Page 1

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Celebrating Our 19th Year!

VOLUME 28 NUMBER 38

Oct. 4, 2012

Carmel Creek International Potluck

Both sides uneasy about status of SB land use plan Council to continue working with Coastal Commission on plan

■ Fall fun for all at the Notre Dame Family Festival. Page B12

Maddy, Erika, Isabella, Bianca and Eve are joined by the Carmel Creek Cougar mascot during a recent International Potluck event. See page B12. PHOTO/JON CLARK

BY KATHY DAY It looks like the debate over rules governing land use in Solana Beach that started more than a decade ago will continue for at least a couple more months. And despite efforts by the city staff to negotiate modifications with California Coastal Commission staff and a 3-2 vote on Sept. 26 to continue working with them, most everyone agreed it’s likely the current draft of the Local Coastal Program

Land Use Plan (LUP) will be rejected. Councilman Mike Nichols, who voted to extend talks, said, “I think we will have to reject (the plan), but tonight’s not the night.” The result didn’t please representatives of the Surfrider Foundation, including Jim Jaffee of its Beach Preservation Committee, who said the next day that he’s “disappointed but hopeful. They need to adopt this. … They have allowed the homeownSee LAND, page 6

Political sign snatching concerns Del Mar residents ■ Local resident’s new novel combines high seas adventure with legal drama. Page 13

■ New Scripps medical director balances ‘mind, body and spirit.’ Page B1

BY CLAIRE HARLIN Residents and merchants on both sides of the Proposition J campaign experienced a rude awakening over the weekend when they found their political signs had been illegally removed from their property — and much of the sign snatching happened in broad daylight. On Oct. 1, the city’s code enforcement office returned from the weekend to “a rash of phone calls,” said code enforcement officer Patty Malik, from residents asking if signs were turned in or if they

were removed by the city due to code enforcement issues. Malik said the city didn’t take the signs, and that this was a new issue for the code enforcement office. “Many of the calls are from merchants wondering where their signs went,” she said. “We’ve never had calls about people taking signs. This is the first time.” Prop J supporter Howard Gad had a different take on the issue, however. Gad, who heads the FOR Del Mar’s Future campaign, said this is “not anything new” for

Del Mar, but the extent is significant. He said that on his side of the campaign, there have been about 20 missing signs — four taken from the campaign’s headquarters at 14th and Camino Del Mar; three from residential property near Luneta Drive; 12 found in a pile near a neighborhood gutter; and at least three found in a

residential trash can. While he said the sign-snatching doesn’t surprise him, he said he was surprised that he found the pile of signs by the gutter in broad daylight. “Usually they do this at night,” he said. “People are saying they went to the store during the day and See SIGN, Page 6

‘Painting Elf’ donation of CV wall upgrade a community ‘gift’

Torrey Pines Royalty

BY KAREN BILLING The walls on Carmel Creek Road have been painted a fresh, new white thanks to the generous donation of one neighbor who wishes to remain anonymous. In June, resident Donna Vehar came before the Carmel Valley Community Planning Board to ask if something could be done about the deteriorated state of the walls on Carmel

Torrey Pines High School held its 2012 Homecoming event Sept. 28. (Left) Catherine Shi and Martin Lee were crowned Homecoming Queen and King. See page B9. Photos/Anna Scipione

Creek Road, from Carmel Country Road to Mykonos Lane. She became a little disheartened and believed that nothing would ever be done due to the cost and legal issues. Then stepped in the “Painting Elf.” “It was an amazing experience for me that a member of the community took it upon himself to make that See WALL, Page 20 (BACK PAGE)

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NORTH COAST

October 4, 2012

Governor appoints two to 22nd Ag. board

Paris Bridge, Paris France by Julia Eaton 1st place: “A Poem Without Words” by Frank Fang

Vacation at home in San Diego, Comicon by Diane Daley-Eaton 2nd place: Cinque Terre, Italy on Sept. 4, 2012 by Jill Weitzen MacDonald

On the Web winners; October’s contest is ‘Best Bark-o-ween’ photo Congratulations to Frank Fang for winning the September “Best Vacation” photo contest. Frank’s photo titled “A Poem Without Words” took first prize. The photo contest for October is “Best Bark-o-ween” photo (pets dressed up in costumes). Submit yours today at DelMarTimes.net/contests. The winner will receive a great prize. Runners up in the contest included: Second place: Cinque Terre, Italy on Sept. 4, 2012 by Jill Weitzen MacDonald; Third place: Vacation at home in San Diego, Comicon by Diane Daley-Eaton; Fourth place: Paris Bridge, Paris France by Julia Eaton.

Governor Edmund G. Brown Jr. recently announced the following appointments: •Adam Day, 43, of Alpine, has been appointed to the 22nd District Agricultural Association, San Diego County Fair Board, where he has served since 2008. Day has been the assistant tribal manager for the Sycuan Band of the Kumeyaay Nation since 2002. He was general manager at NCG Porter Novelli from 2000 to 2002 and vice president at the Flannery Group from 1999 to 2000. Day was chief of staff for San Diego County Supervisor Dianne Jacob from 1996 to 1999 and deputy chief of staff for San Diego County Supervisor Greg Cox from 1995 to 1996. He was senior policy advisor for San Diego County Supervisor Dianne Jacob from 1993 to 1995 and campaign manager from 1992 to 1993. Day was a policy advisor for San Diego County Supervisor George Bailey from 1990 to 1992 and defense and foreign affairs legislative assistant for U.S. Senator Pete Wilson

in 1990. He serves as vice chairman of the San Diego County Planning Commission and is board member of the Downtown San Diego Partnership, Pacific Life Holiday Bowl and East County YMCA. This position does not require Senate confirmation and there is no compensation. Day is a Republican. •Stephen Shewmaker, 62, of San Diego, has been appointed to the 22nd District Agricultural Association, San Diego County Fair Board. Shewmaker has been president at Cubic Transportation Systems since 2006. He was senior vice president at Thales Transportation Business from 2003 to 2006 and senior vice president of business development at Cubic Transportation Systems from 1982 to 2003. Shewmaker was a marketing representative at Honeywell Training and Control Systems from 1972 to 1982. He is a member of the American Public Transportation Association. This position does not require Senate confirmation and there is no compensation. Shewmaker is a Democrat.

New spaces working to deter oversized vehicles on Carmel Vista Oversized vehicle parking has long been an issue in Carmel Valley, but the problem has seen somewhat of a solution on Carmel Vista Road. District 1 Council member Sherri Lightner reported at the Carmel Valley Community Planning Board meeting Sept. 27 that a new painting program on the street and “aggressive enforcement” has seemed to be a success. The street was painted with 24-foot space markings so only certain size vehicles can be parked there. “It looks like it’s working,” Lightner said, noting that oversized vehicles seem to have gone down from around 15 to two. Per the San Diego Municipal Code, no vehicle can be parked continuously at one location on any public roadway for more than 72 hours. To report vehicles parked longer than 72 hours, call (858) 495-7800. The vehicle abatement unit can be reached at (858) 495-7856.

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PAGE 4

NORTH COAST

October 4, 2012

Carmel Valley planning board OKs new subdivision plan for Worsch Way BY KAREN BILLING The Carmel Valley Community Planning Board Sept. 27 unanimously recommended city approval of a plan for a new 11-lot subdivision on Worsch Way. Developer Gary Levitt went through an extensive process with the regional issues subcommittee earlier in the year, abandoning his original plan to have eight “green” homes on the hill because there was too much resistance from the neighbors. “We had the idea of doing something different,” said Levitt. “The neighbors really felt we were approaching it wrong. They felt very strongly about doing something that fitted into the existing community.” Levitt says his plan now fits the community just right, grading the hill down and having a “straight subdivision” of 11 homes at street level. The lots will range in size from 4,789 square feet to 7,967 square feet off Worsch Drive and Del Mar Trails. Neighbors in attendance were very happy with the plan and expressed gratitude that Levitt listened to their concerns. One neighbor preferred his original plan. “I’m really disappointed,” said neighbor Karen Cody. “I think we could’ve ended up with a jewel rather than just the same of everything.”

Groundbreaking set for new Solana Beach School District school The Solana Beach School District will hold a groundbreaking ceremony for its seventh district school on Nov. 15 at 3:30 p.m. The school in Pacific Highlands Ranch, located at Pacific Highlands Ranch Parkway and Blazing Star Lane, is set to open in fall of 2014. The district held a naming contest for the new elementary school and has narrowed it down to five: Pacific Highlands, Solana Ranch, Solana Canyon, Gonzales Canyon and Solana Ridge. The board is expected to select one of the five names at its Oct. 11 board meeting, held at 6:30 p.m. at the district office, 309 N. Rios Ave. in Solana Beach. — Karen Billing

‘Yes’ on CC campaign to hold open forums BY KAREN BILLING Two open forums will be held to discuss Proposition CC, Del Mar Union School District’s general obligation bond on the Nov. 6 ballot. The forums will be held Oct. 4 and Oct. 15, both at 6 p.m. at the Ocean Air Recreation Center (4770 Fairport Way, San Diego, CA 92130). Suzanne Hall, a parent from the Committee for Quality Local Schools attended the Sept. 27 Carmel Valley Community Planning Board meeting to inform the board about the bond and help generate the 55 percent of the vote the district will need to pass it. “Communities are known by the schools they keep,” Hall said, noting the education system is the reason many people opt to move to Carmel Valley and Del Mar. “We’re very fortunate that the schools here are excellent and it’s important we support their continued excellence.” The $76.8 million bond will cost $8.44 per $100,000 of assessed value. For the aver-

age homeowner in the district, that equals $65 a year. The bond will help pay for the cost to upgrade the district’s facilities, implement the district strategic plan for 21st Century learning and make up the deficit for what keeps getting taking away from state funding, according to the district. The cost will show up on property tax bills and is tax deductible. Hall said while the bond carries a length of 25 years to pay off, if property values escalate the district could pay down the debt faster than 25 years. The district will have flexibility in choosing their bond terms, and will have a debt service ratio of 2.1 to 1. The district is developing a new policy on the use of capital appreciation bonds (CABs) with recommendations from Dan McAllister, San Diego County treasurer-tax collector. The district expects to approve its new bond policy, which stresses fiscal responsibility, at a special meeting this week. To learn more about Yes on CC, visit qualitydelmarschools.org.

El Camino Real home approved amid neighbor concerns BY KAREN BILLING The Carmel Valley Community Planning Board approved a proposed private residence on El Camino Real with 10-1-3 vote, despite some push back from the home’s future neighbors. The single family home is planned for a parcel on El Camino Real past between Derby Downs Road and Sea Country Lane. The 2,400-square-foot home will be on a 4,129-square-foot lot. Rodney Hunt was the one board member to vote against the proposal and three board members abstained. Neighbors expressed concerns that it is not a safe ingress/egress for a home. “El Camino Real is a speedway, it’s a very unsafe

place to stick a house,” one neighbor said. The planning board also received several letters in opposition to the project, with concerns that the .09-acre lot was even developable. Manjeet Ranu, planning board co-chair, said the city determined that the property is a “lawful lot” and that the applicant has complied with all city traffic engineer suggestions. Many of the board members were complimentary of applicant Steven Ott’s design and plan. The plan will next go to a city hearing and notice will be given to neighbors within 300 feet. Neighbors in attendance said they plan to fight the development all the way.

Local man charged with scheme to defraud victims out of more than $90M A federal grand jury in San Francisco indicted James B. Catledge, of Rancho Santa Fe, and Derek F.C. Elliott, of Orangeville, Ontario, Canada, on Sept. 18, with one count of conspiracy to commit mail fraud and three counts of mail fraud, United States Attorney Melinda Haag announced. The charges allege a scheme in which Catledge and Elliott fraudulently solicited more than $90 million from investors to build a resort in the Dominican Republic, but the resort never opened. According to the indictment, Catledge, 45, and Elliott, 42, used a bank loan to purchase an old hotel in the Dominican Republic, which they called the Juan Dolio Resort. They then began to renovate the hotel and to solicit investments in the resort. The indictment further alleges that in their sales pitch, Catledge and Elliot failed to tell investors that the full commissions being taken from their investment were approximately 44 percent, that the renovations

See SCHEME, page 13

Make your dream of a new home a reality! Thursday, October 18, 2012 • 7:30pm Please RSVP for location details.

Successfully Navigating Today’s Real Estate Market A Free Seminar for Home Buyers and Sellers Please join us Thursday, October 18th for a complimentary seminar in Del Mar on making informed choices whether you are buying a home or looking to sell yours. There are many obstacles and varying factors that can make or break a home buying experience and slow the marketing of your home, but with our help and guidance, you can make the smartest choices for you and your family. Along with updates on the local real estate market, our guest speaker and mortgage consultant, Tom Murphy will be joining us to share his abundant knowledge in interest rates, credit ratings and beyond. A home is the largest investment most of us will ever make which is why our goal for our guests to provide them with all the tools needed to make a smart purchase and invest in their family’s future both financially and emotionally.

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NORTH COAST

October 4, 2012

TPHS graduate spearheading drive to establish legal rights for cognitively complex animals Natalie Prosin heads Nonhuman Rights Project BY KAREN BILLING Torrey Pines High School graduate Natalie Prosin is leading a fight for the legal rights of animals. At age 29, Prosin is the executive director of the Nonhuman Rights Project, a non-profit organization with a goal to establish legal “personhood” for “nonhuman animals.” “Our mission is to change the common law status of at least some nonhuman animals from mere ‘things,’ which lack the capacity to possess any legal right, to ‘persons,’ who possess such fundamental rights as bodily integrity and bodily liberty,” Prosin said. Starting next year, the Nonhuman Rights Project group will file lawsuits in state courts to attempt to give personhood status for cognitively complex animals such as great apes, dolphins, whales, elephants and African Grey parrots. This kind of case has never been done or tried before, she said. “It will be very historic, regardless of whether we win or not,” Prosin said. “The challenge has been to find jurisdictions most amenable to our arguments. We have 60 different legal issues across all 50 states; it’s about finding which state high court is most likely to rule in our favor.” Their historic efforts have recently caught a lot of attention and their journey is currently a documentary film focus of Oscarnominated filmmakers D.A. Pennebaker and Chris Hegedus. Prosin’s family moved to Del Mar from Rancho Santa Fe while she attended Torrey Pines where she was a part of the class of 2001. She graduated summa cum laude from Northeastern University in 2005, holds a master’s degree from Brown University and earned her law degree from Boston College Law School in 2011. She currently lives in Washington D.C. Prosin’s love of animals started at a young age. She

TPHS graduate Natalie Prosin is the executive director of the Nonhuman Rights Project. COURTESY rode horses at the Rancho Santa Fe Riding Club and while in high school thought she might become a veterinarian. “In college and graduate school I started focusing more on animal issues and animal law,” Prosin said. Learning more about issues such as animals used in laboratories and endangered species really drove her decision to go to law school. In her first semester at Boston College, Prosin joined the national nonprofit Animal Legal Defense Fund (ALDF) and helped establish a student group. Her group helped get out the vote on a state ballot initiative to ban all greyhound racing; the ballot initiative was successful. Prosin also helped initiate a cage-free egg campaign on campus dining halls, distributing literature about the inhumane practices of factory farms, such as their confined conditions and how egg-laying hens must stand on a wire for their entire loves. “We persuaded all four Boston College cafeterias to switch to cage-free eggs,” Prosin said. At Boston, she also cotaught a course on environmental law and policy to undergraduates and put an animal rights twist into a lot of her curriculum. Prosin’s work did not go unnoticed by ALDF and they were able to connect

her with the Nonhuman Rights Project where she had an animal law clerkship while in college. The group hired her full-time as soon as she graduated in May 2011. “I was absolutely thrilled,” Prosin said. “I had worked with the president Steve Wise all throughout law school and really believed in what they were trying to do.” The Nonhuman Rights Project is still growing as an organization and runs with the help of about 70 volunteers. Prosin said animal cruelty laws can only go so far and that is why she hopes their efforts are successful. It is the hope that if they win their cases, these animals can be transferred to some kind of sanctuary. “I’m troubled by the exploitation of animals, whether it’s in the entertainment industry or the research lab,” Prosin said. “I’ve always been driven by protecting animals…I can lay down at night and feel very good about the work I’ve done for the day.” Prosin personally feels very strongly about advocating for animals and encourages people to stop and think because animals affect so many aspects of our lives. Prosin said animals are affected by decisions people make on food and entertainment, as well as purchases made on items that are tested on animals to things purchased that aren’t even about eating animals — Prosin cites the example of palm oil. The demand for palm oil, used in many commercial foods and personal care products, leads to the clearing of tropical forests, which destroys the habitats of endangered species such as the Sumatran Orangutan. “You can link almost anything we use to animals,” Prosin said. “It’s just about making better choices to help animals.” To learn more about Prosin’s efforts, visit nonhumanrightsproject.org

‘Beginning Spanish’ class offered at SB Library A “Beginning Spanish” class will be offered on Fridays beginning Oct. 5 at 11 a.m. at the Solana Beach Library. No previous Spanish language experience is required. The class is free and is available on a drop in basis, but space is limited. Please call 858-755-1404.

Chocolate/wine pairings benefit for Cardiovascular Disease Foundation The Cardiovascular Disease Foundation 10th Anniversary Celebration will be held on Thursday, Oct. 11, from 6:30-9:30 p.m. at The Powerhouse, 1700 Coast Boulevard, Del Mar. The event will feature chocolate and wine pairings, light hors d’oeuvres, silent auction and live jazz. Contact: 760-730-1471; http://www.cvdf.org; engerer@cvdf.org

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NORTH COAST

October 4, 2012

LAND continued from page 1 ers to hijack the process.” The action didn’t please the other side either. Attorney Jon Corn of the Beach and Bluff Conservancy (BBC) and the Condominium Owners of South Sierra Avenue (COOSSA), said he wished the council would have rejected the document outright. But, he added, he was pleased council members also voiced concerns about the plan and surprise and anger at how they had been treated by the Coastal Commission, which added a number of new conditions to the plan the council had

adopted in June 2011. At the center of the debate are the sections setting rules for seawalls and blufftop development. Of particular concern are property line setbacks, trigger dates, use of the mitigation fees and what would happen if a home was destroyed by a disaster. (See Box) A crowd of more than 100 residents and their supporters overflowed the council chambers during the meeting, with some moving into an adjoining room and the lobby when sheriff’s deputies and a fire marshal saw the large crowd. It included the yellowshirted supporters of the BBC and COOSSA, who wanted the council to reject

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Modifications The Beach and Bluff Conservancy is seeking 18 modifications in the Solana Beach Land Use Plan. Among them are the following: • Use the word “minimize” instead of “avoid” in references to impacts to public access and recreational needs as well as in reference to the size of bluff retention devices on the beach • Delete a requirement to prove that it is not feasible to move the building footprint and foundation inland when mid or upper bluff repairs are made. • If a home is damaged by disaster and meets certain criteria, the homeowner has the same rights to blufftop retention devices as the destroyed structure. • Allow use of mitigation fees for restoring sand as well as improving public beach access. • Interior non-bearing walls should not be include in the definition of a “minor addition” that permits changes to only 50 percent or less of a structure. • Change “geological setback line” language. • Delete a provision that would make a permit for upper bluff protection valid for only 20 years. • Change language regarding when the permit takes effect for construction of a beach seawall or seacave/ notch infills. the document they’ve been working on for more than a decade. Emphasizing the rules they say would constitute “a taking” of private property along the coastal blufftops, they contend the document subverts the California Coastal Act, takes away local control and threatens local tax revenues. One resident, Daniel Powell, told the council that the alternate plan “gutted our local effort” and asked them what would happen to the city’s tax revenues when the homes are gone. “You must not let the Coastal Commission push you around,” he said. “Tell the Coastal Commission to

go pound sand.” The other side – the blue-shirted “Dude, Where’s My Beach” crowd supported by the Surfrider Foundation — wanted the document approved, saying they believe the changes worked out over the past decade are in the best interests of people who use the beach and support the local economy. Jaffee told the council it was important to approve the plan so homeowners outside the bluff zone could stop having to go through both the city and coastal commission to get permits. He also said approval would mean a fee structure would be set for seawall mitigation

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fees that could be used for sand and access improvements. At this point, they are only required to pay a deposit but not a fee. He and Julia Chun urged the council to adopt the plan and seek modifications as amendments. The council once thought the matter had been resolved when they approved a plan in June 2011. But when the California Coastal Commission returned with a list of 143 modifications in September 2011 and another 10 in March 2012, tempers flared again. After the Coastal Commission rejected the city’s proposal in March, the blufftop homeowners group and an individual homeowner, Joseph S. Steinberg, sued the Coastal Commission. If the council had approved the document on Tuesday, attorney Marco Gonzalez of the Coastal Environmental Rights Coalition warned them the city would be added to the filing. Because of the lawsuit, Solana Beach officials received an extension so they could try and reach compromises with the commission’s staff. Since then, the BCC and the condominium owners of South Sierra Avenue — representing a total of 893 condominium units – in June submitted a list of 18 items and suggested modifications. On Sept. 21, City Manager Dave Ott and several other city staff members met with Coastal Commission staff to go over the sugges-

tions. “There was movement by Coastal Commission staff,” he told the council as he shared details on some of the talks. After each side was given 25 minutes to present their arguments and another five minutes for rebuttal, council members debated whether continuing to work with the commission staff was worth the effort. In the end, on the split vote, they agreed they would try. Solana Beach Deputy Mayor Dave Roberts also voted for the extension, noting that if the plan was rejected property owners would be left in limbo and not be able to process any permits while a new document was developed. Councilman Tom Campbell, who voted against the motion along with Mayor Joe Kellejian, reiterated a comment by one of the BBC speakers who had noted “we’re 95 percent of the way there” but added there are “some things I cannot support.” He also said he wanted to end meetings of the ad hoc committee working on the LUP, adding he would resign his spot if it continued. Nichols volunteered to take his spot. Kellejian and Campbell also expressed distrust in the Coastal Commissioners. Having represented Solana Beach on numerous coastal committees through the years, the mayor said, “I don’t have confidence that we will get to an end where we would like to be.”

SIGN continued from page 1

a property contains, however, total signage can’t exceed 6 square feet on commercial properties or 5.5 square feet on residential properties. That could mean one large sign or a number of smaller ones. Malik said there is a misconception that if a property owner’s landscaping extends to the street, then they own it. However, the city’s right of way is 6 to 12 feet from the curb inward to the property. “We don’t go around and measure, but we try to give a guideline,” she said, adding that the guideline is in place to prevent signs from distracting drivers or causing danger to pedestrians, such as those walking dogs on leashes that might get tangled with the signs. City code also states all signs much be immediately discarded after the election. In the case that a sign is in violation, the city would pick up the sign and hold it at City Hall. But Malik said the city “doesn’t take a sign unless it’s grossly in the public right of way.” For questions or to report a possible violation, call code enforcement at (858) 755-9313.

when they came back the signs were gone.” Hershell Price, of the opposition group Save Olde Del Mar, said about a dozen signs have gone missing from their side. He said he reached out to representatives from FOR Del Mar’s Future after finding out about the thefts, and found out the other side was battling the same issue. “I don’t think anyone working directly on a campaign would do this,” he said. “It’s not an ethical thing to do, and I just don’t think anyone on our side or their side would do it.” Neither side has reported any thefts to authorities, and Malik called the string of incidents a “civil issue between neighbors.” “I’m not sure if police would respond to cardboard signs being taken,” she said. The city, however, has its eye on the signs because they must be in compliance with the law. City code states political signs must be placed on private property and have approval of the property’s owner. There’s no limit on the number of signs


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Two local scientists predicted to win Nobel Prize

Erkki Ruoslahti of the Sanford-Burnham Medical Research Institute “Our Citation Laureate selection process operates much like the Nobel Foundation’s selection process,” Thomson Reuters citation analyst David Pendlebury said in the release. “We recognize fundamental discoveries and identify the most important contributors to these discoveries. Our Citation Laureates have made such important contributions to science that we believe them to be peers of the Nobel Prize winners in every way; they simply have yet to win.” In 2011, Thompson Re-

uters correctly predicted nine of the winners. Hunter was suggested because of his research in cell signaling and control. His 40 years of research in how cancer cells work has lead to the development and approval of over 10 cancer treatment drugs. In researching the mechanisms of cancer and tumors, Hunter and his team discovered what he refers to as a switch. This switch, when turned on, tells cells when to grow and divide. “What we found was,

cancer viruses use this switch as one of the ways in which they cause the cancer cells to proliferate in an uncontrolled manner,” Hunter explained. He also said normal healthy cells can turn the switch on and off. “They turn it on when they want to grow and divide and turn it off again. What these cancer viruses were able to do were to turn the switch on permanently, so they’re always dividing,” he said. The medications approved by the Food and Drug Administration over the last 10 years target the individual enzymes that carry this switch throughout the body. “These drugs are part of the arsenal one can use in treating cancer,” Hunter said. From here, Hunter said, he and his team are, “still trying to understand how cancer cells are different from normal cells, to learn what their vulnerabilities are, what one might target in developing yet further cancer drugs.” While humbly doubtful that he will win the

Tony R. Hunter of the Salk Institute of Biological Studies Prize, he said he is very excited and felt privileged to be suggested. Ruoslahti is also being predicted for his cancer research at the cellular level. “Inspired by ideas put forward by my supervisor and other professors at Caltech – where I worked as an aspiring researcher – I set out to discover the factors that cells use to attach them to their surrounding tissue, keeping them where they’re supposed to be. I felt that breakdown of this

glue was likely to allow cancer cells to migrate [and] metastasize to distant sites in the body,” he said. After 20 years of research, the validity of this theory was proven, and has led to the development of a synthetic compound that block or encourage cell attachment. “Applications of these discoveries range from keeping clogged arteries open to getting artificial organs to integrate with living cells to delivering drugs to a site of disease like a guided missile,” Ruoslahti said. He added, “I am excited about the newest applications, [such as] the guided missile delivery of drugs. Some of this is in clinical trials for the treatment and diagnosis of cancers.” Ruoslahti also said there are more being studied on animals that should soon enter into clinical trials. In addition to continuing cancer research, Ruoslahti and his team are using similar technology to improve treatments of heart attacks, strokes and tissue injuries.

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BY ASHLEY MACKIN For the past 11 years, Thomson Reuters has issued predictions as to who will win the Nobel Prize in science categories, as “Citation Laureates.” This year, two La Jolla-based scientists are included on that list in the “Medicine” category. Tony R. Hunter of the Salk Institute of Biological Studies and Erkki Ruoslahti of the Sanford-Burnham Medical Research Institute are predicted to win for their cellular-based medical research. The “official” Nobel announcement regarding the winner will be Oct. 8 at 11:30 a.m. from Stockholm, Sweden. A press release issued by Thompson Reuters explained the process by which the scientists are chosen. “Based on a thorough review of citations to their research, the company names these high-impact researchers as Thomson Reuters Citation Laureates and predicts them to be Nobel Prize winners, either this year or in the future,” the release stated.


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CCA’s Malia Rappaport to be honored as ‘Outstanding Youth Volunteer’ Canyon Crest Academy senior Malia Rappaport is a 2012 honoree as “Outstanding Youth Volunteer” for National Philanthropy Day. She is a volunteer for Kids Included Together and Girl Scouts of America. Malia was nominated by Girl Scouts of San Diego and Imperial Counties and Kids Included Together. For 100 years, Girl Scouting has built girls of courage, confidence and character, who make the world a better place. Malia, 17, exemplifies that mission. She credits her diagnosis of Tourette’s syndrome at age 5 with sparking a desire to educate others and foster understanding of those living with disabilities. Malia has been a Girl Scout for 12 years, and she calls Girl Scouting “a driving force” in her life. Her projects have included spending a year working with the Oceanside Women’s Shelter, assisting with its transition house. She also created a bilingual listening library for the Ronald McDonald House, and she has served breakMalia Rappaport as she prepared to fast at the St. Vincent de Paul homeless shelter step off the top of the 33-story once a month for more than three years. When Manchester Grand Hyatt in the third she participated on the peer planning commitannual “Over the Edge” event for Kids tee for the Great Escape teen weekend encampIncluded Together (KIT), a national ment, Malia helped develop a more inclusive non-profit based in San Diego that and supportive program for the Girl Scouts with promotes inclusion for kids with special needs. disabilities. Malia will earn the Girl Scout Gold Award, an honor just 4 percent of Girl Scouts achieve. She is completing one of the major requirements, a comprehensive service project based on her passion for encouraging inclusion for children living with disabilities, dovetailing her work with the national Youth Inclusion Voices “I am Norm” program and Kids Included Together. The 40th Annual National Philanthropy Day Awards Luncheon will be held on Thursday, Oct. 25, from 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. at the Hilton San Diego Bayfront (1 Park Boulevard, San Diego, CA 92101). For more information, visit http://afpsandiego.afpnet.org/ or call (888) 323-7237.

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Santa Fe Christian students put creativity on display Students from Santa Fe Christian Schools braved the hot and humid weather to take part in the City of Carlsbad’s annual ArtSplash. Five seniors from Santa Fe’s Art Program worked among some of the best chalk artists, with the ocean as their backdrop, to create works of art for visitors to appreciated during the two-day event. Santa Fe Christian Schools is a Pre-K through 12th grade college preparatory school located in Solana Beach. For more information please contact: (858) 755-8900 or www.sfcs.net

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Healthy Living Festival at DM Fairgrounds Oct. 13-14 The Healthy Living Festival will be held Oct. 13-14 at the Del Mar Fairgrounds Exhibit Hall (10 a.m.-7 p.m. on Oct. 13, and 10 a.m.-5 p.m. on Oct. 14). Learn more about eating healthier, finding a healthy weight, getting into healthy activities and keeping a healthier home. Listen to experts share new ideas about lifestyle changes that can help you prevent disease and lower stress. Take part in free medical testing and screening. Stroll through the festival and sample organic foods and beverages, visit health professionals and sports and fitness experts, learn about the latest in nutrition, skin care and green living products. For more information, visit www.healthylivingfestival.com or www.delmarfairgrounds.com

Civic & Historical Society of Solana Beach to hold Holiday Boutique The Civic & Historical Society of Solana Beach will hold its annual Holiday Boutique on Saturday, Nov. 10 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the La Colonia Community Center located at 715 Valley Avenue in Solana Beach. The community is invited to this event. For more information, please contact Pam Dalton at 858-755-8574.

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‘The Atlantic Meets the Pacific’ innovators forum at UCSD BY ASHLEY MACKIN The 13 participants in this year’s “The Atlantic Meets the Pacific” forum include a video game designer, a campaign manager and several entrepreneurs, scientists and authors. The forum, presented by The Atlantic m a g a Eric Topol zine and hosted by UC San Diego, runs Oct. 7-9 in various venues around campus. “This gathering is a rare opportunity to enjoy conversations with some of the country’s most cuttingedge thinkers to examine breakthrough innovations in science, energy, health, media and technology,” said Mary Walshok, associate vice president of public programs at UCSD. Elizabeth Baker Keffer, president of Atlantic LIVE, which organizes the event, said the speakers were chosen because they have made discoveries.

If you go Tickets: $795 for all presentations; lab tours at Scripps Institution of Oceanography, UCSD’s Calit2 digital media laboratory, and the Sanford-Burnham Medical Research Institute; plus a welcome dinner and other meals Sunday-only programming: $25 Source: atlanticmeetspacific.com One such speaker is Deborah Brooks, co-founder and executive vice chairman of The Michael J. Fox Foundation for Parkinson’s Research. Another is Steve Schmidt, who served as John McCain’s campaign manager during his 2008 presidential bid. Schmidt also advised Arnold Schwarzenegger during his California governorship. DreamWorks Studios partner, co-chairman and CEO Stacey Snider, will also speak. DreamWorks recently produced the films, “The Help,” “War Horse,” and the upcoming “Lin-

coln.” done in human genetics, Neuroscientist V.S. but he’s also at the foreRamachandran, whose front of a brand new field book “The Tell-Tale Brain,” of energy,” she said. is a New York Two of Times bestseller, the speakers will discuss his have pubrole as “the Marlished books co Polo of neuroon how to science.” live happier Several scilives. Tal Benentists in the Shahar is the realm of genomauthor of ics will make pre“Happier” and sentations at the Stacey Snider “Being Hapforum, too. Eric py.” Having Topol’s research at the taught psychology courses Scripps Research Institute at Harvard and in Israel, he combines genome studies now tours, hosting lectures with digital technology to and workshops on positive further improve medicine. psychology. Gretchen RuSpencer Wells is the direc- bin, author of the book tor of the Genographic and blog, “The Happiness Project for National Geo- Project,” chronicles her graphic, which studies constant pursuit of happiDNA patterns around the ness. The book, which deworld to determine human tails a year of studying diforigins. Geneticist J. Craig ferent theories on happiVenter is founder of the J. ness, is an international Craig Venter Institute. best seller. Keffer pointed out “I’m very happy to get Venter’s storied history in the chance to exchange the field of human genet- ideas,” Rubin said. “The ics, and also his current re- more I talk to other people search on algae bio-fuel. about happiness … the bet“In him, we got a ‘two-fer’ ter able I am to understand because he’s so well estab- the world.” At the forum, lished with the work he’s Rubin will discuss the small

Open House Sunday, October 7th from 1-4 PM

Craig Venter changes people can make to their daily routines to make their lives happier. Her emphasis is being happier at home. From the field of technology, website and game creators will talk about their innovations. Ben Rattray founded Change.org. This site allows members to create petitions to better their communities. The petitions created to date, have been effective in changing or launching laws and policies. Jessica Jackley is the co-founder of Kiva.com, which allows the public to

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donate to individual entrepreneurs, giving them the start-up capital they need. Kiva.com donations total more that $300 million over 216 countries. Chris Cox is product development leader for Facebook. His team is responsible for features like Facebook Groups. Jane McGonigal is the designer of alternate reality games, in which players must address real world problems and find solutions. While archived and outlined online, many of these games are physically played, such as the simulation game, “World Without Oil.”

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Del Mar Foundation’s free tax and estate planning seminar series is Oct. 10 Expert Cory C. Grant, Esq. answers preliminary questions If tax changes and estate planning leave you searching for answers, join the Del Mar Foundation on Oct. 10 for the first of a four-part seminar series titled “Frequently Asked Questions and Answers to Tax and Estate Planning Changes.” The Oct. 10 seminar will be held at the Del Mar Powerhouse Community Center from 4-6 p.m. Handouts will be provided to all participants and light refreshments will be served. Cory C. Grant, J.D., founder and shareholder of Grant, Hinkle and Jacobs, Inc., a Del Mar Foundation board member, and a resident of Del Mar will lead the first seminar. Grant received his B.A. from the University of California at Santa Barbara, and his Juris Doctor from California Western School of Law in San Diego. For more than 20 years, Grant has developed his expertise in the design and implementation of advanced estate plans, wealth protection techniques, and busiCory C. Grant, J.D. ness succession strategies for families and business owners. A dynamic and entertaining speaker, Grant has over 20 years of experience helping families and business owners around the country with estate and business succession planning. This four-part series will be offered quarterly with a variety of speakers and topics addressing tax and estate planning issues. Participant questions are welcome. Come to one or come to all four sessions. Reservations are required to ensure that sufficient space and materials are on hand. To reserve your seat for Oct. 10, contact the Del Mar Foundation at 858-635-1363 or by email at info@delmarfoundation.org. No personal information will be gathered at the presentations. Below is a Q& A with Grant: BY CORY C. GRANT, ESQ. 1.) What is the most important thing for people to know regarding estate planning? Estate planning is important for everyone. Anyone who owns property and has assets should be concerned about the distribution to children, a spouse, other relatives or charities. A good estate plan addresses this and provides for an orderly distribution of assets. A comprehensive estate plan includes health care decisions, guardian issues for minors and powers of attorney so your trusted power holder can carry out your wishes should you become incapacitated. Most importantly, estate planning is a dynamic process and should be reviewed and revised from time to time to ensure that it is still current and relevant. 2.) What is the most common mistake people make in estate planning? The biggest mistake made by people is not having their advisory team communicate

and collaborate regularly. Best results occur when the trust attorney, CPA, investment advisor and insurance professional all are in communication and understand the goals and objectives of the client. 3.) When should people create a properly executed will and why? Wills are necessary to ensure that assets are distributed based on the terms and conditions that the client sets forth. Anyone over the age of 18 should have a will and powers of attorney for health care and asset decisions. Anyone with a home and/or children should also consider a revocable trust to avoid the time, cost and publicity of probate proceedings. 4.) What are the biggest mistakes people make when it comes to life insurance? Every life insurance policy should be reviewed from time to time to ensure that it is still appropriate and meeting the objectives for which it was purchased. A lot of folks purchase a policy and then forget about it. Another common mistake is having the pol-

icy incorrectly owned. For example, one might forget to change beneficiaries after a divorce or break up of a business. Also, we see lots of families use life insurance to provide liquidity to pay estate taxes. In those situations it is critical that the policy be owned by an entity outside of the estate of the senior generation to avoid extra taxes. Improper ownership may lead to unintended consequences. 5.) Why would you recommend that people attend this seminar series? The Del Mar Foundation is offering this four-part series as a community service so that local residents will have the opportunity to listen to the information in an impartial setting, ask questions of a group of professionals, and bring materials home to study and discuss with family. While all of the speakers in the series have successful businesses, there are strict prohibitions against soliciting, so the environment will be an open arena to ask questions and have them answered.

Calendar of events: Taste and Art Stroll, Arts Alive... •The annual Del Mar Taste and Art Stroll will be held Sunday, Oct. 7, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., with tastes from 1-4 p.m. The event features local artists and restaurants along with live music, kid-friendly activities and a dog stroll. The location of the event starts at 15th St. and Camino Del Mar in Del Mar Village and runs south down Camino Del Mar. For more information, visit www.delmarmainstreet.com • Urban Gardens will decorate the Coastal Rail Trail for viewers to admire during the award-winning Arts Alive on the Coastal Rail Trail event in Solana Beach, scheduled for Saturday, Oct. 6, from noon-4 p.m.; http://www.ci.solana-beach.ca.us/csite/cms/artsalive. htm •As a way of saying “thank you!” to their loyal customers, the merchants of Cedros Avenue South Crossing in Solana Beach are throwing their first Block Party on Saturday Oct. 6, from 5-8 p.m. With the theme “Shop! Sip! Dine! Dance!”, the event will feature wine tastings, outdoor dancing with music by acclaimed Cuban “Combo Libertad!,” opportunity drawings, special discounts and exclusive shopping bonuses.

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Local resident’s new novel combines high seas adventure with legal drama BY JOE TASH V. Frank Asaro brings together many of his areas of expertise — philosopher, lawyer, inventor and composer — in his new novel, “The Tortoise Shell Code.” Asaro, a Carmel Valley resident, wanted to tell the dramatic story of the sinking of V. Frank Asaro a commercial fishing boat off the coast of Central America, while putting forward his theory of “co-opetition,” in which both cooperation and competition are essential elements of every type of human endeavor. “I wanted to promote the theory and I thought the novel was a good way to do it,” said Asaro, who practiced law for nearly 50 years in the areas of real estate, business and admiralty — or maritime — law. He is now “90 percent retired,” taking on a small amount of legal work but focusing on writing and other business ventures. Last year, he published his first book, a non-fiction work that lays out his theory, called, “Universal Co-Opetition: Nature’s Fusion of Cooperation and Competition.” Both the non-fiction book and the nov-

SCHEME Continued from page 4 were underfunded, that investors’ money was being used on other projects, and the returns they promised were unsupportable and could not be achieved. Catledge and Elliott collected approximately $91.3 million from investors. Of that amount, they allegedly spent approximately $13.4 million on renovations of

el were published by Del Mar-based Bettie Youngs Books, and can be ordered through Amazon.com or BarnesandNoble.com. The novel is part high seas adventure and part legal drama, as the main character, an attorney, seeks to disentangle himself from the case, which hinges on the cause of the tuna boat’s sinking, and the determination of who was responsible. Asaro has also woven in threads of revolution and international diplomacy, as rebel fighters use the tuna boat to smuggle weapons, and later as parties to the conflict meet in secret in an effort to settle their dispute. “The book is truly exciting,” said Youngs, noting that a big market exists for sea-related stories. Currently, she said, her team is getting the word out about the novel, and also seeking to interest foreign markets. Asaro’s first book has already been translated into two languages and more translations are expected. Even during his legal career, Asaro said, he enjoyed writing scraps of stories and novels. “I’d do it to get my mind off the pressures of litigation,” he said. If he woke up in the middle of the night thinking of the legal case he was working on, he would pick up a pen and pad to relax his mind. In fact, pieces of “The Tortoise Shell Code” were written over

the Juan Dolio resort and diverted approximately $68.6 million to commissions and other payments. The renovations were never completed. Catledge is scheduled to be arraigned on Oct. 5, 2012, before Magistrate Judge Joseph C. Spero in San Francisco. A court date has not yet been set for Elliott. The maximum statutory penalty for each count of conspiracy to commit mail

the past 25 years, he said. His theory of co-opetition also developed over many years, beginning several decades ago. While the two ideas might seem to be diametrically opposed, he said, they actually work together in many areas, from music to economics to politics to chemistry. Rather than a Darwinian competition for survival, he said, capitalism itself is a merger of both competition and cooperation. The key is to strike a balance between the two that results in a balance that works for all parties. As an example, he cited an outrigger canoe, which uses a small float attached to the canoe by a cross-bar. If the outrigger is too small, the canoe is unstable and could tip over. If it’s too large, he said, it will drag down the canoe and impede its progress through the water. “The system I want to see in the economy and politics is an ordered liberty, a moral liberty,” he said. “This concept is an antidote for polarization that allows reason to

get into the argument so it’s not just based on emotion.” He equates cooperation with order — too much cooperation, he said, results in a dictatorship or police state. Competition is akin to chaos, and too much of that results in anarchy, or no government at all, he said. “You’ve got to find the synthesis that works really well,” said Asaro, who put himself just to the right of center on the political spectrum. Asaro has a couple of other novels and screenplays in mind, some of which reside in file drawers, waiting to be dusted off. He’s also a jazz drummer and composer, and has put out a CD of his compositions with noted San Diego jazz guitarist Peter Sprague. In addition, he holds several patents for his inventions, which include a device that allows eye-drops to be administered with one hand. “He’s just a very talented person,” said publisher Bettie Youngs.

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Also voice your opinion at Letters to the Editor/Opinion carmelvalleyvoices.com; delmarvoices.com; solanabeachvoices.com Del Mar Times Solana Beach Sun If you are ‘for kids’ vote ‘Yes’ on Prop CC Don’t make traffic problems In the article “Who Is for Kids? Who Is pened…yet. At the planned December meetCarmel Valley News Just Kidding?” by Rich Bagin, APR, Executive ing of the board of trustees, the district is set

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Director of the National School Public Relations Association (NSPRA), the author proposes the following: “Communities are known by the schools they keep” and goes on to ask if “local governing boards, your local, state and federal elected officials, your real estate officials, your local business leaders, and your local faith community are paying attention to the impact of funding on their schools and their communities.” I wonder if our community members and parents are aware of the changes underfoot in the Del Mar Union School District. Mr. Bagin goes on to surmise that even if people know the fiscal situation of their school district and how it will affect them and their families they may not have an idea of the impact to the well-being of their community. In the Del Mar Union School District, our schools have been financially responsible enough to avoid deficit spending until last year, when the cumulative effects of “fair share” payments finally caught up with us. Now, the district is facing further deficit spending and its reserves are dwindling. There will be changes to DMUSD that have long plagued the other school districts around us. Mr Bagin goes on to suggest that lasting damage may be felt by our communities if we dismantle early educational programs that have made our schools leaders in the County: “As our schools begin to decline because of inadequate state and local funding, we may be on the cusp of seeing that negative phrase come to life: There goes the neighborhood.” The decline in DMUSD hasn’t hap-

to determine how, where and how fast we make cuts to our schools. Proposition CC can help remediate the budget losses of our district and provide some relief from many of the cuts to the classroom. “If schools begin to slip in achievement, facility upkeep, and overall characteristics that make schools effective, enrollment will decline, parents will seek alternatives, real estate values will sink, businesses will not move into or will even move out of your community,” says Bagin. “You will be left with a community that it is just a shadow of itself. “ That sounds a bit much for renowned Del Mar. It will always have beaches and horseracing to attract vacationers. But people move here because of the schools. Del Mar and Carmel Valley are known for their schools. “Who Is for Kids? Who Is Just Kidding?” Mr. Bagin uses an old campaign slogan, but it is poignant even today. If you want to know who is for kids, look to the DMUSD Board of Trustees, superintendent, principals and staff. These professionals put together a proposed solution to what ails us. Its Proposition CC. Our school district is for kids! Our local educators chose this profession because they wanted to make a difference in educating children, and Prop CC is part of the package of making that a reality in California’s troubling economic climate. If you, too, are for kids, then please support them by voting “Yes” on CC. Janet Handzel Parent, community member Quality Schools for Del Mar, Yes on CC

The French Connection EMERSON’S CORNER Tr a v eling in France always gives me perspective on what we are doing on this side of the BUD EMERSON p o n d . Del Mar America looks like a very appealing teenager full of promise, energy, creativity, yet still unpredictable in making smart decisions. Driving through numerous small villages, some smaller and some larger than Del Mar, I was struck by France’s very clear understanding of the relationship between cars and pedestrians. So many village centers are planned to give priority to walkers over cars. Cars are the way one gets to the town, but once there they give way to bicyclers, pedestrians, and outdoor cafes. Drivers know where they rank and rarely show frustration with their secondclass status. This stands in stark contrast to so many California towns, including Del Mar, where the car is king.

Getting through French towns smoothly by car is facilitated by numerous roundabouts which keep you moving at a steady rate, but at a speed that is safe. Rarely does one see a stop light and only occasionally a stop sign. In two weeks of driving I must have navigated literally hundreds of roundabouts, mostly small in circumference and most attractively landscaped. Driver behavior is very conditioned to observing the incredible efficiency of the right-of-way protocols. Pedestrian-activated crosswalks on both sides assure walkers convenient and safe ways to pass over the street. I did not experience any back-up at these intersections, even at busy commuting hours. Of course, their excellent freeway system is available for those who want to travel faster and farther. Town centers in small French villages are usually a mix of one- and two-story buildings, narrow streets, with a variety of residentserving businesses and small offices. Lots of craftsmen are nestled in small spaces. Small residential units pepper the center, some on top, some in the rear. Always there are small cafes with outdoor movable chairs and

tables that come in late at night. Lush landscaping frames town centers with benches for weary walkers. I see evidence of a strong preservation ethic, especially for centuries-old buildings. Quite a few villages have installed bollards, short electronic posts that can be activated to control when cars can have access to streets at certain times of the day. Parking is usually a challenge, sometimes with nearby lots or structures, sometimes with flexible parking hours at busy times or on market days. Bus routes enable some shoppers to get in and out of town with their purchases. There is much to be learned from these villages of our European cousins for shaping our town’s future. However, when I review the vision statements in our 1976 Community Plan I wonder if someone else wrote a column like this in 1975. (By the way, on Oct. 7 Camino Del Mar will be reduced to two lanes for an Art and Taste of Del Mar celebration, one of my favorite days because we can experience how Del Mar could be if we were truly a walkable town.)

worse; Vote ‘No’ on Prop J

Are you kidding me? I cannot believe that reducing Camino Del Mar to one lane in each direction is going to reduce traffic. It is implausible that the expert traffic engineers are correct in their report. Maybe the traffic count studies are at inappropriate times and the data is flawed. Maybe their assumptions about the volume of eastbound and westbound traffic and pedestrian crossings (or something else) are erroneous and lead to flawed conclusions. I have sat in traffic on northbound 101 where two lanes of traffic are reduced to one and trying to get through the signal at Carmel Valley Road — the wait can be as long as 45 minutes. I saw what happened when the City Council experimented with reducing southbound Camino Del Mar to one lane a few years ago. We all know we already have a problem with spillover traffic onto residential streets. It is inexcusable to make it worse. Vote “No” on Proposition J. Or at least, act grown up enough to stop stealing the yard signs urging a “No” vote. Don Ellis Del Mar

Prop J: Who will pay? The exact amount may be in doubt but everyone agrees Proposition J will cost Del Mar millions of dollars. Who will pay? Proponents list vague and unspecified federal and state grants and increased sales and property taxes from revitalization. That pie-in-the-sky doublespeak sounds just like the way San Diego tried to finance its recent improvements. Or not. How about a specific finance plan from the pro-J forces? Peter Kaye, Del Mar

Bully’s Roundabouts and Bird Rock For years Del Mar was known as “Gasoline Alley” with nine service stations. Camino Del Mar (101) was termed “Bloody Alley” due to the frequent accidents. Then in 1967 when I-5 highway bypassed Del Mar, most businesses failed and Del Mar’s economic base virtually evaporated. What was needed to attract new shops and businesses to Del Mar was a vision of what Del Mar could be without I-5 traffic. To do so, a local group of residents and business interest prepared a brochure titled “Why Del Mar”. The report stated “Why” indeed should a city whose business community had deteriorated after being bypassed by I-5, emerge as potentially one of the finest semi-rural, walkable communities on the California Coast? That vision of what Del Mar could be attracted more than a dozen new businesses. A couple of those businesses were Virginia Igonda’s Earthsong Bookstore and George Bullington’s “Bully’s” restaurant. At the time “Bully’s” was located in La Jolla on a fourlane artery in Bird Rock, often termed “Baja La Jolla” because of its unattractiveness. I had not been back to Bird Rock since convincing “Bully’s” to come to Del Mar. However, with all the concerns about roundabouts, I felt it important to do so. So I visited Bird Rock and was impressed. Instead of the four-lane raceway for traffic I found a quite beautifully landscaped area with flourishing unique neighborhood shops. I noted how the single lanes each way allowed more traffic to flow through town at a slower pace significantly enhancing the environment, the air quality and the overall pedestrian atmosphere. I talked to over a dozen businesses and residents in Bird Rock and asked a simple question. “What is your opinion of the roundabouts and reduction from four lanes to two lanes?” I was amazed by the absolute enthusiastic replies. All stated “I love it.” — “It’s the best thing that ever happened.” — “It’s great and so much safer for pedestrians.” — “The traffic used to fly by and never know my business was here, now we have a beautiful walkable community and my business is flourishing.” — “It moves traffic far more efficiently and reduces car emissions without all the stops and idling cars.” The positive comments were virtually endless. There is so much false and misleading information about roundabouts. If you have any doubts about how positive the roundabouts can be in helping Del Mar finally achieve the 1975 plan goal, I would urge you to go visit Bird Rock to see the positive impact and vote “Yes” on Prop J. Jim Watkins Del Mar


NORTH COAST

October 4, 2012

Letters to the Editor/Opinion

Paralysis is not a good legacy — 10 reasons to vote for the Village Specific Plan Here are 10 reasons why I am voting for the Village Specific Plan. 1. Good Plan: The Village Specific Plan (VSP) is a well-constructed, thoughtful plan that addresses how the Del Mar Village will be developed over the next 30 years. It describes specific ways that buildings can be improved, parking spaces increased, pedestrian walkways enhanced, and traffic congestion reduced. 2. Real Change is Needed: Since the approval of Del Mar’s Community Plan in 1976, our City has been discussing and studying how to implement the goals of the Community Plan. But after 36 years of talking and over 10 major studies, the City has not implemented any zoning changes that would encourage a pedestrian friendly village environment. Our zoning and parking requirements are throw-backs to the 1960s. This is the first real effort to implement changes to zoning, parking, and traffic that will implement the goals of our Community Plan. 3. Competition: A great concern I have is that our small city must not only be a wonderful place to live for residents, but we must attract people to eat at our restaurants, stay in our hotels, and buy goods and services from our businesses. We cannot survive as a city unless our sales tax revenues and hotel tax revenues keep pace with the growth in San Diego’s economy. Encinitas, Solana Beach, Flower Hill, Del Mar Highlands, Del Mar Heights and One Paseo are all investing and improving their shopping areas to stay vibrant and financially sound. If we don’t encourage improvements in our Village, we will not only lose financially, but we will be unable to attract the type of businesses that residents want in the Village. 4. Community Input: The Plan incorporates the basic goals of the Community Plan of 1976, including Goal #2 “to minimize the impact of the automobile on the character of Del Mar”, and Goal #3 “to preserve the residential character and small town atmosphere.” It addresses our desire for pedestrian friendly sidewalks, better traffic flow, improved safety , and reduced pollution. In addition, the Plan has received a great deal of community input and modifications. Since April of 2011, 90 meetings and workshops have been held to gather public priorities and improvements for the Plan. Over 50 substantial changes were made to the Plan based on public review and comments. These changes included reducing the amount of square footage that can be developed, reducing the allowed height of buildings along Camino Del Mar, increasing credits for building residential units downtown, shortening the schedule for building a parking structure downtown, reducing the number of roundabout proposed for Camino Del Mar, and making sure that the Design Review Board, Planning Commission and City Council play an expanded role in reviewing development projects. 5. Clear Goals: The VSP has very specific measurements that are used to track how the implementation is proceeding. The Plan sets out measurable goals for Village improvement at 10, 20, and 30 year intervals. These measures include pedestrian and bicycle safety, vehicular circulation, improved parking, land usage, satisfaction of residents, economic vitality, and sustainable environments. These goals will keep city government focused on achieving the correct results and adjusting the Plan if any negative impacts occur.

6. Safeguards: One of the key changes made to the Plan, based on community input, was the addition of “thresholds” or “safety milestones” that would trigger a review of the Plan to make sure it is meeting the community’s goals and that there are not any unintended consequences of the VSP improvements. An example of a “threshold” is for heights of buildings along the west side of Camino Del Mar. Every 10 years, or whenever 50 percent of a block reaches 26 feet, whichever comes first, the VSP will be reviewed by City Council to make sure the community is still positive about the new development. If not, the height restrictions can be changed. 7. Residential Housing: The 1976 Community Plan calls for a mixed use of commercial building and housing in the downtown. We have never been able to provide mixed-use housing in our City. This is the one opportunity we have to encourage developers to include housing in their plans for the future and allow the City to meet its affordable housing goals. 8. Roundabouts: Since coming on the Council I have been studying roundabouts and whether they would be a good thing for our community. After traveling to other cities and observing roundabout installations, I am convinced that roundabouts would be far better than what we have today. They will allow traffic to flow smoothly through our downtown while reducing noise, and reducing car/pedestrian accidents. Also, a key point to consider is that traffic will be increasing as population increases. Camino Del Mar will be jammed and at a standstill with our current stop signs and stop lights. Other than roundabouts, the only other solution is traffic signals from one end of town to the other. That is not the “village atmosphere” called for in our Community Plan. 9. Future Generations: Del Mar has a median age of 48.6 years. We anticipate that the Village Specific Plan will take 20 to 30 years to be fully implemented. In that period, half of us will be gone. We owe it to the future generations to plan a better future for the Village of Del Mar; to take what we enjoy today, and make sure it is even better tomorrow. If we stop making Del Mar a better place, we will stagnate and decline as a community. 10. Paralysis: My overlying fear is the baby / bathwater scenario. The VSP is a complex plan balancing the goals of pedestrian access, business vitality, parking, traffic and the environment. At the core, it is a very good roadmap for the future. Will people recognize the basic value of the Plan, even though they might have a concern about one feature of the Plan? And after all this effort, all of this community involvement and outreach, if this Plan is rejected, it will be much harder for our City to move forward on improving any public areas in the future …. City Hall, the Shores Property, the south end of CDM. Property owners will not be motivated to invest in their properties. Our paralysis as a City will continue another 20 years, until our generation has passed on. Paralysis is not a good legacy. If you approve the Village Specific Plan, we can move forward, confident that the development that takes place in the next 20 years will truly reflect the community’s priorities identified first back in 1976 and reaffirmed again this past year. Terry Sinnott Deputy Mayor

PAGE 15

Vote ‘Yes’ on Prop J for the benefit of our children’s future Response to Lani Sipe Curtis’ letter to the editor dated Sept. 20, 2012 Lani speaks for young families raising kids in Del Mar when she states “as young moms, we are busy changing diapers, carpooling kids or organizing snack duty, so we are not always heard on political matters.” However, Lani goes on to say “we care deeply about the future because this is the town our kids are going to experience, interact with and grow from.” I too grew up in Del Mar. My son and I both work in Del Mar and agree, as most young families do, that Del Mar desperately needs revitalization. It is long overdue and Prop J is the best way to achieve what was envisioned in the 1975 Community Plan. A beautifully landscaped, walkable village with tree-lined streets, wider sidewalks, outdoor dining, improved traffic flow, added parking, new areas and places for families to gather as the social and cultural center of our community. Prop J will make this environment possible, which will enhance property values, and attract new businesses to better serve our families, plus revitalize the city’s economic base. Without the passing of Prop J, it’s simply further decay. I would encourage all you families to vote “Yes” on Prop J for the good of their children’s future. KC Vafiadis

Why I am voting ‘Yes’ on Prop J BY TENSIA MORIEL TREJO “THE TRUE DEL MARIAN” I address this to you, the elderly people in Del Mar Village, who have been told why you should vote “No” on Prop J with scare tactics. Read my story and decide for yourself, do you believe in “Imaginary-Gates” in Del Mar? I was born in Del Mar, 85 years ago, Sept. 9, 1927. My parents came to Del Mar for a visit in May of 1919 with my two older brothers. Mom fell in love with Del Mar and on Aug. 19, 1919 they moved to the village. They rented a house, Dad went to work in construction, Mom gave birth to four additional children, including me. My mother’s dream was to buy a lot and have her brother build their house. Even with six kids, my mother found time to earn extra money by catering Mexican food for the parties held by the very wealthy. She also gave sewing classes to young girls and did seamstress work. All of this work was so that my mother could have her dream lot in Del Mar. I was 3 years old when my mother had the money she needed to buy a lot in Del Mar. Dad went to buy a lot but came home with only a paper for a lot in rural Del Mar, Eden Gardens. This was not my mother’s dream. I remember Mom getting very angry at Dad and Dad trying to explain to her that Mexican and Jewish people could rent but not own property in Del Mar. This was the first “Imaginary-Gates” at either end of Del Mar. My mother called this racist. My parents were educated people, who had to flee their country because Dad was of French descent. My family, including seven children, never stopped coming to visit friends in Del Mar. We simply ignored the racial signs that were posted by the Del Mar pier, the plunge, and in some parts of the beach. The racist practice stopped in

1935. When, Jenary, my husband to be, asked me to marry him in 1947, I had one condition: “We must buy a lot in Del Mar.” Nobody keeps me out of the town where I was born. For some time now, we have had a group in Del Mar that feel that since they are now in Del Mar, it is time to Tensia Trejo re-install the “ImaginaryGates” at either end of town. This same group opposed the development of the Del Mar Plaza and the L’Auberge Hotel. They forced the gas station to leave town and they stopped the building of the “Garden Project” in its lot with their 60-plus meetings. I have yet to hear the young people oppose Proposition J. And after all, this will be their city long after we elders are gone. Sure, there will be bumps in the road, but it will be for the future residents, including my son Jeff, to see that our city stays on the right course. So seniors, don’t do it for yourself, do it for the next generations. Vote “Yes” on Prop J. Del Mar was founded to always be a special place without any gates, a place to thrive and serve all generations.

RELIGION & spirituality

Invite readers to join in worship and fellowship. Contact Michael to place your ad. 858.886.6903smichaelr@delmartimes.net


PAGE 16

NORTH COAST

October 4, 2012

Meet the Solana Beach City Council candidates Six candidates are vying for three open Solana Beach City Council seats in the Nov. 6 election. Candidates include Vickie Driver, Paul Frankel, Lesa Heebner (incumbent), Daniel Powell, Peter Zahn and Dave Zito. On this page are

brief biographies, contact information and the candidates’ answers to a question presented by this newspaper. For more answers to questions presented to the candidates, visit www. delmartimes.net (enter the candidate’s name in the search

feature, located in the upper right-hand corner of the web site’s front page.)

Name: Vickie Driver Years living in Solana Beach: 15 Profession/education: • Research Scientist, Associate Director of Biology, Trius Therapeutics • Colorado State University, bachelor’s degree in microbiology Community activities: • Solana Beach Public Safety Commissioner for four years, current chair Vickie Driver • CERT (Community Emergency Response Team) member for six years, Operations Leader • “Are You Ready Solana Beach?” disaster preparedness program co-developer and co-presenter for five years • Member of Solana Beach Civic and Historical Society and Solana Beach Garden Club, Sierra Club and Friends of the Library • 15-plus years as volunteer at Solana Vista, Skyline, Earl Warren, Canyon Crest Academy (PTA, room parent, carnival volunteer, Young Scientist Club) •Eight-plus years as Science Olympiad Coordinator (competitive science team) at local schools, EWMS and CCA (San Diego County Regional Competition Event coordinator, Southern California State Competition Event Coordinator) • Seven years as San Diego County Science Fair Judge • Foster family for Helen Woodward Animal Center Q: What do you think are the biggest issues facing Solana Beach? One big challenge for the city is traffic circulation. We need neighborhood traffic calming north and south of Lomas Santa Fe, not just on the 101. Better circulation near all our schools should be reflected in the General Plan. Currently, twice a day, hundreds of cars drive in and out of the neighborhoods adjacent to the multiple schools we have in town. This puts wear and tear on the roads (think pot holes) and adds pollution to our air quality. Another challenge is to increase our city revenues by building a vibrant business district on both the west and the east side of the highway, while still maintaining the charm of Solana Beach that drew us all to live here. For more information: http://www.driverforcouncil.com/ and Vickie@DriverForCouncil.com

Name: Paul Frankel Years living in Solana Beach: 10 Profession/education: • President, Wm. M. Perkins Company Inc in San Diego • North Carolina State University (1979), bachelor’s degree in industrial engineering • University of Virginia, Darden School of Business (1983), master’s in business administration with a concenPaul Frankel tration in accounting and finance Community activities: • Solana Beach Little League, long-time volunteer coach and director • Coordinator for the five Solana Beach Little League fields at Solana Vista, Skyline and CDC from 2008-2011 Q: What do you think are the biggest issues facing Solana Beach? • Fiscal Sustainability: Early Solana Beach City Councils understood that a strong tax base was required to support the many infrastructure projects that we need in Solana Beach. These councils brought train service to the city and associated infrastructure necessary for the Cedros District to grow. The resulting jump in tax revenues (the “Cedros Dividend”) made Solana Beach the fiscal envy of its neighbors. However, the current council majority has spent most of our Cedros Dividend without investing to help grow our tax base as previous councils did, straining our city finances. • Property Rights: Our “over the counter” planning approval process was a simple, efficient and resident-friendly way to get construction permits approved. That all changed in 2011 when the current council passed a revision to the permitting process by requiring a mandatory public design review for all new projects in excess of 500 square feet, thereby giving themselves the final say on what nearly every residential and commercial construction project should look like including color, theme, shape, size and design. • Ignored Constituencies: Our largest constituency – families with school-age children – is not a priority for this council. Each year, SB Soccer and Little League have been able to count on our fiscally-challenged school district to be the de-facto “parks and rec department,” providing staff support, playgrounds and fields, but they can’t count on our city. It’s a shame that every city in the county boasts a parks and recreational field program that is larger than ours here in Solana Beach! In addition, despite the fact that most of our city residents own a dog, there is not one place in Solana Beach where dog lovers can legally take their dogs “off leash” to run and play freely. For more information: visit www.electpaulfrankel.com

Name: Lesa Heebner Years living in Solana Beach: 35 Profession/education: • Kitchen designer • Bachelor’s degree in history from UCSD Community activities: • Councilmember, eight years • SANDAG Board of Directors, Executive Committee member, and Regional Planning Committee member • San Dieguito River Park JPA Board Lesa Heebner member • Solana Beach Civic & Historical Society • Sierra Club • San Elijo Lagoon Conservancy President’s Circle Q: What do you think are the biggest issues facing Solana Beach? Our challenge is to attract revenues to ensure our economic viability without sacrificing community character. For more information: www.lesaheebner.com; lesaheebner1@me.com

Name: Peter Zahn Years living in Solana Beach: 5 Profession/education: • Business attorney and owner of Counsel Direct Law Offices in Solana Beach • Catholic University School of Law, Juris Doctor • George Washington University, bachelor’s degree in political science Community activities: • Chairman of the U.S. Green Chamber of Commerce Peter Zahn • San Diego Regional Chamber of Commerce’s Energy and Water Committee member • Served four years on the Solana Beach Chamber of Commerce, as vice president, board member and executive committee member. • Former chair of the San Diego Council of TechAmerica (the former American Electronics Association) and member of TechAmerica’s national board of directors and Small Business Committee • Member of Bar of California, New York and New Jersey, as well as the American and San Diego Bar Associations • Moxie Foundation Board member • Board member of American Lung Association of California and the American Lung Association of San Diego and Imperial Counties • Chaired Solana Beach’s annual Fiesta del Sol • Received Solana Beach Sustainability Award in 2010 • Attended the Clinton Global Initiative in 2009 and 2011, serving on the Green Mobility Action Network. Q: What do you think are the biggest issues facing Solana Beach? Our biggest challenge is to protect our quality of life while our commercial sector grows. For example, we have a recently announced American Assets project on Highway 101 that is likely to trigger significant development along the 101 corridor. Other issues include the coming update to Solana Beach’s General Plan, structural issues on our oceanfront, affordable housing projects, road construction on Highway 101, freeway expansion, tightening government budgets, pressures on city services, public safety and the management of our local government. Contact: •peterzahnforcitycouncil.com•pzahn@peterzahnforcitycouncil.com

Name: Daniel Powell Years living in Solana Beach: 16 Profession/education: •Real estate asset manager and business owner •USC Marshall School of Business, bachelor’s degree in business administration with an emphasis in entrepreneurship (1991) Community activities: •Blind Stokers Club member and director of Cycling for Sight fundraiser Daniel Powell •Del-Sol Lions Club member •Chair of the President’s Council of the San Elijo Lagoon Conservancy •Member of BikeWalkSolana • Founder of BikeAssist.org Q: What do you think are the biggest issues facing Solana Beach? Our city is facing major financial challenges, and the only response by our City Council is to raise taxes and fees. It’s become a vicious cycle where hurting businesses are further burdened, and instead of building our economy and our tax base, we continue to have budget deficits and declining services to city residents. For more information: daniel@danielepowell.com; powellforcouncil2012.com

Name: David Zito Years living in Solana Beach: 21 Profession/education: •Software Architect for HewlettPackard Company •M.S. in Mechanical Engineering, University of California Berkeley •B.S. in Engineering, University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign Community activities: •Four-plus years on View Assessment Commission, Two years as David Zito chair •Eight years of volunteering for Solana Beach Parks and Recreation Committee events. •Volunteer at my children’s schools for many events and fundraisers •Lead trips for the YMCA as part of their father/daughter program •Appointed by the City Council to a task force in 2000 to update our housing ordinances •Appointed by the City Council to a task force in 2008 to update our view ordinance •Author and proponent of the “Solana Beach Community Protection Act” ballot initiative which passed in 2000 by a 25-point margin •Former foster parent and father of two adopted children from the county foster system. •Participant in the ongoing General Plan update process Q: What do you think are the biggest issues facing Solana Beach? Solana Beach is well run and fiscally sound, however, we continue to face pressures due to the poor economy and State money grabs which require tight fiscal control and efficient operation. This combined with the elimination of our Redevelopment Agency makes it more difficult to continue doing the regular maintenance and capital improvement projects that our residents have become used to seeing, such as the Fletcher Cove redesign, Linear Park improvements, and the recently started Highway 101 improvements. It’s also important that we complete our LUP (Land Use Plan) and have it approved by the Coastal Commission. Currently, any project in Solana Beach which requires permit approval has to go through a two-step process; approvals are required by the City of Solana Beach as well as the California Coastal Commission for every project. Failure in either forum starts the two-step process all over again which creates significant inefficiency and waste for both our residents and the City staff. Completion of the LUP will also allow us to free up the seawall mitigation funds to improve public beach access and get more sand on our beaches. Traffic and pedestrian safety is another growing concern in Solana Beach. Given the absence of school busing, adjacent fairgrounds use, and high speeds on our major roads we are faced with a troubling mix of frequent poor traffic conditions. This is sometimes further complicated by the lack of pedestrian- or bicycle-friendly situations on our roads which encourages even more people to remain in their cars. For more information: •email: dave.zito@gmail.com •web: zitoforsolanabeach2012.com


NORTH COAST

October 4, 2012

Week in Sports BY GIDEON RUBIN Football: A week after the Torrey Pines’ offense couldn’t get much going, the Falcons couldn’t be stopped. The Falcons rolled up 425 yards of total offense on their way to a 44-0 shellacking of Mt. Carmel in a nonleague game on Sept. 28. The victory followed a 2-0 loss to Vista on Sept. 21. The Falcons extended their streak of consecutive quarters in which they haven’t allowed a touchdown or a field goal to 13. Torrey Pines hasn’t been scored on since the fourth quarter of a 24-17 comeback win against Cathedral Catholic on Sept. 7. Chase Pickwell rushed for 96 yards and three touchdowns on nine carries to lead the Falcons in the Mt. Carmel game. Falcons quarterback Mike Ward completed seven of 10 pass attempts for 101 yards and two touchdowns with one interception. The Falcons won for the third time in four games as they improved their overall record for the season to 3-2. ***** Cathedral Catholic took an early lead and never looked back on its way to a 38-6 trouncing of Morse in a nonleague game on Sept. 28. Dons quarterback Clayton Dale completed four of seven pass attempts for 97 yards with three touchdowns and no interceptions. Tony Johnson rushed for 69 yards and two touchdowns on 12 carries. Theo Hardson gained 61 yards on 14 carries, and Chris Moliga rushed for 58 yards on six carries. Xavier Ulutu and Toshaun Poumele each had seven tackles to lead the Dons defensively. Ulutu also had a fumble recovery. The Dons improved their overall record for the season to 3-2. ***** Santa Fe Christian lost to Bishop Diego

13-8 in a nonleague game on Sept. 28. Tony Miro rushed for 78 yards on 17 carries to lead the Eagles and quarterback Hunter Vaccaro was five for 13 passing for 100 yards with one touchdown and no interceptions. Cole Needham and Nathan Ross each had eight tackles to lead the Eagles defensively. The Eagles fell to 2-3 overall for the season. Volleyball: Canyon Crest Academy defeated Escondido 3-0 (25-12, 25-16, 25-14) in a nonleague game on Sept. 28. Micaela Miner had 14 kills to lead the Ravens and Caterina Rosander added 12 kills. Ravens setter Miranda Beach had 37 assists. The win followed a 3-0 (25-18, 25-19, 25-20) victory over Fallbrook on Sept. 28 in which Jolie Rasmussen led the Ravens with 10 kills. Beach had 18 assists and Carly Rasmussen added 13 assists. The Ravens improved their overall record for the season to 12-6. ***** Santa Fe Christian defeated Tri-City Christian 3-0 (25-14, 25-16, 25-22) in a Coastal League opener for both teams on Sept. 28. Alexandra Johnson had 13 kills to lead the Eagles and Hannah Mathiesen added 11 kills. Eagles setter Christie Duoos had 40 assists. ***** Cathedral Catholic defeated Scripps Ranch 3-1 (22-25, 25-17, 25-18, 25-20) in a Western League game on Sept. 28. Sarah Seiber had 20 kills to lead the Dons and Ivey Schmitt added 13 kills. The Dons improved to 2-0 in league and 12-1 overall for the season. Water polo: Cathedral Catholic defeated La Jolla 17-6 in a Western League opener for both

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teams on Sept. 28. Cody Smith, Jordan Colina and Bryce Hoerman each scored three goals to lead the Dons. Dons goalie Joe Cleary had 10 saves. The Dons improved their overall record for the season to 11-1. ***** Santa Fe Christian lost to Del Norte 9-7 in a nonleague match on Sept. 28. Bennett Royce, Kade Shoemaker and Brennan Epps each scored two goals for the Eagles and goalie Spencer Wong had eight saves. The loss followed a 13-7 loss to La Costa Canyon the previous day in which Royce led the Eagles with three goals. Tennis: Torrey Pines extended its winning streak to start the season to 12 games with a 10-8 victory over Westview in a Palomar League match on Sept. 25. The Falcons were led by No. 3 singles player Marion Bouillin, who outscored her opponents 18-5 to go 3-0. The Falcons racked up most of their points on the doubles circuit, with No. 3 partners Nicole Beachboard and Sheyda Kjonji going 3-0. The Falcons improved to 3-0 in league

PAGE 17

and pushed their overall record for the season to 12-0. Golf: Torrey Pines defeated Canyon Crest Academy 196-240 in a nonleague match on Sept. 27. Georgia Latey shot a one-under-par 36 to lead the Falcons on a nine-hole course at Carmel Mountain Ranch Golf Course. Annie McCutcheon added a 38 score. CCA was led by medalist, who shot a 34. The Falcons win followed a 189-305 victory over Mt. Carmel in a Palomar League match on Sept. 25. Sandy Choi shot an even par 36 to lead the Falcons on a nine-hole course at Lomas Santa Fe Country Club. Shiyang Fan shot a 37 and Georgia Lacey contributed added a 38 score. The Falcons improved to 4-0 in league and 11-0 overall for the season. Field hockey: Canyon Crest Academy extended its unbeaten streak to start the season to 14 games as the Ravens defeated University City 6-0 in a nonleague game on Sept. 28. Katie Carlson scored three goals to lead the Ravens and Kate Chamberlain added two goals and one assists.


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NORTH COAST

October 4, 2012

Mavericks beat Torrey Pines Jr. Midgets in close game BY BILL BUTLER Torrey Pines lost a close, competitive game recently to the La Costa Canyon Mavericks. LCC started the game by moving the ball downfield slowly picking up tough 1st downs primarily with the running game. TP stopped them short of a touchdown on one drove, but LCC finally pushed the ball into the end zone and took an early 8-0 lead. LCC picked off the TP Zac Friedland intercepts an LCC pass quarterback at their own 12yard line in the 3rd quarter. They scored on the next play on a long run to make the score 16-0 after the two-point kick. TP came roaring back in the 4th quarter. Two complete passes, one from Conner Whitton to Scotty Gange at the 19 and another to Kevin Misak at the 5, put the Falcons in scoring position. However, a QB sack moved the ball back to the 10. TP was unable to run the ball in, and on 4th down, Whitton hit Gange in the left end of the end zone for the TD. The LCC defender got a hand on the ball but Gange was able to make the grab for the touchdown. Pike’s kick was good, and the score was 16-8. The Falcons would have a chance to tie the score late. The Falcon defense forced a 4th and long, and LCC chose to punt. TP put on a good rush, and a blocker moved into the path of the punt, resulting in a blocked punt recovered by TP at the 26. On 4th down, Whitton rolled right to get away from the pass rush and threw to Misak near the goal line. Misak made a leaping attempt for the ball and got his hands on it momentarily but was unable to haul it in. An LCC defender caught the deflected pass, and LCC ran out the clock. These two teams will likely meet again in post-season play, which starts Oct. 13. The Falcons will have a chance in the tournament to prove they are the best team in the Palomar Conference and worthy of representing the league in regional and WESCON competition.

Register now for Carmel Valley 5K to benefit schools The Carmel Valley 5K and Kid’s Fun Run benefiting the Del Mar Schools Education Foundation has kicked off registration for its Dec. 8 race. Register for the race at carmelvalley5K.com. Registration fees go up after Nov. 1.

Coach Denis Sweeney with Manchester U7 boys (back row left to right): Carter Feinman, Eddie Douek, Nicholas Becerra, Spencer Reckles, Hans Zwerenz and Andrew Abeles. Front Row from left to right: Brayden Aires, Noah Benhaim, Diego Orosco, Tyler Kersey and Britain Kowalchek.

CV Manchester U7 Boys team undefeated so far The Carmel Valley Manchester U7 Boys team is on a roll, going undefeated so far this season. In their undefeated run, they have scored 19 goals and only had one goal scored against them. At one of their latest games on Saturday, Sept. 22, Manchester scored eight goals to best the Del Mar Sharks, including four by Carter Feinman, three from Diego Orosco and one by Andrew Abeles. The Manchester U7 team, coached by Denis Sweeney, is part of the well-established developmental program and has provided a basis for establishing a core of players who were able to progress to play on the Manchester BU8 Academy team in the following season. Sweeney is always looking for new players who show early promise and want some competitive experience at a younger age. If interested, contact dsweeney4@san.rr.com.

North Coast Health, Beauty & Fitness GILA RUT AVEDA SALON AT TORREY HILLS MIRRORS WORK AT NY FASHION WEEK. When the Gila Rut Aveda Salons aren’t in New York setting hair trends during Fashion Week, they’re here in San Diego mixing up hair fashion magic for clients and the community. Be it their Hillcrest, Otay Ranch or Torrey Hills Center locations, Gila Rut knows that their guests are never content with the ‘style status quo’. When it comes to cut, color and cosmetics,the Gila Rut guest shines brightly in the crowd with her own sense of beauty, contentment and confidence. Gila Rut’s parallel universe on both coasts brings their Fall focus on braids… from simple and loose to intricate and

multi-textured. Although Braid Chic was throughout the designer collections, the Gila Rut stylists give braids their own brand of beauty for day, evening or a day at the local beach.

own Ombre and Giclee techniques for a flawless fine art finish). Lip color took its cue from the deeper, vibrant berry-chocolates for hair, while eyes ‘smouldered’ in smoky shadows.

Braid Chic dominated the Gila Runway last month at the ‘Taste of Torrey’ community event at Torrey Hills Center. Up-styles never looked so versatile, as one model after the next showed something ‘up for everyone. From the audience’s reaction, there is definitely an inner braid in all of us!

For ongoing updates, follow us on Facebook-Gila Rut Salon. October promotion: ‘Buy One-Get One’: Buy one full-sized Aveda Product and receive one product at half off (of equal or lesser value); See coupon for details.

Haircolor took on the soft golden tones of Autumn wheat, while darker hair was burnished with chocolate berry and raisin hues (done in Gila Rut’s

To book a consultation or an appointment at Gila Rut Aveda SalonTorrey Hills Center, call: 858-4818444. The salon is located at 4645 Carmel Mountain Rd., Suite 204, San Diego, CA 92130. www.gilarut.com.

one full sized Aveda Product and receive Buy One Buy one product at half off Get One (of equal or lesser value) Must bring offer in at time of redemption. Limit one per guest. Not valid with any other offer. No cash value. Expires 11/15/2012

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The Gila Rut runway featured the beauty of braids at recent ‘Taste of Torrey’ event at Torrey Hills Center. Hair and Make-up by Gila Rut Aveda Salon. Clothes from W by Worth. Jewelry from Stella and Dot. Photo: David Nguyen

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NORTH COAST

Crazy 8’s in Carmel Valley Carmel Valley – Ed Burke Stadium. The Temecula Bear’s Quarterback will be forgiven if he wakes up in a cold sweat tonight, muttering about “the number 8.” 8 was not his lucky number. 8 is the jersey number of Defensive End Jacob Schneider. 88 is the number on Defensive End Brian Minarik’s uniform. The Torrey Pines Pop Warner Falcon Defenders with 8’s on their backs harassed the Bear QB from the first series to the last. They combined to sack him twice on (L-R) QB Tyler Lytle #5, LB and Safety Caden Wolfson #21, LB consecutive series in and RB Adam Eastwood 33 and OT and DT Graham the first quarter, forc- Valentine 56. ing Temecula punts. In the second quarter, Minarik sacked the quarterback, causing a fumble. Number 8 Schneider recovered. And so it went Saturday evening, Sept. 29, as Head Coach Mike Lytle’s Falcons shut out a Temecula squad that had scored over 40 points in its last game. The Torrey Pines Midget Falcons went to 6-0, as they overwhelmed Temecula, 27-0. The Falcons have outscored opponents, 190-44. They have three consecutive shut-outs. And, no wonder. With the second half winding down, #88 Minarik sacked the Temecula QB on first down, and then tackled the ball carrier for a loss on second. Third down was an interception. As the third quarter started, some guys without 8’s on their jerseys (Noah Rubin and Yu Jay Kurosu) helped crush the Bears’ first possession. But, Minarik had another sack in the series. Meanwhile, the hard-running, up-the-gut Falcon offense went all aerial in the game. TP QB Tyler Lytle passed to Ben McCaskill in the flat on the Falcons’ first possession, and McCaskill scooted for 25 yards. After an Adam Eastbrook 5 yard rushing gain, Lytle hit Michael Gadinis on a beautiful 14 yard fade route in the end zone. Ronan Gilliland (long snapper) to Jacob Montes (holder) to Gadinis (kick) and the PAT was good. 8-0 Falcons. In the second quarter, the Birds tried Mo Mirer right, and Mo Mirer left, with Eastbrook leading the sweeps. Mirer gained 16 and 6 yards on the runs. The “Gold O” line of Kyle Hurt (LT), Yu Jay Kurosu (LG), Ronan Gilliland (C), Minarik (RG) and Graham Valentine (RT) was clicking. The next play was McCaskill right for 9 yards, and then Lytle back up-top to Gadinis who caught up to a beautifully thrown 24-yard bomb. Touchdown Falcons! (PAT a tad wide). 14-0. After Tyler Alexander’s downfield coverage on 4th and 11 caused the Bears to turn the ball over on downs, “Red O” took the field. Antoine Lee and Jack Lewis took turns running behind Will Nute (LT), Ryan Dill (LG), Langston Glover-Castro (C), Ryan Robbins (RG) and Andrew Casias (RT). Mo Mirer was taking the snaps, and it was his turn to air-it-out: another deep strike! This one to Tyler Alexander. Mirer ran in the PAT. 21-0, Falcons. After the Crazy 8’s caused and recovered the Bears fumble, Red O went back to ploughing upfield with Lewis and Lee. But, facing a 4th & 5, Lytle, Eastwood and Gold O came back out and connected for the final Falcon TD, 27-0. The second half featured a running clock and a swarming Falcon Defense. Safety Caden Wolfson broke up at least two Temecula deep threats. Red O got plenty of reps, but no more points. With 2:33 remaining in the 4th quarter, and the Bears trying to score on their last possession, the nightmare ocho ocho’s fittingly broke through for a final sack of the Temecula QB. Ocho. Ouch.

Jake’s Del Mar 30th Annual Fun Run is Oct. 13 Jake’s Del Mar will be hosting its 30th Annual Jake’s Del Mar Beach Fun Run, on Saturday, Oct. 13, beginning at noon. The 5K (3.2 miles) fun run, takes place on the beach, starting and finishing at Jake’s Del Mar. Race awards will be given to first place for men and women, along with oldest and youngest persons to finish and the baby stroller division. Entry fees for the run are $25 for adults and children under 12 are $15. The entry fee includes a Fun Run T-shirt, healthy barbecue, drinks on the beach, live music from The Product Band, awards and raffle prize opportunities. Mail in deadline is October 9. Entrants can sign up the day of the race from 10:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. at the three palms by The Powerhouse. Late registration fees are $30 for adults and $15 for children under 12. Participation is limited to 300. Proceeds from the race will be donated by the Jake’s Del Mar Legacy of Aloha Program to the Del Mar Lifeguard Association for their various programs. To receive a race entry form or donate to this fundraiser please visit Jake’s Del Mar located at 1660 Coast Blvd or call (858) 755-2002 or go online to jakesdelmar.com.

October 4, 2012

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October 4, 2012

WALL continued from page 1 happen and paid for the highest quality procedure to have it happen,” said Vehar. “I hope the community recognizes this didn’t just happen under general maintenance…We all appreciate it.” The Elf privately hired a team of four from the city’s landscaping company to come and work on their off-hours. He paid for their services and purchased the paint from the local Frazee Paint store in Carmel Country Plaza, spending an estimated $20,000 of his own money. He even chipped in for Starbucks coffee and muffins for the crew. The Elf is a local resident who has lived in this area his entire life — first attending R. Roger Rowe School in Rancho Santa Fe, then graduating from Torrey Pines High and Mira Costa College in Encinitas. He started his career on High Bluff Drive and later built a business in Sorrento Valley that he

sold in 2007. “I am a local guy who is now aging a bit and I feel a sense of responsibility to better the community we live in,” said the Elf in an e-mail to Vehar. The Elf said he knows he might not be able to stay anonymous for long but stated he does not need the recognition for the project. “This is simply a gift for the people that make up our community, a sort of silent ‘thank you,’ a way to show that even though we all don’t know each other I respect and am grateful to be part of this group.” At the Sept. 27 Carmel Valley planning board meeting, board member Christian Clews said he hoped the board could recognize the Elf in some way, perhaps with a plaque on the wall. “This is just a heartwarming thing, this was just amazing,” Clews said. “This is just stuff they make movies about and it makes me feel that there’s hope for the human race.”

Before (above) and after (below) views at the wall. Photos/Jon Clark

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LifeStyles

Patriot Profiles: Meet Sergeant Travis D. Nessel See page B8

Jane Goodall reaches out to next generation. Page B3

Thursday, Oct. 4, 2012

SECTION B

New medical director of Scripps Radiation Therapy Center focuses on mind, body, spirit BY KATHY DAY As an undergraduate at UCLA, Ray Lin studied psychobiology because it was a little bit neurology, a little bit biology and a little bit psychology. “It combined the mind, body and spirit,” said the radiation oncologist who is the medical director of the new Scripps Radiation Therapy Center and is still focusing on those three elements of life. He specialized in radiation oncology for three main reasons, he said in a recent interview: • “You really get to know your patients. They come in every day for six to seven weeks and you see them every single day,” he said, adding that in other specialties you may see an individual once every six months or even less frequently. • “It’s so high tech … radiation oncologists love their toys.” • And, “I love oncology.” With cancer set to overtake heart disease as the most common cause of death, he said, he wants to be able to help fight “this devastating disease that affects every family in some way.” After graduating from UCLA, he attended Loyola University of Chicago’s Stritch School of Medicine before returning to Southern California where he interned at UCLA and did his residency at Loma Linda University Medical Center. That’s where he stayed until 2001 when he moved to Scripps Clinic/Green Hospital. When he followed his boss at Loma Linda, Huan Jiap, M.D., to Scripps, he began work in brachytherapy – placing radiation inside the body — in cardiovascular disease. His specialties include breast, lung and gas-

Open House • 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. • Saturday, Oct. 6 • Guided tours, health screenings, presentations by physicians, health cooking demonstrations • For the kids: Face painting and balloon art • More information can be found at www. scripps.org trointestinal cancers. “I’ve always liked things that were a little different,” the cheerful 44-yearold said. And being responsible for the new Radiation Therapy Center, which unites the radiation oncology services for Scripps Green Hospital and Scripps Memorial La Jolla, is another one of those different things he’s tackled. Now that it’s open – the first patients were treated in mid-September, with Memorial’s program set to be fully relocated by this week and Scripps Green’s by late November — he’s responsible for its day-to-day operation. In addition, he oversees administration and is a liaison for the staff, physician and administrators. During the planning stages, he had input on design and functionality and with selecting equipment and quality assurance. “I never knew how to read a blueprint,” Lin said. But since “radiation oncologists think in 3-D terms” and he had a lot of help he made it through, helping out by talking about how patients flowed through the office from check-in to the sizes of the dressing rooms. The process included weekly meetings over the past two years with representatives from the two

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programs, including nurses, physicians and the physicists. Through that process, he noted, they selected the best practices and protocols so they could standardize treatments. Patients also had a say in the design through a series of focus groups that helped the team understand what worked for them and what didn’t. “We had to get everybody to work together,” he said, noting Scripps Health’s evolution to “one Scripps with specialty centers” throughout the county. “It’s not cost effective to have radiation oncology at every site; it’s more cost effective to have one great [center] than to have three mediocre [centers].” Located just east of Scripps Clinic/Green Hospital on Torrey Pines Mesa, the $44 million center was set to mark the opening on Oct. 3 with a ribbon-cutting ceremony for community leaders, and a community open house will be held from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Oct. 6. The center includes the latest technology, from three new linear accelerators, which will improve precision and shorten treatment times, to a CT simulator with 4-D capability. Lin said the new equipment is not just more precise and faster – a treatment session for pancreatic cancer has been reduced from 30 minutes to just 3 minutes – but also more comfortable for the patient. In addition, the simulator can adjust for a patient’s breathing and can “choreograph” motion, decreasing the impacts on surrounding organs and potential side effects. The measures of success, he said, are that they have “capacity and compassion” as healthcare provid-

Scripps cancer survivor Luz Villafana (who has been cancer-free since summer 2011) Scripps Radiation Therapy Center Medical Director Dr. Ray Lin and Scripps nurse Susan Dastrup.

Quick Facts

Scripps Radiation Therapy Center • 10670 John Jay Hopkins Drive, San Diego, 92121 • Will treat about 1,200 patients a year • Will serve patients from 23 outpatient centers, five Scripps hospitals • Three state-of-the-art linear accelerators • A 16-slice CT simulator with 4-D imaging capability • More information can be found at www.scripps.org

See SCRIPPS, Page B17

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Name: Ray Lin, M.D., Medical Director, Radiation Oncology, Scripps Health (systemwide) Distinction: Dr. Ray Lin is the medical director of the new $44 million Scripps Radiation Therapy Center, which consolidates Scripps two existing radiation centers. Family: Wife Daphne; son Noah, 10, daughter Abby, 7 Interests: Travel, gardening, good food, spending time with his family. Reading (books): “Chronicles of Narnia” Favorite films: “Shawshank Redemption,” “Lord of the Rings,” “Up” Favorite getaway: Hawaii, Tahiti, Europe

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PAGE B2

October 4, 2012

NORTH COAST

‘The Rimers of Eldritch’ comes to Canyon Crest Academy Oct. 11-20 Canyon Crest Academy Envision Theatre will present “The Rimers of Eldritch,” Lanford Wilson’s gripping courtroom drama, from Oct. 11 – 20 at the Proscenium Theater on the CCA campus. The Rimers of Eldritch takes place in the tiny, midwestern town of Eldritch and centers on the mystery of a murder and the trial that follows. This intriguing play, in its simplest portrayal, is about a town and the inhabitants that enter and exit its borders. However, at its core, Rimers is about how lies transform into truth and how we live and breathe these lies and force them into reality, and explores the blurred line between what happens, what we say happens, and what is remembered for years (From left to right) Ben Sutton as to come. Note: this play contains adult themes Skelly, Julian Coker as the Judge/ and language. Preacher, Marie Osterman as Eva The production comes to life thorough a Jackson and Troy Lingelbach as Robert talented cast of CCA Envision Theatre students Conkling in CCA’s “The Rimers of and working guest artists as instructors. Guest artists at CCA are supported by the CCA Foun- Eldritch.” dation (www.canyoncrestfoundation.org), providing fantastic opportunities in a wide range of fields and creating an environment where students can thrive. Showtimes are Thursday/Friday/Saturday Oct. 11-13 at 7 p.m., an after-school show on Thursday, Oct. 18, and the final two performances: Friday/Saturday Oct. 19-20 at 7 p.m. Tickets can be purchased online at http://www.cca-envision.org/events.html or at the box office 30 minutes before showtime.

‘Raptor Rap’ presentation is Oct. 9 at Solana Beach Library On Tuesday night, Oct. 9, at 6:30 p.m. at the Solana Beach Library, the Friends of the Library are hosting a presentation titled “Raptor Rap” by Nancy Conney. Conney is the director of Sky Hunters, a non-profit group dedicated to informing the public about raptors, birds of prey, and promoting raptor conservation. Her presentation will describe the behaviors or raptors such as hawks, owls, falcons, and eagles and the laws which protect birds of prey. She will provide information about what to do if you find a sick or injured raptor and will feature two live raptors. The Solana Beach Library is located at 157 Stevens Avenue, Solana Beach; 858-755-1404. This program is free to the public, but because of the sensitivities of the guest raptors, is not recommended for children under 5 years of age.

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Teen Speaking Skills Spring 2012 Graduates at Ocean Air (l-r): Front Row – Annie Lu, Colin Huang, Samaya Patel, Sahithy Yaramada, Eva Mountzouris; Back/Top Row: Kathleen Petrone, Sanjana Sambhwani, Maxwell Fang, Nicholas Tedeschi, Shrey Sambhwani, Annie Chen.

After School Learning Tree and Teen Speaking Skills offer ‘Inspirational Speech Contest’ for Students in San Diego Challenge your child to speak to a live audience and showcase his or her public speaking skills by competing in the fall 2012 After School Learning Tree Inspirational Speech Contest. After School Learning Tree and Teen Speaking Skills President and Founder Kathleen Petrone are teaming up for the first annual After School Learning Tree Speech Contest to celebrate and encourage the development of public speaking skills in San Diego. The speech contest is open to all children in 1st-6th grade in San Diego. The speech contest will be held at the After School Learning Tree center in Sorrento Valley on Thursday, Oct. 18, beginning at 5:30 p.m. Children may compete in the 1st-3rd grade division or the 4th-6th grade division. The 1st-3rd grade students will present 1-3 minute inspirational speeches, and the 4th-6th grade students will present 2-4 minute inspirational speeches. Trophies will be awarded to the 1st, 2nd, and 3rd place winners in each division. The entry fee is $15, and the deadline to register is Oct. 12. For more details regarding the speech contest or speaking skills classes and to register your child, please call After School Learning Tree at (858) 259-0066 or Teen Speaking Skills at (858) 353-9493.

10/2/12 1:26 PM


NORTH COAST

October 4, 2012 PAGE B3

Jane Goodall presides over local benefit, reaches out to next generation

La Jolla Cultural Partners

BY PAT SHERMAN The world’s foremost authority on Chimpanzees, Jane Goodall, was in La Jolla Friday night, Sept. 28, to raise money for her Virginia-based wildlife and environmental conservation organization, The Jane Goodall Institute. The event was held at the La Jolla Farms estate of Michelle Lerach, owner of Cups bakery, and husband, William Lerach. Prior to the event, the 78-year-old primatologist, an- Jane Goodall, founder of the Jane thropologist and Goodall Institute and a UN United Nations Mes- Messenger of Peace. senger of Peace sat Photo/Nancee Lewis down with this newspaper group to share some of her observations on mankind’s closest living relatives. Though Goodall does not travel with a live chimp, a stuffed Congolese companion was at her side, similar to Jubilee, the toy chimp her father gave her as a child, which still sits on her dresser in London. “He’s too frail to travel,” Goodall said of Jubilee, introducing “Mr. H,” her stuffed traveling companion of 16 years, which was given to her by young Marine who lost his

eyesight. Asked about the moment at Gombe Stream National Park when Goodall discovered chimpanzees’ dark side — which includes a capacity for violent and aggressive behavior, including cannibalism — Goodall said it was “really shocking.” However, she said chimps also have a tremendous capacity for love, compassion and altruism. “The chimpanzees show both, just as we do,” she said. “They have very strong bonds between family members, and can live to be 70 years. … Brothers will support each other; adult females will rescue their fully-grown sons, or go to their help, anyway.” During her 45-year study on the social and familial interactions of wild chimps in Gombe Stream in Tanzania, Goodall became one of the first researchers to challenge two long-held beliefs — that chimps are strictly vegetarian and that only humans construct and use tools. Asked if chimps have the capacity for more crafty endeavors, such as knitting or decoupage, Goodall laughed, noting that chimps in captivity have displayed a love of painting and have been taught more than 400 symbols of American Sign Language. “There are some chimpanzees who are very sophisticated in the use of touch pads and computers,” she said. “They have amazing memories for positions of numbers on the page.” The greatest difference between chimps and humans, she said, is mankind’s “explosive” intellectual development — an evolutionary process she doesn’t see occurring in chimps without a spoken language or its equivalent. “If they did develop, I would hope that the right brain would develop at the expense of the left brain, because look at the mess we’ve made,” she said. “How is it the most intellectual creatures who have ever walked on the face of the planet are destroying their only home?” Goodall currently travels 300 days a year sharing her

message of forest conservation, raising awareness about the commercial monkey, chimp and ape meat trade, and reaching out to the next generation through her organization’s “Roots and Shoots” program, which works with preschoolto college-age youth in more than 130 countries. “In Tanzania there’s about 200 square miles of forest that we’re helping to restore or protect, by working with the people, getting their support and helping them to live better lives — working with the people so that they don’t need to cut the trees down or hunt the monkeys, because they can do other things,” she said. Roots and Shoots participants work in groups, choosing from three projects to improve the planet: people, animals and the environment. “You learn about it, yes, but (you also) roll up your sleeves and get out and take action,” Goodall said. “It’s main message is every single individual matters, every single individual makes a difference every single day — and we have a choice as to what kind of difference we’re going to make.” “There’s no point in saving anything if the young people aren’t going to look after it better than we have,” she said.

Sage Canyon School to hold Fall Festival Oct. 14 Sage Canyon Elementary School will be hold its 11th Annual Fall Festival on Sunday, Oct. 14, from noon-4 p.m. Come join the fun on the rock climbing wall, surf board simulator, pedal carts and much more! Families can cash in their tickets for “Fall-themed” toys at the Spooky Store and participate in the cake walk, silent auction, dance contest and amazing “old school” carnival game booths where everyone wins a prize! Don’t miss out! Purchase tickets and wristbands at http://sagecanyonpta.com/ Sage Canyon Elementary School is located at 5290 Harvest Run Drive, San Diego, 92130; (858) 481-7844.

FAMILY ARTLAB: UNBOUND BORDERS SATURDAY > NOVEMBER 17 > 2 PM Get your hands messy and your creative juices flowing! At this workshop you’ll enjoy a tour of the exhibition Behold, America! followed by a hands-on art activity exploring the exhibition’s theme—Frontiers. This program is $10 for Members and military families, and $25 for non-member families. Capacity is limited. Get your tickets now! Visit www.mcasd.org. LA JOLLA 700 Prospect Street 858 454 3541 www.mcasd.org

CHECK OUT WHAT’S HAPPENING Shaolin Warriors Friday, October 19, 2012 at 8 p.m. Balboa Theatre Tickets: $67, $52, $37, $27 Voice of the Masters Known throughout the world for their martial arts prowess, these Kung Fu masters delight audiences of all ages as they perform fantastical feats one thought only possible in the movies. (858) 459-3728 www.LJMS.org

Perspectives Lecture Where the Swell Begins Monday, Oct. 8: 6:30-8 p.m. Every summer the California surfing community enjoys the arrival of a long regular swell from the southwest. The origin of the swell is in the winter storms of the Southern Hemisphere, some in the Indian Ocean, halfway around the earth. Join internationally renowned Scripps professor Walter Munk to learn how World War II and measurements of Guadalupe Island led to this discovery and what it means for surfers today. Public: $8 RSVP: 858-534-5771 or online at aquarium.ucsd.edu

Acoustic Evenings with Jefferson Jay

Jack Tempchin, Hugh Gaskins, Jeffrey Joe Morin Friday, October 5, 7:30 p.m. Acoustic Evenings with Jefferson Jay have returned to the Athenaeum. Local San Diego legends will open the series. Jack Tempchin has co-written five multiplatinum hits for the Eagles, Hugh Gaskins will perform a bluesrock fusion on acoustic guitar, acoustic bottleneck slide, harmonica, and electric lead guitar, and Jeffrey Joe Morin will share his exemplary guitar and harmonica skills. Series: $30 members & students/$45 nonmembers Tickets: $12 members & students/ $17 nonmembers www.ljathenaeum.org/specialconcerts (858) 454–4872

Pulitzer Prize-Winning Play Directed by Christopher Ashley

Glengarry Glen Ross By David Mamet Now - October 21, 2012 First prize is a Cadillac. Second price is a set of steak knives. Third price is…you’re fired. Tickets start at $15! (858) 550-1010 LaJollaPlayhouse.org


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October 4, 2012

Bangkok Bay

On The

Menu

See more restaurant profiles

■ 731 S. Highway 101, Suite 1B1, Solana Beach ■ (858) 792-2427 ■ bangkok-bay.com ■ The Vibe: Elegant, casual, relaxed

■ Patio Seating: No ■ Take Out: Yes

■ Signature Dishes: Roasted Duck Curry, ■ Hours: BK Bay Ribs, Chicken Satay, Hot Basil, • 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., 5 to 9:30 p.m. Pad See Ew, Drunken Noodles, Pad Thai Monday-Thursday • 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., 5-10 p.m. Friday ■ Open Since: 2005 • Noon to 3 p.m., 5-10 p.m. Saturday • Noon to 3 p.m., 5-9:30 p.m. Sunday ■ Reservations: Recommended

at delmartimes.net

The tasty secret’s out about Bangkok Bay Farms prepared with pineapples, tomatoes and BY KELLEY CARLSON basil in a creamy red curry concocted from ucked into the Mercado del Sol shopping coconut milk. center, near the corner of Via de la Valle Other signature entrees include Hot Basil with and Coast Highway, is a small oasis of a Thai chili, garlic, onion and bell peppers; and Pad restaurant known as Bangkok Bay. And because of See Ew, featuring thick rice noodles with egg, its location, it almost seems like it’s a secret, broccoli and carrots in a sweet soy sauce. manager Varinda Jinatongthai said. Jinatongthai noted that the restaurant receives Yet the family-owned establishment is well compliments on all of its known enough that it attracts curries, but a particular regulars with its soothing, favorite is the Kang Ka Ree, tropics-like atmosphere and a a Thai yellow curry with variety of Thai entrees. Each week you’ll find a recipe coconut milk, potatoes, Oftentimes, customers from the featured restaurant carrots and onions. become known by their first Bangkok Bay’s food is names and dish preferences. online at delmartimes.net served family-style, and Upon entering, guests are Just click ‘Get The Recipe’ gluten-free options are put at ease by a bubbling at the bottom of the story. available. Lunch specials fountain, surrounded by (two-thirds the size of plants, baskets and other ■ This week: Bangkok Bay’s dinner portions) are offered Asian-influenced pieces. Chicken Satay from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Additional eclectic furnishings Monday-Friday. surround the high-back red Jinatongthai recommended couples share an booths and the deep brown wood tables of the appetizer, an entree and a curry. She also dining room, including parasols, suggested they request booth C4, which has a paintings and rectangular mirrors. curved end and provides a extra separation from At night, the lights become dim other guests. Table B5 offers privacy, as well. and candles on the tables are lit, creating Bangkok Bay is very popular on Fridays and an intimate setting. Piano-based music — the Saturdays, so reservations are recommended. To kind frequently heard in Thai spas — avoid crowds, dine between 5 and 6:30 p.m. most plays quietly in the background. days, and then business tapers off again, 8-9:30 It’s not long before patrons notice p.m. Sundays are busy from 5:30-7:30 p.m. the aromas of chili, ginger, garlic, curries and special house sauces. Around the corner from the main dining area is the recently opened party room, which can seat up to 25 people comfortably at its two long tables with chairs and benches. Here, within the softly glowing golden walls, customers will find another fountain, along with bamboo and cattails, and foliage in every corner. Guests have the option of beginning their meal with “appe-thai-zers” such as Chicken Satay, marinated in a mixture of herbs, spices and coconut milk, and served with Thai peanut sauce and cucumber chutney. For other “lighter” fare, there are soups, including Seafood Po Tak, with lemon grass, mushroom, basil and chili in spicy, clear broth; and salads, such as the Green Apple, which also contains carrots, onions and tomatoes, all tossed in a spicy lime sauce and topped with cashews. The main dining room is filled with eclectic Among Bangkok Bay’s specialties is the Roasted Asian furnishings. PHOTOS BY KELLEY CARLSON Duck Curry, consisting of duck from Maple Leaf

T

On The

The Chicken Satay ‘appe-thai-zer’ is served with Thai peanut sauce and cucumber chutney.

Roasted Duck Curry is prepared with pineapples, tomatoes and basil in a creamy red curry concocted from coconut milk.

Menu Recipe


NORTH COAST

October 4, 2012 PAGE B5

Biographer of ’60s guitarist will share his ‘experience’ Old Globe presents’ Good People’ BY PAT SHERMAN Steve Roby, acclaimed biographer, archivist and historian of the late guitar virtuoso, Jimi “Voodoo Child” Hendrix, will be in town for a discussion and book signing, 7 p.m. Oct. 13 at D. G. Wills Books in La Jolla. The author will discuss and sign his most recent book, “Hendrix on Hendrix: Interviews and Encounters with Jimi Hendrix,” which chronicles the psychedelic blues rocker’s What: Book signing with Jim brilliant but tragically Hendrix biographer Steve brief career in his own Roby words, as amassed When: 7 p.m. Oct. 13 from European and Where: D.G. Wills books, U.S. print and broad7461 Girard Ave., La Jolla cast news interviews, Contact: (858) 456-1800 or as well as court trandgwillsbooks.com scripts of his trial for narcotics possession at Toronto International Airport. The book even includes a slice of San Diego counterculture journalism from May 1969, when Hendrix allowed San Diego Free Press scribe Jim Brodey to interview him backstage at the Sports Arena, where Hendrix

If you go

performed with his three-piece band, the Experience. The interviews chronicle the height of the Seattleborn musician’s career, from his arrival in London in 1966 to his accidental death from asphyxiation on Sept. 18, 1970. In his first British press interview, The Record Mirror’s Peter Jones dubbed the up-and-coming artist, “Mr. Phenomenon.” The last interview, conducted just a week before he died and shortly after his final performance in Germany, finds the artist in a “fragile state,” Roby said. “He was in state of flux, kind of a bit uncertain about his future,” Roby said, noting that the Experience had just broken up and that Hendrix was under pressure from executives at Reprise Records to release a follow-up to his third and final album, 1968’s “Electric Ladyland.” “One point he makes (during the interview) is that he wants to be known for not being just a guitar player or a singer,” Roby said. “He wanted to establish himself as a producer or getting into another form of music, like jazz. “Jimi wanted to expand the band, (and his) manager wanted it to continue to be a three-piece, because it had been a successful outfit selling records, and selling out concerts,” Roby said. “Jimi wanted to take it further and experiment with new sounds. He wanted to add horns and congas. He had been experimenting with people like Miles Davis and John McLaughlin. … His manager wasn’t going for it.” Through the course of the interviews collected for the book, Hendrix expounds on his songwriting process, guitar technique, traumatic childhood, and myriad influences — from Bob Dylan to science fiction books.

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What makes someone a good person? That’s the question explored in “Good People,” by Pulitzer Prize-winner David Lindsay-Abaire, having its San Diego premiere at The Old Globe through Oct. 28. The play also examines the lengths some people go to just to survive in hard times, and the social and economic diversity that often divides a nation. The Old Glove is located at 1363 Old Globe Way, Balboa Park; Tickets: From $29; Box Office: (619) 23-GLOBE ; Web: www.TheOldGlobe.org

Free classes offered for ‘crazy disco and zombie dancers’ CStar Productionz will be giving free “Disco Dance” and “Thriller” classes around the county so anyone and everyone in the San Diego area can participate in events planned throughout the latter part of October. Visit: www.cstarproductionz. com to find out times and locations of free classes. In Chris Estrella, founder of addition, Down Syndrome Association and CStar ProCStar Productionz. ductionz once again join forces to raise awareness for Down syndrome. Chris Estrella, founder of CStar Productionz, has choreographed “Disco Dance” a simple piece that everyone can learn. “Thriller” dance is a Michael Jackson favorite. The dance performance will be dedicated to creating a splash for the Down Syndrome Awareness “Buddy Walk” day that takes place Oct. 20, in Balboa Park at the Pavilion. See website: http//:dsasdonline.org


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October 4, 2012

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TPHS art student exhibition ‘Skins’ to be held Oct. 17 Dr. Tosun Bayrak, owner of Chiropractic Center of Carmel Valley, will present the Torrey Pines High School AP Art Class Show “Skins.” Eighteen talented young artists are showcasing their fresh original artworks in the lobby of Chiropractic Center of Carmel Valley, 12750 Carmel Country Road, San Diego, CA 92130. An opening for the show will be Wednesday, Oct. 17, at 6 p.m. Delicious refreshments will be served and the public is welcome. More information and a flyer on the group show can be found at www.carmelvalleychiropractor.com This show is presented by Julie Limerick, Torrey Pines High School art teacher and VPA co-chair, and Dr. Tosun Bayrak. Students include: Henri Lee, Kathy Li, Danielle Li, Sarah Walde, Sarah Gustafson, Sam Horton, Jien Sun, Lisa Shingo, Genna Lee Malcangio, Bethany Yeap, Sarina Flores, Se Hee Jeong, McKenna Lewry, Natalie Chaffin, Selene Haro, Ray Nugent, Maggie Zhang, Sara Kivikas and Laura Black.

SD River Valley Conservancy’s Annual River Valley Fest is Oct. 7 On Sunday, Oct. 7, from 4 p.m. to sunset, the San Dieguito River Valley Conservancy is celebrating its historical legacy at the Sikes Adobe Farmstead. The event will include a delicious barbeque dinner, a hosted bar of beer and wine, and a live auction set to the sounds of the acoustic string band, Prairie Sky. Inside the historic farmhouse, an array of irresistible prizes will be up for bid at silent auction. The Conservancy will honor Dave Kreitzer, who will receive the Lifetime Appreciation Award. For the past 30 years, Kreitzer has been a tireless and dedicated advocate for the San Dieguito River Park and the River Valley. He has been a key leader in effectively communicating to elected officials and the public the importance of preserving open space. The San Dieguito River Valley Conservancy periodically recognizes individuals who, through a long-standing commitment, have made an extraordinary contribution to the San Dieguito River Park and the San Dieguito River Valley. Past recipients of the award include Bob Sensibaugh (2003), Lynn Benn (2004), Ramona Salisbury Kiltz (2005), and Karen Berger (2006). Tickets are $100 per person and the proceeds support the work of the San Dieguito River Valley Conservancy. Tickets can be purchased at sdrvc.org/rivervalleyfest or by calling 858-755-6956.

October 4, 2012 PAGE B7

‘Empty Bowls’ to be filled Oct. 13 at fundraiser in Solana Beach Soup cooked by local restaurants will be served in ceramic bowls handcrafted by local artisans Oct. 13 at a fundraiser to benefit elderly, hungry and working poor people in San Diego. And diners will get to choose their own bowls and take them home afterward. The event, called “Empty Bowls,” will benefit the Third Avenue Charitable Organization, which is run by First Lutheran Church in downtown San Diego. It will be held from 4 to 6 p.m. at Calvary Lutheran Church, 424 Via de la Valle, Solana Beach, whose members regularly volunteer to help TACO with its mission. The soup, plus freshly baked bread, will be provided by Villa Capri, The Brigantine, Beach Grass Café, Milton’s, The Fish Market and other area restaurants. After enjoying their meals, guests take their bowls home as a reminder of those throughout the world whose bowls are empty. Created in 1990 in Michigan, Empty Bowls is now an international grass-roots effort to fight hunger. Locally, it has raised more than $55,000 for TACO since 2007. A donation of $20 per meal is suggested for the Oct. 13 fundraiser. For more information, phone the church at (858) 755-2855 or go to its Web site: www.CalvaryLutheranChurch.org

‘Baubles and Wine’ fundraiser to benefit Hope for a Cure Foundation A “Baubles and Wine” fundraiser will be held for the Hope for a Cure Foundation on Saturday, Oct. 13, from 1 - 4 p.m. on the Arterra Patio at the Del Mar Marriott, 11966 El Camino Real, San Diego, 92130. The event will include amazing wines to taste from Carpathian Wines (Central European grown), great food and auction items such as lunch with San Diego Mayor Jerry Sanders — and Sammy Ladeki (Sammy’s Woodfired Pizza) generously donated a gift certificate for the lunch itself. Dr. Santosh Kesari, M.D., Ph.D., director of the neuro-oncology program at UCSD Moores Cancer Center and the recipient of equipment this year, will speak about his research in glioblastomas and other brain cancers. Dr. Donald Durden, M.D., Ph.D., director of hematology/oncology research at Rady Children’s Hospital and vice chair for research in the Department of Pediatrics at UCSD Moores Cancer Center, who was the recipient of the equipment last year, will also give an update on his research. Cost is $50 at the door or you can go to www.hopeforacurefoundation.org to connect to EVENTBRITE and purchase a ticket online.

Tickets on sale for 13th Taste of La Jolla benefit The 13th annual Taste of La Jolla, which benefits the work of the La Jolla High School Foundation, will take place under a full moon, from 6-8:30 p.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 23, with food samples available from some 20 participating restaurants. Last year’s event raised more than $18,000 for the school. Check-in is at Chase Bank, 7777 Girard Ave. where a Hand Stamp, Required for Service, and a map to the evenst will be provided. Tickets are $45 through (858) 551-1250, by check (payable to Foundation of LJHS) mail to: Foundation of La Jolla High School, 750 Nautilus Street, La Jolla, CA 92037, or online at http://www.ljhs.sandi.net/Foundation/event-tasteoflajolla.html

Art Glass Guild 2012 Fall Show and Patio Sale is Oct. 13-14 The Art Glass Guild, located in historic Spanish Village Art Center – Balboa Park, will hold the Art Glass Guild 2012 Fall Show and Patio Sale Oct. 13-14 from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Location: Spanish Village Art Center – Balboa Park (1770 Village Place, San Diego, Calif., 92101); www. artglassguild.com This event is the largest art glass show in Southern California. Children and adults are invited to participate in hands-on mosaic projects, and the show/sale will highlight various demonstrations, including glass cutting.

Del Mar Concours d’Elegance coming to DM On Sunday, Oct. 21, from 10 a.m.-3 p.m., the Concours d’Elegance returns to the Del Mar Race Track Paddock in Del Mar. For the third year in a row, the historic Race Track Paddock will be transformed into a living museum befitting the finest classic, antique and historically significant automobiles in the world. Advance tickets available at www.delmarconcours.com.

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October 4, 2012

Patriot Profiles: Take care of your Marines and they’ll take care of you This column presents “Patriot Profiles” to provide readers insight into the lives of our country’s heroes. BY JEANNE MCKINNEY A loving father tells his 5-year-old daughter “Daddy’s a police officer fighting the bad guys,” a concept that helps her understand why her father has to be deployed for months at a time. Thousands more children, who yearn for a parent to return from war, learn hard and fast the meaning of sacrifice in the military. And yet these youngsters, who give so much, get back the vital blessings of freedom as long as there are fathers, mothers and others willing to step up to defend it. Sergeant Travis D. Nessel served his first four years in the Marine Corps and got out when his daughter was born. At that time he thought, “It wasn’t for me.” When he was recalled back to active duty, he realized how much he’d missed it — choosing to re-enlist back into a bonded chain of brotherhood that is “First to Fight.” What spurs him on? “It’s duty to that guy left or right of you more than anything else.” “‘First to Fight’ is more than just a motto,” states the Marine Corps. “It’s a mindset and a core tenet

driving every Marine to achieve and maintain optimal readiness. You never know when the next conflict or crisis will occur.” In 1952, the 82nd Congress mandated that, “The Marine Corps be the most ready when the nation is generally the least ready…” Nessel, an “Amphibious Assault Vehicle Crew Chief,” adds, “People on the outside might think you wake up running and go fight wars.” From day one of signing up, it’s constant preparation – testing, schooling, testing, and more school in order to be battle-ready. The hardest time for Nessel was when he attended his first Sergeant’s Course. “In three months, they teach you everything from basic tactics, ways to counsel and mentor, public speaking, military papers format, and clerical skills…I took a lot away from that that I refer to all the time.” He went on to attend Marine Combat Training School of Infantry (MCTSOI) where he learned weaponry and how a fire team operates. From there it was school for amphibious

assault vehicles (AAV), massive tracked vehicles capable of going on land and water. “The AAV’s purpose is ship to shore movements, amphibious assaults, attacking b e a c h fronts, and stuff of that nature,” says Nessel. “We also use it a lot to transport troops.” The AAV can go up to 12 nautical miles out from shore – an amazing distance for a 29-ton watertight “tank.” Although no stranger to the unknown — being born into a family of firefighters — Nessel found plunging this $250 million “amtrack” through the surf a bit intimidating. All the hatches are closed and darkness surrounds except for dome lights. “My first splash in school, we had a fire in the generator.” With older amphibious vehicles, it’s a lot of “turning wrenches.” “For every eight hours of operation, it’s eight hours of maintenance. Like any job, you get used to it.” Nessel, a native of Eau Claire, Wisc., volunteered for a deployment to Al Anbar Province with the 3rd

Amphibious Assault Battalion in support of “Operation Iraqi Freedom II – ½.” While on tracked vehicles, he led a crew of three and was in charge of four other vehicles in his section. “The body of the AAV is light armor [which is more vulnerable], so we put a 50-caliber heavy barrel gun and grenade launcher on there, which enhances our defense.” Soft-spoken, but serious, the sandy-haired Sergeant explains, “When you get in country, your first brief is rules of engagement.” As Crew Chief, he’s in charge to make tactical decisions if they get engaged. Are the protocols to shoot met? Can they see the hostile intent? “We use warning flags and pyrotechnics — anything to de-escalate the situation before it gets to the worst-case scenario.” Nessel conducted numerous raids, seizures, and searches to keep supply routes open along the border of Iraq and Syria. A year later, as part of Operation Steel Curtain and Iron Fist, he returned back to that same spot to find insurgents had completely taken over. Villagers had been pushed out of the cities of Sadah and Husaybah and were living in tents on farm-

Sgt. Travis D. Nessel PHOTO/JEANNE MCKINNEY combat, it brings one back land to the East. “We to reality to do something swept through there in nice for someone. two-three days and gave It’s not only rewarding the people back their to do a good deed, but extra homes.” nice to see good deeds done “At first the Marines by the men you train and weren’t appreciated, but work with. When an unshortly after we cleared lucky Marine caught his arm the city — the civilians between a storage container were more than happy and trailer, shattering his and accepted our help to humerus and severing one rebuild.” Shunning possiof his arteries, two of Nesble retaliation, a local vilsel’s men immediately put a lager, “Big Mama,” liked tourniquet on him and took to serve our guys tea and him to the “cache,” a makehomemade bread and shift ER out in country. The they were able to provide Corpsman said they did an a way for her double- amoutstanding job. putee son move around the house better. Nessel says after the stress of SEE PATRIOT, PAGE B22

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We’re counting the days and we’re counting on YOU! Enjoy a fantastic 18-hole scramble at the exclusive RSF Golf Club that will include a putting contest, lunch and tee prizes as well as an “All Fore Fun” After Party featuring dinner, an awards ceremony and a live auction. We hope you’ll join us in supporting this important event that benefits your RSF Community Center, a non-profit organization.

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Limited number of spots remain. Sign up now at www.rsfcc.org Linda Durket, Executive Director Phone: 858-756-2461x308 E-mail: ldurket@rsfcc.org


NORTH COAST

October 4, 2012 PAGE B9

TPHS Homecoming Torrey Pines High School held its 2012 Homecoming event Sept. 28. Catherine Shi and Martin Lee were crowned Homecoming Queen and King. Photos/Anna Scipione

Kevin Tong and Lydia Chen Antoni Lee and Min Ji Kim

Catherine Shi and Martin Lee

Tommy Rutten with his parents

Chris Rellas and Madison Dutra

Sara Mills with her parents

Sarah Chan and Austin Zhang

Martin Lee and Kacey Mikuteit

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Champagne French Bakery Cafe

Tourneau TOUS Tumi Boutique

Hamamori Restaurant–Sushi Bar

USC Collections

Lawry’s Carvery

Valentino

Nello Cucina

Versace

Quattro Caffé

Villeroy & Boch Wolford

Royal Khyber Fine Indian Cuisine

The Wrapper

Ruby’s Diner

Yves Saint Laurent

Vie de France

Support Big Brothers Big Sisters of Orange County and enjoy exclusive savings with your Angelitos Card at these participating boutiques and restaurants.

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PAGE B10

NORTH COAST

October 4, 2012

Bennett, Earp to perform Oct. 13 in Solana Beach Musicians Bob Bennett and Jim Earp will perform Oct. 13 in the final concert of the season at Calvary Lutheran Church. Bennett is a songwriter, guitarist and singer whose folk-style songs have topped Christian radio charts. One magazine voted his “Matters of the Heart� Album of the Year in 1982 and said it was among the top 20 contemporary Christian albums of the era. Earp is a popular finger-style guitarist who has played throughout San Diego County and has put out a number of CDs. Calvary is at 424 Via de la Valle in Solana Jim Earp Beach, just north of the San Diego County Fairgrounds. Tickets for the 6:30 p.m. event will be available at the door at $20 for adults and $15 for students from 12 to 18 years old. Children younger than 12 will be admitted free. For more information, phone the church at (858) 755-2855 or go to its Web site: www. CalvaryLutheranChurch.org For more information about the musicians, go to http://www.bob-bennett.com/ or http://jimearpguitar.livejournal.com/

Americana by Border Radio at the CV Library on Oct. 10 October’s free family music program sponsored by the Friends of the Carmel Valley Library will be presented on Wednesday, Oct. 10, at 7 p.m. in the library’s community room. It will feature Border Radio, a group that plays American music that ranges from hard-driving bluegrass to lonesome folk and prairie swing, giving audiences of all ages a joyful and memorable experience. Members of the group include lead singer Kelly McCune, guitar/dobro player Mike Stromberg, fiddler Jesse Olema, and upright bassist Robert Staron. The program will last 45 minutes. The library is located at 3919 Townsgate Drive in Carmel Valley. For further information call (858) 552-1668.

Audition now for New Youth Orchestra jazz band and advanced chamber orchestra

The New Youth Orchestra, Sorrento Valley’s newest youth organization that serves young musicians between the ages for 8 and 19, will hold upcoming auditions on Sundays Oct. 21 and 28 for its scholarship chamber orchestra. Conducted by Dr. Elena Yarritu, this advanced ensemble is tuition free and will offer top level high school students an opportunity to perform works by W.A. Mozart, Philip Glass, Astor Piazzolla and Maurice Ravel, with a concert on Mozart’s birthday, Jan. 27, 2013. Qualified applicants will find requirements and instructions on how to apply at thenewyouthorchestra.com. Online applications are still open for current programs, including Wind Ensembles 1 & 2, Orchestras 1, 2 and 3. NYO invites interested parents and prospective students to sit in on rehearsals and to meet artist faculty on Saturdays. Please consult the rehearsal calendar/ schedule at thenewyouthorchestra.com. New Youth Orchestra also recently announced new faculty members. Steve Steinberg and Dr. Ella Steinberg, active, local educators, will head the NYO Jazz Band program. They bring their many years of team teaching experience as woodwind/brass specialists and conductors. Auditions are already underway and this ever popular ensemble has already filled many positions; however, interested young musicians may still apply online at thenewyouthorchestra.com. They join dedicated and distinguished artist teachers John Ramirez (string instructor/conductor), Miguel Ramirez (string instructor/conductor), Dr. Elena Yarritu (flutist/conductor) and David Rumley (percussionist).

Scream Zone now open at Del Mar Fairgrounds The 15th annual Scream Zone, San Diego County’s largest haunted experience, opened Sept. 28 at the Del Mar Fairgrounds. Now in its 15th year, Scream Zone is filled with “Creepy Carnivorous Dilapidated Diversions� and is more terrifying and bloodcurdling than ever before! Every “body� is sure to be thrilled to the bone in three “spooktacular� attractions featuring: The House of Horror; The Chamber; and The Haunted Hayride. Scream Zone is open: Oct. 4 – 7; 11 – 14; 17 – 21; 24 – 31. Hours are 7 p.m. to midnight Fridays and Saturdays, and 7 to 11 p.m. other days. For more information, visit www.thescreamzone.com.

Pumpkin Station open in Del Mar through October Border Radio

JOIN US FOR AN EVENING OF FOOD FUN & ROCK ‘N’ ROLL

Pumpkin Station: Activities, rides, inflatables, slides, petting zoo, carnival games, pumpkins for sale, and more throughout the park Oct. 1-31, 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. daily, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Friday-Sunday. Coupon for free train ride online at http://pumpkinstation.com/ Free parking and admission. 15555 Jimmy Durante Blvd. Del Mar. (858) 481-4254.

Harvest Festival to be held Oct. 19-21 The Harvest Festival celebrates 40 years of affordable family fun and shopping at the Del Mar Fairgrounds on Oct. 19-21. For the past four decades, the Harvest Festival has been the premiere art and craft show in the San Diego area, providing families a safe and affordable experience in which to enjoy the best of American handmade crafts, great food, and fun entertainment. For more, call (800) 346-1212, or visit www.harvestfestival.com.

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NORTH COAST

October 4, 2012 PAGE B11

A 25-year tradition helps wipe away drama of divorce BY ROB LEDONNE Divorce can be one of the most isolating, stressful processes a person can go through in their entire life. A l o n g with the emotional toll from a dissolution of a marriage, there are a variety Elizabeth Bryan of important factors and decisions that need to be made, many of them difficult. Fortunately for North County residents, for the past 20 years there’s been a useful aide for those going through a divorce. It’s called Second Saturday Divorce Workshops, and so far it’s changed thousands of people’s lives in a positive and meaningful way. Elizabeth Bryan, a multi-talented writer who co-authored the popular book “Chicken Soup for the Soul: Count Your Blessings,” knows all too well about the rigors of divorce. “Throughout the my own journey, I was raising three boys and realized I was playing a sort of secondary role in my former marriage. When I got a divorce, I went overnight from having a nice lifestyle to becoming completely penniless.” Still picking up the pieces from what became a lengthy and costly process, she discovered Second Saturday and now is a featured speaker at every meeting. “I went to the first one and told my story, because I’m the kind of woman that you could go ‘What does she have to worry about it?’ That couldn’t be further from the truth. I open the event, and from the moment I start talking, people break down and start to cry; they are so raw, terrified and starving for information.” Unbiased information is exactly what people can expect, and lots of it thanks to a bevy of rotating attorneys, mediators and counselors. Each person speaks for about 60 minutes, followed by a question and answer session, and Bryan notes it’s all an “empowering process to learn about the different options you have.” So empowering that Second Saturday has been going strong since 1988 thanks to Carmel Valley’s Ginita Wall (CPA, CFP,

Candace Bahr and Ginita Wall CDFA) and Carlsbad resident Candace Bahr (CEA, CDFA), the founders of the event, as well as the organization that puts it together, dubbed WIFE (or Women’s Institute for Financial Education). Bahr, who currently runs a financial planning and investment management firm, explained the genesis of Second Saturday: “I was reading an article in the newspaper in 1988 that said women’s financial situations decrease dramatically after divorce. I thought we could make a significant difference in people’s lives, since this teaches people how to work effectively, and make a decision whether they even should be divorcing in the first place.” Bahr’s quick to point out that the price of the sixhour long workshop ($45) hasn’t increased since its launch, and that it’s all notfor-profit. “After expenses, all of

the proceeds go into the community for scholarships. Everyone is a volunteer at the program, no one is getting paid.” In addition, a second visit is $25 and participants can bring a friend for free. Second Saturday, which has separate workshops for women and men (both taking place on Mira Costa College’s San Elijo campus), attracts a wide variety of people, from multi-millionaires to people living out of their cars, all there for a single purpose. Sums up Bryan: “The tools you get are invaluable. We all have these feelings of fear, but there is hope.” The next Second Saturday takes place on Oct. 13. For more information, call Ginita Wall at (858) 7920524 or visit them on the web: www.SecondSaturday. com. Also visit www.wife. org.

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DEL MAR TASTE & ART STROLL

Sunday, October 7, 2012 TASTE 1-4PM, ART STROLL 10AM-5PM

ES TAST GS O FOR DO! TO

Join us for a wonderful day in the heart of the charming village of Del Mar. Dine on delicious culinary creations from 28 restaurants, quench your thirst with a drink special from our selected restaurants, and feast your eyes on juried original artwork by talented, local and regional artists. Bring your families and pets to enjoy the live music, kids activities and dog stroll. Americana . Board & Brew . Brigantine . Bruegger’s Bagels . Bully’s Del Mar Café Secret . Crepes & Corks . Restaurant & Wine Bar . Del Mar Pizza . Del Mar Rendezvous En Fuego La Tienda . Fifty Six & Five . Flavor Del Mar . Il Fornaio . Jake’s Del Mar Jimmy O’s Rotary Club BBQ . KITCHEN 1540 . Nothing Bundt Cakes . Pacifica Del Mar Prepkitchen Del Mar . Ruth’s Chris . Sbicca . Seaside Yogurt . SHIMBASHI Izakaya Sip at Flavor Del Mar . Smashburger . Sushi Japone . Zel’s Del Mar

Mon-Sun 8:15A, 9:20A | Mon-Thurs 5:15P, 6:20P Mon,Wed,Fri 12:15P

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PAGE B12

NORTH COAST

October 4, 2012

Carmel Creek International cuisine

C

armel Creek Elementary School students and parents recently gathered for tasty treats and terrific performances at the schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s International Potluck event. PHOTOS/JON CLARK

Ellie, Sunny, Vivian, Serena

Dawn Rosenthal with the Carmel Creek Cougar mascot

Riley and Belle

Victoria and Paloma

Malou and Camelia

Charlotte and Emerson

Angel and Eve

Regina and Lisa

Oktoberfest Family Festival at Notre Dame

N

otre Dame Academy, in partnership with the St. Therese of Carmel Parish, hosted an Oktoberfest Family Festival Sept. 30 at the Notre Dame Academy campus. The event featured carnivalstyle games, food and drink. PHOTOS/JON CLARK

Daniel, Zane, Mason, Gabriel, Brian

Cole, Alex, Zach

Kayla, Patrick, Kaitlin, Amanda

Chloe Ross, Kate Kilcoyne

Bailey Walden paints Ariana Beckettâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s face.

Zach, Troy, Luke, Dashiell Chris Davila gets wet as Ian Graham falls into the dunk tank.

Gabriella, Patrick, Ryan


NORTH COAST

October 4, 2012 PAGE B13

Del Mar Hills Dads serve pancakes

D

el Mar Hills Academy recently held its first Dads Club Pancake Breakfast. Hills Dads flipped flapjacks and served up sausage to hungry parents and students, who had the chance to socialize before the start of the school day. PHOTOS/JON CLARK

Lining up for pancakes

Mike and Tamara

Dan and Bob

Carlos and Delaney

James flips pancakes.

Tommaso and Julia

Josh and Grace

Jamal and Alexander

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PAGE B14

NORTH COAST

October 4, 2012

Jake’s Del Mar Vintner Dinner The Del Mar Village Association held a Vintner Dinner Sept. 30 at Jake’s Del Mar. Held in a private area of Jake’s Del Mar, the evening offered a fine dining experience showcasing the talents of Jake’s Executive Chef Dustin Anselm, and featuring wine pairings from some of the finest local and international vineyards. Visit www.delmarmainstreet. com. PHOTOS/MCKEZNIE IMAGES

Laura Lamb, Tyler Nichols, Terrie and Cary Nichols

Jim and Kelly Bialick, Tina and Jim Benedict

Andy and Holly Osorno, Carlo Coppo

Jake’s General Manager Perry Ustick Executive Chef Dustin Anselm

Therese and Taylor Patterson

Dr. Paul and Dr. Linda Bonds

Susan and Jim Golden

Lily Coury, Gwen Harthoorn

Dr. Jennifer Morse and Dr. Todd Grehl

Michael and Lisa Hitt

Chris Plender, Kira Smith

Steven and Allison Noakes

Kris Clark, Valri Nesbit

Dr. Richard Levak, Linda Rock

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NORTH COAST

October 4, 2012 PAGE B15

USC Marching Band performs in Solana Beach

T

he USC Trojan Marching Band performed on South Cedros in Solana Beach Sept. 30 at an event to benefit Operation Rebound â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Challenged Athletes Foundation. Raising the flag to the national anthem was WWII Veteran and Bataan Death March survivor Lester Tenney, Clay Treska, medically retired Marine, survivor of stage 4 cancer and finisher of the Hawaiian Ironman World Championship in 2010. Also in attendance was Scott Leason, veteran blinded by a gunshot wound, along with Retired Marine Corps Major Nico Marcolongo, Program The USC Trojan Marching Band Manager of Operation Rebound. The Challenged Athletes Foundationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s (CAF) Operation Rebound program is the premier sports and fitness program for American military personnel and veterans with permanent physical disabilities. It provides unparalleled opportunities to pursue active, athletic lifestyles by offering access to funding for equipment and training and competition expenses, Military Medical Center Physical Training and sports clinics. www.challengedathletes.org Photos/McKenzie Images

Kurt and Sam Junge

Janet Rawl, Kate Masel

CAF Operation Rebound Program Manager Nico Marcolongo with athlete Scott Leason Event host Daniel Powell, Ed Siegel, CAF Executive Director Virginia Tinley Betty and Lester Tenney

USC alumni Deke and Olga Houlgate

Scott Leason and Lester Tenney, who survived the Baatan Death March and 3 1/2 years as a POW, raise the flag.

Lester Tenney and Richie Clyne, founders of Care Packages From Home

Sissy and Elizabeth Sugarman

accepting applications NOW for 2013â&#x20AC;&#x201C;2014 openhouse|gradesâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; saturdayďš?novemberďš? ďš&#x2022;amâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;ďš&#x2022;pm ďš&#x2019;ďš&#x2019; grauerschoolďš&#x2019;com

PACIFIC RIDGE SCHOOL College Preparatory Co-Education for grades 7-12 Consider a life-changing education for your middle or high schooler: Applications now being accepted. Located at 6269 El Fuerte St., Carlsbad Website: www.paciďŹ cridge.org Contact us at 760-579-4901 GRAUER SCHOOL The Grauer School is a grades 6 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 12 private college preparatory day school with enrollment limited to approx. 150 students. The leader of the Small Schools Movement and the only UNESCO associated school in the region, it has a student-teacher ratio of 7 to 1. Graduates receive college merit scholarships ďŹ ve to ten times greater than other schools. Open House: Saturday, Nov. 5, 2011, 10:30 am to 2:00 pm with tours every 20 minutes

â&#x20AC;&#x153;I rrealized â&#x20AC;&#x153;I ealized acting acting

o on nc center enter s stage tage is as is as great great as as kicking kicking o off ff iin n center center circle.â&#x20AC;? circle.â&#x20AC;? Defining moments happen here. DeďŹ ning moments change lives. The power of deďŹ ning moments shared within a community of supportive teachers and eager students has created an educational culture unique to PaciďŹ c Ridge School. Young people discover their passions and deďŹ ne their place in the world.

Consider a life-changing education for your middle or high schooler: Ă?Ă?Ă?¹?WÂ&#x2030;xWĂ Â&#x2030;a~jÂąÂ?Ă ~Ă&#x2039;VĂ&#x2039;Ă&#x2C6;Ă&#x2030;ĂĽÂ&#x2C6;yĂ&#x2C6;Â&#x161;Â&#x2C6;|Â&#x161;ü¤

Join us on campus for an Admissions Open House: #WĂ?ÂąĂ&#x2039;Ă&#x201D;Ă&#x2C6;Ă?Â&#x2020;^Ă&#x2039;Ă&#x201D;ü¤Ă&#x201D; ¤]ĂĽĂĽÂ&#x2C6;|]ĂĽĂĽĂ&#x2039;ÂŹÂ&#x201D; ?Â&#x2122;ÂąĂ&#x2039;¤Ă&#x201D;Ă?Â&#x2020;^Ă&#x2039;Ă&#x201D;ü¤Ă? ¤]ĂĽĂĽÂ&#x2C6;|]ĂĽĂĽĂ&#x2039;ÂŹÂ&#x201D; -.7+]Ă&#x2039;Ă&#x2C6;Ă&#x2030;ĂĽÂ&#x2C6;yĂ&#x2C6;Â&#x161;Â&#x2C6;|Â&#x161;ü¤

PaciďŹ c Ridge School admits students of any race, color, and national or ethnic origin.

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PAGE B16

NORTH COAST

October 4, 2012

‘Midnight in Paris’ benefit

D

el Mar residents and friends dressed in their best “flapper dresses, boas, pearls, fedoras and spats emulating 1920s glamour” at the “Midnight in Paris” benefit sponsored by Del Mar Community Connections. The event was held Sept. 29 at the Del Mar Hilton. The evening included a wine bar reception, three-course dinner, live auction and dancing to Randy Fontaine and the Swingers. The annual Gala is the largest fundraiser for Del Mar Community Connections, a volunteer-driven organization dedicated to enriching community life in Del Mar by promoting independence and wellbeing among seniors and those with special needs; making connections through social, health, educational, cultural and intergenerational programs. Visit /www.dmcc.cc.

Del Mar Councilman Don Mosier, Councilwoman Lee Haydu, Mayor Carl Hilliard, Deputy Mayor Terry Sinnott

Honorary co-chairs John and Nancy Weare, Henry Abarbanel, Beth Levine

PHOTOS/MCKENZIE IMAGES

DMCC President Nate McCay, Jacqueline Bridge

Lucy Zizka, Annie Hutchins, Arlene Lighthall, Kathy Finnell

Mary Ann Emerson, Bud Emerson, Charlotte Gumbrell

Lori and Bill Ritman, Susan Schelling Pat and Julie Iantorno

40% OFF

Stan Marks, Suzi Resnik

Now thru October 31 , 2012. st

Kathy Reed McCarthy, Tom McCarthy

Cedros Cafe Omelette bar • Breakfast • Organic Espresso Bar • Soup • Salads • Sandwiches • Smoothies

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Every Sat & Sun 8:30am-12pm Create your own omelette $8.95 w/toast $10.95 w/side of fruit No coupon necessary

Houston and Connie Burnside

Carolyn Butterfield-Wicke, Tom Murch, Nancy Atherton


NORTH COAST

October 4, 2012 PAGE B17

The Kitchen Shrink: This week’s recipe

Below is this week’s recipe from “The Kitchen Shrink” — Catharine Kaufman. For her column, titled “Tips and tricks of the culinary trade,” visit www.delmartimes.net (Food category). For additional recipes or tips email kitchenshrink@san.rr.com or check out www.FreeRangeClub.com.

Pucker Up Meyer Lemon Cookies 2 1/2 cups unbleached flour 1/2 cup sweet butter, softened at room temperature 2 eggs 1 1/4 cups granulated white sugar 1/4 cup Meyer lemon juice A few drops almond extract 1 teaspoon Meyer lemon zest 1/2 teaspoon baking powder Dash of salt Confectioner’s sugar Preheat oven to 350 degrees F. Line two baking or cookie sheets with parchment paper. In the bowl of an electric mixer, combine butter and sugar and blend on medium speed. Add the eggs, juice, extract and zest, and blend on low speed. Add flour, baking powder and salt until well blended. Using an ice cream scoop

SCRIPPS continued from page B1 ers; the right technology to provide the best care and a physical environment that promotes healing. When patients visit the facility, the first impression will be dramatically different from what patients at Scripps Green used to experience as they walked down two flights of stairs or rode the elevator to the basement at the hospital and used dressing rooms that were like small closets. Now patients, including those just going for rechecks or an appointment that doesn’t involve a radiation treatment, enter a modernist facility with extensive use of glass, allowing for lots of natural light, a rooftop healing garden, a patient resource library and nature-inspired art work. It also has research and physician office space. He said he hopes the new center is “a place where people going through a dark time in their life will find some comfort.” While Lin said he loves doing what he does, “my passion is my family.” And that includes the family dog, traveling, eating good food and being involved with his daughter’s and son’s activities. Lin also likes to run and swim, and he is a UCLA-trivia buff dating back to his days as a campus tour guide when he was an undergrad. “I love to follow UCLA sports and know all sorts of useless stats,” he said. His daughter Abby, 7, plays tennis, and his son Noah, 10, who is a student at Diegueño Middle School, swims three days a week

or tablespoon, drop cookies onto sheets. Bake for 12 to 14 minutes or until firm (but not burned on the bottoms). After 2 or 3 minutes transfer to wire racks to cool. Sprinkle with Confectioner’s sugar.

and is getting ready to give a triathlon a shot. Noah also plays in a band with several school friends. His proud papa noted that the boys will be playing at the grand opening. Lin and his wife Daphne have known each other since they played together as children, he said. Their parents all came to the U.S. to go to graduate school at the University of Oregon. Lin’s parents had each left China after World War II and moved to Taiwan where they met. Independently over the years, the couple’s parents moved to San Diego and then to Los Angeles, where both Lin and Daphne attended UCLA – again with no connection. At their parents’ urging they reconnected after “not playing together for 15 years” and renewed their relationship. Now they’ve been married for 13 years. As he talked about his family and his work, you could hear his dedication and passion come through, along with that sense that he believes in finding balance between mind, body and spirit. More information can be found at www.scripps.org.

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PAGE B18

October 4, 2012

index For Rent PAGE B18

Real Estate PAGE B18

Home Services PAGE B18

NORTH COAST

MARKETPLACE FOR RENT Apartments LA VIDA DEL MAR A senior living community 858-345-4127 850 Del Mar Downs Rd. Solana Beach

Houses

Health & Beauty PAGE B18

Bulletin Board PAGE B19

Business Services

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PAGE B19

For Sale

CARDIFF 3BR/ 3BA $5,500/ Month

PAGE B19

Pets & Animals

DEL MAR Lâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Auberge, Furnished $2,850 / $3,850 / Month

PAGE B19

Jobs PAGE B19

Legal Notices PAGE B20

Crossword PAGE B20

CONTACT US 800.914.6434 ads@myclassifiedmarketplace.com

DEL MAR 3BR/3BA House $4,100/ Month SOLANA BEACH Short-term, Furnished $3,500/ Month

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PET CONNECTION Katy 858.218.7234 RELIGION 858.875.5956 RENTALS 858.218.7200 IN PERSON: Monday - Friday 8am to 5pm 3702 Via De La Valle, Suite 202W Del Mar, CA 92014 DEADLINES: Classified display ads Monday 12pm Line ads and Legals Monday 5pm

ALLY WISE REALTOR, THE GUILTINAN GROUP 6105 La Granada, Suite O. Rancho Santa Fe 858-775-9494. AMY GREEN & SUSAN MEYERS-PKE COASTAL PREMIER PROPERTIES, 12625 High Bluff Drive #102 Carmel Valley 858-755-4663 CATHERINE & JASON BARRY BARRY ESTATES, INC. 6024 Paseo Delicias, Suite A, Rancho Santa Fe 858-756-4024 CATHY GILCHRIST-COLMAR & CLINTON SELFRIDGE Willis Allen Real Estate 601224 Paseo Delicias. Rancho Santa Fe. 858-756-2444 www.ranchosantafeca.com CHARLES & FARRYL MOORE, REALTORS Coldwell Banker Real Estate. 3810 Valley Centre Drive, Carmel Valley. 858-395-7525 DAN CONWAY REALTOR, Realtor, Prudential California Realty, 3790 Via de la Valle, Del Mar. 858-243-5278 DANIEL GREER HOMES WINDERMERE SOCAL REAL ESTATE. 12925 El Camino Real #J27. Carmel Valley 858-7937637 www.danielgreer.com

JANET MCMAHON & RHONDA HEBERT Real Living Lifestyles. 1312 Camino Del Mar, Del Mar 858-361-6399 JANET MCMAHON & RHONDA HEBERT REALTORS REAL LIVING LIFESTYLES. 1312 Camino Del Mar, Del Mar. 858-361-6399 JELLEY PROPERTIES 1401 Camino De Mar Del Mar. 858-259-4000 www.jelleyproperties.com Free Property Management JOHN LEFFERDINK & ASSOCIATES PRUDENTIAL CALIFORNIA REALTY. 16077 San Dieguito Road #B2 Rancho Santa Fe. 858-756-8098 JOSEPH & DIANE SAMPSON SAMPSON CALIFORNIA REALTY. 12702 Via Cortina #101, Del Mar 858-699-1145. 1998-2012 LISA HARDEN & CANIELLE WRIGHT, PRUDENTIAL CALIFORNIA REALTY. 11120 E. Ocean Air Dr. #103, Carmel Valley. 858-793-6106.

DEL MAR REALTY ASSOCIATES 832 Camino del Mar #3, Del Mar 858-755-6288 Your Coastal and Ranch experts

LIZ NEDERLANDER CODEN Realtor, Windermere Real Estate So Cal 124 Lomas Santa Fe #206 Solana Beach 858-9457134 San Diegoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ranch & Coast Realtor.

DOUG & ORVA HARWOOD THE HARDWOOD GROUP COLDWELL BANKER, 6024-B Paseo Delicias Rancho Santa Fe. 858-756-6900

MANNY BEHAR REAL ESTATE BROKER 10084 Connell Rd., San Diego. 858-335-2320 Pay half commission!

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LEGAL NOTICES 858.218.7237

CELEBRATIONS 858.218.7237

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LIVE IN THE VILLAGE! OCEAN VIEWS 4BR/3.5BA, Gorgeous home with ocean views from every room. Walk to the beach, restaurants, parks, shops, and schools. $7,900 Monthly, year lease, no pets. 858-220-9544 mandyclark1@yahoo.com

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Real Estate LIZ NEDERLANDER CODEN REALTOR, WINDERMERE REAL EASTATE SO CAL 124 Lomas Santa Fe #206 Solana Beach 858-945-7134 San Diegoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ranch & Coast Realtor. IN-HOME CONSULTATIONS AVAILABLE!

PREMIER DISCOUNT REAL ESTATE. CARMEL VALLEY Top Dollar - Top Service - Top Savings. 858-794-7297 www.pdrpays.com

STEVE UHIR, BROKER/ OWNER SURE REAL ESTATE 3525 Del Mar Heights Rd, SD. 858-755-6070. Traditional Sales. Short Sales. Auctions.

RANCH & COAST PROPERTY MANAGEMENT P.O. Box 675986, Rancho Santa Fe, CA. Property Management. Leasing. Full Service.

THE MICHAEL TAYLOR GROUP PRUDENTIAL CA REALTY. 6119 LaGranada, Ste. D, RSF. 858-756-5120 www. TheMichaelTaylorGroup.com

RANDE TURNER, REALTOR WILLIS ALLEN REAL ESTATE 1424 Camino del Mar, Del Mar. 858-945-8896 ROBBI CAMPBELL, REALTOR REAL LIVING LIFE STYLES 11155 E. Ocean Aire Dr, Carmel Valley. 858-436-3290 www.robbicampbell.com SHELLEY & PETER LINDE PRUDENTIAL CA REALTY 3790 Via de la Valle #201 Del Mar (760) 585-5824 www.lindeproperties.com SHERRY SHRIVER REALTOR, WILLIS ALLEN REAL ESTATE 6012-6024 Paseo Delicias, RSF. 858-395-8800. My expertise. Your peace of mind. SHERRY STEWART REALTOR, COLDWELL BANKER 2651 Via de la Valle, Del Mar. 858-353-1732. Everything Sherry touches turns to sold.

WELLS FARGO HOME MORTGAGE Julie Sherlock. 3890 Valley Centre Drive, Suite 105, San Diego. 858-523-4905

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Home Improvement/ Repairs ROOF TIME IS NOW Reroofs, repairs, decks, wood damage. We can ďŹ x Anything! 30+ yrs. exp. Lic #469422 Blue PaciďŹ c Contracting 760-519-3524

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Caregiver ASSISTING WITH ELDER CARE NEEDS Innovative Healthcare Consultants 877-731-1442 557 E. Alvarado St. Fallbrook

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Services HOLIDAY LIGHT INSTALLATION/DECORATING EARLY-BIRD SPECIAL! Call for Consultation Before Nov. 1, Receive /&&)NSTALLATION#OST PeaceLightsandHappiness.com (619)786-6386

Is Your CHIMNEY Structurally Sound? FREE inspection for NEW customers 3URWHFW\RXUKRPHIURPÂżUH and water damage Family Owned and Operated Since 1985

CAREGIVER SINCE 1991 www.privatecaregiver.info ann.privatecaregiver @gmail.com, 760-458-8524

Entertainment Services HAPPY HOUR: M-F, 3-7PM. WOODYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S SOLANA BEACH 437 Highway 101. 858-3451740. Seafood. Steaks. Bar. Your lifestyle continues here.

Lessons LITTLE RASCALZ SOCCER WWWLITTLERASCALZSOCCERCOM Non-competitive Soccer Classes for kids 18 months to 6 years old.

Dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ARCY CAPITAL MANAGEMENT LLC 12625 High Bluff Dr, Ste 314, SD. Research, Execution, Performance 858-461-4391 FRANK TORRE STATE FARM 10803 Thornmint Road, Suite #115, San Diego 858-485-8300 Your home, life and mauto specialist PERSONALIZED Sober Consultant/ Life Coach. CertiďŹ ed, insured. Will travel, commercial license w/ vehicle, passport ready. Professional refs. Contractual 24hr avail., unlimited resources, discreet & conďŹ dential. 26 yrs exp. 619-829-7899. A5030510 ky@newconceptsinrecovery. com PERSONALIZED TRANSPORT & BEYOND Private, secure, licensed sedan, SUV, man/girl Friday companion for personal chauffeur, have references. TCP 15739B Call KY 619-585-9900 popularlimo@sbcglobal.net RANCHO SANTA FE INSURANCE 6105 Paseo Delicias www.rsďŹ nsurance.com 858-756-4444 SCRIPPS AVIATION 2150 Palomar Airport Road Suite 202 Carlsbad, CA 92011. www.ScrippsAviation.com 760-603-3224

Health And Beauty IN-HOME CONSULTATIONS AVAILABLE! Optylux Eyewear Boutique 731 South Hwy 101 #1B2 Solana Beach 858-345-1552

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Campers-RVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;sMotorhomes COUNTRY COACH AFFINITY Want to turn heads? Own this promotional bus for your business venture! Perhaps recently you have noticed a big black bus in your coastal area. Now view the interior on facebook at Rob Mannion, Palm Desert. 760-409-2992 Hollywood ready!

05 TOYOTA COROLLA S $7,700. 97K miles, Auto, PS, PW. New tires, Perfect Carfax www.funcarsofsandiego.com We BUY and sell - Fun Cars 858-212-5396, 619-807-8770 FAIRBANKC RANCH MOBIL 16095 San Dieguito Road 858-759-9184 Your Local Auto Experts RANCHO SANTA FE MOTORS 16077 San Diegutio Rd www.rsfm.com 858-759-7723 RANCHO SANTA FE VP 6089 La Fletch 858-756-2929 Your Local Auto Experts WANT A ONE OWNER CAR that will last you for 10 years?? Call me! 2007 ES 350 LEXUS, Immaculate condition! $18,500. 858-485-1314

PACIFIC CIELO 18029 Calle Ambiente, Suite 507, RSF. 858-756-5678 www. PaciďŹ cCielo.com â&#x20AC;&#x153;Rancho Santa Feâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Medical Spaâ&#x20AC;?

PETS & ANIMALS For Sale AKC YORKIE PUPPIES, Adorable, very small. Born 6/5 & 6/24, current on shots. Moms on site. $995 - $1495. 760-703-1808, 619-995-1223

Clothing & Accessories JACQUES LELONG 4653 Carmel Mountain Rd. (In the Torrey Hills Shopping Ctr.) 858-794-7709 Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fashions at unbelievable prices!

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LOVE ME MERCHANDISE AT BUY-ME PRICES! La Femme Chic Consignment, 415 S. Cedros Ave., Solana Beach 858-345-1480

SWEET MIDDLE AGE COUPLE Seeks Bunny-Savvy Family. SD House Rabbit Society adopt@sandiegorabbits.org

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HOSPITAL 3890 Valley Centre Drive 858-720-8724 www. torreypinesvets.com Now OPENINTHE0IAZZA#ARMEL Shopping Center!

Garage/Estate Sales

VCA PACIFIC PETCARE ANIMAL HOSPITAL 12720 Carmel Country Road, Suite 100 858-481-1101

RANCHO SANTA FE: Sat. Oct 6th, 8am-3pm Helen Woodward Animal Center 6461 El Apajo Road 3rd Annual Rummage Sale in Partnership with Junior League of San Diego Men, Women and Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Clothing, Toys, Housewares, Home DĂŠcor, Tons of Furniture, Antiques, Pet Supplies, Tack & Sporting Equipment, OfďŹ ce Supplies, Books, Jewelry, and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Quality Cornerâ&#x20AC;? High End Items

JOBS & EDUCATION Schools & Instruction LANGUAGE, SPEECH & EDUCATIONAL SERVICES Jodie K. Schuller & Assoc. www.speak4success.com 858-509-1131

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PIGTAILS & CREWCUTS HAIR FOR KIDS 2650 Via de la Valle, Ste. C-150, DM. (Flower Hill Promenade Mall) 858-4815437. PLACE 360 HEALTH + SPA 1349 Camino del mar, Suite F, Del Mar. 858-793-1104 Visit www.place360healthspa.com for exclusive online offers!

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Services

NORTH COUNTY BLIND COMPANY 264 N. El Camino Real, Encinitas. Your North County Blind Specialists.

25% LOWER THAN AVERAGE PRICING SMART Frame-Budget Friendly. E. Greene Gallery, 550 Stevens Ave., 92075. 858-481-8312

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WINK OPTOMETRY AND EYE WEAR 858-755-WINK (9465) 2673 Via de la Valle, Del Mar

JAZZERCISE BY THE SEA 1722 Sorrento Valley Rd. Suite E, San Diego. FREE Fridays! Are you ready to show off your body?

PRIVATE HANDGUN TRAINING 10% OFF TacticalIndoorRange.com Owned by RSF resident, Lenny Magill (858)569-4000

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PAGE B19

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LEGAL NOTICES Legals FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-026042 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Homesmart Realty b. Homesmart Realty San Diego c. Homesmart San Diego d. San Diego Homesmart e. San Diego Homesmart Realty Located at: 5650 El Camino Real, #103, Carlsbad, CA, 92008, San Diego County. Mailing Address: Same. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The ďŹ rst day of business was: 9/21/2011. This

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Complete Plumbing Repairs

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24 Hr. Emergency Flood & Restoration Service

858.350.5841 CARMELVALLEYPLUMBINGCOM

NORTH COAST business is hereby registered by the following: Real Acquisition Inc., 5650 El Camino Real, #103, Carlsbad, CA 92008, California. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 10/01/2012. Abdala Hamideh. DM762. Oct. 4, 11, 18, 25, 2012 ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NUMBER 37-2012-00057573-CU-PT-NC SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO North Co. Regional Center, 325 S. Melrose Dr., Vista, CA, 92081 PETITION OF: Michael T. Breakwell. TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: Michael Thomas Breakwell ďŹ led a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name Michael Thomas Breakwell to Proposed Name Michael Thomas Fields. 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 ďŹ le 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 ďŹ led, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. Notice of Hearing Date: November 20, 2012. Time: 8:30 a.m, Dept 3. The address of the court is same as noted above. 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, Carmel Valley News. Date: Sep. 28, 2012. Aaron H. Katz Judge of the Superior Court CV408, Oct. 4, 11, 18, 25, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-025904 Fictitious Business Name(s): Surgical Laser Services Located at: 12761 Chandon Court, San Diego, CA, 92130, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The ďŹ rst day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Robin Bell, 12761 Chandon Court, San Diego, CA 92130. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/28/2012. Robin Bell. CV409. Oct. 4, 11, 18, 25, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-024905 Fictitious Business Name(s): Ghostzapper Racing Located at: 2260 Jimmy Durante Blvd., Del Mar, CA, 92014, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 455 Magna Drive, Aurora, Ontario L4G 7A9. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The ďŹ rst day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following:

Ghostzapper Racing Corporation, 901 S. Federal Hwy., Hallandale Beach, FL 33009, Delaware. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/18/2012. Lyle Strachan. DM760. Oct. 4, 11, 18, 25, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-024906 Fictitious Business Name(s): Red Bullet Racing Located at: 2260 Jimmy Durante Blvd., Del Mar, CA, 92014, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 455 Magna Drive, Aurora, Ontario L4G 7A9. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The ďŹ rst day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Red Bullet Racing Corporation, 901 S. Federal Hwy., Hallandale Beach, FL 33009, Delaware. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/18/2012. Lyle Strachan. DM759. Oct. 4, 11, 18, 25, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-024903 Fictitious Business Name(s): Ginger Punch Racing Located at: 2260 Jimmy Durante Blvd., Del Mar, CA, 92014, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 455 Magna Drive, Aurora, Ontario L4G 7A9. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The ďŹ rst day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Macho Uno Racing Corporation, 901 S. Federal Hwy., Hallandale Beach, FL 33009, Delaware. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/18/2012. Lyle Strachan. DM758. Oct. 4, 11, 18, 25, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-024900 Fictitious Business Name(s): Macho Uno Racing Located at: 2260 Jimmy Durante Blvd., Del Mar, CA, 92014, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 455 Magna Drive, Aurora, Ontario L4G 7A9. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The ďŹ rst day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Macho Uno Racing Corporation, 901 S. Federal Hwy., Hallandale Beach, FL 33009, Delaware. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/18/2012. Lyle Strachan. DM757. Oct. 4, 11, 18, 25, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-024889 Fictitious Business Name(s): Awesome Again Racing Located at: 2260 Jimmy Durante Blvd., Del Mar, CA, 92014, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 455 Magna Drive, Aurora, Ontario L4G 7A9. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The ďŹ rst day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Awesome Again Racing Corporation, 901 S. Federal Hwy., Hallandale Beach, FL 33009, Delaware. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg,

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Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/18/2012. Lyle Strachan. DM756. Oct. 4, 11, 18, 25, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-024898 Fictitious Business Name(s): Perfect Sting Racing Located at: 2260 Jimmy Durante Blvd., Del Mar, CA, 92014, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 455 Magna Drive, Aurora, Ontario L4G 7A9. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The ďŹ rst day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Perfect Sting Racing Corporation, 901 S. Federal Hwy., Hallandale Beach, FL 33009, Delaware. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/18/2012. Lyle Strachan. DM761. Oct. 4, 11, 18, 25, 2012

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NUMBER 37-2012-00057301-CU-PT-NC SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO North Co. Regional Center, 325 S. Melrose Dr., Vista, CA, 92081 PETITION OF: Adam Miles Heidbreder. TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: Adam Miles Heidbreder ďŹ led a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name a. Adam Miles Heidbreder to Proposed Name Adam Miles Todd, b. Adam Miles Heidbreder Todd to Proposed Name Adam Miles Todd. 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

CROSSWORD


NORTH COAST

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-024239 Fictitious Business Name(s): 2201 Building Partners Located at: 2201 San Dieguito, Del Mar, CA, 92014, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 2201 San Dieguito, Del Mar, CA, 92014. This business is conducted by: A General Partnership. The first day of business was: 01/01/2012. This business is hereby registered by the following: Kevin James McHugh, 4015 Via Valle Verde, Rancho Santa Fe, CA, 92027, Kim McHugh, 3277 Myrtle, San Diego, CA, 92104. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/11/2012. Kevin McHugh. DM754. Oct. 4, 11, 18, 25, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-024941 Fictitious Business Name(s): Americana Carwash Located at: 9510 Scranton Rd., San Diego, CA, 92121, San Diego County. Business Address: Same. This business is conducted by: A Limited Partnership. The first day of business was: 2/5/1990. This business is hereby registered by the following: Scott Brusseau, 9510 Scranton Rd., San Diego, CA, 92121, CA, Jeff Brusseau, 9510 Scranton Rd., San Diego, CA, 92121, CA, Bruce Brusseau, 9510 Scranton Rd., San Diego, CA, 92121, John DeYoung, 9510 Scranton Rd., San Diego, CA, 92121, CA. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/19/2012. John DeYoung. DM753. Oct. 4, 11, 18, 25, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-025441 Fictitious Business Name(s): Ones & Zeros Located at: 12996 Caminito Del Canto, Del Mar, CA, 92014, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: Husband and Wife. The first day of business was: 9/01/2012. This business is hereby registered by the following: Michael A. Rodriguez, 12996 Caminito Del Canto, Del Mar, CA, 92014, Denise M. Rodriguez, 12996 Caminito Del Canto, Del Mar, CA, 92014. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/25/2012. Michael A. Rodriguez. DM752. Oct. 4, 11, 18, 25, 2012

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-023726 Fictitious Business Name(s): Foundry LLC Located at: 1109 Woodlake Dr., Cardiff By The Sea, CA, San Diego County, 92007. 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: Framat LLC 1109 Woodlake Dr., Cardiff By The Sea, CA, 92007, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/06/2012. Kyle Johnson. DM748, Sep. 27, Oct. 4, 11, 18, 2012 NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE OF JOAN JEROME DANIEL CASE NO. 37-2012-00152082-PR0LACTL To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the estate of JOAN JEROME DANIEL. A PETITION FOR PROBATE FOR LETTERS OF ADMINISTRATION AND AUTHORIZATION TO ADMINISTER UNDER THE INDEPENDENT ADMINISTRATION OF ESTATES ACT has been filed by BRETT DANIEL in the Superior Court of California, County of San Diego. The Petition requests that BRETT DANIEL be appointed representative to administer the estate. 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 on OCT. 16, 2012, at 11:00A.M. in Dept. PC-1 located at 1409 4th Ave., San Diego, CA 92101. 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 deceased, you must file your claim with the court and mail a copy to the personal representative appointed by the court within four months from the date of first issuance of letters as provided in the Probate Code Section 9100. The time for filing claims will not expire before four months from the hearing date noticed above. 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: JOSEPH C. CRUDO, 5445 OBERLIN DRIVE, SUITE 200, SAN DIEGO, CA 92121. 858-6227280 9/27/12, 10/4/12, 10/11/12. DM750

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-025334 Fictitious Business Name(s): Match Discovery Located at: 15036 El Camino Real, Del Mar, CA, San Diego County, 92014. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business: has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: A limited Liability Company. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/24/2012. Colleen Stein. DM746, Sep. 27, Oct. 4, 11, 18, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-025188 Fictitious Business Name(s): Knighthawk Products Located at: 2683 Via De La Valle, Suite G-301, Del Mar, CA, San Diego County, 92014. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business: 9/15/2012. This business is hereby registered by the following: Kenneth Bettencourt, 14162 Recuerdo Drive, Del Mar, CA, 92014. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/20/2012.Kennet Bettencourt. DM745, Sep. 27, Oct. 4, 11, 18, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-023859 Fictitious Business Name(s): Etosha Located at: 13655 Pine Needles Dr., Del Mar, CA, 92014, San Diego County. Mailing Address: PO Box 2191, Del Mar, CA,92014. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Eric Sager, 13655 Pine Needles Drive, Del Mar, CA, 92014. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/07/2012. Eric Sager. DM743, Sep. 27, Oct. 4, 11, 18, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-024647 Fictitious Business Name(s): Pacific Horizon Management Located at: 7920 Miramar Road, Suite 123, San Diego, California, 92126, San Diego County. Mailing Address: Same. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was: 1/1/2003. This business is hereby registered by the following: Pacific Horizon Management Group, Inc., 7920 Miramar Road, Suite 123, San Diego, California, 92126, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/14/2012. Rose Harris. DM741, Sep. 27, Oct. 4, 11, 18, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-024580 Fictitious Business Name(s): Grouse LLC Located at: 3033 5th Ave., Ste. 425, San Diego, CA, 92103, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Limited Liability Company. The first day of business was: 04/30/2012. This business is hereby registered by the following: Grouse LLC, 3033 5th Ave., Ste. 425, San Diego, CA, 92103, CA. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/

City of Del Mar Planning Commission Agenda-Special Meeting Del Mar Communications Center 240 Tenth Street, Del Mar, California Tuesday, October 16, 2012 at 6:00 p.m. ROLL CALL APPROVAL OF MINUTES UPDATE: None PLANNING COMMISSION/STAFF DISCUSSION (Non-Application Items): None HEARING FROM THE AUDIENCE ON ITEMS NOT LISTED ON THE AGENDA: None DISCUSSION AND BRIEFING (Application Items): None AGENDA ITEM: ITEM 1: GPA-12-02 Draft 2013-2020 Housing Element update to the Community Plan A request to amend the City of Del Mar Community Plan (General Plan) to update the Housing Element for the 2013-2020 cycle in accordance with state requirements. Staff: Adam Birnbaum, Planning Manager ADJOURNMENT DM755, Oct. 4, 2012

County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/14/2012. Jari Vanhatalo. DM740, Sep. 20, 27, Oct. 4, 11, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-023798 Fictitious Business Name(s): Next Step Service Dogs, Inc Located at: 168 Del Mar Shores Terrace, Solana Beach, CA, 92075, San Diego County. Mailing Address: Same. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Next Step Service Dogs, Inc., 168 Del Mar Shores Terrace, Solana Beach, CA, 92075, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/06/2012. Sally Montrucchio. DM751. Oct. 4, 11, 18, 25, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-022813 Fictitious Business Name(s): Borussia Del Mar Located at: 3339 47th Street, San Diego, CA, 92105, 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: Thomas Leo Maurer, 3339 47th Street, San Diego, CA, 92105. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 08/27/2012. Thomas Maurer. DM739, Sep. 20, 27, Oct. 4, 11, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-023508 Fictitious Business Name(s): BSquared Credit Located at: 3850 Elijah Ct., #912, San Diego, CA, 92130, San Diego County. 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: BSquared Investments LLC, 3850 Elijah Ct., #912, San Diego, CA, 92130, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/04/2012. Brendan O’Connell. CV406, Sep. 20, 27, Oct. 4, 11, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-024024 Fictitious Business Name(s): Amerix Global Trading Located at: 428 Lexington Circle, Oceanside, CA, San Diego County, 92057. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business: has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: James Solis 428 Lexington Circle, Oceanside, CA 92057. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/10/2012. James Solis. CV405, Sep. 13, 20, 27, Oct. 4, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-023507 Fictitious Business Name(s): Coast Volleyball Club Located at: 11526 Sorrento Valley Rd., Suite N, San Diego, CA, 92121, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was: 08/2/2012. This business is hereby registered by the following: Speak Easy Sports, 11526 Sorrento Valley Rd., Suite N, San Diego, CA, 92121, California. This statement

ANSWERS 9/27/12

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: November 13, 2012. Time: 8:30 a.m, Dept 3. 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, Carmel Valley News. Date: Sep. 19, 2012. Aaron H. Katz Judge of the Superior Court CV407, Oct. 4, 11, 18, 25, 2012

October 4, 2012 was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/04/2012. Ozhan Bahrambeygui. CV403, Sep. 13, 20, 27, Oct. 4, 2012 AMENDED SUMMONS (CITACION JUDICIAL) NOTICE TO DEFENDANT: (Aviso Al Demandado): SALVATORE RENALDI, an individual; and DOES 1 through 10, inclusive YOU ARE BEING SUED BY PLAINTIFF: (Lo esta demandando el demandante): ROBERT KRAMER, an individual. CASE NUMBER: (Numero del Caso): 37-2012-00097892-CU-BC-CTL NOTICE! You have been sued. The court may decide against you without you being heard unless you respond within 30 days. Read the information below. You have 30 CALENDAR DAYS after this summons and legal papers are served on you to file a written response at this court and have a copy served on the plaintiff. A letter or phone call will not protect you. Your written response must be in proper legal form if you want the court to hear your case. There may be a court form that you can use for your response. You can find these court forms and more information at the California Courts Online SelfHelp Center (www.courtinfo.ca.gov/ selfhelp), your county law library, or the courthouse nearest you. If you cannot pay the filing fee, ask the court clerk for a fee waiver form. If you do not file your response on time, you may lose the case by default, and your wages, money, and property may be taken without further warning from the court. There are other legal requirements. You may want to call an attorney right away. If you do not know an attorney, you may want to call an attorney referral service. If you cannot afford an attorney, you may be eligible for free legal services from a nonprofit legal services program. You can locate these nonprofit groups at the California Legal Services Web site (www.lawhelpcalifornia.org), the California Courts Online SelfHelp Center (www.courtinfo.ca.gov/ selfhelp), or by contacting your local court or county bar association. NOTE: The court has a statutory lien for waived fees and costs on any settlement or arbitration award of $10,000 or more in a civil case. The courts lien must be paid before the court will dismiss the case. AVISO! Lo han demandado. Si no responde dentro de 30 dias, la corte puede decider en su contra sin escuchar su version. Lea la informacion a continuacion. Tiene 30 DIAS DE CALENDARIO despues de que le entreguen esta citacion y papeles legales para presentar una respuesta por escrito en esta corte y hacer que se entregue una copia al demandante. Una carta o una llamada telefonica no lo protegen. Su respuesza por escrito tiene que estar en formato legal correcto si desea que procesen su caso en la corte. Es possible que haya un formulario que usted pueda usar para su respuesta. Puede encontrar estos formularios de la corte y mas informacion en el Centro de Ayuda de las Cortes de California (www.sucorte. ca.gov), en la biblioteca de leyes de su condado o en la corte que le quede mas cerca. Si no puede pagar la cuota de presentacion, pida al secretario de la corte que le de un formulario de exencion de pago de cuotas. Si no presenta su respuesta a tiempo, puede perder el caso por incumpilmiento y la corte le podra quitar su sueldo, dinero y bienes sin mas advertencia. Hay otros requisitos legales Es recommendable que llame a un abogado inmediatamente. Si no conoce a un abogado, pueda llamar a un servicio de remision a abogados. Si no puede pagar a un abogado, es posible que cumpla con los requisitos para obtener servicios

PAGE B21

legales gratuitos de un programa de servicios legales sin fines de lucro. Puede encontrar estos grupos sin fines de lucro en el sitio web de California Legal Services, (www. lawhelpcalifornia.org), en el Centro de Ayuda de las Cortes de California, (www.sucorte.ca.gov) o poniendose en cantacto con la corte o el colegio de abagados locales. AVISO: por ley, la corte tiene derecho a reclamar las cuotas y los costos exentos por imponer un gravamen sobre cualquier recuperacion de $10,000 o mas de valor recibida mediante un acuerdo o una concesion de arbitraje en un caso de dericho civil. Tiene que pagar el gravamen de la corte antes de que la corte pueda desechar el caso. The name and address of the court is: (El nombre y direccion de la corte es): San Diego Superior Court 220 Broadway San Diego, CA 92101 The name, address and telephone number of plaintiff’s attorney or plaintiff without attorney is: (El nombre, la direccion y el numero de telefono del abogado del demandante, o del demandante que no tiene abogado, es): Jeffrey S. Kravitz (SBN 066481) Ismael Bautista, Jr. (SBN 242139) Fox Rothschild LLP 1800 Century Park East, Suite 300 Los Angeles, CA 90067 310-598-4150 DATE (fecha): May 24, 2012 Clerk (Secretario), by M. Scott, Deputy (Adjunto) NOTICE TO THE PERSON SERVED: You are served. CV402 Sep 13, 20, 27, Oct 4, 2012 ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NUMBER 37-2012-00103157-CU-PT-CTL SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO 330 W. Broadway, San Diego, CA 92101. Branch Name: Central Division. PETITION OF: Ana Salcedo, Petitioner. TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: Ana Salcedo filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name Sophia V. Morales to Proposed Name Sophia V. Davis. 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: Oct. 12, 2012 Time: 8:20 a.m, Dept 8. 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, Carmel Valley News. Date: Aug. 29, 2012. Robert J. Trentacosta Judge of the Superior Court CV401, Sep. 13, 20, 27, Oct. 4, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-023031 Fictitious Business Name(s): Salon Radius 2 Located at: 512 Dia La Valle, Ste. 100, Solana Beach, CA, San Diego County, 92075. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was 7/17/2012. This business is hereby registered by the following: MC Salon Inc., 512 Dia La Valle #100, Solana Beach, CA, 92075, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 08/29/2012. Michael Coury. DM735, Sep. 13, 20, 27, Oct. 4, 2012


PAGE B22

NORTH COAST

October 4, 2012

Case Escrow Grand Opening

Left) Tricia Stone, Lauren Lucas, Andrew Canter

A

grand opening celebration was held Sept. 29 in Del Mar for Case Escrow. After more than three decades of serving the real estate industry, Catherine Marjanovich and her Executive Escrow Team “are excited to provide continued superior services to their clients from the new location, complete with an ocean view at the corner of Camino del Mar and 9th Street in the village of Del Mar.” The event included live music by The Flounders and catered hors d’oeuvres. Visit www.caseescrow.com.

PHOTOS/JON CLARK

Lisa Orlansky, Rick Ungar, Ricki Ungar, Janet Rosen

PATRIOT Continued from page B8

Toni Cieri, Andrea Johnston

Catherine Marjanovich, Patti Jelley

Diane and Kevin Cummins, Laurie Johnson

Bob Dyson, Mike West

Jackie Pender, Jenna Balegno, Sid Muldrow Catherine Marjanovich, Loraine Dyson

“I couldn’t have been more proud and thought they were deserving of an award.” Although Travis had never written one himself, he did the award criteria research, took seven hours to write it and then had to get it approved. “When they pinned the Navy Achievement Medal on my Marines — that was the most memorable thing for me.” At this time, it may be too frightening for Sergeant Travis D. Nessel to share details of his daily work with his young daughter – they’re not restful bedtime stories. When she can better understand, her daddy’s own Navy and Marine Corps Combat Medals and Certificates of Achievement will

swell her heart. Her eyes can widen when she hears of his days plunging through the surf and taking pop shots while amtracking over foreign roads embedded with mines. Unforgettably real will be visions of forging convoys through the night to help secure vital supply routes and destroy enemy threats. The stories of her warrior father helping people who live in ignorance, fear, and poverty to build new and free lives are experiences she can pass along to her children. The Marine Corps ethos Semper Fidelis (Always Faithful) will be forever ingrained in her personal legacy as she never forgets a code her “daddy” now lives by, “Take care of your Marines and they’ll take care of you.”

EXPERT ADVICE Look to these local authorities for professional guidance on daily living at delmartimes.net/columns. Kelly Pottorff & Tammy Tidmore Willis Allen Real Estate: San Diego event calendar: autumn happenings along the coast

Kevin Yaley Progressive Education: Sustainability in education prepares today’s youth for tomorrow’s challenges

Colleen Van Horn, Chief Executive of Innovative Healthcare Consultants, Inc.: Election 2012: amidst political uncertainty, geriatric care managers offer alternatives for planning senior health care services


NORTH COAST

October 4, 2012 PAGE B23

Willis Allen Real Estate welcomes Realtor Tina West to its Del Mar branch office Willis Allen Real Estate recently announced that Realtor Tina West has joined the ranks at the company’s Del Mar office. West brings more than 20 years of real estate experience to her role at Willis Allen. She has started and owned two property management companies including the West Group, a sales and marketing company that has been involved in thousands of real estate transactions valued at well over $800,000,000. Del Mar Branch Manager Judith Bradley says West has a passion for service and commands a deep knowledge of assets, markets, and buyer mentality. “Because of her experience in marketing, management and ownership, Tina is able to effectively navigate markets to deliver the most profitable results for her clients.” West says her development and new condominium sales experience segues well into residential resale. “I have a hands-on approach and a passion for customer service that has led to a number of ‘raving fans’ who will follow me to Willis Al-

Tina West

len,” says West. “I am excited to be at this company, which has such a strong reputation for best-in-class service.” West holds a brokerage license in multiple states including California, Oregon and Arizona. She is an avid marathon runner and a mom to four boys ranging from eight months to 23 years old. To reach Willis Allen Realtor Tina West call (619-5727727) or send email to twest@ thewestgroupinc.net.

REAL ESTATE SHOWCASE

OPEN HOUSES CARMEL VALLEY

CARMEL VALLEY $869,000 5BR/3BA

4517 Calle Mar De Armonia Sat/Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Joseph Sampson-Sampson CA Realty (858) 699-1145

$919,000 5BR/3BA

5657 Willowmere Lane Sat/Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Joseph Sampson-Sampson CA Realty (858) 699-1145

$979,000 5BR/3BA

13016 Chambord Way Sat/Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Charles & Farryl Moore-Coldwell Banker (858) 395-7525

$1,180,000 4BR/4.5BA

5094 Seashell Place Arlene Dutchik-Coldwell Banker

Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 245-8847

$1,479,900 4BR/4.5BA

13692 Old El Camino Real Petra Eigl-Davidson Realty

Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 735-6426

DEL MAR

DEL MAR $999,000-$1,099,000 4BR/3.5BA

13804 Recuerdo Rd. Sat/Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Michael Gallagher-Prudential CA Realty (858) 259-3100

$1,450,000 4BR/3.5BA

14780 Caminito Porta Delgada Lisa LaRue-Willis Allen Real Estate

$1,885,000 5BR/4.5BA

13676 Mira Montana Drive Sat/Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Joseph Sampson-Sampson CA Realty (858) 699-1145

SOLANA BEACH SUN

Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (760) 419-2212

SOLANA BEACH

$675,000 2BR/2BA

206 Turf View Drive Molly Fleming-Coldwell Banker

Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (760) 994-9047

$1,165,000 2BR/2BA

441 S. Sierra, Unit 204 Rae-Jean Hoyos-Coldwell Banker

Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 449-1434

RANCHO SANTA FE

RANCHO SANTA FE $799,900-$829,900 4BR/4BA

14654 Caminito Lazanja Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Alan & Gretchen Pagnotta-Coldwell Banker (760) 715-0478

Reaching New Heights in Del Mar

$999,999 3BR/3BA

14443 Rock Rose Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Alan & Gretchen Pagnotta-Coldwell Banker (760) 715-0478

This upgraded, spacious family home is a short

$1,085,000 4BR/3BA

3921 Avenida Brisa Shannon Biszantz-Coldwell Banker

$1,698,000 4BR/4BA

5450 El Cielito Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm K. Ann Brizolis/ host: T. Hardebeck-Pru CA Realty (858) 756-6355

$1,700,000 4BR/3BA

6120 La Flecha Kathy Hewitt-Prudential CA Realty

Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 756-5600

$1,950,000 3BR/3BA

4998 El Arco Iris Lisa Schoelen-Coldwell Banker

Sun 1:00 pm - 3:30 pm (858) 414-3241

$1,990,000-$2,450,000 4BR/5.5BA

6619 La Valle Plateada Bill Talbott-The Sterling Company

Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (760) 285-5137

$2,980,000 5BR/6.5BA

17121 Camino de Montecillo Gerry Kirkeby-The Sterling Company

Sun 1:00 pm - 3:00 pm (619) 977-8188

$3,650,000 6BR/6.5BA

15852 The River Trail Sat/Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm J. Greene/hosts S. & P. Linde- Pru CA Realty (760) 585-5824

$4,995,000 5BR/5.5BA

18011 Avenida Alondra Sat/Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm K. Ann Brizolis/host D.Henry- Prul CA Realty (858) 756-6355

HOME OF THE WEEK

walk to Del Mar Heights School, Torrey Pines Reserve, shops and restaurants. Minutes from the beach, your family will enjoy the large lot with its gated privacy, and indoor-outdoor entertaining! Two master suites, one ground floor plus another with balcony and view.

5Br 3+Ba 3,926’ Family Paradise Offered at $1,695,000

Visit the home’s website at: www.NogalesDr.com or scan this QR tag with your smart phone and experience by video how Debbie and PS Platinum bring this home to life:

Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (619) 417-4655

To see open house listings that came in after we went to press, go to ranchosantafereview.com/homes

if it's shown in blue, it's new! Debbie Carpenter 858-794-9422 CA DRE Lic #01461472 dmark@san.rr.com

Contact Colleen Gray TODAY to Receive YOUR FREE* open house listing! 858.756.1403 x 112 · ColleenG@RSFReview.com Deadline for the print Open House Directory is 10:30am on Tuesday *Free to current advertisers with agreements, $25 per listing without a current agreement.


PAGE B24

g d daniel greer

October 4, 2012

NORTH COAST

HO HOMES

Featured Property

Sonoma â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Carmel Valley 4br, 3.5ba, Bonus Room, 3221 sqft Listed at $1,075,000

Torrey Estates â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Carmel Valley Gorgeous Single Level Estate, Privately Gated, 5br, 4.5ba, 4410 sqft, One Acre Lot, 4 Car Garage, Beautifully Detailed and Upgraded Throughout O Listed at $1,999,900

La Jolla 3br, 2.5ba, 2593 sqft Listed at $788,000

Kensington - SD 4br, 3ba, Private Guest Suite, 2272 sqft Listed at $935,000

Listed at $1,149,000 Represented Sellers

Listed at $2,250,000 Represented Buyers

Listed at $2,099,000 Represented Sellers

Listed at $2,495,000 Represented Buyers

Listed at $1,950,000 Represented Sellers

Listed at $949,000 Del Mar Terrace

Listed at $939,000 Represented Sellers

Listed at $1,250,000 Represented Sellers

Listed at $$899,000 Represented Sellers

Listed at $1,795,000 Represented Sellers

Listed at $1,280,000 Represented Buyers

Listed at $1,225,000 Del Mar Heights

Listed at $999,000 Represented Sellers

Listed at $1,499,000 Torrey Woods Estates

Listed at $1,099,000 Represented Sellers

www.danielgreer.com 858.480.3603

/ ddanielgreerhomes i l h

CA LIC 01188206

10.4.12_Carmel Valley News