, humid day. Remember now?

A: Stop crying, Mom, please—and tell me what happened.

E: Yes, I do.

E: I’m ashamed to even talk about it. (Cries harder.)

A: Well, it’s the same sort of thing. You’ve let your imagination run away with you.

A: About what, Mom? Talk to me.

E: But what about the receipt?

E: About your father! The old fool has been cheating on me! (Sobs)

A: Don’t you and Dad have a special occasion coming up soon? E: Yes—our 50th anniversary next month, if I let him live that long.

A: When? With whom? E: It started when that widow, Jennie Sachs, moved into our building about six months ago. She’d show up to borrow a cup of sugar, or return the sugar----all kinds of reasons.

A: Well, the receipt was for something that Dad bought for you for that occasion! E: For me? How can you know that? A: Because I was with him when he bought it, and helped him select it. E: Expensive jewelry for me? What is it? A: I’m not going to spoil the surprise by telling you---but it’s for you!

Legal Notices FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 20140912 The following person is doing business as PREMIER PROPERTIES; PREMIER PROPERTY MANAGEMENT; and PREMIER PROPERTIES OF CARMEL, 1011 Cass St.. #109, Monterey, Monterey County, CA 93940. LARRY SCHOLINK, 27400 Heavens Way, Carmel, CA 93923. This statement was filed with the Clerk of Monterey County on April 28, 2014. Registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or name(s) listed above on 4/15/2014. Signed: Larry Scholink. This business is conducted by a general partnership. Publication dates: 5/16, 5/23, 5/30, 6/6/14 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 20141033 The following person is doing business as GMH & ASSOCIATES, 3211 Tallmon Street, Marina, CA, Monterey County, CA 93933. GINA M. HINDS, 3211 Tallmon Street, Marina, CA 93933. This statement was filed with the Clerk of Monterey County on May 1, 2014. Registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or name(s) listed above on 05-14-14. Signed: Gina M. Hinds. This business is conducted by individual. Publication dates: 5/16, 5/23, 5/30, 6/6/14

E: Thank you Alice, thank you! I feel like a new woman. A: You’re welcome, Mom. Now go home, make Dad a good dinner, don’t even hint that we had this conversation, and act real surprised when he gives the present to you next month. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 20140945 The following person is doing business as SIXTYEIGHTWEST, 1078 Ortega Rd., Pebble Beach, Monterey County, CA 93953. ERIK UPPMAN, 1078 Ortega Rd., Pebble Beach, CA 93953. This statement was filed with the Clerk of Monterey County on May 1, 2014. Registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or name(s) listed above on N/A. Signed: Erik Uppman. This business is conducted by an individual. Publication dates: 5/16, 5/23, 5/30, 6/6/14 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 20140927 The following person is doing business as MONTEREY ANTIQUES, 980 Fremont St., Monterey, Monterey County, CA 93940. WARREN LEE ROSEN, 121 Red Hawk Lane, Aptos, CA 95003. This statement was filed with the Clerk of Monterey County on April 29, 2014. Registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or name(s) listed above on 04-29-14. Signed: Warren Rosen. This business is conducted by an individual. Publication dates: 5/23, 5/30, 6/6, 6/13/14

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME: Petition of ELIZABETH STEINEM Case No. M127964 Filed MAY 27, 2014. To all interested persons: Petitioner ELIZABETH STEINEM filed a petition with this court for a decree changing name as follows: present name ELIZABETH STEINEM to proposed name ELIZABETH DANIELS. THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. Notice of hearing date: July 25, 2014 Time: 9:00 a.m., Dept. 15. The address of the court is: Superior Court of California, County of Monterey, 1200 Aguajito Road, Monterey, CA 93940. A copy of this Order To Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four consecutive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county: CEDAR STREET TIMES. DATE: May 27, 2014 Judge of the Superior Court: Thomas W. Wills. Publication dates: 05/30, 06/06, 06/13, 06/20/14 ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME: Petition of FRANCISCO DANIEL CORTEZ Case No. M127961 Filed MAY 27, 2014. To all interested persons: Petitioner FRANCISCO DANIEL CORTEZ filed a petition with this court for a decree changing name as follows: present name FRANCISCO DANIEL CORTEZ to proposed name FRANK DANIELS. THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. Notice of hearing date: July 25, 2014 Time: 9:00 a.m., Dept. 15. The address of the court is: Superior Court of California, County of Monterey, 1200 Aguajito Road, Monterey, CA 93940. A copy of this Order To Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four consecutive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county: CEDAR STREET TIMES. DATE: May 27, 2014 Judge of the Superior Court: Thomas W. Wills. Publication dates: 05/30, 06/06, 06/13, 06/20/14

E: I will, dear, I will. (Alice escorts Evelyn to the door and says goodbye, then sits down again in the living room, picks up the phone, and dials.) A: Hello, Dad? It’s Alice.—I’m fine, Dad, but I didn’t call to chat. You and I have to have a serious conversation soon—very serious, and very soon, but there’s no time for that now. Mom was just here and is on the way home as I speak, so I want you to listen carefully and do exactly as I say: You are not to tell Mom that I made this call. You are not let her know you’re aware she was here. What I do need you to do is to meet me 10 a.m. tomorrow morning at Tiffany’s in the Carmel mall, and to bring with you a credit card to which you can charge between three and four thousand dollars. (She disconnects.) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 20141156 The following person is doing business as SUKHMANDIE SPEAKS, 660 Pine Ave. #5, Pacific Grove, Monterey County, CA 93950. GERMAIN M. HATCHER, 660 Pine Ave. #5, Pacific Grove, CA 93950. This statement was filed with the Clerk of Monterey County on June 2, 2014. Registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or name(s) listed above on N/A. Signed: Germain Hatcher. This business is conducted by an individual. Publication dates: 6/6, 6/13, 6/20, 6/27/14

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Page 18 • CEDAR STREET

Times

• June 6, 2014

F.Y.I.

At Your Service!

ATTORNEY

CONSTRUCTION

HARDWOOD FLOORS

JOSEPH BILECI JR. Attorney              at   Law  

Lic. # 700124

Mike Millette, Owner 831-277-8101

215 W. Franklin, Ste. 216, Monterey, CA 93940

TAO TE PRACTITIONER

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BOOKS

INC.

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CLEANING

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Call 831-224-2905

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Whatever it takes to keep your property looking great! Call for a FREE estimate 831-917-4410 Bordwell33@gmail.com


June 6, 2014 • CEDAR STREET

Times • Page 19

OPEN SUNDAY 1-3 | SPRECKELS | 88 Nacional Avenue Charming two story 5BR/3.5BA craftsman style home in Spreckels with 4 bedrooms upstairs and 1 bedroom with private bathroom downstairs or make it your home office. Entertainment room,open kitchen concept with stainless steel appliances. Lovely front and back yard. $689,000

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Page 20 • CEDAR STREET

Times

• June 6, 2014

OPEN SUN 1:30-4

OPEN SUN 2-4

PASADERA | $2,249,000 Single-level 4BR/4.5BA home overlooking the 15th green of the Nicklaus Club. Main house is 3,609 sq.ft and guest is 628 sq.ft.

MTRY/SAL HWY | 80 Corral de Tierra Terrace Located at the end of a cul de sac, this 4BR/3.5BA home features a chef’s kitchen & is zoned for horses. $1,395,000

Edward Hoyt 831.277.3838

S. Swallow, D.Dusenbury, M.Radzis 831.594.0931 Annette Boggs 831.601.5800

PACIFIC GROVE | $1,215,000 Offering 3BR/2BA, extensively remodeled over the years, offering great entertaining space both inside & out.

MONTEREY | $875,000 This expansive 7BR/4BA Spanish-style home is located in the heart of Monterey. Enjoy ocean views off back deck.

PACIFIC GROVE | $818,000 Great floor plan in this 3BR/2.5BA home. The large deck is ideal for outside living and entertainment. Large lot.

J.R. Rouse 831.277.3464

Tina Carpenter 831.521.0231

Leilani & Dave Randall 831.241.8870

OPEN SAT 12-3, SUN 1-4

PEBBLE BEACH | 2900 Sloat Road Well appointed 4BR/2.5BA home, with approx. 3,100 sq.ft of living space. Circular driveway, home theater, Pacific Grove schools. $1,249,000

OPEN SAT 1-3, SUN 2-4

PACIFIC GROVE | $727,000 Two 2BR/1.5BA units with peeks of the sea. Unit A is freshly remodeled & vacant. 1.5 car garage.

PACIFIC GROVE | 352 Bishop Avenue Move in and Relax! 3 BR/2BA, remodeled kitchen & baths, thermo-paned windows, fireplace, oak floors, 2 car garage, stone patio & spa. $725,000

PACIFIC GROVE | 1329 Buena Vista Avenue This 3BR/3.5BA home + office features forest views and a private backyard. Within walking distance to Spanish Bay. $705,000

Richard Warren 831.277.9179

Bill Bluhm 831.277.2782

Annette Boggs 831.601.5800

MONTEREY PENINSULA BROKERAGE | sothebyshomes.com/monterey Pacific Grove 831.372.7700 | Carmel-by-theSea 831.624.9700 Carmel Rancho 831.624.9700 | Carmel Valley 831.659.2267 Sotheby’s International Realty and the Sotheby’s International Realty logo are registered (or unregistered) service marks used with permission. Operated by Sotheby’s International Realty, Inc.

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