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PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID SAN DIEGO, CA PERMIT NO. 1980

Vol. 102, Issue 21 • May 22, 2014

INSIDE

Memorial Day

Monday, May 26 Two public events in honor of veterans, A3

ENLIGHTENING LA JOLLA SINCE 1913

ONLINE DAILY AT lajollalight.com

Planned cell tower at Cliffridge Park draws parents’ ire By Ashley MAckin Parents of students at Torrey Pines Elementary School turned out en masse to the May 14 La Jolla Shores Association (LJSA) meeting to state their opposition to an AT&T cell tower proposed for Cliffridge Park. Because the school administration scheduled an additional meeting to discuss the tower, no further action was taken on the issue. AT&T Acquisition Consultant Debra DePratti Gardner was at the meeting to explain that the communications company proposes to build a 30-foot faux eucalyptus tree (to disguise the tower) at the far end of the park’s baseball field beyond the yellow foul line pole. The “tree” will have 12 antennas and a 240-square-foot equipment enclosure on the ice-plant area

below the field. “Fifteen years ago, people used their cell phones just for phone calls. Now people use their phones to watch television, so cell phone companies are scrambling trying to get additional bandwidth to (meet) their user’s needs,” she said. “Presently AT&T has a gigantic hole (in coverage) all along Torrey Pines Road and east of Cliffridge Park,” necessitating the additional cell tower, said DeParatti Gardner noting that each antenna would operate at approximately 30 watts and house a separate technology, such as voice data and LTE wireless capability. Still, parents in attendance expressed concerns

see cell Tower, A19

AT&T Acquisition consultant Debra DePratti Gardner presents details of the proposed cell tower at cliffridge Park at a recent shores Association meeting. Ashley MAckin

Population growth forces changes at Cove lookout 34-year preschool educator gets ready to retire, A6

Cartoonist jumps from editorial pages to humor book, B1

La JoLLa

By Ashley MAckin f you consider our population over the last 20 years, it has doubled, in terms of beach-goers,” said San Diego Lifeguard Captain Nick Lerma. “Citywide, there were approximately 11 million people going to the beach 15 years ago, and last year it was around 23 or 24 million. That changes community expectation of what a lifeguard is and what a lifeguard does.” When San Diego established a lifeguard service in 1918, there were few lifeguards, and the ones that were there typically served on a seasonal basis. However, with more people at the beach, more lifeguards were needed and when lifeguard towers were being built across the county, La Jolla Cove got one. “A lot of things can happen and they happen very quickly in La Jolla, particularly at the Cove … you have a huge array of things going on and things you are watching,” Lerma said.

“I

La Jolla’s

Lifeguard Towers Part 2 of 3 n A series chronicling the history

of the towers at Children’s Pool, The Cove and The Shores

see lifeGuArD Tower, A15

Light An Edition of

565 Pearl St., Suite 300 La Jolla, CA 92037 (858) 459-4201 lajollalight.com

la Jolla cove lifeguard tower circa 1968, with Tony Alkire manning it courtesy nick lerMA

you nner er Co d to save.. h C With uarantee results. t a re g y a n d g e g e t y o u r monell Cher to today! Ca sold home

ResidentIal Customer La Jolla, CA 92037 ECRWSS

Sardine shortage cause of sea lion deaths By Ashley MAckin The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) released preliminary findings as to the cause of the unusual sea lion pup mortality event that began in January 2013 — a scarcity of sardines. During the event, a higher than usual number of California sea lion pups were found emaciated, dehydrated and/or underweight for their age and in need of rescue and rehabilitation. The event is still under investigation. Marine Mammal Health and Stranding Response Coordinator Sarah Wilkin reported: “A likely contributor to the large number of stranded, malnourished pups was a change in the availability of sea lion prey or forage — especially sardines, a high value food source for nursing mothers.” see seA lion DeAThs, A19

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Page a2 - MAY 22, 2014 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

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Custom, picture perfect 4 br, 3.5 ba Cape Cod masterpiece. Stunning architecture. Philip Carrillo (858) 243-5884 phil@viewsavvy.com

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Best deal in La Jolla Shores. 3 br/3 ba townhome with high-end finishes. Walking distance to beach! Michelle Serafini (858) 829-6210 michelle@locationlocationcoastal.com

Create your dream! Quiet, single-level home with pristine ocean, bay and city views. Barbara Leinenweber (619) 981-0002 bleinenweber@coldwellbanker.com

Newly renovated in 2013. Immaculate family home w/ great entertaining space in a tranquil setting. Ocean & bay vistas.. Jeannie Thompson (858) 395-7227 jeannie@jeanniethompson.com

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Sophisticated finishes meet family-friendly living in this Bird Rock masterpiece built in 2006. Irene McCann & Melanie Aalbers (858) 232-7373 Homes@IreneAndMelanie.com

Gated estate on over 10 acres w/floor plan of 10,050SF, 8BR, 9BA & finest resort living. Olivia Moore (858) 357-4675 olivia.moore@coldwellbanker.com

Beautiful, upgraded single-level home nestled in a wonderful golf course community. Novell Riley (619) 890-7342 novell.riley@gmail.com

Stunning 5 br, 4 ba Mediterranean home with 2nd story ocean views. Perfect location in Bird Rock. Kimber Becker (858) 699-3092 kimber.becker@coldwellbanker.com

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息2014 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Each Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage office is owned by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker速 and the Coldwell Banker Logo, Coldwell Banker Previews International速 and the Coldwell Banker Previews International Logo, are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Broker does not guarantee the accuracy of square footage, lot size or other information concerning the condition or features of property provided by seller or obtained from public records or other sources, and the buyer is advised to independently verify the accuracy of that information through personal inspection and with appropriate professionals. *Data based on closed and recorded transaction sides of all homes sold as reported by the U.S. Coldwell Banker速 franchise system for the calendar year 2013. USD$.


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LA JOLLA LIGHT - MAY 22, 2014 - Page a3

Officials to attend Mt. Soledad Memorial event Monday to honor fallen hero

T

Congressman Juan Vargas (51st District). rustees of the Mt. Soledad Memorial Association San Diego Mayor Kevin Faulconer and Congressman will host a special plaque presentation 2 to 3 p.m. Hunter will make brief speeches. Two proclamations will Monday, May 26 at the Mt. Soledad Veterans Memorial, 6905 La Jolla Scenic Drive at Via Capri, honoring be presented, one from the City of San Diego by City Council Representative SherrI Lightner Sgt. Rafael Peralta, USMC (April 7, 1979(District 1) and one from the County of Nov. 15, 2004). San Diego by Supervisor Dave Roberts Peralta was awarded the Navy Cross for making the ultimate sacrifice saving the (District 3). The keynote speaker will be Brigadier lives of fellow Marines. Peralta, a native of General James W. Bierman, Jr., Mexico, was a 1997 graduate of Morse High Commanding General, Marine Corps School in San Diego. He obtained a green Recruit Depot/Western Recruiting Region. card in 2000 and became a U.S. Citizen Chris Merrill of KOGO Radio will serve through his Marine Corps service. as master of ceremonies. Performances Speaking on behalf of Peralta’s honor will will be given by MCRD Marine Band Brass be two members of his team whose lives Quintet and the La Jolla Country Day were saved when Peralta fell upon and absorbed the blast of a grenade: Robert Madrigal Singers. The San Diego T-34 Performance Team will provide a fly-over Reynolds (who works in law enforcement in the Missing Man formation. The event in the state of Washington) and Nick Jones is free. u (a member of the Riverside County Sheriffs Sgt. Rafael Peralta Department). 1979-2004 n Note: Early arrivals recommended; This event will mark the first time at the Old Town Trolley will provide complimentary shuttle Memorial that all San Diego County Congressional representatives will be in attendance: Congressman Darrell service to and from the Memorial from nearby Mt. Soledad Presbyterian Church and the French American Issa (49th District); Congresswoman Susan Davis (53rd School parking lots, both located on Soledad Mountain District) Congressman Duncan Hunter (50th District), Road. (858) 459-2314. soledadmemorial.com Congressman Scott Peters (52nd District) and

Over an acre of flat, absolutely spectacular grounds and gorgeous architecture awe from the moment one enters the secured gates of this Spanish Revival estate in the heart of the Muirlands. Enjoy views to the vast lawn and sparkling pool from living areas of grand scale, with a superb floor plan offering carefully-designed spaces for entertaining and relaxation alike. 6 BR, 5.5 baths. Offered at $7,400,000

Miramar Cemetery memorial service will be held Sunday

A

Veterans Memorial Service at Miramar National Cemetery is set for 1-2 p.m., Sunday, May 25 at 5795 Nobel Drive, just west of the Marine Corps Air Station, off Miramar Road and I-805. The annual event is sponsored by the Miramar National Cemetery Support Foundation and its president and CEO, Dennis A. Schoville, will offer the welcoming remarks. The keynote address will be made by Brig. Gen. John W. Bullard, Commanding General, Marine Corps Installations West – Camp Pendleton. The guest speaker will be Bradley Phillips, executive director, Memorial Service Network V, National Cemetery Administration. Other presenters will be Chaplain Lt. Daniel J. McGrath, USN, USS Essex (LPH 2); the 3rd Marine Aircraft Wing Band; and Color Guards, the U.S. Naval League Sea Cadets. Invited guest include American Ex-Prisoners of War; Green Berets/Special Forces; The Chosen Few; Jewish War Veterans of the United States; Pearl Harbor Survivors Association; and members of other San Diego Veterans groups. u

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Page a4 - MAY 22, 2014 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

7:30 p.m. Athenaeum Music & Arts Library, 1008 Wall St. $14-$19. ljathenaeum.org/lectures.html

22 Community

Calendar

Thursday, May 22

n Sunrise Rotary of La Jolla meets, 6:55 a.m. The Shores Hotel, 8110 Camino Del Oro. $20. (619) 992-9449. n Qi Gong, 9:30 a.m. Riford Library, 7555 Draper Ave. Exercises for all ages and abilities. (858) 4536719. LaJollaLibrary.org n La Jolla Traffic and Transportation Board meets, 4 p.m. La Jolla Rec Center, 615 Prospect St. info@lajollacpa.org n Seal-a-bration to benefit harbor seals at Children’s Pool/ Casa Beach, 5 p.m. Mangelsen Gallery, 7916 Girard Ave. Donations. (619) 479-3412. SealConservancy.org n Music lecture, Jacquelyne Silver, “Hooray for Hollywood,”

Friday, May 23

n La Jolla Golden Triangle Rotary Club Breakfast Meeting, 7:15 a.m. La Jolla Marriott, 4240 La Jolla Village Drive. $20. LaJollaGTRotary.org or (858) 3951222. n Computer Help Lab, 11 a.m. Riford Library, 7555 Draper Ave. (858) 552-1657. LaJollaLibrary.org n Kiwanis Club of La Jolla meets, noon, La Jolla Presbyterian Church, 7155 Draper Ave. First three meetings free as a member’s guest, then $15. (858) 945-2280. CraigBratlien@gmail.com

Saturday, May 24

n Seniors Computer Group, 9:30 a.m. Wesley Palms, 2404 Loring St., Pacific Beach. Free for guests, $1 monthly membership. (858) 459-9065.

Sunday, May 25

n San Diego County Diversity and Inclusiveness Group meets to affect faith-neutral name for the La Jolla December parade, 8:15 a.m. Starbucks, 1055 Torrey Pines Road. Free with RSVP: (858) 454-2628 or hgslajolla@gmail.com n La Jolla Open Aire Market, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Girard Avenue at Genter Street. (858) 454-1699.

High School Graduation Dates

Murals of La Jolla Walking Tour

n Friday, May 30: The Bishop’s School, noon, 7607 La Jolla Blvd.

n Check out the public art scene across town during a free, Murals of La Jolla Walking Tour, 5 p.m. Wednesday, May 28, departing from the Athenaeum Music & Arts Library, 1008 Wall St. The 60-90 minute tour will be led by curator Lynda Forsha. Participants should wear comfortable shoes. Reservations suggested at (858) 454-5872.

n Friday, May 30: La Jolla Country Day’s upper school (10 a.m.) 9490 Genesee Ave. n Thursday, June 12: La Jolla High School, 2 p.m., Gene Edwards Stadium, 750 Nautilus St.

Monday, May 26 Memorial Day

n Raja Yoga class, 4:30 p.m. Congregational Church of La Jolla, 1216 Cave St. Donations. (858) 395-4033.

Tuesday, May 27

n Rotary Club of La Jolla, noon, La Valencia Hotel, 1132 Prospect St. Lunch $30. PatStouffer@icloud.com n Hatha Chair Yoga, 12:30 p.m. Riford Library, 7555 Draper Ave. or (858) 552-1657. LaJollaLibrary.org n La Jolla Shores Permit Review Committee meets, 4 p.m. La Jolla Rec Center, 615 Prospect St. info@lajollacpa.org n Toastmasters of La Jolla meets, 6:30 p.m. La Jolla YMCA Firehouse,

‘Expecting to Fly (for the Zeros)’ by Fred Tomaselli 7877 Herschel Ave. Guests free, $85 six-month membership. president@tmlajolla.org

Wednesday, May 28

n Kiwanis Club of Torrey Pines meets, 7:15 a.m. Torrey Pines Christian Church, 8320 Scenic Drive North. First three meetings free, then $15. essheridan@aol.com n Torrey Pines of La Jolla Rotary meets, noon. Rock Bottom Brewery, 8980 La Jolla Village Drive. $20. (858) 459-8912. GurneyMcM@aol.com n Tapping to the Stars, 12:30 p.m. advanced dancers; 1:30 p.m. beginners La Jolla YMCA Firehouse, 7877 Herschel Ave. For pricing, e-mail nancy@tappingtothestars.com n La Jolla Parks and Rec meets,

4 p.m. La Jolla Rec Center, 615 Prospect St. (858) 552-1658. n Pacific Pearl La Jolla Women’s Health Month lecture series, 6:30 p.m. 6919 La Jolla Blvd. Moira Fitzpatrick M.D., Ph.D. “The Sacred Feminine: Returning home to ourselves.” (858) 459-6919. u Events are free unless otherwise noted.

Did we miss listing your community event? n E-mail information to: ashleym@lajollalight.com n The deadline is noon, Thursday for publication in the following Thursday edition. Questions? Call Ashley Mackin at (858) 875-5957.

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Page a6 - MAY 22, 2014 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

Goodbye, Mrs. Hilbert!

La Jolla preschool educator retires after 34 years By Ashley MAckin etty Hilbert, La Jolla Presbyterian Church Preschool Director, never thought she would be a teacher. But after 34 years as a teacher-turned-director, she will retire with full honors from the community, as the guest of an open house, 2-4 p.m. Saturday, May 31 at 7715 Draper Ave. “When I was in college, I was going into radio. I thought radio was the greatest thing ever,” she said of her studies at Baylor University. “But my last two years in college, it seemed like everyone I knew was majoring in education and I was majoring in speech. My roommates were talking about the jobs they were going to have and I remember thinking, I might not get a job, so I thought I might teach speech, and I got a degree in education.” She went on to teach third grade for six years. “I loved teaching third grade … I thought I couldn’t handle the younger ones,” she said with a laugh. She took a break from teaching, believing she would never return to the classroom, when she married her husband Jim, and had two children, Anne and Dean, now grown. “When my children were in junior high and high school, one of the teachers here was leaving, and they put an ad out saying

the children she taught long ago are now adults and sending their children to the La Jolla Presbyterian Preschool. “It’s been a great experience and a great life,” she said, admitting that leaving will be “bittersweet.” She plans to enjoy her retirement with her husband, visiting grandchildren and traveling.

B

Lessons learned

Betty hilbert had a painting made by a student at her desk for many years.

tunein

AM 600 KOGO News Talk Radio

When the director announced she was leaving, Hilbert was offered the position, which she initially declined. “But they said (I had to) and that was 24 years ago,” she said. She’s noticed that over the last few years,

s

they needed a teacher,” she reminisced. “I thought I could come in and help out, but the director became one of my best friends, so I stayed and taught for about nine-and-ahalf years.”

Ashley MAckin

Hilbert said she hopes parents understand the role of preschool. “It is the bridge between leaving mom and dad, and getting to kindergarten,” she said. “We hope that by the time children enter kindergarten, they are not scared to go into a classroom by themselves, they can say goodbye to mom and dad at the door, and they can feel a little more independent and talk to an adult.” Hilbert said preschool also offers children a chance to learn by playing in a nonacademic setting. “Parents sometimes say to me, ‘all he does is play,’ and that’s true. Go into a preschool room and look around; you’ll see 20 things right away that kids will learn from by looking at or touching.” Preschool is also the place where children learn to interact with others, use their words instead of hitting, and learn structure.

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www.lajollalight.com “We are not so strict that we tell them they have to do this or that, but we don’t say, ‘oh, you don’t want to hear the story, then go play outside.’ They have to learn there are rules and if we are going to circle time, everyone needs to be in the circle,” she said. “We try to make the experience fun. Children don’t know they are learning, but they are — and at a fast rate. “Some schools put computers in their preschools, but we are of the few that do not. There are skills they need to know at this age, and using a computer is not one of them. They can do that later.” Reminding parents that a preschooler’s brain, developmentally, has been the same since time started, she said one of the reasons the school doesn’t teach younger children to read is that at this stage of development their eyes cannot track words on a page — or a screen. “Technology has been the thing that has changed preschool the most. When the technology comes, some believe it can change everything about the way a child thinks. Our philosophy is that a child is still a child, and all the children around the world are still developing the same way,” she said. La Jolla Presbyterian Rev. Mike Sedgwick said Hilbert leaves a terrific legacy at the school. “One of the things that is always amazing to me is when I come into contact with adults who say, ‘I had Betty as a teacher’ or ‘My kid, who is now in college, had Betty as a director.’ She’s had such a huge impact on so many families from this community.

LA JOLLA LIGHT - MAY 22, 2014 - Page a7

La Jolla Presbyterian Church Preschool ■ Founded: 1955 ■ Address: 7715 Draper Ave., La Jolla ■ Students: Ages 2-5 of all faiths may attend 2-4 days per week ■ Tuition: From $3,188 annually, based on age, attendance frequency ■ Sessions: 9 a.m. to noon, afternoon enrichment for some students ■ Student-to-teacher ratio: Does not exceed 10:1 ■ Contact: (858) 454-0713, LJPres.org

“I think she’ll be most remembered for how much she cared for and loved the children of La Jolla. It’s been outstanding to see. She’ll be dearly missed by the staff and pastors here and we are so appreciative of all that she gave to this community and this church.” Sedgwick said filling Hilbert’s shoes will be “a tall task” for incoming director, Barbara Etienne of Carlsbad, though he said he is excited for her arrival. A former child development professor at MiraCosta College, Etienne has also had experience designing and starting preschools. u

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Glass ‘fix’ to begin May 27 on Shores lifeguard tower By Ashley MAckin During the May 14 La Jolla Shores Association (LJSA) meeting, San Diego Lifeguard Lt. Rich Stropky and City of San Diego Civil Engineer Elif Cetin presented a plan to quickly fix the glare and distortion issues found at the new $3.8 million Shores lifeguard tower. During certain times of day, during certain months, the angle of the glass and the type of glass used on the structure lead to “ghost images” of people appearing to be on one side of the beach when they are actually at another, and glare inhibits the guards’ ability to see. Cetin also requested a waiver to the summer construction moratorium be granted so repairs could take place immediately. She told LJSA board members the city hired a contractor independent of the one hired to do the original work, who recommended the glass be replaced and re-angled. If construction starts on the proposed May 27 date, after Memorial Day weekend, contractors say they are confident the work can be finished by the end of June. During troublesome times, lifeguards could rely on “redundant coverage,” where guards at the nearby towers, mainly Tower 32, would also observe the beach

La Jolla

Shores

Association

and water, and cross check what lifeguards at the main tower see. Lifeguards will raise the height of Tower 32 to improve visibility to ensure the beach is thoroughly monitored during the Shores tower repair project. Fixing the glass issues involves installing a steel plate that will frame the new glass panels without obstructing the view. Once the plate is installed, another set of measurements will be taken and the panels will be fitted to those measurements. Cetin said a glass specialist sub-contractor would work with the contractors, under the observation of third-party inspectors and resident engineers. She also reported there would be some “down time,” when crews would not be

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Page a8 - MAY 22, 2014 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

Frontline Cancer SCOTT M. LIPPMAN, M.D.

Caring collaboration

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any people in our community grieved the loss of San Diego Hospice, which ceased operations in February. It was a large and vital center for the treatment and care of terminally ill patients. But San Diego Hospice served other critical needs as well. It hosted, for example, the largest training program in the country for the extraordinary men and women who seek to become palliative medicine clinicians, doctors specialized in relieving and preventing the suffering of patients. The hospice trained as many as 12 palliative medicine clinicians each year, an astounding 5 percent of the national total. It was the only program of its type in San Diego. Part of palliative care is hospice care, but palliative medicine clinicians also use their holistic and team approach to support patients undergoing curative therapies. This enables patients to better tolerate their treatments and to achieve better outcomes while maintaining independence and control. Unlike hospice, people do not have to

choose between comfort and cure to receive this care. While this care is not limited to cancer patients, as an oncologist I see these benefits when my patients visit the Doris Howell Palliative Consultation Service at UC San Diego. The service is named after Dr. Doris Howell, a beloved doctor in San Diego who launched palliative and hospice care in in our community. Her picture is prominently displayed on the second floor of the UC San Diego Moores Cancer Center. The palliative care service helps my patients who have issues like pain, shortness of breath or nausea. Treating these symptoms allows patients to better tolerate necessary chemotherapy, radiation therapy or surgery. Similarly, cardiologists believe palliative care helps heart failure patients tolerate needed therapies. This is true for many other specialties as well. In addition, integration of palliative care helps patients and families to better handle the diverse stresses of serious illness. UC San Diego and Scripps Health have long recognized the value of this care.

OBITUARIES

Thomas Compton Mitchell 1945 – 2014

Thomas Mitchell, longtime resident of La Jolla, died on May 13, 2014, of natural causes. He was 68 years old. Tom was born on November 7, 1945, in McMinnville, Oregon. He was raised in La Jolla and lived most of his adult life here. He worked as a funeral director in

San Diego and, upon his retirement, moved to Missoula, Montana, where he spent the last three years of his life. Tom loved to travel and he especially enjoyed the beauty of the natural world. Thomas was predeceased by his parents, Edward Mitchell, M.D. and Mary D. Mitchell, also of La Jolla. He is survived by his sisters, Paula and Mary. He will be remembered by his family and the many friends who loved him for his kindness, generosity and sense of humor. A graveside memorial service will be held Tuesday, May 27, 2014, at 1:00 p.m. at El Camino Memorial Park. Arrangements under the care of Featheringill Mortuary, 619-583-9511. Please sign the guest book online at www. legacy.com/obituaries/ lajollalight.

Obituaries call Cathy Kay at 858-218-7237 or email InMemory@MyClassifiedMarketplace.com

They have been partners in the San Diego Hospice training program for many years. Both organizations are committed to bringing back this important program to help address the current and projected shortages of palliative medicine clinicians, locally and nationally. Gary Buckholz, M.D. led the training program at San Diego Hospice and is now at UC San Diego, where he is an associate clinical professor at Moores Cancer Center and part of the Doris Howell Palliative Consultation Service in La Jolla and Hillcrest. He is working with Dr. Holly Yang at Scripps Health, as well as leaders of both organizations, to rebuild a world-class palliative care training program. In this, he has the unqualified backing of Doris Howell, who recently told me “I believe deeply that cooperation and collaboration of like-believers can greatly enhance the contribution to the community at large. “Historically collaboration has been an extremely important part of building palliative care in the community. It’s much needed and I’m thrilled that this effort will continue and the training program will be revived.” Buckholz believes such collaboration creates the opportunity to rebuild a training program second to none. “Scripps Health has started a hospice program and plans to re-open the hospice inpatient facility in Hillcrest. Trainees will have the opportunity to work with

Artists sought for Athenaeum’s annual juried exhibition

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ocal artists are invited to enter the Athenaeum’s 23rd annual Juried Exhibition, on view Aug. 2-30. The deadline for submissions is 5:30 p.m., June 18. An opening reception with the artists will be held 6:30-8:30 p.m., Friday, Aug. 1, where first, second, and third prizes will be awarded. An additional award, the Night Owls Members’ Choice Award, will be given at an event on Friday, Aug. 22. Members of the Athenaeum’s Night Owls (formerly the A List), a membership group for young art and music enthusiasts, will select their favorite piece at the event. This year’s jurors are Sally Yard, Professor of Art History and Derrick Cartwright, Director of University Galleries & Professor of Art History, both at University of San Diego. One of the most prestigious juried shows in San Diego, selected artists will be exhibited in the Athenaeum’s Rotunda Gallery, as well as the Joseph Clayes III Gallery. Artists will be notified by phone or mail. Submission is open to all artists who live, work or have exhibited in San Diego County, working in 2-D and 3-D media (no functional or craft art). Fees are $15 for Athenaeum members and $20 for nonmembers. A maximum of five slides or five digital images on CD, per artist, may be submitted. Entry forms can be picked up at the Athenaeum, 1008 Wall St. or downloaded from ljathenaeum.org/exhibitions.html For more information, call (858) 454-5872 or visit ljathenaeum.org u

nationally recognized faculty from both UC San Diego and Scripps in inpatient, outpatient and homecare settings. More importantly, patients will have better access to palliative care.” Historically the federal government via Medicare has funded doctor-training programs. The new program, however, will not receive government funds because it is a relatively new specialty, officially recognized just eight years ago. It and other programs like it depend upon philanthropy to succeed. In the past, the program has benefited from generous support from Audrey Geisel, Daniel and Violet McKinney, Richard and Kaye Woltman, the Donald C. and Elizabeth M. Dickinson Foundation, and the Kenneth T. and Eileen L. Norris Foundation, among many others. Just as we all need basic and specialized medical assistance when we are hurt, sick or ailing, there is a need for the benefits of palliative treatment offered by this collaboration. When you or a loved one is confronting serious illness, you want — and deserve — the best care possible. That includes integrated palliative care. u — Scott M. Lippman, MD, is Director of UC San Diego Moores Cancer Center. His column on medical advances from the front lines of cancer research and care appears in the La Jolla Light the fourth Thursday of each month. You can reach Dr. Lippman by e-mail: mcc-dir-lippman@ucsd.edu

Crime rePOrT May 11

n Residential burglary, 500 block Gravilla Street, 12:20 a.m. n Motor vehicle theft, 7900 block Girard Avenue, 5:25 p.m. n Motor vehicle theft, 5500 block Waverly Avenue, 9 p.m.

May 12

n Vehicle break-in/theft, 7700 block Girard Avenue, 5:45 a.m. n Minors in possession of alcohol, 300 block Sea Lane, 11:50 a.m.

May 14

n Battery with serious bodily injury, 7500 block Girard Avenue, 10 p.m.

May 15

n Vehicle break-in/theft, 8300 block Camino del Oro, 4:30 p.m.

May 16

n Vehicle break-in/theft, 2100 block Calle Frescota, 12 p.m. n Residential burglary, 5400 block La Jolla Mesa Drive, 7:30 p.m. n Battery with serious bodily injury, 1200 block Prospect Street, 11 p.m.

May 17

n Vandalism/malicious mischief, 300 block Vista de la Playa, 9 p.m. u


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La Plaza moving toward possible January 2015 opening, ‘La JollaOpoly’ bidding war begins La Jolla Village Merchants Association

Construction on La Plaza La Jolla shopping complex at Wall Street and Girard avenue appears to be picking up again. Photos by Pat sherman complex closed there in 2009. “We’re really very patient,” Williams said. “We have a very specific goal in mind. It may take us a little longer to get there but ultimately the payoff for everybody (will be greater). … “We could have built the building probably twice over by now if we had accepted anything and just wanted to (finish), but that’s not what we’re going for,” he added. “We’re trying to do something

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really unique, and much more interesting.” Williams said recent delays in Dempsey Construction’s remodel of the roughly 17,000-square-foot, three-level building are due to challenges with its infrastructure. “The amount of additional infrastructure type improvements that we ran into was, even for us, who’ve done a lot of construction, surprising,” he said. “This project, as you know, has had a lot of problems in years past, (including) accessibility issues.”

s

By Pat Sherman During the La Jolla Village Merchants Association’s (LJVMA) May 14 meeting at the Cuvier Club, the group received an update on the La Plaza La Jolla shopping complex construction, discussed a program to use volunteers to clean the streets of La Jolla and learned about several new businesses that have opened in the Village (see photos). Responding to questions about the La Plaza La Jolla boutique shopping complex being developed at the corner of Wall Street and Girard Avenue, Jon Williams, CEO of Davlyn Investments — which purchased the property at auction in 2012 — said none of La Plaza’s tenants would likely open before January 2015, at the earliest (the project was originally slated to open in December of 2013). The building was left mostly vacant after Jack’s La Jolla restaurant and nightclub

Asked by LJVMA board Vice President Mark Krasner how many tenants have been secured, Williams said Davlyn is in “various stages of commitments for about two-thirds (to) half of the building.” “We have a number of stores that want to open by Oct. 15 (but) we haven’t decided if that’s a good idea or not,” Williams said. “The issue is whether or not it’s wise to have significant improvements going on in half of the building while (another) half is open.” Williams declined to state which retailers have confirmed to lease space in La Plaza. “Timing is extremely important, as you know,” he said. “You don’t want to announce too early. “It’s not a matter of if, but when we open … and who we open with,” he added. Williams did say a third-level restaurant tenant is eager to announce their involvement. “I would be surprised if, within a month, they haven’t already announced,” he said. LJVMA board members voted to write a letter to the City of San Diego recommending that the city waive its usual moratorium on summertime construction for La Plaza, so that work on the project can continue posthaste. A white wood partition around the site will remain up until the end of construction,

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - MAY 22, 2014 - Page a11

Williams said, noting that exterior stuccoing will begin in the next month.

In other LJVMA news n Grant money approved: LJVMA Executive Director Sheila Fortune announced that the LJVMA will receive $46,900 in Economic Development and Tourism Support (EDTS) grant funding from the city for fiscal year 2014-2015 (the merchants group applied for $70,000). The money will be distributed to the organization on a quarterly basis. n Bike-sharing vigilance: Fortune noted that the city’s new bike-sharing program proposes 14 rental kiosks in La Jolla that will mostly be located on sidewalks or within street parking spaces. “Keep in mind that the bike-sharing programs, the car-sharing program and the electric-vehicle program are all coming in at the same time,” Fortune said. “You need to make sure that you stay educated and aware of where those are going … so they all work together without overwhelming the Village or taking away a lot of space.” LJVMA board President Claude-Anthony Marengo said he is not in favor of the program taking away street parking. He said bike kiosks would be better located in street spaces painted yellow or red, if the city’s traffic and engineering departments would agree to it. n Regaining revenue: LJVMA board members are still grappling with how to ascertain which businesses have paid for a

Simone Beck, Molly Rossettie and Annie Beck of Hi Sweet Heart gift boutique take part in a grand opening ceremony. The new store is at 7920 Ivanhoe Ave. city-issued business tax certificate (formerly business license), a portion of which funds the LJVMA’s efforts to boost business in the Village. Fortune said LJVMA’s fact-finding mission has other San Diego business improvement district groups conducting their own inventories to regain lost funds. “We’re even looking at getting a grant for some college students this summer to help us canvas all of our businesses so we can really get a handle on this, because there’s a lot of money that is not being collected or distributed,” Fortune said. The information will be reported to the city treasurer’s office, which will seek payment from non-compliant businesses. “We’re operating on shoestrings when we

Benefit Cosmetics at 7933 Girard Ave. (at Prospect Street) opened May 7 and held a ribbon-cutting with Wesley Woo, Rita Kilkenney, Lisa Edwards, Alyssa Colin, Rachel Thomson, Leslie Duprey, Glynnis Doyle, Pablo McLachlan and Blanca Rodriguez. Photos by Leon Chow

could do so much more,” Marengo added of the lost revenue, which he said the LJVMA could use to hire a person to oversee cleaning the streets of the Village, and to take inventory of items that need to be addressed, such as maintenance of the LJVMA’s donor benches and plants and trees in the common area. Fortune said she has reached out to an organization that offers employment to adults with developmental challenges to “possibly do some sidewalk cleanup.” The volunteers would wear a vest identifying their affiliation with the LJVMA. n Game spaces up for bid: Bidding opened for businesses wishing to procure

one of 60 spots on the LJVMA’s Monopolystyle “La JollaOpoly” board game, which will raise money for the merchants group and its efforts. About 1,500 copies of the game are being produced, and will be available for sale at the La Jolla Village Information Center at 1162 Prospect St. and at Village businesses by the start of the summer tourist season. Bids will be accepted until Friday, May 23. The game will include a variety of business categories, so that it is not all dominated by one type of business, Fortune said. n Next meeting: The LJVMA will meet 8:30 a.m. June 11 at the Cuvier Club, 7776 Eads Ave., lajollabythesea.com

Let’s Connect:

TIM NELSON, REALTOR® CalBRE Lic #: 01801493 858.527.9949 tnelson@willisallen.com TimNelsonRealEstate.com


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Page A12 - MAY 22, 2014 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

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Page a14 - MAY 22, 2014 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - MAY 22, 2014 - Page a15

From LiFeguard Tower, a1 Former lifeguard captain Bob Shea said his father helped construct the first Cove station. “My dad told me, and he was one of the first lifeguards to guard the Cove, that in the 1930s he created a depression in the cliff where the main stairway is, which is still seen today,” he said. “There are four bolts where a chair was seated there.” Lifeguard stations were typically staffed during the summer season, but due to the amount of locals who swam at the Cove, it merited additional coverage. A more official tower was built to house those lifeguards at the Cove in the 1930s. Lifeguards would store rescue boards and other required equipment in a concrete building behind the tower known as “the shack.” Architectural historian Tony Ciani said the first Cove tower was a Depression-era Works Projects Administration (WPA) project. The shuffleboard club that was once part of the La Jolla Bridge Club (but since removed) was also a WPA project.

Diving dilemmas When the 1940s and ‘50s came around, SCUBA diving was added to the recreational mix at the shoreline. La Jolla Cove became a renowned site for SCUBA diving and snorkeling, so in addition to getting people out of the water when needed, lifeguards now had to know what to do with SCUBA injuries. “Lifeguards had to speak that language and understand all the various ailments and issues (such as) barotrauma and all the things medically associated with SCUBA diving,” Lerma said. As a result, lifeguards were given equipment similar to that used by divers, so they could explore underwater during a rescue. Additionally, lifeguards would “size people up” (how confident was the diver navigating the waves, putting on the gear) from the tower before they got into the water (a similar practice takes place at The Shores). “If a diver knows their equipment and puts it on with familiarity, that’s one thing. If they are having a hard time getting to the beach, the equipment doesn’t fit, that’s the other side of the spectrum. Lifeguards have had to adapt to that,” Lerma said.

Former lifeguard captain Bob Shea at the Cove lifeguard tower. PHOTOS COurTeSy Of niCk lerma

as SCuBa diving became more popular at the Cove, lifeguards were given similar equipment for use during a rescue.

Bigger digs When it came to updating the Cove tower in the 1970s, the second tower’s design team considered the lifeguards’ changing needs. Joking that the 1930s tower was “cozy” for the guards there, Ciani said the newer tower had more room and improved features. It was also moved back about 15 feet to extend visibility, closer to where “the shack” once was. The rebuilt tower had roll down windows that lifeguards could adjust as needed. Ciani, a former lifeguard who contributed to the design, said he also hoped to integrate an improved communications system. “If you were at Children’s Pool (and needed to reach lifeguards at the Cove), you would call the main office in Mission Beach and tell them to connect you to the Cove to let them know there was someone in a rip current at Boomer Beach, and they would run over,” he said. However, as radios became readily available, lifeguards began using them to communicate.

Communications Communication with other organizations has also improved. “We are experts

in a lot of things, particularly rescues, but there are things lifeguards need other agencies to help us with,” Lerma said. Citing the Department of Fish and Wildlife or National Oceanic and Atmospheric Association, he explained lifeguards have a list of people to call if an encounter or injury with a sea lion happens. Acknowledging the growing sea lion presence at The Cove (determined to be the cause of the “Cove stench” distressing nearby businesses and residents), Lerma said “Our job is to understand current rules and apply them to the duties expected of us. It’s a contentious issue, but we don’t take sides, we take direction.” The new $1.8-million Cove tower, which could be finished at the end of this year (or mid-2015), will be 80 square feet, a marked increase from the previous tower’s 30 square feet. This third tower will have a steel frame and wood siding on a concrete cantilevered base. u n Coming next week: The history of the changes to The Shores lifeguard tower in the May 29 issue of La Jolla Light.

Your Local Connection…. to the International Art Market Freeman’s, a full-service auction house, is pleased to bring our expertise closer to you. Our local representative will be in the La Jolla and North County area from June 2–4 to evaluate Asian works of art for our upcoming auction. Items of interest include jades, porcelains, bronzes, textiles, furniture, and scholar’s objects as well as classical and modern paintings. For a complimentary and confidential appointment or to discuss consignment options, please contact: Michael Larsen 818.205.3608 mlarsen@freemansauction.com Fine Chinese white jade gu vase qing dynasty Sold for $170,500

www.freemansauction.com


Page a16 - MAY 22, 2014 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

Spotlight on Local

Business

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When you’re away, Coast Home Watch stays alert for you coast home Watch was created at the request of the real estate clients of Mary Ellen Morgan (pictured) who needed professional attention for their vacation and second homes while they were away. Courtesy

By Marti Gacioch After 27 years as a La Jolla Realtor, Mary Ellen Morgan decided to start a niche business that fits her skills and experience perfectly: Coast Home Watch, a service that monitors the homes of people with second homes and high-end rental properties while they’re away. “A client suggested that I start this service because it’s especially needed in La Jolla where people will stay for five months and then leave for six months and not rent their home,” Morgan said. “When a home sits vacant, it can go into decline.” With Morgan consistently checking on properties, there’s not a chance of deterioration. After taking on a new client, Morgan familiarizes herself with the property by checking its condition to set up a routine checklist for her future visits. Afterward, she may visit a home once or twice a month, depending on the owner’s wishes. As Morgan walks through a home, she said she checks for leaky pipes, open windows, security breaches and signs of insect intrusion. She also looks to see how the garden is being cared for. Next, she briefly turns on the air conditioning, dishwasher, washer and dryer to see that they’re working and lubricated. “When I first start with a house, I’m the bad news bearer,” Morgan said, “but after selling hundreds of homes and following around

hundreds of home inspectors, I know where to look for problems, which I report to the owners.” Within 48 hours of checking a home, she sends the owner a report on their property. If there is something that needs their immediate attention, she’ll call or text them. Morgan’s goal is to keep the home in good working order, so when the owners return, they needn’t spend their vacation time repairing things. It’s up to the owners if they want to repair the problems themselves, or if they want Morgan to have it done by her licensed, insured, bonded repair people. She will also advise regarding alarm companies and securing home valuables. Coast Home Watch is now available in San Diego County areas including La Jolla, Del Mar, Rancho Santa Fe, Solana Beach and Point Loma. As an agent for Gallery Properties, Morgan remains active in the real estate business (she had a banner year in 2013 as her company’s top-seller!), but her energy is also focused on establishing Coast Home Watch. u n For more information about services offered by Coast Home Watch, call (858) 254-3602 or visit CoastHomeWatch.com The Business Spotlight features commercial enterprises that support the La Jolla Light.

La Jolla Real Estate Brokers Association

May Membership Madness

Brokers: Encourage your agents to be a part of one of the biggest networking groups in town. Become a new agent and see what all the hype is about. Build relationships and caravan with us. Attend a Wed. morning meeting as a guest and enter for a chance to win 6 months free membership. Register with Kathy at the REBA office. 858-454-6126. Licensed agents only. Affiliates welcome.

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - MAY 22, 2014 - Page a17

Aston Martin San Diego to open in August

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n August 2014, San Diego will become home to the epitome of class, elegance and automotive superiority with the opening of Aston Martin San Diego. Taking up residence at 7820 Balboa Ave., Aston Martin San Diego will offer more than most dealerships in the San Diego area. An outside waiting area complete with full patio and a fire pit with BBQ will help make future Aston Martin drivers feel comfortable and at home while talking with the friendly and knowledgeable sales staff. In the weeks leading up to the grand opening, Aston Martin San Diego will be holding several, pre-opening special events for exclusive customers from the greater Southern California area. “We set out to do something different

ENCINITAS Serving North County Since 1967 with this dealership,” said John Canales, brand manager at Aston Martin San Diego. “While we will be selling a large selection of exotic used cars, as well as the newest Aston Martin models, we also want this location to be a place clients feel welcome enough to come and just hang out. We also created the space to be enticing for other companies and organizations to hold their own events.” astonmartinsandiego.com u The Business Spotlight features commercial enterprises that support the La Jolla Light.

Care packages available to send to troops

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o thank troops serving in Afghanistan, care packages may be sent that include an array of food, snacks and hygiene items that troops overseas consistently request. Each care package sponsored is packed care by a team of dedicated volunteers and includes the following: Jelly beans, gourmet coffee, apple cider, hot chocolate, Oreo cookies, Gatorade, beef jerky, nuts/trail mix, field towels, deodorant, lip balm, sunblock, John Ondrasik’s “For the Troops” CDs, “Support the Troops” wristbands, Military OneSource resource packet, U.S. Constitution pocket edition, Veteran’s Crisis Line Info Card and a personal greeting from you. To participate visit, carepackages.moveamericaforward.org u

Service provider initiates ‘Vets Caring For Vets’ project

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an Diego businessman and decades-long veterans advocate John Alexander has launched Vets Caring For Vets, an idea he got seven years ago. While operating Platinum Eldercare for 26 years, he said his vision was to apply what he learned about providing caregiving and concierge services to a new company that would focus on helping veterans directly. Alexander and his employees, consisting of veterans and their families, stand ready to provide non-medical, in-home care and concierge services for all veterans and civilians who prefer to have a veteran caregiver. “Vets Caring For Vets is the only agency that hires only veterans and family members of veterans,” said Alexander, adding Vets Caring For Vets is also the only agency that provides assistance to its veteran John alexander employees seeking their own veteran benefits. The company provides town hall-style meetings to inform about services and benefits available, and to discuss other matters of interest. For more information, visit VetsCaringForVets.com u

From ShoreS LiFeguard Tower, a7 present at The Shores, such as when glass is being ordered. Asked why crews couldn’t start demolition right away and rely solely on Tower 32 for the Memorial Day weekend, Stropky said, “We need time to prepare an operations plan ... We’ve talked about this for several months and it’s something we all agree needs to be done as soon as possible because it has to do with public safety.” Some board members expressed concern about whether the beach would be safe under the said operations plan. To alleviate their concerns, member Mary Coakley-Munk made a motion that LJSA approve an exception to the summer moratorium on the condition the lifeguards endorse or create a safety plan and inform the LJSA chair of it by May 23. The motion passed. Stropky said he was confident a plan could be drafted and endorsed by the deadline.

Further, board member Janie Emerson expressed doubt the project would be complete in June, and made a second motion to alleviate her concerns. “Construction never happens on time, anyone that has ever done remodeling knows that, and you’re giving us an optimal schedule. I would bet, given the history of this project you will not be in before the Fourth of July, which just stretches (construction) out even more into the summer,” she said. She noted that ideally the project should start after Labor Day, when the summer construction moratorium ends, but made a motion that if the city determines the project will not be done by the end of June, they not proceed with work and start construction after Labor Day. The motion passed. u n La Jolla Shores Association next meets 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, June 11 at 8840 Biological Grade at the Scripps Institute of Oceanography. LJSA.org

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Page a18 - MAY 22, 2014 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

La JoLLa

Light

565 Pearl St., Suite 300 La Jolla, CA 92037 (858) 459-4201

www.lajollalight.com La Jolla Light (USPS 1980) is published every Thursday by U-T Community Press. Adjudicated as a newspaper of general circulation by Superior Court No. 89376, April 1, 1935. Copyright 2013 U-T Community Press. All rights reserved. No part of the contents of this publication may be reproduced in any medium, including print and electronic media, without the expressed written consent of U-T Community Press.

Publisher • Douglas F. Manchester Vice President and General Manager • Phyllis Pfeiffer ppfeiffer@lajollalight.com (858) 875-5940 Executive Editor • Susan DeMaggio susandemaggio@lajollalight.com (858) 875-5950 Staff Reporters • Pat Sherman pats@lajollalight.com (858) 875-5953 • Ashley Mackin ashleym@lajollalight.com (858) 875-5957 Page Designer / Photographer • Daniel K. Lew daniel@lajollalight.com (858) 875-5948 Contributors • Will Bowen, Kelley Carlson, Lonnie Burstein Hewitt, Linda Hutchison, Inga, Catharine Kaufman, Catherine Ivey Lee, Ed Piper, Diana Saenger Chief Revenue Officer • Don Parks (858) 875-5954 Media Consultants • Jeff Rankin (858) 875-5956 • Jeanie Croll (858) 875-5955 • Sarah Minihane (Real Estate) (858) 875-5945 • Kathy Vaca (858) 875-5946 Business Manager • Dara Elstein Administrative Assistant • Ashley O’Donnell Graphics • John Feagans, Production Manager • Rick Pearce, Graphics Manager • Katie Zimmer, Graphic Designer Obituaries • (858) 218-7237 or inmemory@ myclassifiedmarketplace.com Classified Ads • (858) 218-7200 ads@MainStreetSD.com

Park Row couple spooked by surprise visitor, then saddened by its fate By Pat Sherman What one La Jolla couple believed to be a “horrible monster” crashing their midnight movie last week turned out to be an injured, sadly misunderstood mother possum. Park Row resident Kate Masel said she and her boyfriend were at home watching a film when her 55-pound boxer, Adelaide, burst through the doggie door with what Masel at first thought to be a fat feline in its mouth. When the couple noticed the creature’s long, rodent-like tail, menacing grimace and sharp teeth, terror set in. “We panicked,” Masel said. “I stood up and Adelaide dropped it right on the rug. It immediately rolled on its side and ‘played possum.’ I thought I had a rabies-crazed animal in the house.” Not wanting the animal to run under the sofa or upstairs where Masel’s teenage daughter was asleep, the couple placed a milk crate over the large creature, which barely contained it. “We could see at a distance that its eyes were following us,” Masel said. However, after phoning the County of San Diego’s Department of Animal Services, animal control officer Shalimar Oliver arrived at Masel’s home, quickly allaying the couple’s fears and soothing the injured animal — which was pregnant with seven joeys (baby possums). “She virtually started petting it,” recalled Masel with incredulity. “It was such an amazing, benevolent experience. … She was so passionate, so caring.” Despite possums’ appearance and revolting hiss — a defense mechanism — the creatures are far less of a threat than raccoons, Masel learned. “People typically see raccoons as adorable — ‘It’s so cute, look at the little black mask over its eyes. Oh, I want to touch it,’ ” Oliver said, advising that people do just the opposite, and keep their distance. Raccoons can be very aggressive and are a

Rooting for leash-free dog hours at LJ beaches In response to “Happiness is Dogs on the beach,” like the letter-writer Nancy, a highlight of my day is walking along the beach early in the morning with my two friendly Schnauzers. On Friday, May 2 at 8 a.m., a lifeguard instructed me to leash my dogs as I was walking along the northern end of WindanSea Beach, heading toward Marine Beach. I asked if I was receiving a warning? His answer was to ask for identification and he proceeded to write a citation. When I inquired how much it would cost, he replied that he didn’t know and that I would receive that information in the mail. He then told me about the unleashed dog parks available — all nearly a 30-minute drive from WindanSea Beach. Factoring in driving and walking time would make this a two-hour outing. I love my dogs and walk them twice a day, but I have a life, too! I was thinking the same thing Nancy proposes, providing La Jolla residents and their dogs time on a portion of the beach, early in the morning, say 6:30-8.30 a.m. Kay Douglas La JoLLa

this pregnant possum did not survive injuries sustained by a curious pet dog. Courtesy

Report injured or trapped wildlife n (619) 236-2341 n sddac.com

known rabies vector (or carrier). “(They perceive) that you are an immediate threat to their safety, well-being and they will use aggression,” Oliver said. “They have severely injured dogs and … people have been bitten by them. They can carry rabies, they can give it to domestic pets, and they can give it to us if they’re infected with it and they bite us.” Raccoons are also smart and tenacious, Oliver said, so trying to outsmart them is not advised. “Even when I have to capture sick and injured ones, they will fight until the end,” she said, suggesting that people not leave pet food

outside or open trash cans that might attract raccoons or other wildlife, such as skunks. Conversely, possums are typically docile. “When they are threatened, they resort to looking big, ugly and scary with their big, shiny teeth — just as any animal when protecting their babies — but they’re not an animal that’s going to threaten and stalk you or intends to be vicious,” Oliver said. Despite Oliver’s soothing touch, the Park Row possum and the fingernail-sized offspring in its pouch could not be saved, and the mother, whose pelvis and lower spine were broken, was euthanized. “Unfortunately the boxer thought it was a little chew toy; that’s typically how these injuries are sustained,” Oliver said. “Their skeleton is so fragile they cannot withstand the chomp.” When a wild animal has minor injuries, animal control officers typically take it to Project Wildlife, a nonprofit, volunteer organization that nurses possums, coyotes, birds of prey and other wildlife back to health. “I have a little possum lady that loves to foster the babies,” if they are large enough and healthy enough, Oliver said. Animal control officers will respond and assist with wildlife that are sick, injured, delivering offspring or trapped, Oliver said. If an animal appears healthy, she advises people to give it breathing room and let it move along on its own. “Unfortunately, we built into their habitat and this is part of the price that we all pay living together in the community,” she said. “Most of these guys are foragers, so the less food sources that you provide the more they’re inclined to maybe check out your yard and then move on.” With more warm weather on the horizon, La Jollans can expect more critters emerging from the canyons, such as possums, coons and coyotes (meaning small dogs and cats would best be left indoors). “It’s their time to shine right now,” Oliver advised. u

OUR READERS WRITE

There’s a way to tell sea lions from seals Art Cooley pointed out in his letter in the May 1 La Jolla Light that sea lions can climb higher up on the rocks than harbor seals can, and that the photo of the pinniped up on a rock north of the Scripps Pier in the April 24 letter to the Light was undoubtedly a sea lion and not a seal. As a former marine biology research scientist, I took a course in marine mammals from Dr. Carl Hubbs as a graduate student at the Scripps Institution of Oceanography (SIO), and I learned how to tell the difference between the two species. Hubbs was a famous ichthyologist (fish specialist), but he also studied marine mammals and taught the course back in the 1950s and ’60s. I learned (and also observed in nature) that sea lions are able to “walk” or “scoot along” on the sand and rocks by moving both their front flippers and their back flippers back-and-forth, and they can exhibit an upright posture. Seals, on the other hand, can only propel themselves

a sea lion (left) and harbor seal in La Jolla. File with their front flippers with their back flippers dragging behind them when they “walk” on the beach, exhibiting a more prone position than sea lions. Sea lions are definitely more maneuverable on land than seals are. Also, if you look closely, you can see that sea lions have small external ears protruding from the sides of their heads, whereas seals have no external ears, just small holes on each side of their head where the ears should be. Now you know what to look for when you are observing pinnipeds in nature to distinguish between seals and sea lions! u Dr. Linda Haithcock Pequegnat La JoLLa


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LA JOLLA LIGHT - MAY 22, 2014 - Page a19

Planning Association seeks candidates for July 3 special election La Jolla Community Planning Association From lJCPA rePorTS

The La Jolla Community Planning Association (LJCPA) will hold a special election Thursday, July 3 to fill two vacancies. (Jim Fitzgerald resigned from the LJCPA board in April, and trustee Gail Forbes has stated she will be moving from La Jolla and intends to resign during the June meeting.) The LJCPA is La Jolla’s community organization recognized by the City of San Diego to make recommendations on local land use and infrastructure matters. Its current board is comprised of residents from nearly every La Jolla neighborhood. LJCPA board members serve La Jolla by having their voice heard in local planning affairs; reviewing private development and city projects for conformance to La Jolla’s community plan; and collaborating to achieve the best outcome for residents, merchants, property owners and applicants.

Anyone interested in being a candidate should send an e-mail to info@lajollacpa.org no later than the LJCPA’s next regular meeting on Thursday, June 5, or they may attend the meeting to announce their intention to run. Because there is a significant time commitment, the LJCPA only accepts self-nominations. As candidates self-nominate they will be listed at lajollacpa.org/elections.html Candidates must be a member of the LJCPA in good standing and have attended at least three LJCPA meetings during the 12 months prior to the July 3 election (July 2013 to June 2014). Attendance and membership can be verified at lajollacpa.org/members.html Upon election, new board members will participate in monthly meetings held at 6 p.m. first Thursdays of the month. The city offers a brief training on land development law and processes. Meetings are always open to the public and are guided by the LJCPA’s bylaws, city policies and the Brown Act to ensure that meetings and deliberations are inclusive and transparent. The LJCPA’s work is supplemented by a subcommittee structure that includes: the Planned District Ordinance, Development Permit Review, and La Jolla Shores Permit Review committees; the Traffic and Transportation Board and the Coastal Access and Parking Board, as well as various

Candidate Forum

Candidates will be given two minutes to present their background and their interest in becoming a trustee. u

A candidate forum will be held during the LJCPA meeting on June 5, 6 p.m. at the La Jolla Recreation Center, 615 Prospect St.

n For more information on LJCPA, visit lajollacpa.org

Supervisor of animal care marilyn lundy; veterinarian Claire Simone and associate care specialist erin Kennedy examine a rescued sea lion pup at Seaworld. courtesy

From Cell Tower, A1 for the health and safety of children who attend Torrey Pines Elementary School (adjacent to the park) and would be exposed to Electric and Magnetic Fields (EMF) radiation from the tower. LJSA chair Tim Lucas reminded parents that due to the Telecommunications Act of 1996, any action taken by an advisory board on cell towers cannot involve EMF and health issues. Nevertheless, parents cited studies that show negative health impacts on those exposed to EMF. One parent, Catherine Carron, called upon integrative medicine specialist Dan Harper, M.D., to speak about health issues that might stem from EMF exposure and how children are more susceptible to them. DePratti Gardner argued that the studies presented were not “apples to apples” comparisons with what she was presenting. “With the towers discussed in these studies, we have no idea how many antennas are on them or the frequencies. … If you want to give me a study based on a 30-foot tower with 12 antennas, operating at 30 watts per antenna, then it would be apples to apples.” She further offered to document the amount of ambient EMF present in the air — which is found wherever there is electricity, such as hair dryers, microwaves or wireless technology — including what is already at the school, and at play areas such as the La Jolla Rec Center. But Carron noted her concern would be for the cumulative EMF exposure, should the tower’s fields be added to what is already there.

ad hoc committees.

From SeA lion DeAThS, A1

Dr. Dan harper discusses possible negative health effects due to electric and magnetic Fields (emF) radiation. Ashley MAckin

When asked whether all other possible locations for the tower were explored, DePratti Gardner said there is a certain topography required and geographic area to cover, which limits AT&T’s options. She also noted that in the past, towers were placed on the tops of mountains, but radiated EMF out into the air at much more powerful levels. Other parent concerns not pertaining to EMF included the fee-based youth sports played at the field and the hazardous materials self-contained within the towers. u n More information and an opportunity for public comment will be available at the next meeting to discuss the cell tower, 8:30 a.m. Tuesday, May 27 at Torrey Pines Elementary School, 8350 Cliffridge Ave.

Sardines, higher in fat than other fish that sea lions eat (including anchovies, juvenile hake and squid), provide sufficient nutrition for nursing sea lion mothers. Sam McClatchie, a supervisory oceanographer at La Jolla’s Southwest Fisheries Science Center, said sardinespawning grounds have shifted progressively offshore over the last 15 years. He said spawning sites shift further and closer to shore from year to year, but the overall trend is that they are moving offshore. These further distances are particularly problematic for nursing sea lion mothers that don’t want to be away from their pups for long periods of time and newly weaned pups foraging on their own, both of which need the fat. Additionally, NOAA regularly tracks the number of sardines along the coast of Southern California and found there are fewer spawning fish than in previous years. “Our spring survey showed very few sardines. We don’t know if they have temporarily disappeared or moved out of the survey area. We may find they are further north. They may have spawned earlier this year,” McClatchie said of the results of the biannual survey spanning from San Diego to San Francisco, offshore to approximately 550 kilometers (341 miles). He added there is a summer survey that tracks San Diego to North Vancouver Island that would give further insight into spawning patterns for the sardines.

During the unusual mortality event investigation, scientists looked at viruses or disease that might have been the cause, and tested a subset of pups for radiation stemming from the Fukushima nuclear disaster in 2011. The pups tested negative for radiation and widespread disease was not determined to be a major cause. One type of virus, known as “astrovirus,” was identified in a high percentage of sampled pups, but Wilkins noted astrovirus is found in healthy animals in the wild and in captivity. Researchers determined astrovirus might have contributed to the severity of the impact, and are still investigating. During the mortality event, specifically in April 2013, 1,300 malnourished pups were taken into rehabilitation centers across California — twice the amount reported in April 2014 (GSO). San Diego alone had 381 live reported sea lion strandings in 2013, up from their five-year average of 67. Further, stranding occurred earlier than usual. “What’s unique about the 2013 event is that we were seeing stranding in January, February and March, which is unprecedented,” Wilkin said. Stranding is expected during May and June, when pups would be weaning and learning to forage on their own. Wilkin reported that the sea lions that were taken in for rehabilitation had a high survival rate and over 50 percent survived to be released. Of the 14 that were fitted with a satellite tag, most survived following their release and behavior was consistent with other sea lions their age. u


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Page a20 - MAY 22, 2014 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - MAY 22, 2014 - Page a21

Bishop’s School adds 27 members to Cum Laude Society

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ead of School Aimeclaire Roche recently recognized 27 members of The Bishop’s School Class of 2014 for receiving membership in the Cum Laude Society during a convocation at St. James by-the-Sea Church in La Jolla. The students are Madeleine Armstrong, Jenny Chen, Rory French, Graham Held, Tina Huang, Olivia Lafferty, Anna Mischel, Christopher Moorad and Andrew Secondine of La Jolla; Brian Anglin, Matthew Healey, Steven Hinshaw and Connor Holland of Del Mar; Justin Athill, Daniel Forssman, Colin Garon, Mark Matten and Richard Hicks of Carmel Valley; Adison Chang and Anna Shuster of Encinitas; Chelsea Chang

of Rancho Penasquitos; Brooke Collins of Scripps Ranch; Kamran Jamil and Jonathan Styrt of Rancho Santa Fe; Alexander Kilman of Kensington; Joseph Oh of Sorrento Valley and Erik Schrunk of Poway. The Cum Laude Society was founded in 1906 to recognize superior scholarship in independent school students. The founding model was very much like Phi Beta Kappa at the collegiate level, which recognizes and encourages true academic scholarship. Today, Cum Laude has grown to 382 chapters mostly in the United States. Bishop’s chapter was founded in 1956. Approximately 4,000 students nationwide will be inducted into the society this year. u courtesy

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By Ed PiPEr enior Perry Cohen of La Jolla High, who historically plays some of his best golf in the City Conference Tournament, carded a 71 last week to finish as low man and medalist in the 2014 edition of the tournament. The Vikings sport a strong team, from No. 1 to No. 6, and have high hopes for the CIF Section team championship May 27-29 at Admiral Baker Golf Course off Friars Road near the I-15. “Our team has the best chance of winning CIF this year,” said Cohen, who signed a letter of intent with St. Mary’s College, a Division I program, on national signing day this spring. “We put a lot more effort into seeing who our fifth and sixth players would be this year, to make sure we have a solid team as a whole.” Cohen’s cohorts include fellow senior and friend Ben Doyle, who won the CIF individual title last year. Doyle committed to Cal Berkeley’s Division I program, sitting alongside Cohen on signing day at the Hall of Champions in Balboa Park. Filling out the top six on Head Coach Don Hildre’s squad, after Doyle as No. 1 and Cohen as No. 2, are seniors Joey Varnam and Ben Leibowitz, freshman Kevin Wan and sophomore Jarid Morrison. Doyle said of the mental part of his game:

S

“I have tried to keep as calm as possible coming down to the last few holes of tournaments. I know how good my game is right now, and I feel like having a high confidence level is the most important thing for me right now.” People might look at his CIF championship last year and say it all comes easily for him. Doyle’s rejoinder: “I go through ups and downs all the time. It’s part of the game. But right now, I feel I have the confidence to know that any rough patch I’m going through will be over quickly.” Coach Hildre said, “I feel that if my boys put it all together, we can win the CIF title. My top four have been pretty consistent in play. It’s an individual sport, but they play as a team, so I’ve emphasized what will help the betterment of the team. We focused on (playing spots) numbers five and six, not on league. We probably lost one or two league matches that we could have won ... “I was big on course management this year — that can kill a team if a player gets a big score. But if you can shave off one or two strokes, it can help the team strength from top to bottom.” Teammates help one another with choosing which club to use and reading putts, Cohen said, “But, typically, I am very much in my own world when hitting a ball, so I do not get distracted by much.” u

La Jolla Rough Water Swim postponed

D

ue to the ongoing construction of La Jolla Cove lifeguard tower, the 84th La Jolla Rough Water Swim (LJRWS) scheduled for September will be postponed to 2015. Bill Perry, LJRWS media relations representative, said in a statement, “Originally, the City of San Diego’s construction schedule projected completion prior to our event but this is no longer the case.

“This is the first time since 1959 that we have been forced to cancel our event and we are all very disappointed. Alternative venues were considered by the operations committee, but after polling a random sampling of past entrants and committee members, the consensus was to postpone the 84th Swim until 2015, rather than organize a sub-standard event.” More information at LJRWS.com u


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LA JOLLA LIGHT - MAY 22, 2014 - Page a23

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Page a24 - MAY 22, 2014 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

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Two new exhibits will draw patrons to MCASD galleries

B10

LifeStyles lajollalight.com

Thursday, May 22, 2014

Spinoff gala raises funds for cancer fight

B12

section b One of the 100 illustrations in Steve Breen’s book depicts when a pirate has copious time on his hands and ‘walking the plank’ just won’t do.

10 QUESTIONS

Community service is a top priority for Rochelle Bold

R

ochelle Bold serves as board chair of Voices for Children, a $5 million organization that transforms the lives of San Diego’s foster children by providing them with volunteer Court Appointed Special Advocates (CASAs). She also serves on the board of the La Jolla Community Foundation and as a trustee for The Gillispie School. Bold’s professional career included serving as senior vice president of corporate development for Wireless Facilities Inc., and as a vice president of The Titan Corporation. She also held executive positions with Leap Wireless Rochelle Bold International, the San Diego Regional Economic Development Corp., and the office of U.S. Rep. Lynn Schenk. Bold’s involvement with nonprofit organizations includes serving on the boards of the Child Abuse Prevention Foundation; the Industrial Environmental Association; and the Economic Development Corporation/Business Roundtable Education Committee to create High Tech High. Bold earned her J.D. cum laude from the University of San Diego School of Law and her B.A. cum laude in political science from UCLA.

What brought you to La Jolla? As a native San Diegan, I grew up feeding the birds at the Cove and playing in the tide pools. For as long as I can remember, I have viewed La Jolla as paradise. When my husband and I started contemplating a family, we decided that La Jolla was the place where we wanted to raise our children. What might you add, subtract or improve in the area? I would love to have a town square or central plaza area with a large fountain, public art, music and outdoor cafes that would serve as a gathering place for residents and a hub for cultural activities. We have elements of all that spread around La Jolla, but I think

See 10 Questions, B21

L ocal Expertise. International Reach.

Perfect Execution Images Courtesy of Steve Breen

U-T San Diego cartoonist’s delightfully grim, new book piques Hollywood’s interest

Unlike editorial cartoons, the ‘Unicorn Executions’ By Pat Sherman book contains many hen a father draws cartoons for a living — especially really, really good Pulitzer Prizeillustrations (those winning cartoons — you can bet his children are without clever or going to put in a few requests. thought-provoking text), For Steve Breen, hired in 2001 as editorial cartoonist for in which Breen allows the art The San Diego Union-Tribune (today U-T San Diego), his sons’ to speak for itself. requests for zombie or superhero sketches allowed him to step outside the weighty world of politics and healthcare, and reconnect with the wideeyed doodler of his youth. “Not only is it a great way to bond with my kids, but I have a blast creating these things,” the North County resident wrote about the cartoons, caricatures and sketches he drew for his 9-, 12- and 15-year-old boys. “I feel like I’m that 12-year-old back at Saints Simon & Jude Elementary School (in Huntington Beach), hunched over my desk, scribbling with a pencil, grinning like an idiot — no editors to please, no readers to offend, no deadlines to ■ What: Book signing, ‘Unicorn Executions and meet. ... It’s just drawing for the Other Crazy Stuff My Kids Make Me Draw’ sheer fun of it.” by U-T San Diego’s Pulitzer Prize-winning The father-son collaborations editorial cartoonist, Steve Breen formed the basis for a new collection ■ When: 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 27 brimming with mutant monkeys, raptors and zombie eradication tips ■ Where: Warwick’s Bookstore, 7812 Girard Ave. for the coming apocalypse. ■ Cost: $16.95 for the book (includes a signed Breen will sign copies of his new Steve Breen print) book, “Unicorn Executions and Other

W

If you go

See CARTOONIST, B8

■ Website: warwicks.com

Steve Breen

Suzanne M. Giannella 858.248.6398 | suzanne.giannella@sothebysrealty.com |

Cal. BRE #01770605


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Page B2 - MAY 22, 2014 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - MAY 22, 2014 - Page B3

Let Inga Tell You

Proof of life

I

La Jolla Cultural Partners

’ve written before about my neighbor Bob’s cat, Tiger. Or actually, former cat Tiger. This wonderful kitty passed away last summer despite heroic treatments to save him. Bob was devastated. But a new and happy feline chapter has begun. The irony is that for the first few years we knew Bob, he not only didn’t have pets, but it was clear he didn’t want them. The first column I wrote about Tiger chronicled the story of the cat showing up nightly outside Bob’s French doors, meowing piteously, as Bob watched ESPN. Bob would patiently return the cat to its rightful owners, two ladies who lived a block away. Bob had a demanding job, a robust social life, and as his hunky physique attested (brief pause while Inga splashes water on her face) logged serious gym time. No interest in a cat. But the cat was undeterred, and after a few hundred dollars’ worth of consultations with a kitty psychic (commissioned by the two ladies, not Bob), the feline Freud announced that while Tiger was grateful to his current owners, he would prefer the male bonding and continuous ESPN coverage on two

large screen TVs offered at Bob’s. And thus Tiger officially relocated, and like Bob, became an inveterate Yankees fan. There was some conjecture that Tiger was in it for the premium sports channels all along. It was hard to say exactly when, but over the course of a lot of stolen bases, Tiger stole Bob’s heart as well. It took a few months after Tiger’s passing, but Bob decided that a house without a sportswatching cat was not a home. Girlfriends came and went but it had not been lost on Bob that a cat loved you unconditionally, and more to the point, never complained about the ridiculous number of athletic events you might be simultaneously viewing. It helped that the cat was a serious sports fan himself. When Bob went to look for a new cat four months after Tiger’s demise, I don’t think there was a marmalade tabby in this county that was not thoroughly vetted. We suggested to Bob that he show prospective kitties his iPad tuned to ESPN and see how they reacted. My husband Olof observed that as long as the cat knew the infield fly rule, he’d work out fine. One day on a North County animal

shelter website, up popped an orange Now I adore animals in general and this tabby named, fortuitously, Tiger. It was kitty in particular. So I expected to spend a meant to be. lengthy period twice a day with El Tigre There were some initial speed bumps. Dos on my lap stroking his dentallyTiger II was already eight years old and enhanced and more filled-out furry self. needed at least $300 Even after Bob left, worth of dental work. anxious texts arrived. Further, the cat’s Cat OK? So I started skittishness and bringing my cell scrawny physique phone over and suggested substantial texting Bob photos of time on the streets. Tiger contently parked When Bob first took on my lap titled him home, the kitty “Proof of Life” or even refused to come out “Proof of Lap.” from under the pillows Exhausting that, we on the guest bed for a launched into cat week. selfies. Ultimately, the But Bob was patient kitty and I and before long, this cat collaborated on cell was a lap-hugging sports phone videos titled fanatic as well. It knew “Proof of Purring.” on which side its fur So I think I did a was rubbed. pretty good job except Recently Bob had to on the sports front. be away for four days The cat was pretty nice and needed someone about it, but he kept to give Tiger II the care looking up at the two Cat selfie to which he had blank big-screen TVs, become accustomed, nay, now demanded. seeming to say, “Isn’t it Derby Day? Do We’d do anything for Bob, who has helped you not know how to turn on a remote?” us out more times than we can count. So I But Bob is back and I can hear the TV is was summoned over to an hour of what on again, pretty much non-stop. All is my husband called “Tiger U”: detailed once again right in Bob-and-Tiger Land. instructions on the kitty’s dietary and And best of all, it’s Yankee season. u recreational preferences. As the days before Bob’s trip approached, — Look for La Jolla resident Inga’s regular text messages would appear on my lighthearted looks at life in La Jolla Light. phone. “I forgot to tell you … Did I mention …” Reach her at inga47@san.rr.com

CHECK OUT WHAT’S HAPPENING What’s Wrong with This Picture? Some Problems of Art in Our Time with Derrick R. Cartwright. Ph.D. Tuesdays, May 27 and June 3 from 7:30–9 PM This series explores today’s art world with an eye toward making, consuming, and sustaining a vibrant visual culture in the 21st century. We will identify the prevailing conditions of our contemporary moment and ask, “How did our art world get to be this way?” Individual lectures: $14 members, $19 nonmembers (858) 454-5872 LJathenaeum.org/lectures

Summer C.A.M.P. is back!

La Jolla Music Society

Grunion Run

MCASD’s Summer C.A.M.P. (Contemporary Art, Media & Process) invites 6–12 year-olds to explore contemporary art through a series of week-long art-making workshops led by local contemporary artists.

SummerFest

May 30: 10:30 p.m. – 12:30 a.m.

Sign up now for one of THREE sessions:

July 30 to August 22, 2014

7/28/14 through 8/1/14 > 9 AM–4 PM > 10–12 year-old C.A.M.P.ers Learn about conceptual art and take inspiration from artworks on view to create your own idea-driven work of art.

Mark your calendars for

8/4/14 through 8/8/14 > 9 AM–4 PM > 8–9 year-old C.A.M.P.ers Mixed Media marathon! Learn how to use a different material each day of the week and take inspiration from artworks on view.

Led by Music Director Cho-Liang Lin, the FREE

8/11/14 through 8/15/14 > 9 AM–4 PM > 6–7 year-old C.A.M.P.ers How many different sculptures can you create in one week? Find out by using a variety of materials to produce sculptures inspired by the Museum’s Sculpture Garden and site-specific artworks. MCASD La Jolla 700 Prospect Street 858 454 3541

SummerFest Under the Stars! outdoor concert returns to the La Jolla Cove on Wednesday, July 30 at 7:00 pm.

May 31: 11 p.m. – 1 a.m. Get ready for a true Southern California experience! Observe hundreds of small silver fish called grunion ride the waves onto La Jolla beaches to spawn. Before hitting the beach, see grunion hatch before your eyes during a special presentation about this mysterious fish. Prepare for cool, wet conditions and bring a flashlight. Ages 6-13 must attend with a paid adult.

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Menu

www.lajollalight.com

On The

Page B4 - May 22, 2014 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

See more restaurant recipes at www.bit.ly/menurecipes

Thai Chicken Wrap is filled with chicken, brown rice, peanut sauce, mango and vegetables with yam chips on the side.

Breeze Café 1555 Camino del Mar, Del Mar ■ (858) 509-9147 ■ pacificadelmar.com/breeze-cafe ■

n T he Vibe: Relaxed, casual  ignature Dishes: Sugar-Spiced nS Salmon Hash, Breeze Oatmeal, Breeze Huevos, Blackened Fish Tacos, Thai Chicken Wrap, Sugar-Spiced Salmon Salad, Tasting of Both Soups

Blackened Fish Tacos are topped with salsa fresca, jicama slaw and chile aioli inside white corn tortillas.

n Open Since: 1999 n Take Out: Yes n Reservations: No n Patio Seating: Yes n Cappuccino Happy Hour: 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday-Friday n Hours: 7 a.m.-3 p.m. Monday-Friday, 7 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday

Ham-Cheese-Egg Sando features scrambled eggs, Tasso ham, gruyere and arugula sandwiched in a pretzel roll with a side of breakfast potatoes.

Life’s a Breeze, at chillin’ Del Mar café By Kelley Carlson t Del Mar’s Breeze Café, guests just go with the flow. The eatery is quintessential California: Patrons congregate on a sun-kissed patio and chat over chai teas, while gazing out over the Pacific Ocean just a couple of blocks away. It’s a stopping point for Del Mar Plaza shoppers to power up, and for guests who want to leave their cares behind. Even the menu is “relaxed” and often changed, as it’s crafted by customers’ feedback, according to manager Chris Gallego. The restaurant opens at 7 a.m. daily with simple offerings of coffee and house-made pastries, but breakfast dining gets under way at 8 a.m. Among the current faves is the Sugar-Spiced Salmon Hash, a dish that exercises the taste buds: flaky Alaskan salmon with a sugar-mustard glaze, supplemented with chunks of red potatoes, feta, green onions and cilantro, plus two poached eggs. There’s the Corned Beef Hash, which includes a festive medley of green onions, red bell peppers, melted cheddar, shredded potatoes and two poached eggs with chives on top. The light Fresh Berry Waffles feature strawberries, raspberries, blackberries and a

A

Duck Egg Rolls consist of wonton wrappers stuffed with duck confit, beerbraised onions and herb cream cheese, which can be dunked in sweet chili and peanut sauces. PHOTOS By Kelley Carlson

On The Menu Recipe Each week you’ll find a recipe from the featured ‘On The Menu’ restaurant at www.bit.ly / menurecipes

n This week’s recipe:

Breeze Café’s Salmon Hash

dollop of lemon ricotta that looks like butter piled in the center, and honey-maplethyme syrup to drizzle over it. Diners also enjoy delving into the Del Mar Power Breakfast, with scrambled egg whites, salsa, black beans, broccoli and a corn tortilla. Another specialty that garners attention is the Ham-Cheese-Egg Sando with scrambled eggs, slices of spicy-and-peppery Tasso ham, gruyere and arugula sandwiched in a pretzel roll, with a side of breakfast potatoes. In between bites, people sip beverages like the frothy White Chocolate Lavender Latte,

and on weekends, they may add some kick to their meals with Bloody Marys and mimosas. For lunch, patrons can find soups, salads, sandwiches and wraps. Selections include Thai Chicken Wrap with chicken, brown rice, peanut sauce, mango and vegetables stuffed inside a spinach tortilla with yam chips on the side. Blackened Fish Tacos are topped with salsa fresca, jicama slaw and chile aioli inside white corn tortillas (which are made in Breeze Cafe’s sister restaurant upstairs, Pacifica Del Mar). A Tasting of Both Soups includes the Japanese Clam Chowder Shiitake and Mulligatawny Soup Curry. As a bonus, guests who stop in midday Monday through Friday can refuel during the cappuccino “happy hour,” when it’s $1 for a small cup and $1.75 for a large. There are other deals during the week, as well. Locals receive 15 percent off their bill on Mondays; on Tuesdays, anyone can buy a cookie and get a second one free. Regulars can get a double punch on their breakfast/ lunch/coffee card on Wednesdays, and the military and service industry are recognized for their efforts with 15 percent off their bills Thursdays. On Fridays, draft beers are $3, which includes Shock Top, Stone, Karl Strauss, Ballast Point and Coronado. u


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LA JOLLA LIGHT - MAY 22, 2014 - Page B5

Community Center Health Fair draws a crowd

L

a Jolla Community Center’s second “Lifetime of Healthy Living” fair May 9, featured a variety of exhibitors covering different facets of health. This year’s fair was sponsored by Pacific Pearl La Jolla, which hosted an exhibit along with Active Rest Chiropractic, Revolution Fitness, La Jolla Family Dentistry and 20 others. Guests explored the vendor offerings — free massages, nutrition counseling, kettle bell fitness, herbal remedies, holistic concepts and more — and also had had a chance to talk to physicians and health- and home-care providers, while sampling hors d’oeuvres and snacks. The patio provided a platform for exhibitor lectures and demonstrations by community center class instructors. u Courtesy Photos

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Page B6 - MAY 22, 2014 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

Front Row: Shanelle Chen, Andrew Li and Sarah Yang Back Row: Cassie Isaacson, Madeline Nagle, Stephanie Davis, Bettina King-Smith, Angela Li, Jenny Chen and Robert Hou Courtesy Photos

Bishop’s ‘Problem Solvers’ ace state competition

T La Jolla High Academic League wins division title

T

he La Jolla High School Academic League won the Metro Finals on April 8, advancing to the San Diego County Championship Semifinals on April 24, where they made it to the final round, only falling to Westview High School of Rancho Penasquitos in the final minute of competition. The LJHS Varsity Academic Team students are: Erica Liu, Alma Halgren, Belton Zhong, Andre Gonawela, Vincent Doehr, James Malouf and Clay Halbert. Team coaches include La Jolla High teachers Aaron Quesnell and Georgina Lyon. u

en students from The Bishop’s School competed in the California Future Problem Solving State Bowl April 26 and 27 in Laguna Niguel at St. Anne School. They tackled the topic of land transportation, dealing with how congestion affects people traveling to and from work. Some 250 California students competed. At the awards ceremony, all Bishop’s students placed within the top: Robert Hou received third place in the middle division, individual; Madeline Nagle, Cassie Isaacson, Shanelle Chen and Sarah Yang placed third in the senior division, team; Angela Li, Andrew Li, Stephanie Davis and Bettina King-Smith received second place in the senior division, team; and Jenny Chen placed first in senior division, individual. Eight Bishop’s students — Angela Li, Andrew Li, Bettina King-Smith, Cassie Isaacson, Shanelle Chen, Sarah Yang, Robert Hou and Jenny Chen — were invited to compete at the International Bowl, which will be held at Iowa State University in June. More than 2,500 students from countries around the globe will participate. u — Jenny Chen, senior and president of Future Problem Solving Club at Bishop’s

NOW THROUGH JUNE 21!

Mainly Mozart Festival

“Enlightening & Energizing!”

SPRING’S IN BLOOM!

–James Chute, U-T San Diego

SATURDAY, MAY 31 Mozart & The Mind: “Ringing Minds!” World premiere — Audience brain activity influences the composition! 5:00 Dr. David Rosenboom: Linked Brains & Musical Forms ($15) 6:00 Ringing Minds - Where Audience is Performer FREE! 7:30 Spotlight Chamber Music Concert: Romance of D’Ambrosio ($55) – includes 6:30pm wine & cheese Reception The Auditorium at TSRI 10620 John Jay Hopkins Dr, La Jolla

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Anti-Migraine Spinach Pesto ■ Ingredients: • 2 cups fresh baby spinach leaves, stems removed • 1 garlic clove • 1/3 cup toasted walnuts, skin removed • 2/3 cup extra virgin olive oil • 1⁄2 cup grated Parmesan cheese • Salt and pepper to taste ■ Method: After toasting walnuts, rub between a dish towel to remove the flaky and somewhat bitter skin. Shake walnuts in a strainer to sift out the remaining skin. In a food processor or blender, add the spinach, walnuts, garlic, salt and pepper, and blend until minced. Slowly add a stream of oil until the mixture forms a smooth, creamy texture. Place in a glass bowl and blend in the cheese. Cover and refrigerate for up to 3 days.

Kitchen Shrink Catharine L. Kaufman

Migraine Mitigation: Kick the enemy to the trenches

S

pring blusters up quirky climate conditions, pressure changes, and fills the air with pollen and other allergens, creating the perfect storm for headaches of all varieties. Mine are debilitating migraines with a typical assortment of neurological symptoms. For fellow migraine sufferers (27 million in this country alone), here are ways to combat the sneaky foe on two fronts — by avoiding triggers and amping up foods to fend them off.

Don’t be Trigger Happy Certain foods and drinks have been linked to stirring up migraines. While different triggers affect different folks, it seems that the common denominator is a pair of feisty amino acids called tyramine and phenylethylamine. These are found in stinky cheeses (aged and fermented), including the blue-veined moldy varieties like Gorgonzola, Roquefort and Stilton, along with cheddar and Brie. Other foods containing the migraine culprits are assorted soy products, balsamic and red wine vinegars, liquor and chocolate — pity. While alcohol generally causes headaches due to its dehydrating effect, beer, red wine, vermouth and sherry have a mother lode of tyramine, so ban these boozes completely. Processed meats like hot dogs, sausages, pastrami, salami and other deli “delights” are not only artery-cloggers, but rife with nitrites. These nitrites preserve cured and smoked foods, while fueling the migraine monster. Either avoid these altogether or seek out nitrite-free alternatives. Sulfites, another hidden migraine menace, lurk in dried fruits, including apricots, prunes, raisins and figs, along with jams and preserves, processed foods, wines and wine coolers. Avoid other potential triggers like additives and artificial sweeteners, such as

the notorious MSG (monosodium glutamate), hydrolyzed proteins, yeast extract and aspartame. Be on the look-out and read labels judiciously.

Mighty Migraine Fighters Choice foods and fluids that ward off inflammation and dehydration are key to keeping the enemy at bay. n Magnesium Militia: This mighty mineral has been found to help put the skids on both mainstream and menstrual migraines. So load up on magnesium rich foods, kicking off the day with a powerful spinach smoothie and a whole-wheat English muffin slathered with sunflower seed butter. Toss some migraine-busting millet in a green salad, whip up a quinoa tabouleh over a bed of Swiss chard, and indulge in sweet potatoes, brown rice and other whole grains. n Water Warriors: Keeping hydrated throughout the day is your best defense against migraine attacks. So drink plenty of H2O, about six to eight glasses daily. For a more palatable swig, add a splash of pomegranate juice, a squeeze of lemon or lime, or float some cucumber slices, pomegranate seeds or berries on top. Also, eat water-packed foods like watermelon and honeydew melon to keep those thirsty brain cells hydrated. Lay off sodas, sweetened drinks and fruit juices that are packed with energy-depleting sugars, calories and possible migraine triggers. n B-2 Bombers: Riboflavin aka Vitamin B2 has been a miraculous ally against migraines, reducing the occurrences by as much as 50 percent thanks to its ability to hike the brain’s energy metabolism. Riboflavin rich sources include asparagus, crimini or Italian brown mushrooms, broccoli and fortified whole-grain cereals. — For additional migraine-busting recipes, e-mail kitchenshrink@san.rr.com

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(619) 23-GLOBE (234-5623) www.TheOldGlobe.org Contains strong language Marcia Debonis, Martin Moran, Candy Buckley, and Tyler Lansing Weaks. Photos by Jim Cox.


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Page B8 - MAY 22, 2014 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

From CARTOONIST, B1

Drawing a salary

One of many suggested remedies for a potential uprising of the living dead offered in Steve Breen’s book, ‘Unicorn Executions and Other Crazy Stuff My Kids Make Me Draw.’ Hollywood’s interest with his latest, off-kilter collection. An agent in Los Angeles was able to market the concept as a movie, with Universal Studios winning a bidding war that included four other studios. Scott Stuber, whose films include the comedies “Ted” and “Identity Thief,” will produce, Rawson Thurber (“We’re the Millers”) is slated to direct and Simon Rich

(“Saturday Night Live”) will write the script. Breen said the movie as currently envisioned is influenced by the illustrations in “Unicorn Executions” and the story of his creative father-son collaborations. “The idea was to make these drawings come to life,” said Breen, a graduate of UC Riverside who landed his first cartooning job at Asbury Park Press in New Jersey. “I

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As a political cartoonist for U-T San Diego, with work syndicated in newspapers across the country, Breen has until 6:30 p.m. each day to pore over the day’s news — or suggestions from U-T editors — that will help him come up with something inspired, clever or poignant, such as the art included in Pulitzer portfolio wins for 1997 (inspired by Princess Diana’s death, the O.J. Simpson trial) and 2008 (the financial meltdown, Sarah Palin’s vice-presidential bid). Though Breen said people have accused him of kowtowing to each of the paper’s owners since he came onboard — from Helen and David Copley to Papa Doug Manchester — Breen maintains that’s not the case.

s

Crazy Stuff My Kids Make Me Draw,” as well as limited edition prints, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 27 at Warwick’s Bookstore, 7812 Girard Ave. in La Jolla. Breen said his agent suggested he gather the grisly ’toons he’d drawn for his boys over the years for a book. “I probably had 100 or so that I had done over the years, but I needed more,” Breen told La Jolla Light. “A lot of the drawings that I had were centered on Star Wars figures or D.C. and Marvel (comic) superheroes. None of those were allowed to be in the book because of copyright and trademark issues, so I started a Twitter account called Sketch Monkey, where I would draw these whacky drawings and post them online … (which) kind of forced us to regularly produce these things. “The art just had to make my boys laugh,” he said. “That was really the only requirement.” Naturally, Breen’s adolescently adult voice shines through in the book. “A lot of times it was, ‘Hey dad, let’s do something with zombies’ and then I would kind of add a twist to it,” he said. “They wanted to see a T-Rex eating someone, so instead of making it some random person, I made it Donald Trump.’’ Other illustrations depict actress Betty White punching out a gorilla, Disney princesses aged beyond perfection and a “Bounty” hunter aiming his riffle at a role of paper towels. Breen — also author of several decidedly tamer children’s books — has piqued

don’t want to reveal too much, but the movie involves live action and CGI (computer-generated imagery) mixed together — kind of like ‘Night at the Museum.’ ” Breen said he bears in mind that movie studios frequently acquire the rights to books that never make it to the screen. “We’re hopeful though,” he said. “We think it will happen.” Breen, who has three other children, including two young girls and a baby boy, said his daughters were “too sweet … and too busy watching ‘Frozen’ 900 times a week” to take part in the book. Working with his sons, he said he tried not to push the gore envelope too far. “You’re still a father at the end of the day and you don’t want to expose them to an excessive amount of human suffering,” he said.

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - MAY 22, 2014 - Page B9

Some things just need to be illustrated (not pictured, rival Saxons ridding into battle from the opposite direction, blasting Motörhead).

‘Unicorn Executions and Other Crazy Stuff My Kids Make Me Draw’ features 100 \ silly and bizarre illustrations based on what Breen’s kids asked him to draw, including Betty White punching out a silverback gorilla, Disney princesses in midlife, humans with T-Rex proportions, secret mutant powers of U.S. presidents and other such requests. Courtesy Steve Breen

“I come up with roughs and I show them the roughs … and then they will pick the one they like best,” Breen said. “Luckily, I’m not too far away from the political leanings of the paper — I’m right of center — but I will never do a carton that I disagree with. … No one will ever say, ‘Steve, we are opposed to the X initiative and we want you to be opposed to the X initiative and draw a cartoon (about it).’ If I disagree with the editorial board on a topic, I just won’t address it and I won’t do a cartoon on it. … “A lot of these same people who criticize me for being too conservative (and going

bordered on the anti-Semitic. “I was recently at the Holocaust museum up in L.A., the Simon Wiesenthal Center, and I saw a lot of the Nazi propaganda cartoons … that were running in Europe before World War II and I thought, I could see why people are critical of these cartoons I did on Filner,” Breen said. “I was not trying to be anti-Semitic, but I probably should have redone them and made them less extreme, because it became a distracting element — and you don’t want to distract. In cartooning, you want to communicate clearly. That’s what it’s all about.” u

after Obama) forget all the jabs that I took at Bush and Cheney.” However, Breen noted, no political cartoonist’s gig is ever completely laissezfaire. “As is their right,” he said, “all three owners have kind of let it be known that certain topics are off-limits, and that was the case I think in New Jersey, too — and that’s a publisher’s right.” Asked if he’s regretted any of his cartoons, Breen said he laments one he did about Monica Lewinsky for Asbury Park Press, inspired by the former presidential intern’s indiscretion with Bill Clinton (the ’toon took

a shot at Lewinsky’s not-so-svelte figure). “It was fun for me at the time being 29 years old without any kids, but I’m not sure if I would have enjoyed it so much now with kids,” he said. If he had the chance to do it again, Breen said he also might have approached his favorite local political firestorm — the Bob Filner sexual harassment scandal — a little differently. Although some said his exaggeration of Filner’s facial features were reminiscent of Cesar Romero (who played Batman’s original Joker on TV), others said the characterizations

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Page B10 - MAY 22, 2014 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

‘Channeling’ the Author

Typewriter Performance Art exhibit opens at MCASD From MCASD Reports im Youd has undertaken the task of retyping 100 classic novels over the course of five years, using the same make and model typewriter as the author did. He stages his durational performances at locations integral to the plot of the novel or pertinent to the author’s life — places they lived or held jobs. “Tim Youd: The Long Goodbye” chronicles his “mission,” and is on exhibit at Museum of Contemporary Art San Diego (MCASD) in La Jolla through Aug. 31. During the month of July, Youd will retype Raymond Chandler’s “The Long Goodbye” at MCASD, in the Krichman Gallery overlooking the ocean. Through his pilgrimages to these “charged” sites, where he sits typing on an antiquated machine, Youd courts the mythologies that attend famed literary figures. At the same time, his performances stand as mechanical demonstrations of endurance-word after word, hour after hour. In recent months, the artist has retyped each of Chandler’s Philip Marlowe crime novels, leading up to “The Long Goodbye,” the sixth in the seven-volume series. The acclaimed detective fiction writer moved to La Jolla in 1946 with his wife, Cissy, settling down the street from MCASD on Camino de la Costa. There, Chandler wrote “The Long Goodbye,” as well as

T

Tim Youd retypes Raymond Chandler’s ‘Farewell, My Lovely’ at the Santa Monica pier — 292 pages on an Underwood Noiseless. January 2014.

Also On View ■ New exhibitions at MCASD in La Jolla also includes ‘Treasures of the Tamayo Museum, Mexico City,’ which will be on display through Aug. 31. See canvases by Rufino Tamayo, Pablo Picasso and Francis Bacon, among others, and recent works by Gabriel Orozco and Carlos Amorales.

Eric Minh Swensonh

“Playback,” which is set in a fictionalized La Jolla that he called “Esmerelda.” This exhibition features new works by Youd related to these novels, as well as selected pieces from the first year of his larger “100 Novels” series.

Steps in his process 1) Youd types relentlessly on a single sheet of paper backed with an additional sheet. As he runs the doubled page through the carriage again and again, a dark monochrome emerges and the novel is rendered illegible. 2) Upon completion, the two sheets are mounted as a diptych, a positive and negative image suggesting two pages of an open book. 3) Youd memorializes the typewriter on which each novel was written, creating a sculptural “portrait” of the

machine. Made of layered cardboard that is carved away and painted, it stands as a surrogate for the writer him or herself. Youd has made a typewriter portrait for each of the seven Philip Marlow novels, as well as an eighth for the unfinished novel Chandler was working on at the time of his death in 1959. Perhaps these commemorative sculptures, along with Youd’s performances, offer a kind of long goodbye to Chandler himself. u n If you go: The Museum of Contemporary Art San Diego is open 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily. (Closed Wednesdays.) Admission: $10; seniors and students, $5. Free, 5-7 p.m. third Thursdays. 700 Prospect St., La Jolla. (858) 454-3541. mcasd.org

‘Retrato de Olga’ Rufino Tamayo, 1964, oil on canvas

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leaders from San Diego’s business, academic, civic and neighborhood communities. Tickets may be purchased online at http:// leadercast.com/location/sandiego/ and proceeds will be used to support the student publication, Mosaic. Mosaic magazine is produced by Parker students participating in the Global Journal Project (GJP), a non-profit organization that engages school communities in sharing stories and forming bonds across international and cultural borders. The articles cover a wide range of topics. Each issue is intended to promote insightful and culturally respectful dialogue.

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - MAY 22, 2014 - Page B11

Bittersweet ‘The Motherf**ker with the Hat’ opens at Cygnet By Diana Saenger Cygnet Theatre in Old Town claims “The Motherf**ker with the Hat” by Stephen Adly Guirgis — their last play of Season 11 — is also their most hilarious and provocative. Directing the San Diego premiere is Rob Lutfy, the 2012-13 William R. Kenan, Jr. Directing Fellow at The John F. Kennedy Center. The play premiered on Broadway in 2011 with a host of stars in the cast, and has been nominated for several Tony awards. Moving the play out to theaters across the country, directors have had challenges, considering its foul-language and tough talk about alcoholism. “This is not a Julia Roberts comedy for sure,” Lutfy said. “It’s a real human story about love and how, sometimes, we’re addicted to something that’s not good for us, and that includes the people in our lives. If you can get over the title and profanity, you’ll probably never see a funnier tragedy. “Guirgis writes with a great compassion and has an original take on ‘class’ — (some) people are virtually invisible to the whitecollar world. I love that about this play.” The story deals with broken promises and examines acceptance, loyalty and love. Jackie (Steven Lone) and Veronica (Sandra Ruiz) were sweethearts in eighth grade, and although they are still in love, barriers stand in their way to happiness. “Guirgis explains that it’s about growing up and accepting responsibility,” Lutfy said.

Murray suggested, “Robby is that rare form of director who gets the whole picture. He’s both visionary and truth-finder, and he speaks to actors with understanding and humility, always guiding, always searching and never settling.” Lutfy added, “I think theatre is meant to engage the mind, provoke thoughts, and confront us with things. This is a love story and these characters want the kind of love we see in movies, but they can’t see that it’s right out of reach because they are up to their necks in something they can’t escape. They desperately need to avoid each other. “What I like about this play is that it’s trying to put pieces together to figure out the story.” u

Rob Lutfy directs Stephen Adly Guirgis’ Tony-award nominated ‘The Motherf**ker with the Hat’ at Cygnet Theatre. Courtesy

“Jackie is going through the 12 Steps of Recovery … and the Serenity Prayer … knowing the difference of things that can change and those that cannot. I tell the actors this play is about the wisdom to know the difference, and Jackie is learning what he can do to change his life.” Casting a serious drama with ongoing hilarity is not an easy task, so Cygnet’s Artistic Director Sean Murray and Lutfy worked together to find the right actors. “It is hard to teach an actor to be funny,” Lutfy said. “There are techniques for cracking jokes, but when looking for an actor who knows how to find the positive in roles that are very negative — like with these characters — we needed actors who

know the good, who know what makes their characters lovable and who can hook into the comedy naturally and make it happen. Once you lock into Guirgis’ rhythm you can easily ride it.”

n If you go: “The Motherf**ker with the Hat” plays matinees and evenings through June 22 at Cygnet Theatre Company, Old Town Stage, 4040 Twiggs St., San Diego. Tickets start at $34. (619) 337-1525. cygnettheatre.com

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Page B12 - MAY 22, 2014 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

SOCIAL LIFE

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Spinoff gala raises funds for Scripps Cancer Center

L

ive and silent auctions to benefit Scripps Cancer Center patient support services took place May 8 at the Hyatt Regency La Jolla at Aventine with “Spinoff Went Hollywood.” The 23rd annual event also featured cocktails, dinner and entertainment. Teresa and Randy Cundiff served as co-chairs and the event’s honorary chair was actress Marion Ross, best known for her role as “Mrs. C” on the TV series “Happy Days.” Jane Carroll was honored at the event for 15 years on the Spinoff event committee. u Photos by Carol Sonstein

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - MAY 22, 2014 - Page B13

Chekhov would chuckle over Globe’s new comedy By Diana Saenger Christopher Durang’s “Vanya and Sonia and Masha and Spike” (Tony Award for Best Play 2013) has been called “the funniest new American play of the year.” It’s now on stage at The Old Globe Theatre, where cast member Candy Buckley (Masha) calls it “an illegal amount of fun!” The story centers on an artsy family, whose the parents named their children after characters from Russian author Anton Chekhov’s works. The eldest, Masha, a Hollywood starlet in B-movies, has come home to help her siblings with decisions about their aging parents. Buckley said she was very excited to land the role. “Great roles like this don’t just come along,” Buckley said. “For me, the role matters more than anything else, and this was a role I really wanted to play. “Masha is grand but also a self-absorbed movie star. She has heart, and that’s the balance, as she’s also vain and there are so many outrageous things going on — like bringing her boy toy, Spike (Tyler Lansing Weaks), back home with her. He’s her alternative to getting older, having a hard time, and her self-pity.” Buckley has many connections to this play. She acted with Martin Moran (playing Vanya) in “Cabaret.” She’s known Marcia DeBonis (playing Sonia), who is also a casting director, for some time. She’s also appeared in some of playwright Durang’s other works. Jessica Stone, a frequent collaborator with

Martin Moran (Vanya), Marcia DeBonis (Sonia), Tyler Lansing Weaks (Spike), and Candy Buckley (Masha) appear in the San Diego premiere of Christopher Durang’s ‘Vanya and Sonia and Masha and Spike’ at The Old Globe Theatre. Photos by Jim Cox

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Old Globe Associate Artist Nicholas Martin, directs. Buckley said she’s a long-time admirer of Stone’s work. “I saw her in ‘Design For Living’ on Broadway with Alan Cummings; in ’Anything Goes,’ and directing ‘A Funny Thing Happened On The Way to the Forum,’ ” Buckley said. “She’s very funny, smart, and comes to us from both sides of the table because she’s an actor and director. Jessica lets us speak up and is not intimidated by what we have to say; she keeps her cool. “This play deals with the end of the life spectrum (for Candy Buckley the parents) as well appears as Masha as the younger generation on computers and cell phones and not relating to each other. At one point, Vanya goes off on a brilliant rant everyone will enjoy. I know the audience will laugh themselves silly at the nuttiness of this Chekhovian family.” u n If you go: “Vanya and Sonia and Masha and Spike” plays matinees, evenings through June 22 at the Donald and Darlene Shiley Stage, The Old Globe Theatre, 1363 Old Globe Way in Balboa Park, San Diego. Tickets from $29 at (619) 234-5623. TheOldGlobe.org


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Page B14 - MAY 22, 2014 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

La Jolla’s

Best Bets For Events

Gallery Pops Up Aaron Goulding, whose photography can be seen in the La Jolla Village Visitor Information Center, hosts a grand opening of a new pop-up gallery, 7 p.m. Sunday, May 25. Goldfish Point Café, 1255 Coast Blvd. Garage 3. Free. (714) 612-5060. AaronGouldingPhotography.com

More fun online at www.lajollalight.com

Trick Your Eyes When viewing the new exhibit at Reuben H. Fleet Science Center, you literally won’t believe your eyes! “Illusion: Nothing is as it seems” playfully blends psychology and optical illusions in 20 exhibits through Jan. 11, 2015. Open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday to Thursday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday to Sunday, 1875 El Prado, Balboa Park. Tickets $11-$13. (619) 238-1233. rhfleet.org/exhibitions/illusion

Art Grads’ Exhibit

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University Art Gallery at UC San Diego presents “Elective Affinities: MFA Graduate Exhibition 2014,” opening reception 5:30 p.m. Thursday, May 29 (exhibit runs through June 27). Features work by 16 students. 9500 Gilman Drive. Free. (858) 534-2107. uag.ucsd.edu

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - MAY 22, 2014 - Page B15

Live Here. Give Here.

Bill Shreeve

Youth Chamber Concert Sax at Supper Cusp Dining & Drinks invites guests to enjoy the smooth sounds of the Bill Shreeve Trio 6:30-9:30 p.m. Thursday, May 29 as part of its new Supper Club at 7955 La Jolla Shores Drive. Dinners begin at 5 p.m. (858) 551-3620. CuspRestaurant.com

San Diego Youth Symphony’s (SDYS) advanced Chamber Orchestra String Quartet will perform a free concert 7 p.m. Tuesday, May 27 at Mingei International Museum, 1439 El Prado, Balboa Park. The concert will also feature soloists and chamber groups that excelled in SDYS’s Balboa Park program. (619) 233-3232. sdys.org/upcoming-events

Let Your Hair Down! Christian Youth Theater San Diego’s production of “Rapunzel,” a musical adaptation of the classic fairy tale, comes to the Pacific Beach Middle School Theater, 7 p.m. Friday, May 23; 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Saturday, May 24. Advance tickets $15, $18 at the door. 4676 Ingraham St. (619) 588-0206. CYTSanDiego.org

Wine & Chocolate Benefit What could be better than an evening of wine and chocolate? Wine and chocolate for a cause. Starting at 6:30 p.m. Thursday,

La Jolla is home, and like all homes, it needs maintenance and TLC. Mere tax dollars aren’t enough. Together, we can pool our resources to keep La Jolla the jewel that it is. The La Jolla Community Foundation (LJCF) was created to enrich the environmental, social and cultural experience of La Jolla. So far, we have funded the fire pits along the Shores, commissioned world-class murals around town, repaired the “Teardrop” entrance on La Jolla Parkway, created educational coastal signage, and are now developing a plan to maintain the Village on an ongoing basis. Membership is open to all La Jollans who care. Join the LJCF and have a voice in selecting annual grant recipients – making a difference here, at home, where you live.

May 22, the Pantai Inn will host a tasting with proceeds going to the Wounded Warrior Project. 1003 Coast Blvd. $25. (858) 224-7600. PantaiInn.com

Cartoon Conversation The Authors at the Astor Program presents

Please join us. Annual local projects will receive 75% of your contribution and the other remaining 25% will go into a permanent endowment. To make a contribution, please go to lajollacommunityfoundation.org and click on GET INVOLVED. Become a member today!

Jennifer George (pictured) speaking about her book, “The Art of Rube Goldberg (a) Inventive, (b) Cartoon, (c) Genius,” 7 p.m. Thursday, May 22 at the Jewish Community Center, 4126 Executive Drive. Tickets $8-10. (858) 362-1348. tickets.lfjcc.org u

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Page B16 - MAY 22, 2014 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

Secret Garden Tour of La Jolla offers peek into botanical gems

F

or many adults, the favorite on the La Jolla Historical Society’s 16th Annual Secret Garden Tour of La Jolla May 17 was the grand estate garden on Ludington Place. The repeat tour of this lovely home showcased refurbished landscaping by local La Jolla landscape architect Todd Fry. For kids, the home on La Jolla Scenic Drive South was a show stopper. From the traditional Japanese garden entrance to the baseball diamond, tennis court, tree house and chicken coop, this 3.5-acre property featured something for everyone. u Photos by Phyllis Pfeiffer

The Ludington Place estate highlighted extensive lawns, mature trees and sweeping ocean views. Peaks through windows into the elegant home created house, as well as garden, envy. Dot Renshaw (at left), the artist in the garden, captured the flowering jacaranda.

The Platinum Home showcased the elegant Harold Abrams-designed home on Via del Norte in La Jolla Hermosa. The new pool pavilion added a lively and welcoming touch to the formal gardens.

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - MAY 22, 2014 - Page B17

Muirlands Middle School marks spring with campus festival

I

t was a big turnout for Muirlands Rocks on May 4 when middle school families came out in force to support the projects of the Muirlands Foundation. “Our goal was to provide a space for the middle school community to relax together, have fun and celebrate,” said Heather Ryan of the Foundation. “We had student performers, student clubs running booths and activities, volleyball, basketball games, a barbecue lunch, and lots of soon-to-be sixthgraders, as well as several faculty members and their families, joining us in the fun. “As for the fundraising piece, our numbers aren’t final yet, but we are hoping to raise 10K for the Muirlands Foundation.” — Pearl Preis

Fun in the photo booth

There’s lots to see in the science booth.

The annual Muirlands Rocks party takes place on the middle school’s field.

The seventh-grade all-girl band, Absolute Drama, entertains.

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100 - LEGAL NOTICES FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2014-013544 Fictitious Business Name(s): Titan Basketball Located at: 1027 Pearl St., #4, La Jolla, CA, 92037, San Diego County. This business is registered by the following: Eric D. Larkin, 1027 Pearl St., #4, La Jolla, CA 92037. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business has not yet started. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg,

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Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/14/2014. Eric D. Larkin, Owner/Founder. LJ1677. May 22, 29, June 5, 12, 2014. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2014-011747 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Treasure Transportation b. Treasure Limo c. Airport Hero d. Chic Accessory Located at: 3940 Hancock St., #208, San Diego, CA, 92110, San Diego County. This business is registered by the following: Treasure Transportation, LLC, 3940 Hancock St., #208, San Diego, CA 92110, California. This business is conducted by: A Limited Liability Company. The first day of business was 08/01/2012. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 04/25/2014. Ece Kucukoglu, President. LJ1676. May 15, 22, 29, June 5, 2014. SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO 330 West Broadway San Diego, CA 92101 Civil Division PETITION OF: PETER H. WEST for change of name. ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NUMBER 37-2014-00014700-CU-PT-CTL TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner PETER H. WEST filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: a. Present Name PETER H. WEST to Proposed Name PINCHAS HAI NISSANOFF THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter 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


LA JOLLA LIGHT - MAY 22, 2014 - PAGE B19

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2014-013102 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Gaslamp Meze b. Rendezvous Meze c. San Diego Meze Located at: 551 J Street, San Diego, CA, 92101, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 8875 Costa Verde Blvd., #1018, San Diego, CA 92122. This business is registered by the following: Gaslamp Rendezvous LLC, 25391 O’Keefe Lane, Los Altos, CA 94022, California. This business is conducted by: A Limited Liability Company The first day of business was 12/29/2010. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/08/2014. Mohsen Sayar, Managing Member. LJ1673. May 15, 22, 29, June 5, 2014. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2014-012588 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. KT Original b. hello blessings! Located at: 3910 Lamont St., #7, San Diego, CA, 92109, San Diego County. This business is registered by the following: Kristin Taddey, 3910 Lamont St., #7, San Diego, CA 92109. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business was 5/5/14. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2014-012155 Fictitious Business Name(s): Buba’s Midnight Snacks Located at: 5249 Guinda Ct., San Diego, CA, 92124, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 5249 Guinda Ct., San Diego, CA 92124. This business is registered by the following: 1. Ljubica Vlasic, 5249 Guinda Ct., San Diego, CA 92124 2. Miroslav Vlasic, 5249 Guinda Ct., San Diego, CA 92124 This business is conducted by: A Married Couple. The first day of business has not yet started. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 04/30/2014. Ljubica Vlasic. LJ1671. May 8, 15, 22, 29, 2014. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2014-011729 Fictitious Business Name(s): Luxury Death Machine Located at: 4635 Bannock Ave., San Diego, CA, 92117, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 4635 Bannock Ave., San Diego, CA 92117. This business is registered by the following: Robert C. Keller Jr., 4635 Bannock Ave., San Diego, CA 92117. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business was 04/16/14. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 04/25/2014. Robert C. Keller Jr., Proprietor. LJ1670. May 8, 15, 22, 29, 2014. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2014-011450 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Pwrful Me b. PRYM Located at: 6729 Radcliffe Dr., San Diego, CA, 92122, San Diego County. This business is registered by the following: Ryan Espinoza, 6729 Radcliffe Dr., San Diego, CA 92122. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business

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has not yet started. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 04/23/2014. Ryan Espinoza. LJ1669. May 8, 15, 22, 29, 2014. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2014-010600 Fictitious Business Name(s): BottleCloth Located at: 209 Westbourne St., La Jolla, CA, 92037, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 209 Westbourne St., La Jolla, CA 92037. This business is registered by the following: Brenda Sacks Enterprises, Inc., 209 Westbourne St., La Jolla, CA 92037, California. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was 03/25/2014. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 04/15/2014. Brenda Sacks, President/Owner. LJ1668. May 8, 15, 22, 29, 2014. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2014-011844 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Sonata Bistro b. High Note Café Located at: 750 B St., Suite #150, San Diego, CA, 92101, San Diego County. This business is registered by the following: G. Ciuffa, Inc., 700 Prospect St., La Jolla, CA 92037, California. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business has not yet started. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 04/28/2014. Giuseppe Ciuffa, President. LJ1667. May 1, 8, 15, 22, 2014. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2014-010526 Fictitious Business Name(s): The Daily Bagel Located at: 7770 Regents Rd., Suite 106, San Diego, CA, 92122, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 7770 Regents Rd., Suite 106, San Diego, CA 92122. This business is registered by the following:

1. Gregory Kohne, 9110 Judicial Dr., Apt. 8229, San Diego, CA 92122 2. Quyen Kohne, 9110 Judicial Dr., Apt. 8229, San Diego, CA 92122 This business is conducted by: A Married Couple. The first day of business has not yet started. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 04/14/2014. Greg Kohne. LJ1665. May 1, 8, 15, 22, 2014. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2014-011336 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Kids on the Go Therapy b. Kids on the Go Located at: 7629 Girard Ave., #301, La Jolla, CA, 92037, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 7629 Girard Ave., #301, La Jolla, CA 92037. This business is registered by the following: Kids on the Go

Physical Therapy, Inc., 7629 Girard Ave., #301, La Jolla, CA 92037, CA. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was 11/1/2012. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 04/22/2014. Kids on the Go Physical Therapy, Inc., Mary Hermes, President. LJ1664. May 1, 8, 15, 22, 2014. SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO 330 West Broadway San Diego, CA 92101 Civil Division PETITION OF: JUSTIN CARLO CORNELISON for change of name. ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NUMBER 37-2014-00014733-CU-PT-CTL TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS:

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Petitioner JUSTIN CARLO CORNELISON filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: a. Present Name JUSTIN CARLO CORNELISON to Proposed Name JUSTIN CARLO CIPRIANI THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter 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: June 27,

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2014 Time: 9:30 AM Dept 46. The address of the court is: 220 West Broadway, San Diego, CA 92101. A copy of this Order to Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county: La Jolla Light. Date: May 09, 2014. David J. Danielsen Judge of the Superior Court LJ1675. May 15, 22, 29, June 5, 2014

ANSWERS 5/15/14

Page B20 PAGE B20 -- MAY MAY 22, 22, 2014 2014 -- LA LAJOLLA JOLLALIGHT LIGHT

CROSSWORD

n 17th Rock ‘n’ Roll San Diego Marathon & Half Marathon • Benefits The Leukemia & Lymphoma Society • June 1 • 26.2-mile marathon and 13.1 mile half-marathon, live music lining the streets, finish-line concert • runrocknroll.competitor.com/ san-diego n Buccaneer Ball Chef Appetizer Challenge • Benefits Meals-on-Wheels Greater San Diego • 5:30-11 p.m. June 14 • Sheraton San Diego Hotel and Marina • Attire: Fanciful finery! Parrots, peg legs, patches optional. • $175; $1,500 per 10 person table. • meals-on-wheels.org n Wild Things: A Night in the Savanna • Benefits San Diego Zoo • 6:30 p.m. June 21 • San Diego Zoo RITZ party • Cocktails, hors d’oeuvres, animals, auction, dinner and dancing • Attire: Black tie or elegant exotic • Tickets: $450 and $900 seating per person • (619) 287-5435 • sandiegozoo.org/ritz u

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ull Strength Funk Band will perform during a “Saturday Night Dance Party,” 6-10 p.m. May 24 at Barfly La Jolla, 909 Prospect St. During the performance, Barfly will donate 10 percent of all food and beverage sales to the music programs at Muirlands Middle and La Jolla High schools. Full Strength is an 11-piece funk band whose playlist includes classic 1970s funk tunes (Earth, Wind and Fire, Stevie Wonder, Sly and the Family Stone) as well as modern dance hits (Cupid, Daft Punk, Pharrell Williams), featuring a full horn section, harmonies and Latin percussion. All ages are welcome, no cover charge. FullStrengthFunkBand.com u

Shana Wride and Andrew Barnicle star in the world premiere of ‘Faded Glory’ at the North Coast Repertory Theatre. Aaron Rumley

North Coast Rep’s ‘Faded Glory’ takes rollicking romp through one man’s amazing life By Diana Saenger From scoundrel and murderer to military hero, Daniel Sickels lived an adventurous life in late-19th century America. “Faded Glory,” by playwright Tim Burns, explores Sickels’ journey, and will have its world premiere at the North Coast Repertory Theatre, directed by David Ellenstein. Sickels was a congressman, philanderer, embezzler, Civil War general and recipient of a Congressional Medal of Honor, among many other titles. Actor Andrew Barnicle, a long-time Ellenstein collaborator, said he’s excited to take on this character. “Sickels was a very interesting guy and when I looked him up on the Internet, I found stories about him go on for 10 pages,” Barnicle said. “He lived a bizarre and fascinating life with scandals, taking part in the Battle of Gettysburg, fighting in the Spanish American War, and murdering his wife’s lover, who was the son of Francis Scott Key (a lawyer who wrote the “Star Spangled Banner). He got off the murder wrap by pleading temporary insanity — and that was the first time that plea had been used.” Barnicle said playwright Burns has done a great job fitting Sickels’ quirky history into the North Coast Rep structure and timeframe. “Burns is having a lot of fun with this character trying to find the important moments in his life, and work them into the dialogue as Sickels awaits his Congressional Medal of Honor to be awarded. The play begins about a week or two before the award and people from his past start converging on him, even his former wife

from Spain,” Barnicle said. The production is a comedy and many laughs abound. “Consider this cranky and diluted old guy railing against the world,” Barnicle mused. The cast includes Ben Cole, Frances Anita Rivera, Bruce Turk, Rachel VanWormer and Shana Wride. “I hope when audience members leave the theater, they will want to go home and look up this real-life guy to see that he really did all this stuff,” Barnicle said. u n If you go: “Faded Glory” runs May 28June 22 at North Coast Repertory Theatre, 987 Lomas Santa Fe Drive, Solana Beach. Tickets from $37 at (858) 481-1055 and NorthCoastRep.org


www.lajollalight.com From 10 Questions, B1 because La Jolla was never incorporated, a central area often associated with a town hall was never developed. Who or what inspires you? For me personally, my children are my greatest inspiration. I believe in teaching children by example, and so each and every day, my children inspire me to want to make a difference in the lives of others so that I can teach them about the importance of doing the right thing and helping those in need. For the past two years, I have had the privilege of serving as board chair for Voices for Children, through which I have met many young people with unbelievable optimism and resilience in the face of overwhelming adversity. Their strength and courage is incredibly inspirational. If you hosted a dinner party whom (living or deceased) would you invite? My husband, Bill, of course; Ted Turner, Andy Grove, Hillary Clinton, David Brinkley, Thomas Friedman, Steve Jobs, Margaret Thatcher and Jon Stewart to make the party fun. What are you currently reading? I typically prefer non-fiction, but am currently reading “Doing Harm,” by my friend and fellow La Jollan Dr. Kelly Parsons. It is an edge-of-yourseat medical thriller. What is it that you most dislike? I feel very strongly that those who

LA JOLLA LIGHT - MAY 22, 2014 - Page B21

can have a responsibility to give back to their community and help others in need. Almost everybody can do something — whether it is donating time, money or talent to a cause. What is your most-prized possession? Most prized are the cards and handmade gifts from my children. I especially love the cards that tell me all the things they love about me. What do you do for fun? I have an almost 9-year-old daughter and a 10-year-old son, so I spend a lot of time at baseball, basketball, volleyball and soccer games and I love every minute of it. When we have free time, we enjoy spending time as a family and with our family friends — my husband loves to cook, so he’ll never pass up the opportunity to entertain. What is your philosophy of life? I am trying to teach my children to enjoy life — to enjoy each day to fullest extent possible — while at the same time never forgetting how incredibly lucky we are and how important it is to help those less fortunate than ourselves. What would be your dream vacation? My husband and I believe in exposing our children, to the extent possible, to very diverse parts of the world, especially developing countries. For many people, our trips would not be dream vacations, but I have loved every minute. We’ve been to Central America, Southeast Asia and Africa. India is next. u

LA JOLLA HOMES

REAL ESTATE

Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices reinforces commitment to community

T

he results are in. After a thorough survey of more than 3,900 executives and analysts from 692 companies across 30 nations, Berkshire Hathaway, Inc. once again ranked in the top five of Fortune Magazine’s list of the “World’s Most Admired Companies.” In the survey, companies were rated on a variety of attributes, including social responsibility and innovation. David M. Cabot, president and CEO of Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices California Properties, commented that, “We’re very proud of our connection to Berkshire Hathaway, Inc. and believe that our clients benefit from our focus on providing exceptional service to both the community and our clients.”

By ensuring its agents have access to an international referral network, advanced technology, and cutting-edge marketing opportunities, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices California Properties delivers a superior standard of support and service for buyers and sellers of real estate. Social responsibility has also remained a driving factor for the brokerage, as it has made a positive impact on the lives of David Cabot countless families across Southern California and the Central Coast through its establishment of The Charitable Foundation. More at bhhscalifornia.com u

2014 signals more success for Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices’s Susana Corrigan and Patty Cohen

T

he No. 1 ranked team for sales production through the first quarter of 2014 from all agents for Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices California Properties in San Diego County, Susana Corrigan and Patty Cohen, are known industry leaders. La Jolla market specialists, Corrigan and Cohen have built on the momentum they created in 2013. They ranked in the No. 15 position in sales out of 26,000 agents for the brokerage nationwide. Asked about the secret to their success, they answered, “We love this business. No two days are the same and we have the privilege of working with incredibly interesting, accomplished people. Our clients have the greatest minds in their respective fields ranging from medicine and sports, to education, law and

business. We work with community leaders and people from all over the world. Their satisfaction leads to referrals, which are our primary source of new business. Our clients say that they want us to work with their friends and family because they value what we bring to the table — knowledge, experience, diligence and authenticity. Our Susana Corrigan clients’ satisfaction and Patty Cohen defines our success.” Corrigan and Cohen’s career sales exceed $1.5 billion. Learn more at lajollaresidential.com u

Coldwell Banker Realtor Michelle Serafini ranks No. 1 for La Jolla office

M

Michelle Serafini

ichelle Serafini, a Certified Luxury Previews agent and Certified International Property Specialist affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage, has ranked as the No. 1 individual sales associate in the La Jolla office, based on her sales production for 2013.

Serafini also ranked No. 15 for all agents in San Diego County and is a Top Producer in La Jolla. This year has earned her the coveted International President’s Elite Award, placing her in the top 2 percent of all Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage affiliates. She is also the recipient of the 2014

Five Star Best in Client Satisfaction Award for the sixth consecutive year. Serafini has established herself in the luxury market and is an expert in the central coastal communities. She has been among the top 1,000 in the country six times, ranked in the top 50 agents in San Diego County numerous times,

and won the International President’s Elite Award in 2011 and International Diamond Award several times. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage operates more than 87 offices in Southern California and Arizona with about 5,200 independent sales associates. CaliforniaMoves.com u

REAL ESTATE / RENTALS LA JOLLA RENTAL WITH VIEWS! 4 BR, 3.5 BA · $7,500/month Contemporary 3-story 3500 square foot home, quiet cul-de-sac, beautiful ocean views, tropical landscaping, tons of windows and light, marble and solid oak floors, 3 fireplaces, huge decks. Available July 1st. Minimum 1 year lease, unfurnished ,>˜V…œÊ iÀ˜>À`œÊ,i˜Ì>ÊÊUÊÊÓ ,ÉÓ ÊUÊÊf£n™xʓœ˜Ì… Charming upstairs condo, hardwood floors, W/D, 2 car garage. Includes water, trash & basic cable plus access to Bernardo Comm. Ctr. 1 yr Lease, avail. around May 20. $300 off first month’s rent. No smoking, no pets.

Ramona • Home Rental • $2500/month 4BR/3B, 2700sf on 1.5 acre lot. Wrap around porch, jacuzzi, walkin closets, ceiling fans, sun room, detached art studio, No Smoking, No Indoor Pets.

La Jolla Rental • 4 BR, 3.5 BA · $7,800/month Contemporary 3-story 3500 sqft. home, cul-de-sac, beautiful ocean views, tropical landscaping, marble and solid oak floors, 3 fireplaces, huge decks. Available July 22nd. Min. 1 yr. lease, unfurnished.

>ۈ˜Ê >ˆ˜}iÀÊUÊ ÀœŽiÀʈV°›Ê䣙££™ÈÇ UÊnxn°Ç™Ó°n™Ó™

Nicole McKee-Ward • CA BRE# 01242326 • 760.275.6651

Hillary (858) 472-0200 or Randy (858) 472-0300

(858) 472-0200 or (858) 472-0300 Gated West Muirlands Estate • $2,988,888

6BR/4.5BA, 5,000 sq. ft. Long private driveway on 3/4 acre. 3 fireplaces, full Viking kitchen, new pool and spa. Dual A/C and full security. Joe Graham • CA BRE# 00337644 • 858.735.4141 Westland Properties

To advertise in our Real Estate Showcase, please contact Sarah Minihane at 858.875.5945 or Monica Williams at 858.218.7228


www.lajollalight.com

Page B22 - MAY 22, 2014 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

LA JOLLA HOMES

REAL ESTATE

LA JOLLA HOMES SOLD : May 6-20 ADDRESS

BED BATH

PRICE

ADDRESS

BED BATH

PRICE

n 305 Vista De La Playa

3

2

$3,225,000

n 7511 Miramar Ave., Unit 3C

2

2

$725,000

n 8484 La Jolla Shores Drive

4

3

$2,750,000

n 1001 Genter St., Unit 1A

1

1

$520,000

n 8477 El Paseo Grande

3

2

$2,550,000

n 6333 La Jolla Blvd., Unit 159

2

2

$405,000

n 1740 Torrey Pines Road

4

3.5

$1,750,000

n 1524 Vista Claridad

4

2.5

$1,485,000

n 6455 La Jolla Blvd., Unit 232

2

2

$395,000

n 5335 Chelsea St.

2

1

$1,400,000

n 6059 Deerford Row

3

2.5

$1,125,000

n 1317 Caminito Floreo

3

3

n 8118 Gilman Court

4

n 5415 Coral Reef Ave.

n 8503 Villa La Jolla Drive, Unit H 2 2

$380,500

n 8795 Gilman Drive, Unit D

2

1

$365,000

$1,049,000

n 3050 Via Alicante, Unit D

2

2

$325,000

3.5

$1,039,000

n 8525 Villa La Jolla Drive, Unit H 1

1

$292,000

4

2.5

$950,000

n 3116 Via Alicante

1

1

$291,500

n 7560 Eads Ave., Unit 14

3

2

$790,000

n 1545 Buckingham Drive

4

2

*0

n 410 Pearl St., Unit 3C

2

2

$725,000

SOURCE: DataQuick

HOME OF HOME OFTHE THEWEEK WEEK

Beautiful panoramic views of LJ Shores, Mt. Soledad & Pacific Ocean

Note: *0 means buyer did not want sale price disclosed.

Worry About Your Home When You’re Away? Relax...Your home is in good hands.

Ghassan Aboukhater (619) 436-6239 ghassana@bhhscal.com ghassanrealtor.com

• Trapezoidal design by world-renowned Ken Ronchetti to enhance the ocean views from virtually all living areas • 2 kitchens, 2 BBQ areas, bocce court, exercise pool, media room, wine cellar, elevator, security system, electric powered sunscreens/sunshades, stand-by generator • Located on one of the most prestigious streets in La Jolla Shores • Merging inside and outside living areas to take advantage of the beautiful La Jolla weather • Unique, exotic wood finish, natural marble, and granite throughout • Magnificent swimming pool with ocean view, adjacent Jacuzzi with large seating capacity and unique recliner • Take a look at this clip of 8431 Whale Watch Way featured on local television https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IpydfPRndzY • 6 bedroom 6 bathroom, 9,270 sq.ft. • Master suite features extra-large bathroom and closet area, with heated bathroom/shower floors, interior Jacuzzi Offered at $10,900,000

We provide • Thorough Weekly or Bi-Monthly Checks of the Interior & Exterior of Your Home • Monitoring of Your Regular Service Providers (Landscapers, Pool/Spa Maintenance, Housekeeping staff)

• Written Report and Photographs • Alarm Calls • Delivery & Appointment Services • Landlord Rental Checks

Locally Owned & Operated Licensed, Insured & Bonded

858-254-3602 www.CoastHomeWatch.com


www.lajollalight.com

LA JOLLA LIGHT - MAY 22, 2014 - Page B23

OPEN HOUSES More open house listings at lajollalight.com/homes

...if it'S blUE it'S NEw!

INCOME-PRODUCING NORTH PARK DUPLEX!

2524 Haller St San Diego, CA 92104 Great North Park two on one. Solid canyon duplex – two 2BR/1BA units. Serene large 7749 sq ft lot. This offer won’t last! Offered at $659,000

DARCY DELANO SMITH 858.361.2097 BRE #00885940

Marketing the finest San Diego real estate to the World!

Stunning Summit Home in Rancho Santa Fe

Brett Dickinson Realtor®

CA BRE: #01714678

With 2 acres of land and cul-de-sac location, this home offers both elegance and tranquility in RSF’s prestigious Summit enclave. Featuring a grand foyer showcasing two regal staircases, formal dining room, chef’s kitchen, opulent etched glass, large, artfully appointed media room and panoramic views, this spectacular home is ideal for family life and presents fabulous entertaining opportunities. $2,995,000 - $3,495,000.

858.204.6226 · Brett.Dickinson@Sothebysrealty.com

D! CE U D RE

Villa in the Shores

Live in La Jolla Shores - 2 blocks to the surf & sand. Custom built in 2005, 2 bedroom/2.5 bath main house with 1 bedroom/1 bath garden studio. Main house includes an elevator, and ocean view terrace. Parking for 8 cars.

$2,500,000 - $2,800,000

Cameron Volker (858) 775-6660 BRe # 00909738

Deborah Greenspan (619) 972-5060 ® BRe #01733274 RealtoR

cameron.volker@sothebysrealty.com • deborah.greenspan@sothebysrealty.com

La Jolla Office : 858-926-3060 7855 Ivanhoe, Suite 110 | La Jolla, California | 92037

PacificSothebysRealty.com ©MMVII Sotheby’s International Realty Affiliates LLC. All Rights Reserved. Sotheby’s International Realty® is a registered trademark licensed to Sotheby’s International Realty Affiliates. An Equal Opportunity Company. Equal Housing Opportunity. Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated. CA DRE#01767484

$648,000 3 BR / 2.5 Ba

3346 Caminito Vasto natasha alexandeR/BeRkshiRe hathaway homeseRViCes

sat 1:00 Pm - 4:00 Pm 858-336-9051

$648,000 3 BR / 2.5 Ba

3346 Caminito Vasto ChaRles sCheVkeR/BeRkshiRe hathaway homeseRViCes

sun 1:00 Pm - 4:00 Pm 858-449-8250

$699,000 3 BR / 3 Ba

2252 Caminito PReCiosa suR iRene ChandleR/Jim shultz/Coldwell BankeR Residential

$759,000 3 BR / 3 Ba

5562 Caminito Consuelo Judie malamud/indePendent BRokeR

$929,900 4 BR / 2.5 Ba

1704 Caminito aRdiente teResa sChumaCheR/BeRkshiRe hathaway homeseRViCes

sun 1:00 Pm - 4:00 Pm 619-995-2132

$1,170,000-$1,270,876 5 BR / 4 Ba

8088 Gilman CouRt ClaiRe melBo/BeRkshiRe hathaway homeseRViCes

sun 1:00 Pm - 4:00 Pm 858-551-3349

$1,299,000-$1,299,000 3 BR / 2 Ba

952 skylaRk dRiVe sat 12:00Pm - 3:00Pm sun 1:00 Pm - 4:00 Pm maxine and maRti Gellens/BeRkshiRe hathaway homeseRViCes 858-551-6630

$1,299,000 3 BR / 2 Ba

952 skylaRk dRiVe PatRiCk aheRn/BeRkshiRe hathaway homeseRViCes

$1,399,000 - $1,469,000 3 BR / 2 Ba

7120 Caminito donoso Jim mCineRney/haRCouRts PRime PRoPeRties

$1,550,000 4 BR / 3 Ba

5512 CandleliGht dR sun 12:00 Pm - 3:00 Pm iRene mC Cann & melanie aalBeRs/Coldwell BankeR Residential 858-729-4431

$1,650,000 3 BR / 3 Ba

5549 waVeRly aVe. BusteR & tinkeR miCo/BeRkshiRe hathaway homeseRViCes

sun 1:00 Pm - 4:00 Pm 858-454-8144

$1,695,000 5 BR / 3.5 Ba

1466 Vista ClaRidad GReG noonan/BeRkshiRe hathaway homeseRViCes

sun 1:00 Pm - 4:00 Pm 858-551-3302

$1,795,000 2 BR / 2 Ba

101 Coast BlVd. #4a GReG noonan/BeRkshiRe hathaway homeseRViCes

sun 1:00 Pm - 4:00 Pm 858-551-3302

$1,950,000-$2,250,000 3 BR / 2.5 Ba

7356 Rue miChael deBoRah GReensPan/PaCifiC sotheBy's inteRnational Realty

sun 1:00 Pm - 4:00 Pm 619-972-5060

$1,995,000-$2,195,000 4 BR / 3.5 Ba

7843 e. Roseland dR. sun 1:00 Pm - 4:00 Pm sun June 1 & 8 1:00 Pm - 4:00 Pm BaRRy tashakoRian/BeRkshiRe hathaway homeseRViCes 619-954-9000

$2,550,000 6 BR / 5.5 Ba

2107 Calle Guaymas BoBBy GRaham/willis allen R.e

sun 1:00 Pm - 4:00 Pm 619-379-9668

$2,995,000 5 BR / 4.5 Ba

5862 la Jolla CoRona dRiVe maRty VusiCh /willis allen R.e

sun 1:00 Pm - 5:00 Pm 858-449-6106

$4,195,000-$4,995,000 6 BR / 5.5 Ba

1066 muiRlands Vista way the daniels GRouP/willis allen R.e

sun 1:00 Pm - 4:00 Pm 858-344-2230

$6,750,000-$7,250,000 4 BR / 4.5 Ba

6303 Camino de la Costa VinCent CRudo/willis allen R.e

sat 1:00 Pm - 4:00 Pm 858-518-1236

sat & sun 1:00 Pm - 4:00 Pm 858-775-6782 sat & sun 12:30 Pm - 4:30 Pm 858-270-5562

selling your house? most extensiv e open home lis tings anywhe re more than 50 000 visitors a month visitors from 50 states and 13 2 countries...

lajollalight.co m/homes

sun 1:00 Pm - 4:00 Pm 858-220-9001 sat & sun 1:00 Pm - 4:00 Pm 858-480-9945


www.lajollalight.com

Page B24 - MAY 22, 2014 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

E

t 1-4 diEN N SU ar

Enchanting El DoraDo Ideally located on a quiet cul de sac next to a verdant greenbelt, this highly sought after El Dorado condo with more than 2600sf has a large master suite on the main floor and three additional bedrooms or studies on the second floor. There is a beautifully remodeled kitchen with granite countertops and newer appliances, wide plank wood flooring, for storage or display, multiple skylights, crown moldings in every room, mirror walls reflecting the yard and on closet doors, and good storage in the garage. Fabulous recreation facilities with two pools, lighted tennis courts, a fitness room and club house. $929,900

O EN OP iNit

m Ca 4 170

Attentive Service

Gated La JoLLa Farms ViLLa

Grand gated estate on more than a half-acre w/ lagoon style pool. $6,800,000

“I wanted to express my appreciation for all you did to facilitate my mother’s house sale. I know she wasn’t a major client given the price of her home, but I always felt that you gave it your full care and attention.” LG

nouVeau ocean View château

Panoramic ocean views from this 2007 custom built Muirlands home. $2,995,000

d UCE d E r

muirLands ViLLaGe ocean View

Bay & city Views

ideaL FLoor PLan

Ranch house with hardwood floors overlooking the ocean. $1,650,000

Views of the bay, downtown, UTC and the mountains. $1,695,000

3,736 square feet & 5BR /4.5BA in Ridgegate. $1,495,000

LoVeLy canyon Views

BeachFront condo in PB

Positano in downtown La JoLLa

Ideally located 3BR/2.5BA, 2-story Ridgegate of 2,786 sq ft. $1,199,000-$1,299,000

Dramatic ocean view, stylish, remodeled one BR condo. $799,000-$859,000

Sophisticated one bedroom condo in the Village. $539,000

7780 Girard Avenue, La Jolla, CA BRE #00992609 | BRE #00409245

BERKSHIRE HATHAWAY | HomeServices | California Properties


05 22 2014 la jolla light