Page 1

CELEBRATING

100 YEARS

Vol. 101, Issue 23 • June 6, 2013

Residential Customer La Jolla, CA 92037 ECRWSS

ENLIGHTENING LA JOLLA SINCE 1913

Online Daily at lajollalight.com

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

INSIDE

Producer to discuss Fleetwood Mac album at Warwick’s, A3

James Cameron in town for oceanography award, A4

Karly Zlatic, Erin Riley, Daniel Hamilton, Lauren Robertson, Dylan Walsh and Margaret Haerr are optimistic about their futures. Ashley Mackin

Class of 20 13 : Yes, they feel lucky! By Ashley Mackin a Jolla High School’s Class of 2013 knows for a fact that the days of “degree preferred” have been replaced by “degree required.” They are planning accordingly. Approximately 92 percent of the graduating class will attend a two-year or four-year college in the fall. Six seniors, interviewed by La Jolla Light prior to their June 11 graduation, said they see going to college as a privilege, but also a

L La Jolla physician enters his first car race at age 77, A7

necessity. Having witnessed the recession and spiked unemployment rates, these students view a career as the ultimate goal and plan to use every resource available to them to land a job right out of college. Though generally optimistic about their futures, the students have a heightened awareness about the economic prospects that await them.

See Graduates, A8

By the Numbers ■ ■ ■ ■ ■

School: La Jolla High Graduates: 349 (162 girls, 187 boys) Going on to a four-year college: 70 percent Going on to community college: 22 percent Students with GPA of 4.0 plus: 97

La Jolla couple drives supplies to Oklahoma for tornado victims

The Light’s guide to summer events in La Jolla, B1

By Pat Sherman Like many across the country, longtime La Jolla residents Gordon and Maureen Dunfee watched with sadness and disbelief as news crews reported on the devastation in Moore, Okla. On Monday, May 20, a 1.3-milewide tornado ripped through the rural community, killing 24 people and injuring nearly 400 others. Four days later, the Dunfees were

on the road, headed for Oklahoma in a 20-foot U-Haul truck loaded with food, water, medical supplies, clothing and other items for the victims. “The reception was just incredible,” said attorney Gordon Dunfee, who made the more than 2,600-mile, round-trip trek with his wife. The couple arrived early Saturday morning, May 25, delivering more than 300 boxes of supplies to a relief

effort centered at the Gate Church in south Oklahoma City (which borders Moore). “There were probably 40 people there, maybe more, singing ‘America the Beautiful’ and waving flags,” Gordon said. “They were so excited and so thankful.” Gordon gives the bulk of credit to a group of San Diego military wives (and their families) known as the Murphy Canyon Mamas, who began

soliciting donations for the victims via Facebook shortly after the tornado struck. The Dunfees saw a televised report on the Mamas’ efforts and reached out to assist. Under the leadership of former Oklahoman and Navy wife, Melanie Coffey-Voss, and Marine Corps wife, Diana Noschang, the Mamas and their volunteers filled the Dunfees’

See Tornado Victims, A12

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Page A2 - june 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

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La Jolla Office | 930 Prospect Street | 858.459.3851 www.CaliforniaMoves.com | www.SDViewOnline.com | info@CBLeasingCenter.com ©2013 coldwell Banker Real Estate LLc. coldwell Banker®and coldwell Banker Previews International® are registered trademarks licensed to coldwell Banker Real Estate LLc. An Equal Opportunity company. Equal Housing Opportunity. Owned And Operated By NRT 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. If your property is currently listed for sale, this is not intended as a solicitation. We are happy to work and cooperate with other brokers fully.


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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page A3

Producer of iconic Fleetwood Mac album to speak at Warwick’s By Pat Sherman Ken Caillat says he’s thankful for the year he spent producing Fleetwood Mac’s Grammy Awardwinning pop rock masterpiece, “Rumours.” However, more than 35 years later he still finds it hard to sit back and enjoy hits such as “Dreams” or “Don’t Stop” without recalling the well-documented drama, tension and drug use the band was caught up in while recording the album in 1976. “There was Champagne thrown in people’s faces, yelling, screaming and storming out of the room — and a lot of tears,” recalled Caillat, who has also produced albums for Harry Chapin, Michael Jackson and, more recently, his daughter, pop star Colbie Caillat. “There was a point where we wondered, are we actually going to be able to finish the record? Are people going to be able to hold it together? Are they going to want to hold it together? “I personally had thousands of hours invested in the project and we (Caillat and co-producer Richard Dashut) were concerned that all this great work we had done might just disappear.” Caillat will be at Warwick’s bookstore 7:30 p.m. today (June 6) to read from his new book, “Making Rumours: The Inside Story of the Classic Fleetwood Mac Album.” Released Feb. 4, 1977 (less than a month after it was finished), “Rumours” would go on to sell 44 million copies and include the chart-topping hits, “You Make Loving Fun,” “Go Your Own Way” and “The Chain.” The lyrics, written almost entirely on-the-spot during sessions, reflected the failing personal relationships between

Band members from Fleetwood Mac and studio crew during the making of the ‘Rumours’ LP. band members, most notably the breakup of guitarist Lindsey Buckingham and vocalist Stevie Nicks, and of vocalist-keyboardist Christine McVie and her bassisthusband John McVie. “Everybody wanted to break up with their significant other, for one reason or another, and it all kind of came out in a therapy session with me in the room,” Caillat said. However, amidst the acrimony and mayhem, there was plenty of magic, Caillat said, including Nicks’ haunting howl at the end of the song “Gold Dust Woman,” recorded while Nicks was twirling around the studio with her headphones on for about 20 minutes. “We sat there for two or three hours (waiting) for her to get in the mood, the spirit,” Caillait recalled. “I believe we turned the lights down and lit candles around the studio. She had a little bit of pot, a little bit of Courvoisier (cognac)

If you go ■ What: Book signing with Ken Caillat (producer of Fleetwood Mac’s ‘Rumours’) ■ When: 7:30 p.m. Thursday, June 6 ■ Where: Warwick’s bookstore, 7812 Girard Ave. ■ Contact: (858) 454-0347 ■ Website: warwicks.com — and I’m sure a little coke, too.” Though the sessions, largely recorded at Record Plant Studios in Sausalito, Calif., were constantly on the verge of derailing, during the midst of a particularly heavy “crying session,” the band’s manager phoned to offer some persuasion. Fleetwood Mac’s previous, selftitled album (“Rhiannon,” “Over

My Head,” “Landslide”) was making its way up the charts, and their manager promised a big payoff if the band could keep it together to finish “Rumours.” “He said, ‘If you’re able to duplicate the success of this record, you’ll probably be guaranteed superstars and be rich for life. … They looked at each other and said, ‘Holy crap … I get it.’ They all kind of said, basically, let’s put all our suffering and differences aside and we’ll make a great record” — and dissolve Fleetwood Mac after it’s finished, Caillat said. However, he added, “It wasn’t quite so easy to do, because the lyrics were all about the breakup. So, every now and again, somebody would be working on a song and one of the lyrics would (sting) and another fight would break out.” However, Caillat said, that familiar human drama “was

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Ken Caillat is the co-producer of Fleetwood Mac’s 1977 ‘Rumours’ album. Courtesy Photos embedded in the music so deeply that 35 years later it still resonates with people. It’s probably why the record sold 44 million copies.” Despite working 14- and 15-hour days, nearly seven days a week, recording “Rumours” was also a transformative experience for the young Caillat, who was hired as an engineer, then eventually given more duties and creative license, eventually being granted a portion of the album royalties. “It was such an amazing year for me — being at right place at the right time and watching this amazing music go down,” he said. To read more of this interview, visit lajollalight.com

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Page A4 - june 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

Diving Director SIO honors James Cameron for support of deep sea exploration By Lynne Friedmann ilmmaker James Cameron stepped out from behind the camera and into the spotlight last week as recipient of the 2013 Nierenberg Prize for Science in the Public Interest, bestowed by Scripps Institution of Oceanography (SIO). Best known as the director of such box-office blockbusters as “Titanic” and “Avatar,” Cameron is also an ocean frontier explorer who last year achieved a recordbreaking solo dive to the deepest part of the ocean aboard the 24foot long submersible DEEPSEA CHALLENGER, a vessel he helped design and develop in conjunction with SIO.

F

“When I got into the sub and they bolted it shut, I knew every part of it,” said Cameron. The DEEPSEA CHALLENGER is a science platform with the ability to collect rock, sediment, and biology samples. It is also equipped with lights and a suite of wide-field and macro 3-D high-definition cameras. Privately funded, the top-secret design and construction took seven years to complete and includes a companion “lander” system, an unmanned sampling device that also acts as a baited lure to attract fish and other animals, concentrating them for photography and behavioral studies. Cameron’s descent to 11 kilometers (6.8 miles) took him to the

Filmmaker and explorer James Cameron is pictured in the DEEPSEA CHALLENGER, a 24-foot long submersible vessel he helped design and develop in connection with Scripps Institution of Oceanography. Mark Thiessen / National Geographic bottom of the Mariana Trench, in the Pacific Ocean southwest of Guam. At this depth, equipment must withstand pressures of 16,300 pounds per square inch, the equivalent weight of “two Humvees on your thumbnail,”

Cameron said. In addition to being a technological and engineering feat, the dive discovered new species and new insights into the essentially unexplored Hadal zone, named after Hades, the Greek god of the

underworld. And, a mysterious realm it is, encompassing an area larger than the landmass of North America. “We stumbled into the 21st century thinking we had explored the world only to find we’d missed

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page A5

Left: James Cameron holds the Nierenberg Prize presented to him by Nico Nierenberg.

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asK aBoUt oUr reBates an entire continent,” Cameron said. Cameron’s contribution to deep sea science continues with his donation of the sophisticated lander device, along with his $25,000 Nierenberg Prize money to kickstart operations of a new “Lander Lab” based at SIO. “As a workhorse, you can’t beat the lander,” Cameron said. Sampling components on the 14-foot, 1,000-pound lander can be configured in numerous ways to address various branches of ocean science, including biology, chemistry, geology and physics. “Scripps Institution of Oceanography is extremely grateful to James Cameron for his generous lander gift, which not only holds historical value, but will prove to be a key resource for many significant deep-sea expeditions in the near future,” said Catherine Constable, interim director of Scripps. SIO plans to put the lander system back to work in the deep ocean as soon as this month. Cameron is donating the DEEPSEA CHALLENGER submersible to Woods Hole Oceanographic Institute in Massachusetts. Transporting it from California affords the opportunity for a “sub tour” of the United States in which school children will be able to get up close to the vessel and speak with

marine researchers. Cameron hopes this fuels interest in STEM (science, technology, engineering, mathematics) education. “The true value of what we did was inspirational,” said Cameron, who as a child, had his own interest in science kindled by the work of undersea explorer Jacques Cousteau. Joking that “I make movies to pay for the dives,” Cameron was asked whether the images he captured underwater will translate to the big screen in “Avatar 2” and “Avatar 3.” “The videos go into the scientific archives. The images go into my imagination,” he said. “And, I’ve seen things in the deep ocean that will inspire me for the rest of my life.” Cameron appears on the cover of the June issue of National Geographic and is profiled in the story: “The New Explorers: The Risks They Take.” The Nierenberg Prize for Science in the Public Interest was awarded to Cameron on May 31. The prize is awarded annually by SIO, is named for the late William A. Nierenberg, a renowned national science leader who served as SIO director from 1965 to 1986. Past Nierenberg Prize winners include Jane Goodall, Sir David Attenborough, J. Craig Venter and Walter Cronkite.

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Page A6 - june 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

Research Report LynnE Friedmann

New method for finding therapeutic antibodies

S

cientists at The Scripps Research Institute (TSRI) have devised a new, rapid technique for finding antibodies. The method uses a sensitive “reporter system” in test cells, which gives off a fluorescent light signal as soon as an antibody succeeds in activating a receptor. The system is also set up so that each test cell produces a unique antibody, whose effect is confined to that cell. With automation technology, the technique is capable of screening two million test cells per hour. As a demonstration of the new method’s potential, the research team discovered an antibody that potently mimics a key hormone for blood clotting. The antibody has already been licensed to a pharmaceutical company for further development. The technique is described in the journal Chemistry and Biology. News release at http://bit.ly/11f72Ud

Timing radiation therapy may minimize hair loss Discovering that mouse hair has a circadian clock — a 24-hour growthand-repair cycle — researchers suspect that hair loss from cancer radiotherapy and chemotherapy might be minimized if treatments are given at strategic times of day. Researchers from Salk Institute for Biological Studies, the University of Southern California and UC Irvine worked out the timing of this circadian clock and also uncovered the molecules that signals hair when to grow and when to repair damage. In tests using radiotherapy, mice lost 85 percent of their hair when radiation therapy was received in the morning compared to a 17 percent hair loss when treatment occurred in the evening. Of course, scientists cannot conclude these findings will directly translate to human cancer therapy. But, it is

apparent that body organs and tissues have their own circadian clocks that, when understood, could be used to time drug therapy for maximum benefit. Findings appear in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. News release at http://bit.ly/czMHqM Center targets ocean contaminants, human health A new center based at Scripps Institution of Oceanography at UC San Diego will address environmental threats to public health by targeting emerging contaminants found naturally in common seafood dishes as well as manmade chemicals that accumulate in human breast milk. With $6 million in joint NIH and NSF funding, the new Scripps Center for Oceans and Human Health will track natural chemicals known as halogenated organic compounds (HOCs) — whose origins and transmission are poorly understood. [Human-manufactured varieties including toxic polybrominated diphenyl ethers (PBDEs) that until recently were manufactured and broadly used in commercial products as flame

retardants in the textile and electronics sectors.] HOCs accumulate in marine mammals such as seals and dolphins and have been identified in top predator species that humans consume such as tuna and swordfish, while PBDEs have been linked to a variety of human diseases including cancer and thyroid ailments. Scientists have recently become aware that polybrominated compounds appear to enter the marine environment not only as man-made chemicals but also as naturally produced chemicals synthesized by marine microorganisms and algae. The center will focus on biochemical synthesis pathways in tiny microorganisms all the way up through the marine food web to tracing these compounds into humans. Scientists from the Scripps’s Center for Marine Biotechnology and Biomedicine, San Diego State University’s Graduate School of Public Health, UCSD School of Medicine, and the Salk Institute are also in the research effort. More information at http://bit.ly/165Dcoj Lynne Friedmann is a science writer based in Solana Beach.

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page A7

La Jollan discovers a need for speed at his first road race By David Green Special to The Light

Sporting helmets painted with crash test dummy symbols, driving a car with “rookie” signs clearly visible from every angle and the warning “Rookies: Be afraid. Be very afraid,” Thomas Green, M.D., (a longtime La Jolla resident) tried his hand at navigating in the Nevada Open Road Challenge for the first time on May 19, at age 77. The Nevada Open Road Challenge is a 90-mile rally on a closed highway in northern Nevada starting just south of Lund on Highway 318 and traveling 90 miles south. The cars leave the start at 30 second intervals and attempt to reach the finish, 90 miles later, averaging exactly their stated speed. There are classes for every level of vehicle and driver/navigator team. In this case, Green’s team was in the popular 110 mph class — the fastest rookies are allowed to go. There are brackets for speeds ranging from 95 to 180 mph and an open class for all-out speed. Participants come from all over

Dr. Tom Green, 77, of La Jolla navigates his first car race, participating in the Nevada Open Road Challenge. Courtesy the United States and Canada, and from all walks of life. The comradery is outstanding with many teams having competed for years. The race is headquartered in Ely, Nevada and the town rolls out the hospitality for the racers with a

parade, car show and plenty of chances to eat and socialize. Navigating involves calculating the average speed, guiding the driver along the course and reaching the finish line at exactly the right time. The best teams get

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within 1/10th of a second of their desired average speed at the end. The clouds were dark and dreary at the start of the race. The race officials shortened the gap between the cars to get as many on the road as possible prior to the

start of the rain. As Green’s team left the start, rain began to fall. Fortunately, the course down highway 138 headed south and quickly out of the rain. Many of the navigators are a bit younger than Green, but he was not deterred by that nor the fact that many had rally computers, GPS, and other navigation tools. Green went old school and calculated the times the team should be at specific points on the course so they would average 110 mph, and then used a stopwatch to ensure the team was on time. “A non-race vehicle got on the course just after we passed, so they had to close the race down for a while as the sheriff chased the driver, who then got out and ran before he was caught. Luckily, there were no other incidents,” Green said. While Green’s team did not win its division, they did win the “Rookies of the Event” award. After his first taste of auto racing, Green said he’s planning to participate in the event again, maybe this time sitting in the driver’s seat.

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Page A8 - june 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

From Graduates, A1 “Nowadays, the more education you get the more job opportunities you have,” said senior and ASB President Daniel Hamilton. The UC Berkeley-bound business major said he plans to go to school, work for a few years, and then go to a different school to earn a Master’s of Business Administration. Achieving not just a degree, but also a graduate degree, is a factor several students see in starting a career. “(My parents) always told me ‘if you want a good job, you have to go to college’ and ‘you’ll get a better job with a higher degree,’” said Lauren Robertson, who will attend San Diego State University to study business and pre-med. She said she will attend graduate school as soon as she finishes her pre-med degree because “I’d like to get right on track with my life and my career,” she said, “I want to start right away.” For Hamilton, the push to get ahead in the game comes from changes in the working world. “I think our country as a whole is more

Posing in the La Jolla High School principal’s office are graduating seniors Daniel Hamilton, Dylan Walsh, Erin Riley, Karly Zlavic, Lauren Robertson and Margaret Haerr. All plan to attend college in the fall. Ashley Mackin aware of ourselves on an international playing field, as opposed to just San Diego or California or the United States,” he said. “I’m aware

now that I’m going to be competing with people across the world for the best jobs and opportunities, not just my classmates.”

Soon-to-be biology and pre-med major at Indiana State, Billy Penny, agreed. “We have to take advantage of the education

we’ve been given and not make the same mistakes that generations before us have made,” he said. “Some people just sit at home

when they have the opportunity to go to college.” Erin Riley, who will study communications and public relations at Chico State University, said she feels the same way. “I’m lucky to be able to go to a four-year college. It’s an opportunity and you should take advantage of it when you have it.” To fund that education, most of the students are looking into scholarships. While many will get assistance from their parents, Hamilton and Penny are taking out student loans. Noting recent increases in interest rates for such loans, they maintained loans are something they have to do. “I don’t mind taking out student loans to finance my education, I think it’s worth it,” Hamilton said. However, rising interest rates “are definitely a concern. I’m weighing the options, but am optimistic and hopeful that the opportunity I’ll get from the loan will outweigh the cost.” Once they finish college, these students said they would seize every opportunity See Graduates, A9

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page A9

LA JOLLA NEWS NUGGETS

City workers will construct a plywood barrier fence here to protect harbor seals from noise and visual distraction while the old lifeguard tower at La Jolla Children’s Pool is demolished and a new one is built. Compiled by Pat Sherman

Delay on lifeguard tower Work on the new lifeguard tower at Children’s Pool beach has been delayed slightly. City of San Diego project manager Jihad Sleiman said the city is still waiting for the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration to issue an Incidental Marine Mammal Harassment Permit before the work can begin. The permit is required in case construction causes an unintended disturbance to seals on the beach. Sleiman said the permit should be issued by the end of this week, with work starting on June 15, beginning with construction of a plywood barrier fence to minimize disturbance to the seals. The fence will be in front of an existing, five-foot-tall chain-link fence enclosing the old lifeguard tower. Sleiman said the National Marine Fisheries Service would determine the height of the fence, though he estimates it will be about eight feet or higher. If the permit is issued on time, demolition of the old tower should begin on June 17, he said. The beach will not be closed this summer during demolition or construction of the new tower, though the seawall will be closed temporarily while a ramp leading to the new public restrooms is constructed.

From Graduates, A8 to get their foot in the door and secure a job right out of college. Hamilton said he would start looking for internships after his first year. “Networking and making the right connections and knowing the right people can help someone be successful,” he said. Riley plans to go where the connections are. “I know the Communications Department has a lot of connections in San Francisco, so living there is a possibility,” she said. Robertson said she started working at local retail shops in high school to gain a head start. “Having some experience is a good way to integrate myself into the workforce because I’ll have had prior work experience,”

Employees of Blue Eagle Distribution test their product on the guano-encrusted cliffs north of La Jolla Cove on May 28. Photos by Pat Sherman

“I would like to ask (the public) to kind of bear with us,” Sleiman said. “We’re looking at getting in there, getting the work done, and getting out hopefully within a year, maybe less.”

Cove cleanup pending safety plan San Diego Mayor Bob Filner’s recently instituted plan to cleanse the cliffs above La Jolla Cove of pungent bird guano has met with some minor “contracting hiccups,” according to Keith Merkel, a marine biologist the city hired to oversee the work. Blue Eagle Distribution, the company contracted by the city to apply a bioactive solution to “digest” the guano, must first submit a proposal to the city detailing its plans in greater detail — particularly how it intends to keep its workers safe. “The rocks, with that much guano on them, are going to be slippery and a hazard and a risk,” Merkel said. “We don’t want someone to slip and fall and get hurt.” Blue Eagle will affix ropes to its workers to prevent them from getting too close to the edge, Merkel said. “A fall in the case of this project should be a slip and fall on the rock, not a fall over the edge,” he said. The city has also requested that Blue Eagle prepare a batch of its product for use on the cliffs that does not contain its

she said. “It’ll be a whole different field of work, but it’s still working with people.” Planning ahead makes these students feel more prepared, but it can add to the pressures of being a teenager. Margaret Haerr, future UC Santa Barbara student said, “Everyone comes from different situations and knows what’s good for them, but there is a ton of pressure on everyone to go to big universities when maybe it would make more sense for them to go to a junior college.” One of those taking a slightly different path is Dylan Walsh, who will leave for Naval Academy training on June 25. Having looked into the military for the past several years, Walsh chose the Naval Academy

trademark blue dye. “There’s nothing wrong with the dye,” Merkel said. “It’s a food coloring, but the concern is that it (might) effectively create a blue sheen across the areas as they’re treated. It’s just one more perception issue that we don’t need to deal with.” The workers will next return to the Cove, beginning just north of where the cormorants are nesting, above La Jolla Cove beach. Merkel said he visited the area the workers tested near the La Jolla caves last week. The product, tested as both a spray and foam, appears to be working, he said. “The activity of the microbes starts fairly quickly,” Merkel said. “One of the immediate things that will happen is a deodorizer effect. The consumption of the guano … takes a little bit longer.” Only a chalky residue should remain, he said. “Consider it like an ash left after a fire, like a dust. How much of that is left won’t be clear until it happens, then that could be swept up or it could be left in place.” Merkel said he will meet with Blue Eagle representatives by the end of the week to review their plans and hopefully give them the green light to resume their work, before the end of the month.

because it offers the choice of graduating as a Naval Officer or as a Marine Corps officer, or the option to remain in the service. Walsh said with a five-year commitment, the military would pay for his education. “So I’d probably be in for five or 10 years and have some great experiences, and then get into the civilian sector,” he said. He also plans to get an MBA and if he still serving in the military, the military would pay for that as well. Of life after high school, Walsh said, “Obviously you’re a little bit nervous about it, but in the end, you’re excited to move on from these four years and branch out and do your own thing, so it should be exciting.”

See News Nuggets, A18

Do they feel the class of 2013 is lucky? If it combines hope with preparedness, then the answer is yes. “There is a lot more that will happen in the future, a lot of good things and a lot of bad things, but with a good college education, you can handle it better and be more prepared,” Robertson said. Hamilton added, “I am a little nervous, there is always anxiety, but I’m pretty confident that I’ll be OK. I’ve had a great upbringing with supportive parents, fantastic teachers and mentors. They helped me and shaped me and got me prepared for whatever the world has in store for me. I’m confident I’ll be able to be successful and live a good, peaceful, well-rounded life.”


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Page A10 - june 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

6 Community

Calendar

Thursday, June 6

n Sunrise Rotary of La Jolla meets, 6:55 a.m. The Shores Hotel, 8110 Camino Del Oro. $20. (619) 992-9449.

How can we reduce our income Taxes?

n Pen to Paper writing group meets, noon, Riford Library, 7555 Draper Ave. (858) 552-1657. n Screening, Academy Award-winning film “Inocente,” with Q&A, 5 p.m. reception. La Jolla Community Center, 6811 La Jolla Blvd. $10-20. RSVP: (858) 459-0831. n La Jolla Community Planning Association meets, 6 p.m. La Jolla Rec Center, 615 Prospect St. info@lajollacpa.org

Friday, June 7

n La Jolla Golden Triangle Rotary breakfast meeting,

When should we take our Social Security?

How can we better plan for our retirement?

let’s learn about different investments

7:15 a.m. La Jolla Marriott, 4240 La Jolla Village Drive. $20. (858) 395-1222 or LaJollaGTRotary.org n Computer Help Lab, 11 a.m. Riford Library, 7555 Draper Ave. (858) 552-1657. n Kiwanis Club of La Jolla meets, noon, La Jolla Presbyterian Church, 7155 Draper Ave. $15 unless attending as a member’s guest. mmcalister@cgpinc.com n Staged reading, “Driving Miss Daisy,” La Jolla Theatre Ensemble, 7:30 p.m. La Jolla Community Center, 6811 La Jolla Blvd. $5-10. JCTessmer@yahoo.com

What should we know about long-Term Health Planning?

Should we update our estate planning with the new tax laws?

Maybe it’s time we get financially organized!

How can we increaSe our income?

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Saturday, June 8

n Ikebana classes, flower arranging to take home, 8:50 a.m. Riford Library, 7555 Draper Ave. $19. (858) 552-1657. n Seniors Computer Group meets, 9:30 a.m. Wesley Palms, 2404 Loring St., Pacific Beach. Free for guests, $1 monthly membership. (858) 459-9065. n Blues and jazz with Robin Henkel, 10 a.m. Bird Rock Coffee Roasters, 5627 La Jolla Blvd. (858) 551-1707.

Sunday, June 9

n La Jolla Open Aire Market, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Girard Avenue at Genter Street. (858) 454-1699.

Monday, June 10

by Julie Hom, MPT, NCS

Exercise Lowers Risk of Dementia Regular exercise throughout life, especially in midlife, can help prevent the onset of Alzheimer’s disease and other types of dementia in later years. A recent study measured the fitness level of 20,000 healthy individuals using the treadmill stress test. Follow-up lasted an average of 24 years and participants were assessed for signs of dementia at ages 70, 75, 80 and 85. The results revealed that those over 65 who were physically fit were less likely to develop dementia compared to those who were less fit. Recent data also shows the changes that occur in the brain that can lead to dementia, occur 20 to 30 years before symptoms appear. At Ability Rehab, our physical therapists will perform an evaluation to determine the appropriate treatment plan tailored to your abilities and goals. In addition to slowing the rate of mental decline, exercise can help reduce falls and increase endurance, strength & flexibility. Our physical therapists are specialized in treating both orthopedic and neurological conditions. Call us today to find out how we can help you improve and maintain function of body and mind. P.S. According to the 2008 Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans, adults should engage in 150 minutes of moderate exercise or 75 minutes of vigorous activity per week.

n La Jolla Community Planned District Ordinance Committee meets, 4 p.m. La Jolla Rec Center, 615 Prospect St. info@lajollacpa.org

Tuesday, June 11

n The Boardroom San Diego meets, Grace Balch on workplace bullying, 8 a.m. La Jolla Presbyterian Church, 7715 Draper Ave. First three sessions free, then $25 threemonth membership. TheBoardroomSanDiego.org or (858) 522-0827. n San Diego League of Women Voters meets, 9:30 a.m. La Jolla Community Center, 6811 La Jolla Blvd. (858) 454-5019 or (858) 459-7598. n Rotary Club of La Jolla, noon, Cuvier Club, 7776 Eads Ave. Lunch $30. (858) 459-1850. n Development Permit Review Committee meets, 4 p.m. La Jolla Rec Center, 615 Prospect St. info@ lajollacpa.org n Community Balance Class, techniques to improve balance and maximize independence, 6 p.m. Ability Rehab, 737 Pearl St., Suite 108. Free for MS

End of School Year Dates n June 6: Last day of classes at Gillespie School n June 7: Last day of classes at The Children’s School and La Jolla Country Day n June 11: Last day of classes at Bird Rock Elementary, La Jolla Elementary, Torrey Pines Elementary and Muirlands Middle, La Jolla High (Senior Graduation and last day of classes) n June 12: Last day of classes at All Hallows Academy and The Evans School n June 14: Last day of classes at Stella Maris Academy Society members, $10 nonmembers. (858) 456-2114. n Toastmasters of La Jolla meets 6:30 p.m. La Jolla Firehouse YMCA, 7877 Herschel Ave. Free for guests, $78 sixmonth membership. president@tmlajolla.org

Wednesday, June 12

n Kiwanis Club of Torrey Pines meets, 7:15 a.m. Torrey Pines Christian Church, 8320 Scenic Drive North. First two meetings free, then $15. essheridan@aol.com n La Jolla Village Merchant’s Association meets, 8:30 a.m. The Cuvier Club, 7776 Eads Ave. info@ lajollabythesea.com n Social Service League of La Jolla meets, 10:30 a.m. Darlington House, 7441 Olivetas Ave. SSL@ darlingtonhouse.com n Torrey Pines Rotary Club meets, noon, Rock Bottom Brewery, 8980 Villa La Jolla Drive. Lunch approximately $16. info@ torreypinesrotary.org n Tapping to the Stars tap classes for women, 12:30 p.m. advanced class and 1:30 p.m. beginner class. La Jolla YMCA Firehouse, 7877 Herschel Ave. For pricing, e-mail nancy@tappingtothestars.com n La Jolla Shores Association meets, 6:30 p.m. Scripps Institute of Oceanography, Building

T-29, 8840 Biological Grade. LJSA.org@gmail.com

Thursday, June 13

n Sunrise Rotary of La Jolla meets, 6:55 a.m. The Shores Hotel, 8110 Camino Del Oro. $20. (619) 992-9449. n Baby Sign Language with Monta Briant, 9:45 a.m. Riford Library, 7555 Draper Ave. (858) 552-1657. n Discussion, “Warwick’s Bookseller Recommends,” 11 a.m. La Jolla Community Center, 6811 La Jolla Blvd. (858) 459-0831. n La Jolla Bar Association meets, Karen S. Spicker, Esq. discusses consumer litigation, noon, Empress Hotel, 7766 Fay Ave. No guest charge, $50 yearly membership. (858) 551-2440. n Pen to Paper writing group meets, noon, Riford Library, 7555 Draper Ave. (858) 552-1657. n La Jolla Town Council meets, 5 p.m. La Jolla Rec Center, 615 Prospect St. (858) 454-1444.

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

Jan McKusick

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visit www.MoneyTalkRadio.com Topics discussed on the radio show are not meant to be interpreted as individual advice. Please consult with your tax or legal advisors for information on how the topics may apply to your particular situation. Neither the material on the radio broadcast constitutes an offer to sell or purchase any security. Securities offered through Independent Financial Group, LLC, member FINRA and SIPC. OSJ: 5075 Shoreham Place, Ste 200, San Diego, CA. 92122. CA Insurance Lic. 0529290. Advisory services offered through Financial Designs, Ltd., a CA State Registered Investment Advisor. IFG is not affiliated with FDL.

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page A11

Penny Wilkes wins May’s online photo contest for ‘Favorite Garden Photo’

C

ongratulations to Penny Wilkes for winning the La Jolla Light’s May photo contest on LaJollaLight.com. Penny submitted this photo titled “Some Daze” to our “Favorite Garden Photo”themed contest and will take home a great prize. We would like to thank all of the participants who submitted photos. The theme for June is lajollalight.com “Best People Photo,” and the contest is open to everyone. Go to LaJollaLight. com/Contests to submit your entries and to view other photos. We have another great prize going to the winner in June, so upload your photos today. The deadline is 5 p.m. Friday, June 28. — Graig Harris

on the

web

Above — Honorable Mention: ‘My Favorite Butterfly’ by Cathy Jones Winner for Favorite Garden Photo: ‘Some Daze’ by Penny Wilkes

Left — Honorable Mention: ‘Hummingbird on a Flower’ by Frank Hocza

A HIGHER LEVEL OF SERVICE. NOW WITHIN REACH. With the opening of a new convenient location in La Jolla, Chase’s exceptional personal service has become easier to access. Let our dedicated team of professionals help you achieve your financial goals and put our innovative technologies to work for you. Stop by our new branch location and experience a new level of service you’ll truly value.

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R1669_10.33x6_4C.indd 1

5/6/2013 3:11:59 PM


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Page A12 - june 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

From Tornado Victims, A1

La Jolla Beach Barber Tract residents Gordon and Maureen Dunfee stand beside more than 300 boxes of food, clothing and other supplies they drove to Oklahoma to aid the tornado victims. Courtesy photos

truck with clearly labeled supplies. The Dunfees spent their first night of the journey in Flagstaff, Ariz., then drove straight through to Oklahoma. After delivering their supplies, the Dunfees headed to Moore, accompanied by a young Navy woman named Gabby Jackson, whose grandparents’ home was destroyed. The couple spent the entire day and part of the next helping Jackson’s grandparents and their neighborhood sort through the debris, salvage belongings and clear pathways. “It was just horrific to see the destruction and the power of nature,” Gordon said. “As far as you could see the community was leveled. It’s really just an absolute, stunning miracle that more people weren’t killed.” Though Maureen Dunfee said she experienced several earthquakes growing up in California, nothing prepared her for what she saw in Moore. “We drove through the streets of a neighborhood and all the houses were perfectly fine, and as you drove closer to where Gabby’s grandparents’ house was, there was absolutely nothing left — just smashed cars. What used to be houses were just piles of bricks and sticks. “I was telling Gordon that it made me think of the story of the ‘Three Little Pigs,’ where the big bad wolf just huffed and puffed and blew everything down. It was just surreal.” Still, the couple said the unexpected road trip turned out to be the most fulfilling weekend of their lives. “We were just a minuscule part of the relief effort, but the amount of gratitude was just

overwhelming,” Gordon said. Nearly everyone the couple came into contact with knew someone who had lost their home or a loved one in the disaster, including several Gate Church members whose children died when Plaza Towers Elementary School was destroyed. Miraculously, “There wasn’t any feeling of despair or depression or of bitterness,” Gordon said, noting the Oklahomans’ resiliency and faith in God. “It was all just this kind of pioneer attitude about things that are thrown at you — you deal with it the best you can and you move through it. Their understanding and kind of empathizing with what they were going through was probably the biggest gift we got for our work and our efforts.” Michelle McGhee, assistant volunteer director with the Gate Church, said the efforts of the Murphy Canyon Mamas and the Dunfees were greatly appreciated. “Oklahoma is very patriotic, so it really did mean a lot to have the military wives participate,” McGhee said, noting that the pre-sorted and labeled boxes took a lot of the “guess work” out of the process. Since the Dunfees’ trip, nine more people have been killed in tornadoes and subsequent flooding that swept through Oklahoma on May 31. The dead include two children and seven adults. Relief items and monetary donations are still needed and can be sent directly to the Gate Church. In the coming weeks, victims will require everything from furniture to household goods and toiletries. “Our efforts are ongoing,” McGhee said. “We’re in it for the long haul.”

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page A13

To make a donation ■G  ate Church (household items and clothing): 7700 North Council Road Oklahoma City, OK 73132 ■ Salvation Army: Make checks to Salvation Army Disaster Relief P.O. Box 2536 Oklahoma City, OK 73102 (designate Oklahoma Tornado Relief on all checks) or donate $10 to the effort by texting STORM to 80888

Gordon and Maureen Dunfee and the Murphy Canyon Mamas pose by the truck the couple drove more than 1,300 miles to Oklahoma. It contained supplies to assist those recovering from a deadly tornado that struck Moore, Okla., on May 20.

Some of the vast destruction in Moore, Okla., as photographed by Gordon and Maureen Dunfee.

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Page A14 - JUNE 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

PRUDENTIAL IS LA JOLLA'

2000 · 2001 · 2002 · 2003 · 2004 · 2005 · 20

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4BR/2BA · 8381 El Paseo Grande, La Jolla $3,600,000-$3,900,876** · 858-454-73550

3BR/1.5BA · 261 E Avenue, Coronado $1,349,000 · 858-876-4672

5BR/3BA · 4975 Sandshore Court, Carmel Valley $1,085,000 · 858-454-8519

4 on 1 · 4960-64 Narragansett Ave, Ocean Beach $875,000-$975,876** · 858-551-3349

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Chris Barre 619-961-8812

Patrick Belhon 619-866-7550

Karen Hickman 858-551-7205

Andrew Jabro 858-525-5498

Claire Melbo 858-551-3349

Ruth Mills 858-967-7722

Todd Bloom and Jeanne Gleeson 858-551-3385 858-551-3355

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Cher Conner 858-361-8714

Sandie Ross and John Tolerico 858-775-7677 858-876-4672

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Michelle Silverman 619-980-2738

HomeServices of America, a Berkshire Hathaway affiliate.

*All reports presented are based on data supplied by the CARETS, Sandicor MLS, or their MLSs. Neither the Associations nor their MLSs guarantee or are in anyway responsible for its accuracy. Data maintained by the the sales price including each buyer and each seller represented. Top O"ce - Market Share Report (May 10, 2013) - Copyright © Trendgraphix, Inc. An independently owned and operated broker member of BRER A"liates many jurisdictions worldwide. Used under license with no other a"liation of Prudential. Equal Housing Opportunity. **VRM (Value Range Marketing): Seller will entertain offers in listed range.


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LA JOLLA LIGHT - JUNE 6, 2013 - Page A15

The Luxur y Real Estate Company www.prudentialcal.com

'S LEADER IN HOME SALES

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*All reports presented are based on data supplied by the CARETS, Sandicor MLS, or their MLSs. Neither the Associations nor their MLSs guarantee or are in anyway responsible for it accuracy. Data maintained by the Associations or their MLSs may not reflect all real estate activities in the market. Information deemed reliable but not guaranteed. Total Volume Sold the sales price including each buyer and each seller represented. Top Office - Market Share Report (May 10, 2013) - Copyright © Trendgraphix, Inc. An independently owned and opera broker member of BRER Affiliates Inc. Prudential, the Prudential logo and the Rock symbol are registered service marks of Prudential Financial, Inc. and its related entities, registered many jurisdictions worldwide. Used under license with no other affiliation of Prudential. Equal Housing Opportunity.

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e Associations or their MLSs may not re!ect all real estate activities in the market. Information deemed reliable but not guaranteed. Total Volume Sold is s Inc. Prudential, the Prudential logo and the Rock symbol are registered service marks of Prudential Financial, Inc. and its related entities, registered in

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Page A16 - june 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

Businesses

www.lajollalight.com

Spotlight on Local

Summertime and the braces are easy, says Dr. Sunstein By Marti Gacioch Summer is the best time to put braces on a child who needs them, said La Jolla orthodontist Dr. Robert Sunstein, DDS. “Everyone’s schedule is so much more open to the time it takes for the health records, putting the braces on, and then reviewing how to take care of them,” Sunstein said. “Nowadays, braces can be put in place in less than four minutes.” To illustrate the ease and effects of today’s braces, Sunstein created a video showing how to apply and wear braces, which also explains how quickly teeth can be straightened. The video will soon be available on both YouTube and his website, www. sandiegoorthodontist.com Treatment time for braces is usually 10-18 months, Sunstein said, adding it can take a little shorter time for younger children and a little longer

Dr. Robert Sunstein, DDS

The markeT is

The raTes are

HOT LOW

time for older kids. Sunstein said he works with both children and adults. “We do metal braces, clear braces and removable Invisalign to straighten teeth,” he said. “We’re getting to the point that we can take digital images of the teeth and make retainers, crowns and/or bridges without even taking any impressions of the teeth. We can literally take a digital image of the tooth and e-mail it to the lab and they can fabricate a crown, a retainer or an implant.” Over the past 15 years, Sunstein said he’s watched orthodontic technology evolve so rapidly that the best quality techniques are now available to accelerate teeth straightening. Also known as “the Sunny Smile Specialist,” Sunstein works out of two offices, one in La Jolla and the other in Carmel Valley. Both are equipped

with state-of-the art technology, including digital radiology offering minimal radiation. “We’re open six days a week, including Saturdays, and have early morning appointments (beginning at 8 a.m.) and early evening appointments (from 6:30 p.m.) on different days,” Sunstein said. “We even have lunchtime appointments, too, to accommodate our busy patients. I have the best staff in each office, which enable me to go back and forth.” — Dr. Robert Sunstein, DDS: 7575 Eads Ave. Suite 101, La Jolla, (858) 459-3353 and 12395 El Camino Real, Suite 309, Carmel Valley, (858) 755-1551 The Business Spotlight features commercial enterprises that support the La Jolla Light.

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or a free copy of La Jolla Light’s weekly e-mail newsblast and/ or breaking news alerts, visit lajollalight.com/newsletter and give us your e-mail address. It’s simple. Log on to the website lajollalight.com/newsletter Or just click on any story and hit this “envelope” subscribe icon at the top right of each article.

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page A17

In honor of Teacher Appreciation Week and Respect Month in May, La Jolla Karate paid a tribute to area teachers with a special event. Courtesy

La Jolla Karate kids honor their schoolteachers In honor of Teacher Appreciation Week and Respect Month in May, La Jolla Karate paid a tribute to area teachers with a special event. As part of its character development program, “Powerful Words,” karate students invited their teachers to attend a session and watch them perform in class. Instructor Billy Borja said he was thrilled with the turnout. “Our schoolteachers are some of the most important people in our community; they’re

educating our future leaders! We think of it as a privilege to have them visit our studio,” Borja said. “Teachers do so much for these children, but they are sometimes taken for granted. This was a great time to thank them for all that they do.” Teachers from Bird Rock, Torrey Pines and La Jolla Elementary Schools, Gillespie School, Stella Maris Academy and The Children’s School, attended. Each received a certificate and a flower from their student,

as well as a round of applause from everyone watching. Parents and students were excited about teachers coming to see them off school grounds. Dr. Robyn Silverman, creator of the Powerful Words Character Development System used at La Jolla Karate, said: “The community-home-school partnership is critical in providing children and families with a complete education that benefits everyone. Our teachers are such an important

resource. Someone once said, ‘Great teachers teach others to love learning.’” La Jolla Karate’s curriculum provides its students with opportunities that give them the ability to become strong members of the community. — La Jolla Karate, 7838 Herschel Ave. (858) 255-8384. lajollakarate.com The Business Spotlight features commercial enterprises that support the La Jolla Light.

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Page A18 - june 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

LA JOLLA NEWS NUGGETS (Continued) From News Nuggets, A9

MESOM dedication time Select La Jollans will get a glimpse of Scripps Institution of Oceanography’s (SIO) Marine Ecosystem Sensing, Observation and Modeling Laboratory (MESOM) on June 14. The invitation-only tour of the building will include a presentation by SIO officials, scientists and UC San Diego Chancellor Pradeep Khosla. A separate tour date will be established for interested community members, SIO said. The 40,000-square-foot research facility angered some residents, who felt that it was constructed at a height greater than what was initially presented by UCSD officials.

T h e Lu x u r y R e a l E s t a te Co m p a ny

LJCPA are improperly attempting to use their current appeal ‌ of the environmental aspects of our coastal development permit as a back door appeal of the HRB determination. We look forward to working with the city on bringing this matter to a close, so that Nina and I can move forward with building a home for our family.�

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House divided over ruling During its June 3 meeting the San Diego City Council was split on whether to grant an appeal of a city-issued environmental determination that allowed for the demolition of Irving Gill’s ‘Windemere’ cottage. The cottage was built in La Jolla during the 1890s and demolished on Dec. 23, 2011 after a historical report commissioned by the property owner found too many aspects of the structure had been damaged or altered. After voting twice, the council was still tied 4-4, with La Jolla’s representative, Sherri Lightner, and council members Myrtle Cole, David Alvarez and Marti Emerald favoring the appeal, and council members Kevin Faulconer, Mark Kersey, Lori Zapf and Todd

M eN 1-5P e. P v N O su y a

Scripps Institution of Oceanography’s controversial MESOM project as seen during an earlier phase of construction. Pat Sherman Gloria opposing it. Councilmember Scott Sherman, who is associated with the brokerage firm that carries the La Jolla Historical Society’s (LJHS) insurance policy, recused himself from the vote. The item will be considered again during the June 24 city council meeting. The LJHS and La Jolla Community Planning Association (LJCPA) both filed appeals of the city’s environmental determination, arguing that the demolition violated the terms of the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA) because the property owner did not stateOhis ff eintent re d a t to rebuild on the site when applying for a permit to demolish Windemere (a process known as project segmentation). LJHS attorney Julie Hamilton argued that

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The majority of UC San Diego’s nine remaining commencement ceremonies will take place June 14-16. They were preceded by graduations for the Skaggs School of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences on May 18 and the School of Medicine on June 2. Speakers for the commencement series will include comedian Lewis Black, former White House doctor Connie Mariano and former president of the University of California system Richard Atkinson, who will give the keynote address to 8,085 graduating students. The commencement weekend kicks off with the university’s seventh annual All Campus Graduation Celebration at 5 p.m., Friday, Robert June 14. Buckley The all-campus event will feature a dinner, fireworks show and speech from university alumnus Robert Buckley, an actor who has appeared on the CW’s “One Tree Hill� and in NBC’s “Lipstick Jungle.� After earning a degree in economics at UCSD in 2003, Buckley spent a year and a halfTotal working as an Over economic consultant Sales Volume $4 Million before pursuing a career in entertainment.

the demolition also violated CEQA because Windemere was in the process of being considered for a state historic designation. “Everybody agrees that the city had been notified (of the pending historic designation) ‌ just that different divisions in Development Services were not aware.â€? Whether or not a property is designated as historic, under the terms of CEQA it must be considered historic if there is substantial evidence to suggest its historicity, Hamilton contends. “The city continues to believe that if a property is not designated as historic, there’s $no 4 ,impact,â€? 0 0 0 , 0 0she 0 said. “It’s just not consistent with what CEQA says and what case law related to CEQA says.â€? Those opposed to the appeal discussed whether the property owner was being 100,000,000 treated unfairly when he had followed the 90,000,000 rules set forth by the city, with Faulconer 80,000,000 arguing that the owner shouldn’t be prevented from building on his property LA JOLLA OFFICES* 70,000,000 because of a potential error by city staff. Correction1/1/12 - 12/31/12 60,000,000 In an e-mail, property owner Frank Bottini 50,000,000 California Closets will open a showroom told the La Jolla Light he and his wife, Nina, and design center in the near future at the were 40,000,000 thankful for those who voted against corner of Girard Avenue and Torrey Pines the appeal. 30,000,000 Road, a site formerly occupied by Beyond “We strongly believe that the appeal is Tech speaker and electronics store (not at 20,000,000 without merit since the city’s own Historic Resources Board (HRB) voted three times not the adjacent, vacant space on Torrey Pines 10,000,000 Road, as reported in the May 30 La Jolla to designate the house historical, Bottini 0 Light story, “A Chunk of Changeâ€?). said. “It is undisputed that the HRB ruling is Prudential Willis Re/max Middleton & Coldwell Banker Pacific not (subject to appeal), and yetAllen the LJHSAssociates and California Realty Associates Residential Sotheby’s Total Sales

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OPINION

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La Jolla

Light

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

Cluster Partnership Agreement Update

Community-based education reform hits the ‘pause’ button for now GUEST COMMENTARY From La Jolla Cluster Association

www.lajollalight.com La Jolla Light (USPS 1980) is published every Thursday by MainStreet Media San Diego. Adjudicated as a newspaper of general circulation by Superior Court No. 89376, April 1, 1935. Copyright 2013 MainStreet Media San Diego. 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 MainStreet Media San Diego.

Publisher 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, Lynne Friedmann, Lonnie Burstein Hewitt, Linda Hutchison, Inga, Catharine Kaufman, Catherine Ivey Lee, Diana Saenger Chief Revenue Officer Don Parks (858) 875-5954 Retail Account Manager Jeff Rankin (858) 875-5956 Media Consultants Ashley Goodin, Sarah Minihane, Kathy Vacca Website/Internet Manager Graig Harris graigh@lajollalight.com   Business Manager Dara Elstein Administrative Assistant Ashley O’Donnell Graphics John Feagans, Graphics Manager Melissa Macis, Senior Designer Katie Zimmer, Graphic Designer   Obituaries (858) 218-7237 or inmemory@ myclassifiedmarketplace.com Classified Ads (858) 218-7200 ads@MainStreetSD.com

LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page A19

Editor’s note: The La Jolla Cluster Association represents La Jolla High, Muirlands Middle, and Bird Rock, La Jolla and Torrey Pines Elementary Schools. For more information about the group and its plans and programs, visit lajollacluster.com

M

ore than 1,200 teachers, parents, administrators, staff and community members took our final survey, which resulted in a 98 percent passage rate in favor of our Cluster Partnership Agreement. One item in our agreement involves each site being able to interview all qualified applicants for a teaching position as opposed to the current contractual process where only the five most senior teachers in the district are eligible for an open position. As with any contractual item, teachers at each site would have to submit and receive a waiver from their union, the San Diego Education Association (SDEA), in order for the request to be implemented. To submit a waiver to SDEA, 66 percent of all the certificated employees at each site must first vote in favor of the waiver content. Despite cluster teachers at each site overwhelmingly voting in support of the proposed waiver (with an average approval rate of 84 percent), the SDEA board denied their request. “While we believe this waiver would have expanded the rights of teachers by allowing everyone to apply for an open position in our cluster, our sitting SDEA board unfortunately did not see it that way,” said Julie Latta, Muirlands teacher and co-chair of the Cluster

Kudos for Cove cleanup to Mayor Bob Filner The U.S. House of Representatives loss of Congressman Bob Filner after 10 consecutive caring and successful terms has become the City of San Diego’s gain, especially La Jolla. Bob Filner has done everything he promised as Mayor of the City of San Diego. When every other politician talked the talk about the stench on the rocks at La Jolla Cove, Mayor Filner walked the walk. If you go to Wikipedia and enter “Bob Filner,” you will see how fortunate we are to have Mayor Filner as our advocate. Bob Filner has truly been a breath of fresh air. Howard G. Singer La Jolla

A point of clarification I was a little taken aback by the title put on the opinion I sent in last week about the seals in the Children’s Pool. I thought it might more aptly simply have been titled “seals,” and let people draw their own conclusions from my somewhat (I thought) whimsical ruminations. I am in favor of removing the seals from Children’s Pool, as it is unlikely for anyone to

Partnership Agreement Committee. “Despite the disappointing outcome, we’d like to thank each and every cluster teacher for their continued support and engagement during this process.” As for the overall Partnership Agreement, cluster representatives have been asked to postpone submitting the document to the San Diego Unified School Board for approval until after our superintendent designate Cindy Marten shares her vision of Community-Based Education Reform, which should happen in early July, after she officially takes office. The district Partnership Agreement co-chair Fran Shimp and past area superintendent Mike Price have already met with Marten to share the history of the Agreement as well as the inclusive, transparent and unifying process that was used to craft the document. The school board’s current vision of Community-Based Education Reform is explained on the SDUSD website as: “The San Diego Unified School District is committed to a community-based school reform model to elevate all schools within the district to higher levels of student achievement. This model empowers teachers, students, and parents within a cluster community to improve student achievement. “The premise of the community-based model is that true school reform can only be successful if built on a solid foundation across grade levels and collaboration between schools and through active parent engagement in the learning process.” (sandi.net/site/Default. aspx?PageID=54) La Jolla educators, parents and community members embraced the school board’s vision and spent three years determining how to implement the best possible educational climate in our cluster. The final agreement is

OUR READERS WRITE remove the breakwater and return that part of the coast to its natural formation. I, myself, in years past, have taught children how to swim in that cove and believe it should return to its original intent. I apologize if I obfuscated that intent. Norma Jo Thomas La Jolla

Host families needed for visiting young actors The 23-year-old BAYFEST International Youth Theatre program brings together performers, ages 14-20, many participating through scholarship, from all over the United States, United Kingdom and other locations. Each summer, we are in residence in a different city. In summer 2013, we are returning to the San Diego area for the third time in our history (the first two times we were in residence at The Bishop’s School in La Jolla, this year we’ll be at La Jolla Country Day School). We are also returning to Shakespeare this

Vision 2020 Excerpted from the district website sandi.net/site/Default.aspx?PageID=45 ■ Schools will be safe, attractive neighborhood learning centers supporting learning and interaction for citizens of all ages. ■ Schools will offer opportunities that increase the capacity of the communities to meet their own needs. ■ Schools and clusters will have increased authority to establish instructional strategies designed to assure the success of each student, and will be accountable for the results of those decisions. very similar to the Mira Mesa High School Agreement spearheaded by school board president John Evans, but instead of representing just one school, it embraces all K-12 learning in our cluster to ensure collaboration between schools. “We look forward to working with Superintendent Designate Marten and are hopeful she and the Board of Trustees will continue to view this Agreement as a collaborative partnership between cluster stakeholders and the district, and as a positive example of Community-Based Education Reform,” Shimp said. We thank our La Jolla community for its commitment to the education of our community’s children. If you have any questions, please don’t hesitate to contact Fran Shimp at franandtodd@aol.com Teachers may contact Julie Latta at jlatta@ sandi.net or Rob Tindall at rtindall@sandi.net

summer, with the main focus of the program being the workshops, rehearsals and production of Shakespeare’s “The Winter’s Tale.” As a small, non-profit, a significant portion of our resources go to financial aid for talented young performers who otherwise would not be able to participate, and we rely on finding local families to host our out-of-town ensemble members. BAYFEST can help with the costs of hosting a student if necessary. We are in great need of host families to house our young actors. Please help us get the word out in your community. Interested host families can contact us at BAYFESTyouthTheatre.org and (310) 869-8338. Robert Shampain Director, BAYFEST International Youth Theatre

What’s on YOUR mind? n Letters to the Editor for publication should be 250 words or less, and sent by e-mail to sdemaggio@lajollalight.com Please include the full name of the sender, city of residence and phone number for verification.


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Page A20 - june 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

Bird Rock Elementary’s Class of 2006 prepare to graduate from high school.

Photos by Ashley Mackin

The Way They Were

Bird Rock Elementary welcomes back its Class of 2006 Maddie Pickett (in slide), plays with Erin Riley, Kristen Crabb, Sarah Schug, Jessica Savage, Caroline Feeney and Paige Liss on their old playground.

B

ird Rock Elementary School (BRE) held a reunion for its class of 2006 (which started in Kindergarten in 2001) as they prepare to graduate high school. The class came together, had snacks and joked around on their old playground. Their class project, which all graduates are required to make and give to the school, is still in use today — a planter surrounding a tree with all of their names and messages for future students tiled into it. n In other BRE news: Three La Jolla area rock bands will play a benefit concert for the school, 7-10:30 p.m. Saturday, June 8 at 710 Beach Club in Pacific Beach. The bands are Dumest Animals, Fakebook and BR Funk. All of the bands feature parents of BRE students. — Ashley Mackin

James Huntley, Troy Cummings and Brock Macelli might not fit on the tricycles like they used to!

This planter was designed by the Class of 2006 and given to Bird Rock Elementary School.


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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page A21


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Page A22 - june 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page A23

Sports

E-mail story ideas, scores, stats or community sports news to sdemaggio@lajollalight.com

San Diego City Championship: Men’s Varsity 4+

Courtesy photos

Growing Rowing

San Diego Club welcoming new members By Rob LeDonne On most days amid the picture-perfect conditions of Mission Bay, you’ll find a bunch of rowers, ages 13-80, who are all part of the nationally-known San Diego Rowing Club, an organization that seeks to impart the wisdom, art and craft of being a worldclass rower. In continuous operation since 1888, the club is now headed in part by Chris Callaghan, the director of rowing and Junior Head Coach, who has a passion for the sport. “Teaching kids is tons of fun,” he explains from the rowing club’s headquarters. “You get to watch people grow and develop, see boys form into men, and have a positive influence on lives in general.” Callaghan didn’t begin rowing until after high school, but after he started as a walk-on while attending Oregon State University, he quickly became a part of the collegiate team, and then the national team for two years. “I was rowing on the East Coast, and when I decided to move back out west I was looking for jobs and the club here happened

San Diego Rowing Club ■ 1 25th Anniversary Party: 5:30-9:30 p.m. June 7, Mission Beach Boathouse ■ Contact: (858) 488-1893 ■ Websites: sandiegorowing.org for adults sdrcjrs.com for junior divisions to have an opening,” Callaghan remembers. He applied, and the rest is history. The Rowing Club is broken up into a variety of teams divided by age. For the high school-aged rowers, Callaghan says “crew is unlike any other after-school activity. You have to practice five or six days a week, and it’s never just a sitting-on-the-bench sport; everyone practices every day.” Training gets even more strenuous before big competitions, and races themselves are “usually a day or two long, and go from seven in the morning to around six at night,

with 60 or 70 races a day.” Most recently, the club traveled to a meet in Tempe, Arizona and came home with 14 gold medals. In addition, for the second week in a row, the junior team won an overall trophy. At another meet in San Diego Bay, the club completed the exact same feat: winning another 14 gold medals and the overall winning trophy. Among the many North County residents that row, Callaghan says he considers Torrey Pines High School senior Harrison Schneider a stand-out and “one of our fastest guys.” After graduating from Torrey Pines, Harrison plans to pursue rowing in college and was recently recruited by Yale University to be a part of its lightweight program. On the girls’ side, rower and Torrey Pines High School senior Gabriella Baracchini is also planning on continuing the sport after graduation, and was recruited by MIT (Massachusetts Institute of Technology) to be a part of its crew team. “On the woman’s side, there are lots of scholarships for college. If you have the

ability for the sport, there’s a good chance you can get a scholarship,” Callaghan said. In recent years, the San Diego Rowing Club has grown in size — a point of pride for Callaghan, who noted that “more and more athletes are becoming more and more competitive.” Perhaps that competitiveness comes from the instructors; aside from Callaghan, Susan Francia is the Junior Women’s Head Coach and also happens to be a two-time U.S. Olympian for rowing. Above all, it’s all about getting fit and having fun. “Fitness is a huge benefit; you won’t see too many overweight rowers. Even if you start out overweight, the more you train your health will improve over time,” said Callaghan, who said they welcome beginners with open arms to their 100-plus year tradition. “It’s a great sport to learn at your own pace. You usually start in a boat yourself, and get a great view to boot since you’re right on the bay. There’s 200 members in our club, so there’s always someone to row with.”

San Diego City Championship: Women’s Varsity 8+


Page A24 - june 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

SPORTS

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La Jolla Youth Baseball wins bookend championships at Memorial Day tourney By Tom Murphy LJYB Vice President

La Jolla Youth Baseball (LJYB) believes in the old adage “the more, the merrier” when it comes to the Memorial Day Tournament hosted by Tecolote Youth Baseball each year. This could be updated to say “the more, the improved, the merrier” because that’s what happens for every kid who gains post-season experience. Putting on that La Jolla jersey and representing the league is important and tournament play brings out the best in every player: more practice, plus higher level of play, equals improved skills and mental ability. This year LJYB sent 13 teams over to compete — two Pony, two Bronco, four Mustang, three Pinto and two Shetland. The oldest Pony team and the youngest Shetland team brought home the bookend championship trophies. In Pony, La Jolla’s Aladdin was seeded No. 1 and On the Inside Design was No 2. Unfortunately Aladdin was upset by a muchimproved Emerald team that was called at 9-9 tie due to darkness and later finished in an unusual ‘California Tie-break’ that didn’t

Above: Shetland Manager Mac Armstrong speaks to players prior to a big ‘La Jolla!’ cheer. Right: Shetland Champions at the Tecolote Memorial Day tournament celebrate with coaches Greg Spiro, Grerg MacLean and Manager Mac Armstrong. Courtesy Photos

break 90 their way. They lost their next game with a depleted roster and were done for the weekend. Meanwhile OTID won their first three games giving up only one run against the Tec Bruins, Mission Bay and Tec Toreros in extra innings. They faced the Toreros again in a fantastic championship game that went down to the wire. OTID was up 8-6 in the last inning, but the bases were loaded with one out when Reed Farley came in relief for Carson Greene to face the No. 3 and No. 4 batters in the order. In an impressive display of guts and power, he blew six straight fastballs past the best hitters on the team for strikeouts to end the game and secure the championship for La Jolla. The Bronco Red team finished with a 1-2 record in the tournament including an 11-3 mercy win over the North City 11s and a very close 2-0 loss to Tec Red who went on to win the Gold division. One swing — a two-run homer — was the difference. Coach Tim Scott said they left a dozen runners on base and hit hard shots

See Baseball, A25

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page A25

Bronco Champions Alexandria Real Estate mix it up with the runner-up Mitch’s Surf Shop team. They are joined by Alexandria coaches Brian Canino, John Ace and Manager Mike Campagna with Mitch’s Manager Rick Macdonald and coaches Bo Solis and Anthony Musante. From Baseball, A24 right at fielders — truly a game of inches. Coach Dave Hammel’s Bronco Blue team had two quick losses in pool play and won a terrific game 8-6 against a tough North City Mix team. They made it to the finals of the Silver division where they lost to the NC 11s and received a Silver medal for their tournament play. Billy Egan manages the Mustang Red team — a talented and enthusiastic group of kids. They beat Paradise Hills in their first game with solid pitching by Sam MacDorman and Alex Mayorga. Diego Solis provided ESPN-like highlight moments in the field and at the plate. He continued to shine through tough losses to North City Red and Tecolote Red as their bats cooled off.

See Baseball, A26

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Page A26 - june 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

SPORTS

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From Baseball, A25 The Mustang Blue team opened with a tough loss, then played their best game against Tecolote Blue where they mounted a big comeback, but came up a run short at the end. With a few roster changes, Coach Fritz Ortlieb will return for another round in the PONY tournament in June. The Mustang 9s may be one of LJYBs most talented teams and with Dave Klimkiewecz at the helm, they were a hot prospect to advance deep into the tourney. They played Tecolote 9s right off the bat and lost one of the tightest games of the weekend 7-6. They handily beat the La Jolla White team (aka Blue 9s) but they had to play the next game right away, facing a rested Tecolote 9s again. In a competitive rematch, they battled back and forth through five innings before Tec 9s took the lead for good. Look for this team to mount a run at the PONY Section title in a couple of weeks. For the first time in memory, LJYB entered a second 9s team managed by Dan Ryan. LJYB entered three Pinto teams into the tournament: Pinto Red was managed by Michael Solis, Pinto Blue was managed by Chris Wahl and Sam Stahl coached the mighty Pinto 7s. All had fun, played hard and honed their skills in preparation for the official PONY tournament starting June 22. The highlight game had to be the Red team’s 21-5 blowout over La Costa Gold in the opening round. The team was led by

On the Web ■ La Jolla Youth Baseball lajollayouthbaseball.org

On the Inside Design team are Pony Champions and ran the table in the San Diego Pony Interleague Tournament. Courtesy Kevin Steel’s offensive display going 3 for 5 with two homers into the left field bleachers and five RBIs. Beau Brown, John Hartford, Jacob Campagna, Nate Crater and Julian Solis all had three hits apiece. They played flawless defense and it is hard to picture another team beating them, but it happened twice before the tournament was over.

La Jolla has earned a deserved reputation for developing winning Shetland teams and this year is no exception. For the third consecutive year, these 5- and 6-year-old boys ran the table and brought home the hardware. In his first year back at the LJYB fields, Manager Mac Armstrong recalled his many years playing on the Cliffridge fields

with his father as coach. Now it’s his turn and he didn’t waste time with the Shetland Blue team, defeating Tecolote Blue 9-6, Tecolote White 19-6, North City West 19-3 in their march to the finals. Key plays and hits were made by Hank Hansen, Ryan Popkin, Christopher Monnell, Logan MacLean, Henry Armstrong, Cameron Ouyang, Finn Kjos and Will Mullen. In the championship game, LJ was down 9-6 in the third inning and answered back with a 5-run inning in the bottom frame to take the lead for good. Dillon Spiro made a game-saving catch in the outfield to kill a rally and timely hits were made by Beau Sudberry, Bobby Tyson and Austin Alringer. Congratulations to the 2013 Shetland Champions! Next up: LJYB will send 8-9 teams to the official PONY Sectional Tournament June 22-29. Most games will be played in Ramona. Teams that advance to Regionals and beyond will play in July. PONY has a World Series for each division and our Shetland team reached that level the last two years.

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page A27

Inspiring Luxury, from every point of view

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SOLD

Page A28 - june 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

Offered at $11,900,000

The Agent You Choose Really Matters! Susana Corrigan & Patty Cohen 858.229.8120 LaJollaResidential.com


‘HIS GIRL FRIDAY’ OPENS TO OVATIONS AT THE PLAYHOUSE

THEATER B12

LifeStyles Thursday, June 6, 2013

UNITED METHODIST MARKS 60TH YEAR WITH A LUNCHEON

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faith B14

section b

Summer by the Sea

10 QUESTIONS

La vie en rose for local artist Judy Judy Judy The desire to help improve the lives of women drew Judy to her profession and inspired her to begin her own La Jolla business in 1991, she said. As the owner of the salon, Judy Judy Judy on Herschel Avenue, Judy was the first to bring hair-loss treatments for women to the area. She was trained in Paris at the Rene Furterer Institute and in London at Vidal Sassoon. Judy Judy Judy Her passion for life, art and beauty are apparent in her studio and shine outside her business as well. Currently, she is vice president of the La Jolla Art Association, and her award-winning fine art is displayed in her studio and throughout La Jolla. For several years, she volunteered for the American Cancer Society’s “Look Good Feel Better” program, where she helped women undergoing cancer treatments improve their self-esteem through hair and makeup sessions.

What brought you to La Jolla? I wanted to open a business and live by the ocean in a small village atmosphere. I have had the pleasure of doing that now for 22 years.

A guide to cool fun for hot times in La Jolla

Red, white and boom will cover the skies above La Jolla during the annual Fourth of July Fireworks.

H

ere, in alphabetical order, are the entertainment highlights coming your way for the summer of 2013. With art, music, wine and waves joining forces, there’s a variety of unique events planned for La Jollans and visitors alike.

n Athenaeum Summer Festival Pianist Gustavo Romero celebrates composers Maurice Ravel and Sergei Rachmaninoff with a four-part concert series with (optional) four dinners, 4 p.m. Sundays July 7, 14, 21 and 28 at The Scripps Research Institute Auditorium, 10640 John J. Hopkins Drive.

Leading up to the Sunday concerts, John Mark Harris will present lectures on the selected program and keyboard pedagogy, 7:30 p.m. at the Athenaeum, July 2, 9, 17 and 23. Tickets: (858) 4545872. ljathenaeum.org n Concerts by the Sea Free outdoor performances with concession stand, raffles. 2-4 p.m. Sundays at Ellen Browning Scripps Park, La Jolla Cove. • July 7: Rockola, classic rock • July 14: Big Time Operator, swing • July 21: Bastard Sons of Johnny Cash, country • July 28: Bill Magee Blues Band

What might you improve in the area? I would like to see all of the business vacancies filled in the Village of La Jolla, see our community thriving, and always be able to find a parking spot. Who or what inspires you? The late Sebastian Capella, my oil painting teacher, inspired me in both my painting and my daily life. He taught me keep painting and never give up. I have a lot of energy, so I’m inspired by colorful and interesting people, places and things. When I see different people or events, I like to paint them in an imaginative, lively and vivid fashion. Right now, I’m using that inspiration to paint wearable silk art for the La Jolla Art and Wine Festival in October. All profits raised benefit the local public elementary and middle schools. These proceeds are for underfunded programs and onsite medical care.

SEE 10 QUESTIONS, B8

Greg Wiest

• Aug. 4: Benny Hollman Big Band • Aug. 11: Theo & the Zydeco Patrol, Cajun blues • Aug. 18: The Heroes, rock ’n’ roll • Aug. 25: BetaMaxx, 1980s hits • Sept. 1: Sue Palmer & Her Motel Swing Orchestra (858) 454-1600. ljconcertsbythesea.org n Flicks on the Bricks The Athenaeum Music & Art Library’s film-and-wine series returns for a seventh year. Guests meet on the Athenaeum’s outdoor patio 7:30 p.m. Thursday nights at 1008 Wall St. for screenings of classic cinema al fresco. Series tickets include four film-andwine pairings selected by Barbara Baxter. Guests must be 21 years or older to attend. • Aug. 1: “The Big Sleep” (1946) • Aug. 8: “Rear Window” (1954) • Aug. 15: “Cinema Paradiso” (1989) • Aug. 22: “The Big Easy” (1986) Tickets: From $17. ljathenaeum.org (858) 454-5872. n Fourth of July Fireworks The show begins 9 p.m. Thursday, July 4 over La Jolla Cove. lajollabythesea.com

La Jolla Music Society’s SummerFest takes place July 31-Aug. 23 and opens with a free outdoor concert under the stars, 7:30 p.m. July 31 at Scripps Park. Light File

n Green Flash Concert Series The concerts combine live music with panoramic ocean views on Birch Aquarium’s outdoor Tide-Pool Plaza. Happy hour appetizers, craft beers and wines are available for purchase. Keep an eye out

See Summer EVENTS, B26


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Page B2 - june 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

The Daniels Group

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page B3

Let Inga Tell You

Just how stupid ARE your parents?

W

La Jolla Cultural Partners

hen I read recently that new studies suggest that there could be a connection between calcium supplements and heart disease, I officially gave up on medical science. Sorry, science, it’s just over between us. Every teenager at some point ponders the question, “Just how stupid ARE my parents?” The query is usually related to some activity the teen has in mind that they’re fairly clear the folks wouldn’t approve of but which they really (like, REALLY) want to do anyway. So assessing the stupidity quotient of mom and dad is critical to the process. Some close friends have finally achieved their dream of travel now that their last kid is in college. Their 19-year-old daughter, however, is prone to come home for the weekend when mom and dad are out of town and have a few close friends in for what is advertised as an intimate soirée. But somehow, a party always seems to take place instead. Sometimes several. The rule, of course, is: Absolutely NO parties. But what defines “party” really? Number of people? Noise level? Squad cars? It’s such a nebulous term. Considering the number of times she’s been caught out (a neighbor actually

called her parents on their Black Sea cruise at 3 a.m. to report that the daughter’s exceedingly inebriated guests were at that very moment anointing his dahlias with bodily fluids), you think she’d get the idea that having clandestine social gatherings was more problematical than she realized. Before my friends left on their latest 10day trip, they hired an elderly relative’s former caretaker to stay at the house at night while they were gone. No way is their daughter going to party with the caretaker there. Daughter mentions that since finals are approaching, she might come into town to have a weekend of quiet studying away from the noise of her high-density roommate venue. Grades, she reminds her folks, are her utmost priority. Olof and I laughed out loud when we heard this. But the parents had faith. This time they had it covered. Imagine the parents’ dismay when they arrived home and knew fairly quickly their offspring had a party in their absence. Daughter was equally dismayed they found out. She’d been so careful! She made everyone stay inside (those double pane windows are marvelous noise insulators). She had most of the people stay over so

there wasn’t a lot of 2 a.m. departure noise waking up the neighbors. Absolutely no dahlias were harmed. She even removed every bit of trash from the trashcans and buried, er, relocated it elsewhere. How could this have happened? Well, here’s a short list: 1) The caretaker your parents paid to stay at the house? She came by the next morning to return part of her payment saying she couldn’t take money for the three weekend days when you maintained you were preparing for a Zen meditation final which, it goes without saying, required being completely alone. 2) The cheapest place to shop for booze may be your parents’ Costco-stocked garage but this time they actually counted the stash before they left. They had to admit after the fact that they admired your friends’ taste in vodka. 3) Making the beds was a thoughtful touch. Washing the sheets might have been a more thoughtful touch. Recognizing that Mom is a precision bed-maker who does hospital corners and can spot a bed not made by her from 30 yards, priceless. 4) Sanitizing the crime scene by disposing of incriminating evidence in both the big black trashcan and the blue recycle bin might have seemed like a brilliant idea but leaving them echo-ingly empty was equivalent to installing a neon sign screaming “PART-EE!” If you learn nothing else in your college career, it’s that subterfuge is all in the details. 5) The scorched earth policy applied to the trash should have used on the kitchen

instead. Cleaning lady had been there Thursday. Parents home Sunday night. Pushing all those Dorito crumbs behind the counter appliances hoping they’d go unnoticed until next Thursday was a loser from the get-go. Dad, a world-class neatnik, has infrared vision for crumbs. Alas for you, so do ants. 6) While it’s commendable that you have friends from all walks of life, having some of the people from those walks walking around to the back door of an allegedly unoccupied house is bound to attract attention from the neighbors. Yes, it’s profiling. And yes, we know it’s not fair. 7) It was, like, totally savvy of you not to post any pictures of this party on your Facebook page. But your friends posted them on theirs. And tagged YOU. And yes, Mom promised that if you friended her she wouldn’t rag on you for anything she saw there. But some of those pictures might have been a little TMI, especially those lewdly creative uses of Dad’s treasured set of custom cooking utensils. Please say you washed them afterwards. Next trip for parents: two weeks from now. Daughter will be home for the summer. Caretaker has been told she is not to leave the premises at night no matter what excuses are tendered or how much money daughter offers her. Olof and I already have our money on the kid. — Inga’s lighthearted looks at life in La Jolla appear regularly in La Jolla Light. Reach Inga by e-mail at inga47@san.rr.com

Brazilian André Mehmari, solo jazz piano Friday, June 7, at 7:30 p.m. Special West Coast debut by leading Brazilian jazz artist André Mehmari on solo piano. Mehmari is considered one of the most talented young musicians of his native Brazil, highly regarded for his activities as pianist, composer, arranger and instrumentalist both in jazz and classical music. Sound Excursions commented, ”Mehmari has the rare distinction of being one of the most consistently inventive and absorbing musicians in the forefront of Brazilian instrumental art”. Tickets: $21 member/$26 nonmember (858) 454-5872 www.ljathenaeum.org/jazz Jazz at the Athenaeum 1008 Wall St., La Jolla, CA 92037

CHECK OUT WHAT’S HAPPENING Perspectives Lecture The Future of Human Space Flight

La Jolla Music Society SummerFest

Special Engagement NEVA

Members’ Opening: Approximately Infinite Universe

Monday, June 10 Doors open at 6:30 p.m.

July 31 to August 23, 2013

June 26 – 30

Friday, June 7 > 7 PM

Don’t miss opening weekend featuring an all-star roster of artists including Music Director Cho-Liang Lin, pianist Inon Barnatan, violinist Augustin Hadelich and the trio of KahaneSwensenBrey.

Written and Directed by Guillermo Calderón English translation by Andrea Thome

Celebrate the opening of Approximately Infinite Universe, an exhibition loosely inspired by science fiction featuring artists whose work revisions fraught histories and envisions utopian futures, with the effect of gaining insight into our complicated present.

Charlie Kennel was a member of the presidential panel that restructured NASA's human space flight program in 2009. Now chair of the National Academy's Space Science Board, Kennel will review what NASA's space program has accomplished, what it is doing now, and what the future holds for human space exploration. Public: $8 RSVP: 858-534-5771 or online at aquarium.ucsd.edu

SummerFest 2013 Single Tickets On Sale Now! (858) 459-3728 www.LJMS.org

The year is 1905, the place is a dark theatre in the heart of Russia. Revolution runs rampant in the city streets as the widow of Anton Chekhov rehearses for an upcoming performance. Calderón’s masterpiece dares to ask the question; what separates art from the world outside? Six performances only (858) 550-1010 Lajollaplayhouse.org

Visit www.mcasd.org for more information. MCASD La Jolla 700 Prospect Street


Menu

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On The

Page B4 - JUNE 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

See more restaurant profiles at www.lajollalight.com

Rocky’s Crown Pub ■ 3786 Ingraham St., Pacific Beach ■ (858) 273-9140 ■ rockyburgers.com n The Vibe: Casual, relaxed

n Patio Seating: No

n Signature Dish: Burgers

n Take Out: Yes

n Open Since: 1977

n Happy Hour: No

n Reservations: No

n Hours: 11 a.m. to midnight daily

A variety of beers are offered on tap.

Many customers like the simplicity of a Rocky’s burger and beer.

Patrons gather at the bar.

Green Flash IPA is among the beer selections at Rocky’s Crown Pub.

Rocky’s: A bar with burgers and brews to boast about By Kelley Carlson ocky’s Crown Pub may be a small neighborhood tavern in Pacific Beach, but it’s largely known throughout San Diego for its burgers. Feted in various regional publications, the bar/restaurant, owned by Patricia “Rocky” Rockwood, is a favorite hangout. Catering to the 21-and-older crowd, the employees know quite a few of the customers on a first-name basis, creating an almost “Cheers”-like atmosphere. During a recent evening at the pub, one guest enthusiastically noted that he’s been stopping in for 20 years. Another patron, from northern California, said she and her son, who resides in Pacific Beach, regularly visit Rocky’s when she’s in town; her daughter also insists on going there when she visits from Alaska. “Everyone seems to love it so much, they come back,” said Jerry Brim, a manager. There’s no pretentiousness at Rocky’s; it’s very down-to-earth and laid-back. There’s a bar that runs nearly the length of the establishment and about a half-dozen tables in the dining area. No matter where people sit, they can watch a sporting event, with nine flatscreens showing a variety of games. The sounds of game buzzers intermingle with the pub’s music, which ranges from

R

On The Menu Recipe Each week you’ll find a recipe from the featured restaurant online at lajollalight.com Just click ‘Get The Recipe’ at the bottom of the story.

n This week’s recipe: Rocky’s Burger classic rock and blues to modern. Various knickknacks furnish the wood walls, from Celtic and Bud Light brand surfboards and a photo of the Blue Angels, to neon signs that advertise beer and sports paraphernalia. Since the tavern has limited seating, it can get a bit crowded at times (especially 6:30-9 p.m.) but the fare is worth the wait to many. The menu is simple: burgers and fries served in a red basket. The hand-formed patties (grilled until juicy) are served between soft, lightly seeded buns that are

Rocky’s employees Mikey Schindler, Jerry Brim and Jim Johnson made fresh daily. “The burgers must be good; (the customers) don’t come in to see me,” Brim joked. Brim suggests first-timers order the 1/3-pound burger, as the 1/2-pounder might be too much food. They can always get the larger size next time, he added. To accompany the burgers, there is icecold beer, which is especially refreshing on a warm, humid day, when both of the building’s doors are open and the ocean breeze is flowing through. Among the selections are Bud Light, Coors Light, Ballast Point Pale Ale, Green Flash West Coast IPA,

PHOTOS By Kelley Carlson

Stone Levitation Ale, Pacifico, Sierra Nevada, Racer 5, Blue Moon, Stella Artois and Coronado’s Mermaid Red Ale. Ballast Point Sculpin is coming soon, Brim said. In addition, there is wine: chardonnay, pinot grigio, cabernet, pinot noir and white zinfandel. In lieu of a happy hour, Rocky’s offers a special from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. MondayFriday; it’s a 1/2-pound burger, with or without cheese; fries; and a soda or beer for $10.50. Note: payment at the pub is cash only. Also, the kitchen shuts down at 10 p.m., and last call from the bar is 11:20 p.m.


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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page B5

It’s time. See what you’ve been missing.

GRAND OPENING: JUNE 13, 2013 • 6 AM 7734 Girard Avenue, La Jolla

Science writer Lynne Friedmann (left) offers career tips to an attendee.

Science, technology conference for women draws record crowd

I

Speaker Mary Canady, Ph.D., is the founder of Comprendia, a firm specializing in helping biotechnology and life science companies grow.

nspiring its members to “Ascend, Attain and Aspire,” the 2013 Women in Science and Technology (WIST) Conference was held May 18 at the UC San Diego Faculty Club on campus. More than 300 women attended the afternoon of panel discussions and workshops to network, have lunch, and get the scoop on life in the world of the sciences for women. Presented by the Association for Women in Science (AWIS) San Diego, the conference takes place every two years, and this year marked its 20th anniversary. Science writer Lynne Friedmann (see Research Report, A6), founded the event in 1993 and was its first chair. Keynote speakers included Jeanne Ferrante, Associate Chancellor for Faculty Equity, Associate Dean of the Jacobs School of Engineering, and UCSD Professor of Computer Science & Engineering and Barbara Bry, CEO Blackbird Ventures. Scholarship awards were also presented. More at wist2013.org Photos by Susan DeMaggio

• Corned Beef • Pastrami • Turkey Pastrami • Roast Beef • Tongue • Chopped Liver • Reubens • Paninis • Clubs • Fresh Salads • Homemade Soups • Bagels • Meats & Cheeses • Full Breakfasts • Smoked Fish Dishes • Nova Lox • Matzah Ball • Family Trays • Dinner Menu • Desserts • Speciality Sodas • Shakes & Malts • yada yada 858-456-NOSH (6674) www.noshdelicatessen.com

Li-Huey Wu of CareFusion assists a student.

Attendees mingle during a break.


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Page B6 - june 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

Kitchen Shrink

Crash Cooking Course

Catharine L. Kaufman

Gustatory gifts for the graduate

C

oncerned parents of college-bound grads want culinary guidance to pass along to their kids. Here’s a primer to help put the skids on the Freshman 15 and those disastrous dorm diets in general, with some studentfriendly gadgets and simple, healthful recipes to fuel the brain and the brawn. Hamilton Beach Panini Maker

Study Buddies College students would welcome kitchen gizmos to simplify meal preparation, and produce food and beverages to fortify and keep them alert. Start with an espresso-maker for ‘round-the-clock pick meups, especially during midterm and finals weeks. The coffee bean is an antioxidant warrior packed with vitamins and minerals. Its brain-friendly caffeine is linked to boosting short-term memory and increasing focus and problem-solving skills. For teetotalers, offer a stainless steel electric teakettle for invigorating brews. Other good choices include an air popcorn-maker for high fiber, a panini press to use for hearty, protein-packed grilled sandwiches, a powerful smoothie blender that can handle frozen and uncut fruits for a dose of antioxidant phytonutrients, and a sieve that attaches to a pot’s lip for easy draining and straining pasta and veggies.

These four meals a-go-go get an ‘A’ in my cookbook.

1. Express Eggplant Caviar Ramen Review Ramen noodles, a dorm staple for decades, comes in organic and GMO-free versions. For an antioxidant boost when the immune system gets a little ragged from exam cramming and all-nighters, toss in broccoli florets, bell pepper slices, shredded cabbage and a squirt of lemon juice. For some new twists, crush raw noodles and sprinkle on mandarin chicken or green salads for a crispy crunch, or blend cooked noodles with marinara sauce and mozzarella cheese for an Italian riff; peanut sauce for a take on Thai; a yoghurt dill sauce for a Mediterranean flavor; or prepare Ramen traditionally with your favorite healthy protein (scallops, shrimp, chicken breast). Spam Protection Another dorm delight, this canned classic gets its name from its blended “Spicy Ham” ingredients: a gelatinous chunk of pig shoulder combined with salt, sugar and sodium nitrite. For die-hard Spam fans there’s better versions, including Spam Lite with 33 percent fewer calories and 50 percent less fat, Low Sodium Spam, and Oven Roasted Turkey Spam (made from turkey breast with the lowest fat and sodium content) makes it the healthiest Spam alternative.

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1 large eggplant 2 Persian cucumbers, diced 1/2 small red onion, diced 1 Roma tomato, diced Juice from half a lemon 1 teaspoon extra virgin olive oil Sea salt and black pepper to taste

Preheat oven to 375 F and place the eggplant on a cookie sheet. Pierce with a fork and bake until tender. Cool and scoop out the flesh. Puree in a blender and add remaining ingredients. Serve with pita chips or Middle Eastern flat bread.

2. Quickie Shrimp Skewers (Serves 2) 12 raw, jumbo, wild shrimp, peeled 12 whole mushrooms 1 red pepper, cut in squares 1 red onion, cut in chunks Juice from one lemon 2 tablespoons of olive oil Sea salt, garlic powder to taste

1 28-ounce can of diced or plum tomatoes 3 tablespoons of tomato paste 2 large garlic cloves, minced A handful of fresh flat-leaf Italian parsley, coarsely chopped 3 tablespoons olive oil Sea salt and cayenne pepper to taste In a medium saucepan, heat the oil and sauté the garlic until soft. Add the remaining ingredients and simmer for 5 minutes. Serve over your favorite pasta or chicken dish. Freeze in ice cube trays and use as desired.

4. Veggie Pizza Quesadilla 2 flour tortillas 4 ounces shredded Mozzarella cheese 4 tablespoons marinara sauce 1/2 sweet red pepper, diced 6 black olives, sliced 4 white mushrooms, sliced 2 tablespoons olive oil

Marinate shrimps and veggies in juice, oil and seasonings for one hour. Alternate shrimp and vegetables on skewers. Grill until the shrimp are firm and vegetables tender. Serve over wholewheat couscous.

Pot (and Pan) Heads Dorm kitchens should be outfitted with stainless steel or copper pots and pans, which are the safest and best conductors of heat. Non-stick surfaces, like the trademarked Teflon brand, can release toxic substances into the food when the NINE-TEN LJ Light 022312.pdf

3. Five-Minute Marinara

02/17/2012

Spread sauce on the tortilla and sprinkle with cheese. Top with desired veggies and fold over. In a skillet, heat oil on medium and pan-fry the ‘pizzas’ until crisp and cheese is melted.

surface becomes scratched. Iron skillets also leach metal into the vittles, which can be dangerous for carnivores, who already have an abundance of iron in their bodies. — For additional quickie recipes, e-mail kitchenshrink@san.rr.com 10:51:36 AM


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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page B7

La Jolla High School senior Truly Bailey stars as the older Cosette in ‘Les Misérables’ at the Lyceum Theatre. Courtesy

Truly Bailey sharpens her singing skills in ‘Les Mis’ version of ‘Les Mis,’ that meant you were By Ashley Mackin either in the National Tour or on Broadway In the Broadway version of “Les Misérables,” or one of the resident companies with the opening June 7 at the Lyceum Theatre in Broadway rights, like Tokyo or London.” Horton Plaza, two La Jollans play Cosette — However, the longtime actress – who was All Hallows Academy third-grader Emma in seven local productions last year – is up Ragen is young Cosette, and La Jolla High to the task. A performer since age 5, Bailey School senior Truly Bailey, is the older Cosette. started with tap and ballet lessons, took a Bailey has won prominent roles in other brief break to play sports, but returned to local productions, such as the San Diego dancing at age 11. Singing was quickly Youth Theater’s “Hairspray” in 2011, and added on, and after seeing the musical “Grease” in 2012. The latter earned her a “Thoroughly Modern Millie,” she knew she nomination for Outstanding Achievement wanted to perform. as a Leading Actress in a High School In addition to the desire to be an actor, Musical from The Old Globe Theatre. She Bailey said she wants also was featured in to be a good role the PBS Documentary model. Growing up, series “Broadway or she said, she idolized Bust.” ■ What: California Youth Conservatory the older teens “I always play Theatre’s ‘Les Misérables,’ co-directed playing lead roles. belting parts, the big by Broadway’s Thomas O’Leary Now that she is that numbered parts,” she teen, she strives to set said, which is why she ■ When: Matinees, evenings June 6-22 a good example for was so surprised to get ■ Where: Lyceum Theatre, 79 Horton the younger actors. the part of Cosette, Plaza, downtown San Diego “I have always tried when she auditioned to be positive, for “Les Mis.” ■B  ox Office: (619) 544-1000 perform my part to “I’m never a the best of my ability, soprano and this part ■ Websites: lyceumevents.org be kind to everyone, is a soprano part … cyctheatre.com be a problem-solver … but I can sing it.” make sure you are Even in rehearsals, always there to do your job,” she said. Bailey said she sees how the role will “And, to always be smiling and positive strengthen her already strong skills. “It’s throughout the experience because a lot of built up more range in me and I’ve been stress can be going on. But as long as you able to develop a lot more vocal techniques stay positive throughout it all, that helps in learning how to play this part,” she said. Not just playing, but perfecting the part is the cast as a whole.” That good attitude will carry Bailey to important to Bailey because this is the first California State Fullerton next year, where amateur production of the full Broadway she will confidently enter the Musical Arts version of the show in San Diego. program, which only graduates 10 students. “Being in the first company in town to “Some people may be threatened by a cut perform the full score of ‘Les Misérables,’ in program, but I embrace it. If I’m not meant itself is kind of a challenge because I feel we to be doing this, then I want to know now, have to do it right. … I feel there is pressure but at the same time, I’m not scared because to the show living up to Broadway I’m confident in what I’m doing and I’m a standards.” hard worker. If I continue to develop at the Co-director Shaun Evans previously told pace that I have been, I shouldn’t have any La Jolla Light that “Up until now, it’s been problems.” the case that if you were performing this

If you go


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Page B8 - june 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

FROM 10 QUESTIONS, B1 What are you reading? I am an avid reader, so I usually read two or three books at a time. For my French book club at UCSD, I am reading “Les Fantomes Du Chapelier” by Georges Simenon and “La Delicatesse” by David Foenkinos. What is it that you most dislike? Loss of personal freedom. In the

works is a personal project to help the La Jolla Soroptimists with their goal to stop human trafficking in San Diego. What is your most-prized possession? My scissors and my paintbrushes; I can’t go anywhere without them. What is your dream vacation? Visiting Essaouira, Morocco,

painting and doing yoga while following the trail of Jimi Hendrix. If you hosted a dinner party for eight, whom (living or deceased) would you invite? William Shakespeare, so we can ask him, “To be or not to be?” Mother Teresa, for her selfless devotion to the poorest of the poor. Salvador Dali, for his imagination. Truman Capote, for the people he has interviewed and written

about. Coco Chanel, for her fashion is timeless and has inspired women for decades. Cary Grant, so he could quote (or miss quote) the Judy Judy Judy line, which was really ‘now Judy’ from the movie “Only Angels Have Wings.” Zandra Rhodes, for her amazing work with set design for San Diego opera. Sidney Reilly, the British spy

and debonair playboy who was Ian Fleming’s inspiration for James Bond. What do you do for fun? I paint, travel, take cooking classes in Paris, and French classes at UCSD. What is your motto or philosophy of life? If you can’t change your life, change your hair color.

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page B9

La Jolla’s Gems of the week Penny For Her Thoughts

T

his sculpture by San Diego artist Mary Buckman was dedicated on June 28, 1997 to the memory of Ellen Browning Scripps. It sits on the grounds of La Jolla Recreation Center, 615 Prospect St. — Susan DeMaggio

Margaret Noble, DJ and artist, will provide a musical showcase at the Summer Solstice Soiree. Courtesy

Artists will join the festivities at MCASD’s summer soiree From Museum Reports

WISH I’D SAID THAT! I’m a musician. I can Handel it. — Bumpersticker spotted on Fay Avenue

Now In the vernacular smartphone face: noun; drooping jawline and saggy jowls caused by neck muscles that have been shortened from constantly looking down at a smartphone or similar device. — wordspy.com

true or false? The name “Kiwanis” means “we trade” or “we share our talents.” True. It was coined from a Native American expression, Nunc Kee-Wanis. Kiwanis International is a global organization of volunteers dedicated to serving the needs of children. Kiwanis was founded in 1915 in Detroit, Mich. In the early years, members focused on business networking but in 1919, the all-male organization changed its focus to service. On July 7, 1987, it voted to allow women to join.

The Museum of Contemporary Art San Diego (MCASD) joins forces with Avant Garde, its young patrons’ group, to present the third annual Summer Solstice Soiree, 6 p.m. Friday, June 21 at 1100 Kettner Blvd. in downtown San Diego. The event is a fundraiser for the museum’s education programming. Jeffery Hollander and Viveca Bissonnette of Hollander Design Group are this year’s honorary chairs. The soiree will feature interaction with many of the artists in “The Very Large Array: San Diego/Tijuana Artists in the MCA Collection.” Representing five decades of collecting, this group show of museum acquisitions highlights many of the region’s most accomplished artists, several dozen of whom will be at the party — Wick Alexander, Adam Belt, Harold Cohen, Brian Dick, Amanda Farber, Mathieu Gregoire,

Heather Gwen Martin, Jean Lowe, Kim MacConnel, Patricia Patterson, Iana Quesnell, Philipp Schultz Rittermann and Perry Vasquez. There are two ways to attend the Summer Solstice Soiree: 1) Artful Dining Ticket: $150 Avant Garde members, $175 non-members (starts at 6 p.m. and includes artists reception, dinner, participation in graffiti wall, plus party ticket events) 2) The Party Ticket: $50 Avant Garde member, $75 non-members (starts at 8 p.m. and includes cocktails, appetizers, musical showcase from DJ and artist, Margaret Noble, who recently had in a solo exhibition at MCASD downtown, “Margaret Noble: 44th and Landis,” auction of art, furniture and jewelry pieces. For tickets, visit mcasd.org or contact April Farrell at (858) 454-3541 ext. 162 or aefarrell@mcasd.org

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Page B10 - june 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

La Jolla’s

Left:

Best Bets

Pages from the book ‘Empathetic Plant Alchemy,’ pollinators and plants used in the

For Events

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Right: ‘Channeling Aura I,’ by Desirée Holman, 2012

If SEALs Could Talk Lt. Commander Rorke Denver (pictured) will discuss his book, “Damn Few: Making the Modern SEAL Warrior,” 7 p.m. Saturday, June 8 at D.G. Wills Books, 7461 Girard Ave. With his years of actionpacked mission experience and a top training role, Denver understands exactly how tomorrow’s soldiers are recruited, sculpted, motivated and deployed. He recently starred in the film “Act of Valor.” Free. (858) 456-1800, dgwillsbooks.com

G

Art That’s Out of This World

ain a deeper understanding of works on view in the new exhibition, “Approximately Infinite Universe,” when artists Chitra Ganesh, Victoria Fu and Saya Woolfalk use their work as a launch pad to explore broad topics in contemporary art. This program invites participants to join in the conversation, moderated by exhibition curator Jill Dawsey, 1-3 p.m. Sunday, June 9 at the Museum of Contemporary Art San Diego, 700 Prospect St. La Jolla. Free for members, students and seniors with paid museum admission; $5 for non-members with admission. (858) 454-3541. mcasd.org “Approximately Infinite Universe” (up through Sept. 1) is inspired by science fiction, with its exploration of other possible worlds, its dislocation of spatial and temporal trajectories, and its challenges to distinctions between human and alien, self and other. The 17 artists featured understand art as a vehicle for time travel, employing an array of mediums as means to move backward and forward through time. Their work re-visions fraught histories and en-visions utopian futures, with the effect of gaining insight into the complexities of the present. Gallery hours: 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily. Closed Wednesdays. Admission: $5-$10.

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Beat the Blues As artist Judy Judy Judy explains it, “I was at Croce’s Friday night, listening to Lady Dottie and the Diamonds. On her break, she was telling me about her family, she is one of 13 from Alabama, and left home when she was young to go to New York. “She was saying how living at home was, ‘nothin’ but the blues,’ and I laughed and told her I’m doing an art exhibit with some other artists at the La Jolla Art Association, called ‘Nothin’ But the Blues.’ “Well, one thing lead to another when she said, ‘Why don’t I sing with my piano man, Joe Guevara at the art reception?’ “So along with art that is inspired by the blues, Lady Dottie will be singing the blues. What a great way to end a Sunday afternoon, looking at art and listening to the blues while sipping a glass of wine.” The public reception is 5-7 p.m. Sunday, June 9, at the Art Association galleries, 8100 Paseo Del Ocaso, in the Shores. Free. The show remains through June 16 with hours 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday-Sunday. (858) 459-1196. lajollaart.org

Used Book Sales n The Athenaeum Music & Arts Library will host its biannual used book sale, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, June 8 in the library and on the patio, 1008 Wall St. (858) 454-5872. n The Riford Library continues its ongoing sale of books, CDs and magazines to benefit the work of the Friends of Riford Library, during regular operating hours, 7555 Draper Ave. (858) 552-1657. n A diverse assortment of used books for all ages will be sold to benefit the Astor Judaica Library, June 12-16 at the Jewish Community Center, 4126 Executive Drive. Early bird shopping runs from 9 a.m. to noon on Wednesday, June 12 with $10 entrance fee. Afterward, admission is free, noon-9 p.m. Wednesday, 7 a.m. to 9 p.m. Thursday, 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday and 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday. Rare books and artwork will be included in a silent auction during the sale. Bidding ends 3 p.m. June 16. (858) 362-1150.

Remembering Anne Frank Cara Wilson-Granat, a longtime friend of the father of Anne Frank, will discuss her book, “Dear Cara: Letters From Otto Frank,” 6 p.m. Wednesday, June 12 at Riford Library, 7555 Draper Ave. (Anne Frank’s birth date is June 12, 1929.) The pair became pals when as a youth, Cara was chosen by a talent scout to audition for the original “Diary of Anne Frank” movie. (858) 552-1657. lajollalibrary.org

Summer Jazz Brazilian jazz pianist Andre Mehmari will launch the four-part summer Farrell Family Concert Series, 7:30 p.m., Friday, June 7 at the Athenaeum Music & Arts Library, 1008 Wall St. The George Colligan Trio is set for June 16, Mike Wofford on June 30 and Allison Miller’s Boom Tic Boom on July 11. Series tickets: $76 members, $96 non-members; individual concerts: $21 and $26. (858) 454-5872. ljathenaeum.org

Japanese Koto Music The Reiko Obata Ensemble will perform at 1:30 p.m. Sunday, June 9 in the Community Room at Riford Library, 7555 Draper Ave. The concert will explore Japanese music with the 13-string koto, the shakuhachi bamboo flute and a traditional fan dancer. Free. (858) 552-1657. reikoobata.com


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Page B12 - june 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

Let’s Review Diana Saenger

Playhouse’s ‘His Girl Friday’ silly, fun, and very well done

I

t’s 1939 Chicago in the courthouse around has stopped by to bid farewell to pressroom, buzzing with cynical her colleagues. Hildy Johnson (Jenn Lyon) reporters anxious to capture the next broke gender barriers in the newsroom big story and do it better than the and became Burn’s top reporter, who competitive colleague sitting next to them. would stop at nothing to get the truth Amid the front-page stories about world behind every story. Hildy is also Burn’s politics heating up with the threat of ex-wife, who is about to leave news racket World War II, is the tale of Earl (Patrick behind to marry insurance salesman Kerr), a simple down-and-out immigrant Bruce (Donald Sage Mackay). As Burns, who’s been sentenced Sills mirrors a lot of to hang right outside the charms Cary the window of the Grant exhibited in pressroom for killing a the role from the ■ What: ‘His Girl Friday’ cop. 1940 movie version of ■ When: Matinees, evenings to June 30 While waiting for the play. the 7 a.m. death knell Lyon has the go■W  here: Mandell Weiss Theatre, to toll — or a possible getter determination La Jolla Playhouse, 2910 La Jolla reprieve from the of the movie’s lead, Village Drive, UC San Diego campus governor — the Rosalind Russell, but reporters rev up with finds her own ■ Tickets: $24-$59 anxiety in conversations pluckiness when she ■ Box Office: (858) 550-1010 about the highs and heads off Burn’s lows of their lives insults or come-ons as ■ Website: LaJollaPlayhouse.org while pounding he baits her. “I’m typewriter keys and immune to your spouting out lines from their stories. charms,” she announces as she types up Audiences attend live productions for her next big story for Burns with the speed different reasons – to be inspired, educated, of a bullet train. entertained or just have fun — and in this When a timid and agitated Molly Malloy adaptation of “His Girl Friday” by (Bethany Anne Lind) enters the pressroom playwright John Guare, directed by to explain that Earl is innocent and was Christopher Ashley (La Jolla Playhouse framed by the mayor and police chief, who Artistic Director), fun is the key and all the hope to use Earl as a scapegoat for the rest is there for good measure … and town’s turmoil and pickup votes in next you’re gonna love it! week’s election, Hildy listens and her story The dapper Walter Burns (Douglas Sills), takes on a new focus. editor of Chicago’s most-read daily, enters The large cast creates real characters who the pressroom to learn the best reporter keep the hurried pace in full speed to the

If you go

Douglas Sills (Walter Burns), Jenn Lyon (Hildy Johnson) and Donald Sage Mackay (Bruce) in ‘His Girl Friday,’ adapted by John Guare. Kevin Berne play’s climax. Sills is great in his thunderous dictates as an editor who needs to get it right or when insisting Hildy can’t leave to get married when the story of her life is at her fingertips. Lyon is spot-on in every situation. From the dismissing of her fiancée to sending his meddling mother (Mary Beth Peil) on a wild goose chase that lands her in jail, Hildy remains at the typewriter rarely missing a beat. As the hapless couple fighting for justice and the American ideals of life liberty and happiness, Lind and Kerr are excellent. Kerr easily draws sympathy for Earl’s story and Lind heightens the plausibility of Earl’s innocence through her compassion and desire to bring out the truth behind the allegations against him.

The 1940’s “His Girl Friday” was part of the screwball comedies of the era characterized by a female who dominates the relationship with the male lead. Each featured fast-paced dialogue, half-baked situations, and plot lines about dating and marriage. Guare’s adaptation maintains these elements, but also adds some thoughtful talk about the never-ending struggle of people to be free from tyranny and corruption. If you’re familiar with the script, you know the crucial set piece is a roll-top desk. Scenic designer Robert Brill purposefully integrates that desk into his pressroom, which helps draw the audience further into the antics.

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La Jolla United Methodist Church marks Diamond Jubilee

Ashley Mackin

From Church Reports

A

bout 120 La Jolla United Methodist Church members celebrated the parish’s 60th Anniversary at a gala luncheon on May 19. Longtime member Joan Christensen, was crowned Queen of the Diamond

Anniversary celebration. She continues as an active member since she, her late husband, Wes Christensen, and their three sons joined the church on May 5, 1954. Christensen has sung in the church choir since May 19, 1954. After lunch, catered by Nanci Copley of Imperial Beach, all were treated to a chocolate torte dessert prepared by member Carol Shively. Paula Todd decorated the tables with vases of lavender and pink alstromeria and roses. After lunch, church members Christensen, Ted and Paula Todd, Denise Blickenstaff, Becky Cosford, Becky Candra, George Leopold, Susan Russell, Gene Blickenstaff, Don Lincoln and Roger Wiggans gave a brief talk on the variety of programs the church offers to the community.

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Pastor Walter Dilg welcomed guest preacher, Rev. Dr. Buzz Stevens and Mrs. Stevens. Rev. Stevens serves as Interim District Superintendent for the South District of the California-Pacific Conference of the United Methodist Church. Luncheon chair Ted Todd reported the funding of three scholarships for the Methodist Mulungwishi Mission Station in the Democratic Republic of the Congo. The scholarships will support at least two families of four for a year, and were awarded in honor of Rev. Dr. David Persons and his wife, Lori, who retired as lead missionaries at Mulungwishi, after spending their entire professional lives in the Congo.

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page B15

La Jolla Methodist Church History ■ May 28, 1953: Seven Methodists at Casa de Manana decide to form a church in La Jolla. In December, the San Carlos substation, now the church’s iconic Chapel, is purchased. The terminal becomes the first Sanctuary and the waiting room for the trolley becomes the Sunday School, Fellowship Hall, and church kitchen. ■ Membership growth necessitates purchase of the La Plaza Restaurant and El Toro Bar facilities adjacent to the Chapel. Leases are not up for five more years, so the church is in the precarious position of owning an establishment that dispenses alcohol! ■ In 1959, the restaurant and bar facilities are remodeled by church members. La Plaza Restaurant becomes the Sanctuary for the next 10 years. ■ The Christian Education Building is added in two phases in 1962 and 1964, and the present Sanctuary and Memorial Hall are built in 1969. ■ By the end of its third year, the church is dedicated and the Women’s Society and Sunday School are formed under the direction of the first fulltime pastor, Rev. Thomas Denman. ■ The sponsorship of missionaries begins, along with the birth of the annual church rummage sale, which continues today after 57 years. The youth group and the first Vacation Bible School are added. ■ In 1964, Boy Scout Troop 506 is founded and chartered by the Church. The Troop continues to meet Monday nights in Fellowship Hall and has promoted more than 75 young men to the rank of Eagle Scout. ■ The LJUMC Nursery School has served area families for more than 40 years. The library (which once housed El Toro Bar) has hundreds of books for children and adults, and is used by Nursery School families and church members alike. Both the school and library are the living legacy of Martha Bullock, as is the annual Christmas Workshop that hosts 100 children. ■ The church’s music program not only serves the congregation on Sunday mornings, but offers the community a quarterly Family Concert Series and three yearly Chancel and Dorian Bell Choir concerts. ■ LJUMC shares its campus with the public. The mission-like Chapel is open for prayer from 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Monday-Friday. All are invited to stop and smell the roses in the landmark rose garden, the legacy of first pastor, Rev. Denman.

Longtime La Jolla United Methodist Church member Joan Christensen is crowned Queen of the Diamond Jubilee celebration. La Jolla United Methodist Church has 240 members who attend services at 6063 La Jolla Blvd. Sunday Services are 10 a.m. (858) 454-7108. lajollaunitedmethodist.org Courtesy

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SOCIAL LIFE

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Preparations underway for La Jolla Festival of the Arts

A

special event was held for sponsors and beneficiaries of the 27th annual Festival of the Arts at the Rancho Santa Fe home of Linda and Tom Lang on May 22. The arts festival is set for 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. June 22-23 at UC San Diego’s Warren Field in La Jolla. Presented by the Torrey Pines Kiwanis, the festival doubles as a fundraiser for San Diegans with Disabilities. The pre-party featured Karen McGaw, three-time poster artist from Santa Barbara; former Navy Seal and Paralympian Al Kovach; music by Jim Croce and James Taylor through the voice of Nate Welden; a live auction; and cuisines and craft beer from Stone Brewing Company. Photos by McKenzie Images

Hosts Linda and Tom Lang

Al Kovach and Ross Ehrhardt

Louise and Gary Nobel with Larry Burdt

Susan and Tom Lange

Scott Peña and Bob Metz with Ted and Laura Peña

Pam Holden and John Walker

Annabelle Terbetski, Jason Grunspan, Kimberly Hain and Ken Caplan

Musician Nate Helden

Marilyn and Bob Sarlin with Julie Courey and Sue Ehrhardt

Suzy Sheridan, Ronn Rohe, Cloti Simpelo and Dan Henry


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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page B17

Manhattan Restaurant toasts ‘The Great Gatsby’ at festive event

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anhattan Restaurant in La Jolla’s Empress Hotel celebrated the glamour of the Roaring Twenties with a “Great Gatsby” party on May 16. Attendees dressed in Gatsbyesque attire enjoyed a Gatsby-themed menu and sipped cocktails while Tad Sisler played piano. Some familiar faces to La Jolla Light were there, including receptionist Ashley O’Donnell and her parents, who own the restaurant. Photos by Ashley Mackin

Bill Wolf, Pamela Graham, and Manhattan Restaurant owners Bill O’Donnell and Nancy O’Donnell welcome guests.

Trisdan Homan and Ashley O’Donnell

Ramin Pourteymour enjoys a martini.

Glidia Hagis is dressed for the occasion.

Lance and Eileen Pelky with Ara Scallini

Asha Mankowska and Johnny Picasso

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Page B18 - june 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

Let’s Review Diana Saenger

Much ado about this Romeo and Juliet

C

ygnet Theatre closes its 10th Anniversary Season with the rousing West Coast premiere of Joe Calarco’s “Shakespeare’s R&J,” a bold and invigorating spin on the love story of Romeo and Juliet. Along with the excellent direction by George Yé, this tour-de-force ensemble cast is truly worth watching. The play opens in a Catholic school with four students (Dave Thomas Brown, Christian Daly, Tyler Lea and John Evans Reese) stomping onstage as if they were Hitler’s commanders. They gesture as if in church, and recite prayers and a

Shakespeare sonnet as one of them sneaks off to write in his notebook. The first 10 or 15 minutes are somewhat confusing, but the intensity of the acting is compelling enough to keep you interested. Eventually, a school bell rings, the students loosen their ties, and they’re free from the classroom. Student No. 1, Romeo (Daly) pulls out a long red cloth and uncovers a book. It’s a copy of “Romeo and Juliet,” a forbidden read by the school, which makes the boys giggle as they grab a flashlight and dig in. Moments later, the boys transition from

Dave Thomas Brown, Christian Daly, Tyler Lea and John Evans Reese give exceptional performances in Cygnet’s ‘Shakespeare’s R&J.’ Paul Savage reading the book to becoming the They are all graduates of the University of characters in it, and they act out the entire North Carolina School of the Arts. play. Just to make sure the audience gets It’s as if they share an acting gene in the transition, Student No. 3, Mercutio their DNA that creates an amazing (Thomas Brown) lets out a scream and harmony of rhythm, cadence and emotion sounds of the great outdoors perk up the hard to take your eyes off. Even the stillness of the set; it’s not a school repetitive gasping and holding of their anymore, but a place breaths is less Romeo and Juliet will annoying because discover true love. they do it so Lea portrays Student effortlessly. ■ What: ‘Shakespeare’s R&J’ No. 2 and Juliet, and Lea has no ■ When: Matinees, evenings to June 16 Evans Reese portrays hesitation playing a Student No. 4, the female, and his ■ Where: Cygnet Theatre Company, Nurse and Tybalt. The sensitive side balanced Old Town Stage, 4040 Twiggs St., deeper the boys get with a romantic San Diego into the story, the urgency, puts not only more passionate they his fellow actors at ■ Tickets: $29-$54 become in portraying ease, but also the ■B  ox Office: (619) 337-1525 their characters. audience. Daly’s Lea and Daly (as Romeo is a perfect ■ Website: cygnettheatre.com Juliet and Romeo) yang to Lea’s yin. hold hands, kiss and Evans Reese is court each other like couples do when they exceptionally delightful as the nurse, who first meet. Likewise, Brown and Evans must figure out how to please both his Reese, as bystanders and voyeurs of this charge and Juliet, making sure her path is secret romance, are drawn into their roles. true and secure. Unless you’re a fan of Shakespeare, you Brown is strong in both portrayals of may find this play rather tedious, but the Mercutio and a Friar, providing a nice energy and dedication the actors bring is juxtaposition to the moments when the so astounding, it’s hard not to be enthralled. romance dominates the story.

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page B19

Let’s Review Diana Saenger

War, family and fantasy mingle in ‘Becoming Cuba’

S

taging a world premiere production is a belligerent, controlling captain, who at rare for small theater company, but is one point, nearly ends Adela’s operation of the privilege of Solana Beach’s North the pharmacy. Coast Repertory Theatre (NCRT), with When Manny stumbles into the pharmacy playwright Melinda Lopez’s war drama, half-dead, injured, bedraggled and hungry, “Becoming Cuba.” Commissioned by Jenie the intensity of the story heats up. Will he and Vin Altruda for NCRT the entertaining be discovered? Will Davis be able to thwart epic is directed by David Ellenstein, and Martina’s advances when he has his eyes runs through June 23. on Adela? Will the ragamuffin Chucho “Becoming Cuba” is set in Havana (David Coffey) be the undoing of the during the winter of 1897-1898, an intense pharmacy? Will Adela and Martina stop time of war between Cuba and Spain. Manny from returning to war? Adela (Eileen Faxas) runs a pharmacy there These questions are artfully asked and and is desperately trying to keep her and answered in Lopez’s heartfelt, creative her half-sister Martina script. It’s part (Maritxell Carrero) alive history, somewhat in a country boiling of a romance and over with political definitely an ■ What: ‘Becoming Cuba’ problems. Adela already intriguing drama. mourns the loss of her Adding other ■ When: Matinees, evenings to June 23 beloved loyalist husband, interesting points and worries about her of view, are two ■ Where: North Coast Repertory brother Manny (Steven ghostly spirits — a Theatre, 987 Lomas Santa Fe Drive, Lone), a rebel, who is Conquistador Solana Beach away fighting for their (Pinter) and an country. inspirational ■ Tickets: $37-$54 New York reporter revolutionary ■ Box Office: (858) 481-1055 Davis (Richard Baird) (Maynard) who has chosen her bring both threats ■ Website: northcoastrep.org pharmacy as his and fun to the sanctuary from which to story’s unraveling. pen his newspaper column. It upsets him The cast is excellent providing both that Adela will not even read the paper, laughter and tense moments. Baird and while Martina scours it but misses the Pinter are becoming excellent important parts. heavyweights in NCRT productions. Lone Times are tough and sales at the brings a Jimmy Smitts persona to his role pharmacy are scarce. When Fancy in terms of believability. Faxas presents a (Catalina Maynard) makes a visit to pick strong take on Adela, a woman who can up medicine for her ailments, Martina only stand her ground so long. Carrero is swirls around her like a bee to honey. She an adorable, feisty spitfire, who seems oneshowers Fancy with praises about her dimensional until destiny arrives. Coffey complexion, while stealing the woman’s and Maynard play their roles earnestly. white gloves. As usual, the set design by Marty Burnett Adela is appalled by Martina’s action, is superb, keeping us within the confines especially since Fancy is the wife of of the pharmacy, but letting us see the Spanish Captain Isidore (Mark Pinter). He’s horrors of war unfold there as well.

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Davis (Richard Baird), Martina (Maritxell Carrero) and Adela (Eileen Faxas) struggle through intense times in Melinda Lopez’s ‘Becoming Cuba.’ Ken Jacques

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She wore an itsy, bitsy, teeny, weeny (colorful) bikini

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oppongi Restaurant and Sushi played host for the second year to the Fashion Week San Diego kickoff to summer bikini fashion show. Music by DJ Who played as Fashion Week designers previewed their summer fashions, many with hats designed by Florencia GomezGerbi of Greenpacha Hats. Designers featured included: Dos Caras Swimwear; Laced with B; Love Charles; Mahogany Blues; RH CREATION; and Noia. Allison Andrews, the founder of FWSD, emceed the event wearing RH Creation clothes. The approximately 150 attendees sipped cocktails and sampled Roppongi appetizers. — Ashley Mackin

Florencia Gomez-Gerbi, who designed all the hats worn in the show, with Fashion Week San Diego founder Allison Andrews Photos by Ashley Mackin

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MAINLY MOZART FESTIVAL SIX WEEKS OF UNPARALLELED MUSICAL EXPERIENCES THROUGH JUNE 22

Theater patrons party with cast, crew of ‘His Girl Friday’

T

he La Jolla Playhouse hosted a gala premiere for “His Girl Friday” on June 2 with board members and supporters out in full force to enjoy the adaptation of the newsroom comedy situated in Chicago on the doorstep of WWII. Organizers set the stage for the party, requesting guests come attired in black-and-white. All agreed the shoes worn that night shared the spotlight.

Photos by Susan DeMaggio

Laura Potter (seated left) and her father Vince Esposito with Larry and Irene Lewis

MAESTRO DAVID ATHERTON conducts the Mainly Mozart Orchestra of all-Stars in his Farewell Season at the Balboa Theatre, downtown

Playhouse Managing Director Michael Rosenberg welcomes guests.

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page B23

UC San Diego Chancellor Pradeep Khousla (center)

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PAGE B24 - JUNE 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

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FOR SALE Auto

THE BUSINESS THAT CONSIDERS ITSELF immune to advertising, finds itself immune to business. REACH CALIFORNIANS WITH A CLASSIFIED IN ALMOST EVERY COUNTY! Over 270 newspapers! Combo~California Daily and Weekly Networks. Free Brochures. elizabeth@cnpa. com or (916) 288-6019 (Cal-SCAN) PLACE A GARAGE SALE AD TODAY! CALL 800-914-6434

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CORONADO: Sat & Sun June 8th/9th 9AM-2PM 1031 Olive Ave. 92118 Estate of historical home, full of treasures. Furniture, rare silver, linens, jewelry, clocks, paintings, art glass, military, lamps, vintage and other men’s/women’s clothing, Bose radio, kitchen, sewing machine, unique Sheraton dining set, bronzes, many small tables include tilt top. Great sale with low estate prices! RAMONA: JUST PAST GOOSE VALLEY FIRE STATION: Sat., June 08, 8:00 am - 4:00 pm, 1938 Black Canyon Road MOVING SALE! Everything must go! Household items, patio, office, dining, bedroom, living room furniture, car parts, tools, gardening stuff, home gym, weights, clothing, work truck, boats and much more. A little bit of everything.

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Classified & Legal Deadline: Monday 5pm


LA JOLLA LIGHT - JUNE 6, 2013 - PAGE B25

To place your ad call 800.914.6434

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LEGAL NOTICES FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-015832 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Ranch and Town b. Ranch and Town Realty Located at: 6128 La Flecha, Rancho Santa Fe, CA, 92067, San Diego County. Mailing Address: PO Box 1072, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067. This business is conducted by: Husband

and Wife. The first day of business was 08/31/2005. This business is hereby registered by the following: #1. Albert L. Plattner, 6128 La Flecha, Box 1072, Rancho Santa Fe, CA, 92067 #2. Sheila P. Plattner, 6128 La Flecha, Box 1072, Rancho Santa Fe, CA, 92067 This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/29/2013. Sheila P. Plattner. LJ14219. June 6, 13, 20, 27, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-015322 Fictitious Business Name(s): RK Lester & Co. Located at: 7590 Fay Ave. #302, La Jolla, CA, 92037, San Diego County. Mailing Address: P.O. Box 2089, La Jolla, CA 92038. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business was May/15/2013. This business is hereby registered by the following: Randolph Kirk Lester, 6590 Avenida Mirola, La Jolla, CA 92037. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/23/2013. Randolph Kirk Lester, Owner. LJ1420. June 6, 13, 20, 27, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-015142 Fictitious Business Name(s): A Touch of Thai LLC Located at: 3949 Clairemont Dr. #3, San Diego, CA, 92117, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 962 Van Nuys St., San Diego, CA 92109. This business is conducted by: A Limited Liability Company. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: A Touch of Thai LLC, 3949 Clairemont Dr. #3, San Diego, CA 92117, LLC California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/22/2013. Richard P. Grenier, LLC Pres. LJ1419. June 6, 13, 20, 27, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-015083 Fictitious Business Name(s): Cruise Planners Located at: 4627 Ocean Blvd. #205, San Diego, CA, 92109, San Diego County. Mailing Address: same. This business is conducted by: A Limited Liability Company. The first day of business was 10/1/2012. This business is hereby registered by the following: A Passion 4 Travel LLC, 4627 Ocean Blvd. #205, San Diego, CA 92109, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/22/2013. Susan Rutan, CEO. LJ1418. June 6, 13, 20, 27, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-014679 Fictitious Business Name(s): The Artist’s Touch Permanent Cosmetics and Micro Pigmentation Located at: 5726 La Jolla Blvd., La Jolla, CA, 92037, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 1198 Van Nuys Street, San Diego, CA 92109. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Jenifer Broomberg, 1198 Van Nuys Street, San Diego, CA 92109. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/16/2013. Jenifer Broomberg. LJ1417. May 30, June 6, 13, 20, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-015456 Fictitious Business Name(s): Medtsy Located at: 7117 Monte Vista Ave., La Jolla, CA, 92037, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following:

Alyssa Zeman, 7117 Monte Vista Ave., La Jolla, CA 92037. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/24/2013. Alyssa Zeman. LJ1416. May 30, June 6, 13, 20, 2013 ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NUMBER 37-2012-000101917-CU-PT-CTL SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO 330 W. Broadway San Diego, CA, 92101 PETITION OF: MARK ANTHONY THOMAS, JR., For Change of Name and Gender TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner (present name): MARK ANTHONY THOMAS, JR. has filed a petition with this court for a decree changing petitioner’s name to (proposed name): AMANDA NICOLE MORGAN. 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 should not be granted. Notice of Hearing Date: 7/12/2013 Time: 8:30 a.m, 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 24, 2013 Robert J. Trentacosta Judge of the Superior Court LJ1415. May 30, June 6, 13, 20, 2013 Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control 1350 Front St., Room 5056 San Diego, CA 92101 619-525-4064 NOTICE OF APPLICATION TO SELL ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES Date of Filing Application: May 9, 2013 To Whom It May Concern: The name(s) of the applicant(s) is/are: VEGGIE GRILL INC THE The applicants listed above are applying to the Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control to sell alcoholic beverages at: 4353 La Jolla Village Dr. H28, San Diego, CA 92122-1259 Type of license(s) applied for: 41 – On-Sale Beer and Wine - Eating Place LJ1413. May 30, June 6, 13, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-014224 Fictitious Business Name(s): Foundation La Jolla Salon. Located at: 7660 Fay Ave. #L, La Jolla, CA, 92037, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 3808 The Strand #C, Manhattan Beach, CA 92066. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Belleza Bellezza Beauty Inc., 3808 The Strand #C, Manhattan Beach, CA 92066, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/13/2013. Luis Gonzalez, President. LJ1411. May 23, 30, June 6, 13, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-014643 Fictitious Business Name(s): Idea Engine Marketing Located at: 7146 Sherbourne Ln., San Diego, CA, 92129, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business was 12/3/2007. This business is hereby registered by the following: John Rooney, 7146 Sherbourne Ln., San Diego, CA 92129. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/16/2013. John Rooney, Principal. LJ1410. May 23, 30, June 6, 13, 2013

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-014535 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Juniper & Ivy b. Juniper & Ivy Restaurant c. J & I Located at: 2228 Kettner Blvd., San Diego, CA, 92101, San Diego County. Mailing Address: c/o Mike Rosen, 2223 Avenida de la Playa, Suite 300, La Jolla, CA 92037. This business is conducted by: A Limited Liability Company. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Juniper Hospitality, LLC, 2223 Avenida de la Playa, Suite 300, La Jolla, CA 92037, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/16/2013. Michael Rosen, Managing Member. LJ1409. May 23, 30, June 6, 13, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-014631 Fictitious Business Name(s): Asian Twins Reflexology Center Located at: 11295 Camino Ruiz #6, San Diego, CA, 92126, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 11295 Camino Ruiz #6, San Diego, CA 92126. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business was 05/01/2013. This business is hereby registered by the following: Zhuang Ju Fang, 2215 Rivera St., San Francisco, CA 94116. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/16/2013. Zhuang Ju Fang. LJ1408. May 23, 30, June 6, 13, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-013220 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Gordon Wong Eye Designs Optometry Boutique b. The Classical Eye Optometry Located at: 7841 Fay Ave., La Jolla, CA, 92037, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was 10/1/94. This business is hereby registered by the following: GW Eye Associates An Optometric Corporation, 7841 Fay Ave., La Jolla, CA 92037, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/02/2013. Gordon Wong, President. LJ1405. May 23, 30, June 6, 13, 2013 ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NUMBER 37-2013-00047517-CU-PT-CTL SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO 330 West Broadway. San Diego, CA 92101 Civil Division PETITION OF: RICHARD JAMES WHEAT for change of name. TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: RICHARD JAMES WHEAT filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name RICHARD JAMES WHEAT to Proposed Name RICHARD JAMES TIANGCO. 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 21, 2013. Time: 8:30 am Dept C-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 7, 2013. Robert J. Trentacosta Judge of the Superior Court LJ1404. May 23, 30, June 6, 13, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-014227 Fictitious Business Name(s): San Diego Legal Firm Located at: 306 Upas Street, San Diego, CA, 92103, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 306 Upas Street, San Diego, CA 92103. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was 5/1/13. This business is hereby registered by the following: Shaun K. Boss, a professional corporation, 306 Upas Street, San Diego, CA 92103, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/13/2013. Shaun K. Boss, President. LJ1407. May 23, 30, June 6, 13, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-014439 Fictitious Business Name(s): Reach Yoga Located at: 1464 Missouri Street, San Diego, CA, 92109, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 1464 Missouri Street, San Diego, CA 92109. This business is conducted by: A Limited Liability Company. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Reach Yoga LLC, 1464 Missouri Street, San Diego, CA 92109, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/15/2013. Joseph Matthew Robinson. LJ1404. May 23, 30, June 6, 13, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-014478 Fictitious Business Name(s): Santucci Insurance Services Located at: 7748 Eads Ave., La Jolla, CA, 92037, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Michael J. Santucci, 7748 Eads Ave., La Jolla, CA 92037. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/15/2013. Michael J. Santucci. LJ1403. May 23, 30, June 6, 13, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-014395 Fictitious Business Name(s): Ticket Snipers Located at: 3823 Ingraham St. B306, San Diego, CA, 92109, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Limited Liability Company. The first day of business was 1/1/2012. This business is hereby registered by the following: Performance Legal Group Inc., 3823 Ingraham St. B306, San Diego, CA 92109, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/15/2013. Jorian Goes, President. LJ1402. May 23, 30, June 6, 13, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-013367 Fictitious Business Name(s): Off The Wok Located at: 7655 Clairemont Mesa Blvd., Ste. C, San Diego, CA, 92111, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Married Couple. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: #1. David Moua Chang Songlue, 3015 Cranbrook Ct., La Jolla, CA 92037 #2. Wynne Law Chang, 3015 Cranbrook Ct., La Jolla, CA 92037


www.lajollalight.com To place your ad call 800.914.6434

Page B26 B26 -- JUNE june 6, 6, 2013 2013 -- LA PAGE LAJOLLA JOLLALIGHT LIGHT This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/03/2013. David Moua Chang Songlue. LJ1393. May 16, 23, 30, June 6, 2013 SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO 1409 Fourth Avenue San Diego, CA 92101 Madge Bradley CASE NUMBER: 37-2013-00042370-PR-PW-CTL Estate of: Rosella Kipnis Fingert, Decedent NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE OF: Rosella Kipnis Fingert To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both, of Rosella Kipnis Fingert. A Petition for Probate has been filed by Norma Hirsh in the Superior Court of California, County of San Diego. The petition for Probate requests that Norma Hirsh and Howard Fingert, MD, jointly be appointed as personal representative to administer the estate of the decedent. The petition requests the decedent’s will and codicils, if any, be admitted to probate. The will and any codicils are available for examination in the file kept by the court. The petition requests authority to administer the estate under the Independent Administration of Estates Act. (This authority will allow the personal representative to take many actions without obtaining court approval. Before taking certain very important actions, however, the personal representative will be required to give notice to interested persons unless they have waived notice or consented to the proposed action.) The independent administration authority will be granted unless an interested person files an objection to the petition and shows good cause why the court should not grant the authority. A hearing on the petition will be held in this court as follows: Date: June 11, 2013 Time: 11:00 a.m. Dept.: PC-1. Address of court: same as noted above. If you object to the granting of the petition, you should appear at the hearing and state your objections or file written objections with the court before the hearing. Your appearance may be in person or by your attorney. If you are a creditor or a contingent creditor of the decedent, you must file your claim with the court and mail a copy to the personal representative appointed by the court within the later of either (1) four months from the date of first issuance of letters to a general personal representative as defined in section 58(b) of the California Probate Code, or (2) 60 days from the date of mailing or personal delivery to you of a notice under section 9052 of the California Probate Code. Other California statutes and legal authority may affect your rights as a creditor. You may want

to consult with an attorney knowledgeable in California law. You may examine the file kept by the court. If you are a person interested in the estate, you may file with the court a Request for Special Notice (form DE-154) of the filing of an inventory and appraisal of estate assets or of any petition or account as provided in Probate Code section 1250. A Request for Special Notice form is available from the court clerk. Attorney for Petitioner: Robert K. Butterfield 10616 Scripps Summit Court, Suite 200 San Diego, California 92131 858-444-2300 LJ1406. May 23, 30, June 6, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-014036 Fictitious Business Name(s): Time For Joy Life Coaching, Inc. Located at: 12625 High Bluff Drive, Suite 312, San Diego, CA, 92130, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was 04/05/13. This business is hereby registered by the following: Time for Joy Life Coaching, Inc., 11160 Vista Sorrento Parkway, #305, San Diego, CA 92130, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/10/2013. Simmone E. Ballinger, President. LJ1397. May 16, 23, 30, June 6, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-012953 Fictitious Business Name(s): Kutbi & Sons Trading Company Located at: 315 S. Coast Hwy 101, Ste. U-187, Encinitas, CA, 92024-3555, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Attila F. Kutbay, 315 S. Coast Hwy 101, Ste. U-187, Encinitas, CA 92024-3555. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/01/2013. Attila F. Kutbay. LJ1400. May 16, 23, 30, June 6, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-013954 Fictitious Business Name(s): SMarketing Located at: 4297 Mt. Putman Avenue, San Diego, CA, 92117, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business was 05/01/2013. This business is hereby registered by the following: Michael T. Grewe, 4297 Mt. Putman Avenue, San Diego, CA 92117. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/10/2013. Michael T. Grewe. LJ1399. May 16, 23, 30, June 6, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-014181 Fictitious Business Name(s):

Sell Your Stuff 00

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-014131 Fictitious Business Name(s): Soul Girl Yoga Located at: 11840 Caminito Ronaldo #228, San Diego, CA, 92128, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business was 07/24/2011. This business is hereby registered by the following: Amanda Luisa Rodriguez, 11840 Caminito Ronaldo #228, San Diego, CA 92128. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/13/2013. Amanda Luisa Rodriguez. LJ1396. May 16, 23, 30, June 6, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-012939 Fictitious Business Name(s): Preserve at La Jolla Located at: 400 Prospect Street, La Jolla, CA, 92037, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 4582 S. Ulster St., Suite 1100, Denver, CO 80237. This business is conducted by: A Limited Partnership. The first day of business was 04/03/2013. This business is hereby registered by the following: AIMCO Propsect 400 GP, LLC, 4582 S. Ulster St., Suite 1100, Denver, CO 80237, Delaware. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/01/2013. Lucinda M. Ehrhard, Assistant Secretary. LJ1395. May 16, 23, 30, June 6, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-013119 Fictitious Business Name(s): Pathmaker Press Located at: 7514 Girard Ave., Ste. 1325, La Jolla, CA, 92037, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business was April 27, 2013. This business is hereby registered by the following: Kay Sanger, 7514 Girard Ave., Ste. 1325, La Jolla, CA 920375199. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/02/2013. Kay Sanger. LJ1394. May 16, 23, 30, June 6, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-014764 Fictitious Business Name(s): M$O Transportation Services Located at: 11094 Crater Dr., San Diego, CA, 92126, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Mohamed I. Omar, 11094 Crater Dr., San Diego, CA 92126. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/17/2013. Mohamed Omar, M$O Transportation Services. LJ1412. May 30, June 6, 13, 20, 2013

For 4 Weeks

Individuals only and items under $500 Reach us at

(800) 914-6434 or (858) 218-7200

ANSWERS 5/30/13

25

$

A French Accent Located at: 1972 Bahia Way, La Jolla, CA, 92037, San Diego County. Mailing Address: same. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Laurence Huntley, 1972 Bahia Way, La Jolla, CA 92037. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/13/2013. Laurence Huntley. LJ1398. May 16, 23, 30, June 6, 2013

La Jolla Concerts By the Sea offers free music 2-4 p.m. each Sunday from July 7-Sept. 1 at Scripps Park. Light File From Summer EVENTS, B1 for a real “green flash,” a rare optical phenomenon caused by refraction of light as the sun sets on the horizon, 6-9 p.m. Third Wednesdays, Birch Aquarium at Scripps Institution of Oceanography, 2300 Expedition Way. • June 19: Vicci Martinez & ZZ Ward, singer/songwriter from Tacoma, Wash. • July 17: The Fixx, English new wave band • Aug. 21: Matt Costa • Sept. 18: Steve Poltz Admission: $29 prepurchase ($120 season pass), $34 at the door, includes the concert, entrance to aquarium exhibits, and parking. (858) 534-4109. aquarium.ucsd.edu n Haute La Jolla Nights Presented by the La Jolla Village Merchants Association, these special evenings, 6-9 p.m., feature musicians on street corners, art, dining and shopping deals throughout the Village. Tentative schedule: June 22, July 27, Aug. 17, Sept. 21 and Nov. 16. (858) 454-5718. events@ LaJollabytheSea.com n La Jolla Community Center Classes in art, exercise, computers, foreign languages and cooking, plus bridge games, evening events, bus trips and guest speakers. 6811 La Jolla Blvd. (858) 459-0831. ljcommunitycenter.org n La Jolla Festival of the Arts Some 200 juried artists will exhibit watercolor and oil paintings, serigraphs, glass, ceramic, paper, wood and metal sculptures, jewelry and photography at the 27th annual fine art festival. There will also be music, food, a car show and

demonstrations, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. June 22-23, UC San Diego Warren Field. Admission: $14. (760) 7531670. lajollaartfestival.org n La Jolla Historical Society Dedicated to discovery, collection and preservation of La Jolla’s heritage, the Historical Society’s collection includes photos and oral histories featured in rotating displays. A guide and map, “Historic La Jolla Walking Tour,” is available for purchase. Docents host guided walking tours the second and fourth Saturdays of each month at 10 a.m. Reservations: $10. 7846 Eads Ave. (858) 459-5335. lajollahistory.org n La Jolla Music Society’s 27th SummerFest A free, outdoor concert at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, July 31 in Ellen Browning Scripps Park at La Jolla Cove, kicks off the monthlong chamber music festival. La Jolla Music Society’s SummerFest is a nationallyrecognized chamber music festival featuring some 70 world-class artists and ensembles performing concerts July 31-Aug. 23, with Music Director ChoLiang Lin, at Sherwood Auditorium in the Museum of Contemporary Art San Diego, 700 Prospect St. Tickets: (858) 459-3728. lajollamusicsociety.com n La Jolla Open Aire Market Open rain or shine from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sundays near La Jolla Elementary School, 1111 Marine St. The marketplace features live music, food vendors, arts and crafts, Certified Farmers Market fruits, vegetables and flowers. (858) 454-1699. lajollamarket.com

n La Jolla Playhouse The summer marquee features four productions on various stages: • “His Girl Friday,” now to June 30 • “Neva,” June 26-30 • “Tribes,” June 25-July 21 • “Sideways,” July 16Aug. 18 UC San Diego campus via the Revelle Entrance, 2910 La Jolla Village Drive. Tickets: (858) 550-1010. lajollaplayhouse.org

n La Jolla Recreation Center Summer Camps Various programs focus on science, art, sports, languages and more interests. Summer Luau Senior Dance, 5:30-8:30 p.m. Friday, Aug. 16. Dinner, punch, coffee and dessert. Tickets $10. Kiwanis Pancake Breakfast to Celebrate the Family, 7:30-11:30 a.m. July 27. 615 Prospect St. (858) 552-1658. n Luau & Longboard Invitational UC San Diego Moores Cancer Center’s event begins 7 a.m. Aug. 18 with the Longboard Invitational at the beach near Scripps Pier. Each company-sponsored team of four is paired up with a longboard legend to compete in the surfing contest. The contest is free to watch. The Luau begins at noon as guests head up the bluffs on the campus of Scripps Institution of Oceanography to dine on a tropical buffet and watch the Polynesian dancers. Opportunity drawings, and live and silent auctions for one-of-akind surfboards, memorabilia and trips. To close the day, the Rell Sunn Award is presented. (858) 246-1230. longboardluau.org

SEE Summer EVENTS, B27


www.lajollalight.com

LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page B27

La Jolla Light’s caught on camera community Photo contest

BEST PEOPLE PHOTO

UC San Diego Moores Cancer Center’s Longboard Invitational and Luau take place Aug. 18. Light File From Summer EVENTS, B26 n Movies at the Library Free screenings (and free popcorn) 2 p.m. the last Tuesday of the month at Riford Library 7555 Draper Ave. (858) 552-1657. • June 25: “Les Misérables,” (Hugh Jackman/Anne Hathaway) • July 30: “Quartet,” (Maggie Smith/Billy Connolly) • Aug. 27: “Silver Linings Playbook,” (Brad Cooper/ Jennifer Lawrence) The Film Noir series (3 p.m. second Fridays) will screen: • June 14: “Glass Key,” (Veronica Lake/Alan Ladd) • July 12: “Phantom Lady,” (Franchot Tone) • Aug. 9: “The Blue Dahlia,” (Veronica Lake/ Alan Ladd) n Museum of Contemporary Art The museum is noted for art created since 1950. Changing exhibitions and public programs augment its internationally recognized collection. Hours: 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily. Closed Wednesday. Admission is free, 5-7 p.m. on third Thursdays. The X Store, Sculpture Garden and Museum Café are open to the public daily. “Approximately Infinite Universe” is on exhibit from June 6-Sept. 1. 700 Prospect St. (858) 454-3541. mcasd.org n Riford Library Reading Program The annual summer

reading event with special guests, craft projects and prizes for books read, runs June-August with the 2013 theme: “Reading Is So Delicious!” Sign up at the Youth Services Desk, 7555 Draper Ave. (858) 552-1657. lajollalibrary.org

and fifth Sundays of the month. All tours begin at the Gilman Drive Entrance Information Center. RSVP: (858) 534-4414. ucsdnews. ucsd.edu/tours

n SEA Days, Birch Aquarium at Scripps Family-friendly programs with hands-on exploration, special activities, and the opportunity to interact with Scripps oceanography scientists. Programs are included with aquarium admission and take place from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. on the third Saturday of each month at 2300 Expedition Way. • June 15: Crazy for Coral • July 20: Sharks Celebration • Aug. 17: Bay Day Admission: $12.50-$17. (858) 534-3474. aquarium.ucsd.edu

n The Old Globe’s Shakespeare Festival Playing in repertory through Sept. 29 at The Old Globe Theatre in Balboa Park are: “A Midsummer Night’s Dream,” “The Merchant of Venice,” and “Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead.” Tickets: (619) 234-5623. theoldglobe.org

n Torrey Pines Golf Course Two of the most picturesque championship 18-hole golf courses in the world, plus golf schools for adults and Junior Golf Camps for kids. torreypinesgolfcourse.com n Walking Tours of UC San Diego The UC San Diego Visitors Tour Program offers free 90-minute Sunday afternoon tours led by knowledgeable adult volunteer guides. Walking Tours are offered at 2 p.m. the first Sunday of each month. Bus Tours are offered the second, third,

Worth a trip

n San Diego County Fair “Game on!” is the theme for the 2013 fair, June 8-July 4 at the Del Mar Fairgrounds. (Closed on the first three Mondays June 10, 17 and 24.) From board games and pinball, to television, videos and computers, the fair will highlight how technology has enhanced the gaming culture beyond our wildest dreams. Plus: food, musical acts, contests and various exhibits, including “Star Trek: The Exhibition.” Admission: $8-$14. Schedule: sdfair.com n Thoroughbred Race Season Watch the ponies run July 17-Sept. 4 at Del Mar Racetrack at the fairgrounds. Gates open at 11:30 a.m. First post is 2 p.m. Schedule: dmtc.com — Compiled by Susan DeMaggio

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Page B28 - june 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

■ Summer Solstice Soiree • Benefits programs of MCASD • 6 p.m. June 21 • Museum of Contemporary Art San Diego, 110 Kettner Blvd • Dining: $150 Avant Garde members, $175 general • After Party: 8 p.m. $50 Avant Garde members, $75 general • (858) 454 3541 ext. 162 • mcasd.org ■ Rendezvous in the Zoo Gala • Benefits San Diego Zoo • 6:30 p.m. to midnight June 15 • San Diego Zoo • Hors d’oeuvres, hosted cocktails, 3-course dinner, conservation ambassador Joan Embery and her animal friends, dancing to the music of Wayne Foster Entertainment, silent auction • $450 and $950 • (619) 287-5435 • sandiegozoo.org/ritz

■ Meals on Wheels Gala • Benefits fight to end senior hunger • 5:30 p.m. July 20 • Sheraton San Diego Hotel & Marina, 1380 Harbor Island Dive • (619) 278-4041 • meals-on-wheels.org ■ 67th Jewel Ball “Lucky 13” • Benefits work of Las Patronas • 7 p.m. Aug. 3 • La Jolla Beach & Tennis Club, 2000 Spindrift Drive

Divers announce ‘Rocks, Rips and Reefs’ schedule

• $550 and $1,110 • laspatronas.org

The San Diego Council of Divers has announced the schedule for its Rocks, Rips and Reefs in-water education and site-orientation program for divers and snorkelers. Participants are first briefed on the interaction of surf, swell and tides, and then enter the water to tour popular dive sites with experienced instructors. Former lifeguards provide all instruction. The program is held on Saturdays. Check-in begins at 8 a.m., mandatory briefing starts at 8:15 a.m. and participants enter the water 8:30 a.m. Instruction is free and open to the public, though donations are accepted and used to keep this program operating. SCUBA Certification is not required, but swimming experience is recommended. Participants must sign a liability waiver as part of registration. Participants aged 17 or younger must have the waiver signed by a parent or legal guardian to participate. For more information, visit sddivers.com

■ 18th annual Symphony at Salk • Benefits biological research at the Institute • Singer, actress and “American Idol” runner up Katharine McPhee • Aug. 24 • Salk Institute, 10010 N. Torrey Pines Road, San Diego • Champagne 5:30 p.m., supper 6:30 p.m.; concert 8 p.m. • $250 • (858) 597-0657 • salk.edu

nS  chedule:  oomer beach/La Jolla Cove: June 15, meet at 1150 Coast Blvd. (near •B the beach steps)

■ New Orleans and All That Jazz 24th annual gala • Benefits Athenaeum Music & Arts Library • 6:30 p.m. Sept. 6 • Athenaeum Music & Arts Library, 1008 Wall St. • $200, Angels $300 • (858) 454-5872 • ljathenaeum.org

• Bird Rock: June 29, meet at 600 Camino de la Costa •G  oldfish Point (near La Jolla caves): July 13, meet at 1325 Coast Blvd. (near the old shell shop) • Marine Street: July 27, meet at 244 Marine St. • Shell Beach: Aug. 10, meet at 1000 Coast Blvd. (top of the beach stairs) • Hospital Point: Aug. 24, meet at 400 Coast. Blvd. (south of Cuvier Street) • Children’s  Pool and South Casa Beach: Sept. 28, meet at the lifeguard tower at 850 Coast Blvd.

expert

featureD coluMniSt

advice

JoSeph D’anGelo, D.D.S. CoSMETIC DEnTISTRy

invisalign: an adjunct to veneers and cosmetic dentistry

Michael pineS

Accident & Injury Legal Advice

is San Diego safer without red light traffic cameras?

Dr. roBert a. SunStein D.D.S. The Sunny Smile Specialist

Look to these local authorities for professional guidance on daily living at lajollalight.com/columns peter KeVorKian

Dr. alicia K. KenneDy D.D.S.

c. Michael WriGht, M.D.

United Coin & Precious Metals

Dental Care in La Jolla

Cardiologist - LifeScore

Gold hits record value despite bear market: Should you sell?

4 Ways you May hurting your teeth: The Dos and Don’ts for a Healthy Mouth

for the love of dog: pets promote heart health, study says

Joan Schultz

paul Benton

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The Divorce Help Clinic

thermage total tip 3.0: advances in skin rejuvenation

new home sales rise as San Diego hits biggest real estate wave in 5 years

architecture in the garden: making connections to improve San Diego landscape design

Summer is the ideal season for orthodontics in San Diego

naSrin Mani, MD

liDJa GillMeiSter, DVM

(Divorce Mediation & Planning Services)

Don’t break the bank..or each other: 3 ways to divorce cheaply & peacefully

Scott Murfey

Stephen pfeiffer, ph.D.

La Jolla Veterinary Hospital

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Murfey Construction

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the dog days: When summer hits, be pet-prepared

Great plastic surgeons understand ethnic feature differences and beauty trends in plastic surgery

new kitchen design trends: industrial chic gives way to comfort, convenience and efficiency

Stuart KincaiD, M.D., f.a.c.S.

in the news: California workers’ compensation benefits for professional athletes


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Merchandise tents at the Garden Boutique

LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page B29

Water-smart gardening advice is available

Vendor displays shabby chic decor items

A tabletop vignette

Tour break time for tea .... (and coffee)

Photos by Susan DeMaggio

Secret Garden Tour inspires visitors L

a Jolla Historical Society presented its 15th annual Secret Garden Tour of La Jolla on May 18 with six spectacular blooming yards open for viewing and a seventh reserved for guests on the Platinum Tour. The sunny day was perfect for the show, which also featured artists and musicians celebrating spring along the way. For the first time, Wisteria Cottage hosted a tour-related boutique that further served to inspire guests looking for home and garden ideas. Betty Vale was the Honorary Chair of the event with co-chairs Pam Filley and Sue Kalish. Proceeds from the afternoon will be used for Historical Society programs. —Susan DeMaggio

Barb Gray

1205 PROSPECT ST. • LA JOLLA, CA 92037


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Page B30 - june 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

LA JOLLA HOMES

REAL ESTATE

LA JOLLA HOMES SOLD: May 15-31 ADDRESS 9245 Regents Road, Unit M225 5635 Abalone Place 5464 Moonlight Lane 7710 Hidden Valley Court 6518 Avenida Mañana 6516 Mañana Place 8745 Robin Hood Lane 784 Midway St. 8347 La Jolla Shores Drive 1489 Caminito Batea 6824 Draper Ave. 760 Bonair Place 5670 La Jolla Mesa Drive 5737 Beaumont Ave. 1369 Caminito Balada 7340 Caminito Cruzada 1393 Caminito Arriata 6235 Dowling Drive 1891 Caminito Marzella 8110 El Paseo Grande, Unit 302 1474 Caminito Solidago 2757 Carriagedale Row 7635 Eads Ave., Unit 105 5436 Thunderbird Lane 7452 Herschel Ave.

HOME OF THE WEEK

BED 2 3 4 3 7 3 4 3 3 3 3 3 3 2 3 4 3 4 5 2 3 3 2 2 1

BATH 2 3.5 3 3 3 2.5 4.5 3 2 2.5 2.5 2.5 3 1 3 3 3.5 2 3.5 2 2.5 2.5 2 2 1

PRICE $3,950,000 $2,300,000 $2,150,500 $2,000,000 $1,900,000 $1,895,000 $1,595,000 $1,487,000 $1,325,000 $1,598,000 $1,275,000 $1,275,000 $1,260,000 $1,250,000 $1,193,000 $1,150,000 $1,064,000 $1,019,500 $1,000,000 $975,000 $815,000 $775,000 $767,000 $750,000 $750,000

Single Level Home Exudes Casual Elegance

• Relaxed Southern California Lifestyle • Desirable La Jolla Palisades • Indoor/Outdoor Living Ideal for Entertaining • High Cathedral Ceilings with Open Floor Plan • French Doors Opening to Pool/Spa and Beautiful Sunset Views! • Mature Landscaping • 4BD/3.5BA

Price Upon Request www.1672ViaCorona.com or TEXT H55780 to 85377

Linda daniELS · 858-361-5561 The daniels Group

ADDRESS 7648 E. Ivanhoe Ave. 7550 Eads Ave., Unit 303 3198 Morning Way, Unit 7 7575 Eads Ave., Unit 203 800 Prospect St., Unit 1E 3840 La Jolla Village Drive 8668 Villa La Jolla Drive, Unit 1 3330 Caminito Eastbluff, Unit 150 9263 Regents Road, Unit B203 8650 Via Mallorca, Unit D 3076 Via Alicante, Unit B 3274 Via Marin, Unit 86 8650 Via Mallorca, Unit C 3076 Via Alicante, Unit F 2600 Torrey Pines Road, Unit B19 8509 Villa La Jolla Drive, Unit A 8545 Villa La Jolla Drive, Unit D 8656 Via Mallorca 5940 Camino de la Costa 5475 Coral Reef Ave. 9707 Keeneland Row 2442 Soledad Court 2610 Torrey Pines Road, Unit D38 SOURCE: DataQuick

BED

BATH

PRICE

1 2 3 2 1 2 2 3 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 1 1 1 5 4 3 3 2

1 2 2.5 2 1 2.5 2.5 2.5 2 2 2 1 2 2 2 1 1 1 7 2 2.5 2 2

$725,000 $624,000 $620,000 $620,000 $557,000 $479,000 $441,300 $437,500 $410,000 $370,000 $370,000 $363,000 $356,000 $350,000 $332,500 $270,000 $270,000 $253,000 *0 *0 *0 *0 *0

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

Willis Allen Real Estate joins resources with Christie’s International Real Estate Willis Allen Real Estate, the San Diegobased real estate brokerage headquartered in La Jolla and marking its 100th year anniversary in 2014, announced that it is affiliating with Christie’s International Real Estate, the world’s leading luxury real estate network. Willis Allen will exclusively represent the Christie’s brand in San Diego County. Wholly owned by Christie’s, the world’s leading art business, Christie’s International Real Estate is represented in more than 40 countries through its network of independently owned real estate brokerages. “We are thrilled to have Willis Allen join this carefully selected organization of brokerages with proven records of success in both high-end property sales and exemplary client service,” said Zackary Wright, senior vice president and regional manager of the western region at Christie’s. Christie’s was founded in 1766 and, according to Willis

Allen President/CEO Andrew E. Nelson, it is a brand that exudes quality and prestige. “Christie’s — like Willis Allen — prides itself on a history of excellence and unparalleled client service,” Nelson said. “We elected to become a Christie’s affiliate because of the direct ties to the art and auction house and its unprecedented global clout and reach.” Wright said the innovative system of client introductions between Christie’s auction and Andrew Christie’s International Real Nelson Estate creates a mutually beneficial synergy between art and real estate, building a world-class platform for the highly targeted international marketing of noteworthy properties. To learn more, visit willisallen.com

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 15th. Minimum 1 year lease, unfurnished

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


www.lajollalight.com

LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 6, 2013 - Page B31

OPEN HOUSES Beautiful Fallbrook Homesite 6.9 acre homesite with ocean views, 5.5 miles from Hwy 15 in Rainbow Heights. Property includes 2 wells, paved access to property, road easement, power lines to property; and full set of plans for a 7600SF, 4 BR/4 BA residence plus casita. Mature oaks, rolling hillside and magnificent panoramic vistas. $199,000

Deborah Greenspan - ReAltoR ® 619.972.5060 deborahspan@me.com DRe 017333274

Coveted½Muirlands View Lot ACrE · LA JoLLA ShorES ViEw nEw LiStinG: rare opportunity to own ½ acre ViEw property in the Shores a short walk to restaurants, shops and beach. Move in now to the remodeled onestory 4Bd/3BA, or build your dream home. A must see! $2,795,000 - $2,895,000

Build your dream home on 1.37 acres with stunning canyon, city, bay and ocean views nestled amongst multi-million dollar mansions. Priced between $2.3-$2.5 million. Call Brett Dickinson or Jeff Elden today for a showing.

Jeff Elden Brett Dickinson Brett dickinson - realtor® Realtor® Realtor® 858.692.1771 858.204.6226 858.204.6226 Brett.Dickinson@Sothebysrealty.com CA DRE: #00921343 Brett.Dickinson@Sothebysrealty.com CA DRE: #01714678

CA DRE: #01714678

Extraordinary Elegance • Mills Act Benefits • Completely Renovated • Expanded to 10,000 sq. ft. • Renaissance Features • Great Value $9,875,000

PEtEr & Judy CorrEntE Peter DRE # 00389337 · Judy DRE # 00848593

858.354.8455 · 858.414.5448 Correntes92037@gmail.com www.lajollacahomes.com “Your Success is Our Only Business”

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

More open house listings at lajollalight.com/homes

...if it'S blUE, it'S NEw! $1,075,000 · 3 BR/2.5 BA 526 Westbourne Street Sat/Sun 1:00PM - 4:00PM Claudette Berwin/Gallery Properties 858-454-0555 $1,150,000 · 2 BR/2 BA Brenda Wyatt/Coldwell Banker

1040 Coast #302

Sun 1:00PM - 4:00PM 858-775-7333

$1,150,000 · 2 BR/2 BA 1040 Coast # 302 Larry Carmel/Coldwell Banker Residential

Sat 10:00AM - 1:00PM 858-692-1160

$1,169,000 · 2 BR/2 BA 322 Palomar Avenue Laleh & Niloo Monshizadeh/Coldwell Banker Residential

Sun 1:00PM - 4:00PM 858-318-4209

$1,199,000 · 3 BR/2.5 BA Yvonne Oberle/Willis Allen R.E

644 Westbourne St.

Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm 619-316-3188

$1,395,000 · 4 BR/2.5 BA Michelle Dykstra/Prudential

5431 Westknoll Drive

Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm 858-344-7653

$1,490,000 · 3 BR/3 BA 7344 Fay Ave. Judy Peeples/Middleton & Associates

Sat/Sun 1:00PM - 5:00PM 858-717-7415

$1,900,000-2,200,876 · 5 BR/5 BA · 1363 Caminito Diadema Maxine and Marti Gellens/Prudential CA Realty

Sat 12-3/Sun 1-4PM 858-551-6630

$2,195,000 · 4 BR/4 BA 6209 Beaumont Avenue Monica Leschick/Prudential California Realty

Sun 2:00PM - 4:00PM 858-752-7854

$2,295,000 · 4 BR/2.5 BA 1372 Rodeo Drive Jeannie Gleeson & Todd Bloom/Prudential CA Realty

Sun 1:00PM - 5:00PM 858-551-3355

$2,590,000 · 3 BR/4 BA David Baun/ABL Properties

431 Ravina

Sat/Sun 1:00PM - 4:00PM 619-672-1931

$2,895,000-3,395,000 · 5 BR/4.5 BA, 6325 Castejon Dr. Sat/Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Suzanne Giannella/Pacific Sotheby's International Realty 858-248-6398 $4,169,000 · 4 BR/3.5 BA Joyce Gutzeit/Prudential

2339 Calle De La Garza

Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm 858-220-0866

r u o y selling ? e s u o h

anywhere s g in t s li e om sive open h n e t x e t s o rs a month m o it is v 0 0 50,0 ntries... u more than o c 2 3 1 d n 50 states a m o r f s r o it vis mes

/ho m o c . t h g i l lajolla


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Page B32 - june 6, 2013 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

www.teamchodorow.com 858-456-6850 Wonderful el dorAdo condo Desirable end unit - a single level C plan with second story loft - beautifully situated in a quiet area with canyon views. This home has cathedral ceilings, crown moldings, a sun drenched patio, and a large formal dining room overlooking an atrium. The home has many brand new updates including flooring, interior paint, roof, and water heater. There is an extra large attached 2-car garage. Enjoy the fabulous amenities of El Dorado including two pools, lighted tennis courts, clubhouse and workout room. $799,000

ING

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t LIS

NE

Promises Delivered

grAciouS eStAte With gueSt houSe Expansive gated estate boasting a 6BR/8BA main house w/sep 1BR/1BA house on a 1.830 acre lot in Rancho Santa Fe. $7,500,000

ArchitecturAl BeAuty Designed by Frederick Liebhardt, a LJ architect who apprenticed for Frank Lloyd Wright, most rooms in this redwood & glass home overlook the blue Pacific & Country Club area. $2,998,000

PM E 2-4 t av y Nda O N

U N S E aU M E P O b

6

209

upper herMoSA retreAt Make sure to see this exceptional contemporary home with a southwestern flair located on a cul-de-sac several short blocks to the ocean. $2,195,000

“Please pass on our thanks to the team for quickly doing everything needed to market our home – just as Eric and Peggy promised!” – KC

Modern chic Incredible panoramic 180 degree white water ocean, bay & city views from this smartly styled 2-story contemporary home above Kate Sessions Park. $2,595,000

Wind’n’SeA hoMe on Belvedere Build & Design your 2 story with rooftop deck home to Enjoy Delightful Sunsets & Ocean Views. Steps to the Beach. $2,175,000

7780 Girard Avenue, La Jolla, CA

conteMporAry ShoWplAce We proudly offer this single level 5 bedroom / 3 1/2 bath custom contemporary show case in the coveted Muirlands Village area. $2,275,000

NG

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hillSide SpAniSh 1927 Spanish Colonial in the Hillside area with 4BR/3.5BA, 1BR/1BA guest house, entertainment building, and 8 patios/balconies. $3,695,000

W

NE

tI LIS

Bright And cheery Mt. lA JollA Freshly painted with brand new carpet, this two story end unit “D” plan in Mt. La Jolla has 3BR2.5BA, a large wraparound patio and much more. $690,000

California Realty

06 06 2013 la jolla light  

Newspaper

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