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La JoLLa Light

Enlightening La Jolla Since 1913

■ Shores group

concerned about storm drain work Page A7

Vol. 99 Issue 16 • April 21, 2011

World of Color

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

Lightner digging into pothole issue By kAThy DAy kday@lajollalight.com First District Councilwoman Sherri Lightner doesn’t mince words when it comes to La Jolla’s potholes — or those in the rest of the city. And she’s not afraid to report them herself when she sees them and is making plans to schedule a “pothole event” in La Jolla where work will be concentrated on filling potholes on major thoroughfares. In fact, her spokeswoman Report a pothole Erin Demorest reported via ■ Contact the city’s Street e-mail on Monday that of Division at (619) 527-7500 or the 33 potholes reported go to www.sandiego.gov/ to their office in recent street-div/ weeks, several were reported ■ Or call Councilwoman by Lightner and her staff. Sherri Lightner’s office at Sixteen of those have been (619) 236-6611 or e-mail filled; as of Monday, 17 sherrilightner@sandiego.gov had not been. In addition, Lightner took the 65 photos and e-mails sent to the Light in the past few weeks and is working with the city’s Streets Division to figure out which have been reported to the city’s hotline and which need to be submitted, Demorest said. She stressed the importance of people calling the city as soon as they spot a pothole or sidewalk problem at

■ La Jollan teaches

Ukrainian art form of egg decorating Page B1

■ LJ Half Marathon

draws big field of 6,000 runners Page A24

Online Daily at www.lajollalight.com

Residential Customer La Jolla, CA 92037 ECRWSS

SEE POThOLES, A8

During Friday’s Science Night at La Jolla Elementary School, Grant Starsiak and Alex Monell explored how the shadow from a white light is not black if one stream of color of light is blocked by an object. The event was led by Leigh Plesniak, a biochemist and a parent at the school, who focused the evening on having fun with color and light. STEPHEN SIMPSON ■ For more, see page A14

Miramar cemetery foundation gets veteran leader By ELizABETh MAriE hiMchAk rbnews@pomeradonews.com The first in-ground burial at the new Miramar National Cemetery, held on April 14, marked another milestone in a long-awaited dream for many local veterans, according to its foundation’s incoming chairman. Anthony Principi, U.S. Veterans Affairs secretary from 2001 to 2005, will become the Fort Rosecrans and Miramar National Cemetery Support Foundation chairman in June. “No one is more deserving and better suited to replace me as chairman of the foundation,” said retired Air Force Brig. Gen. Robert L. Cardenas. “(Principi) led the effort at the national level for expansion of veterans cemetery facilities in San Diego. “Under his guidance, Miramar National

Cemetery will become a shining jewel on the high mesa of Miramar, a shrine for our fallen heroes,” Cardenas said. Principi, a senior vice president of Pfizer, Inc. and executive chairman of QTC Management, Inc., said, “I’m proud to continue (Cardenas’) legacy of service to veterans as we honor their service in hallowed ground.” Cardenas has been the foundation’s chairman since it formed in 2002. Among his efforts were making the 313-acre cemetery at MCAS Miramar a reality. It is the first national cemetery built in San Diego since 1934. Fort Rosecrans National Cemetery at Point Loma has been closed to in-ground burials since 1966. Since then, deceased veterans

SEE MirAMAr, A10

LJ Elementary rally focuses on budget cuts By kAThy DAy kday@lajollalight.com Even as students, parents, teachers and union representatives made it clear they don’t want any teachers laid off during a rally in front of La Jolla Elementary School Thursday morning, some parents are pushing for more than just talk. Fran Shimp, who represents LJES on the La Jolla Cluster Association, and her daughter were among those on the street last week where her fourth-grader was wearing the same sandwich board she had worn as a kindergartner that read “No Education Cuts. “ Shimp wants parents and Parents and teachers rally others to talk to their against impending teacher layoffs at La Jolla SEE rALLy, A12 Elementary School. KATHY DAY


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Page a2 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

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Renovated 2 br, 2 ba spacious condo offering largest square footage plan. Breathtaking sunsets & ocean breezes. Master br w/private balcony. Upgraded kitchen & baths. $1,070,000 Meg Lebastchi 858-459-3851x245

Beautifully remodeled luxury condo high atop Soledad Mountain. 3 br, 3 ba plus bonusroom. 2,000 appx sf. Bright, sunny, detached. Chef ’s delight kitchen. Resort amenities. $750,000 Erin Savitch 858-414-6637

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - APRIL 21, 2011 - Page a3

Let your voice be heard

La JoLLa

Our reader comment feature on our website is a great way for readers to express their opinions or ideas on a topic as well as to share information on breaking stories. At the end of each story you’ll find the a section that says “Post a Comment.” on the Many times this section turns into a community discussion where multiple readers discuss points in the story. You do not have to sign up or sign in to write a lajollalight.com comment, just type and hit the submit button. You have the option to comment under your name, or if you don’t want to mention your name, you can comment anonymously. This is a great way to get your voice heard and interact with other community members. We encourage civil discussions and reserve the right not to post comments that are libelous or cross the barriers of common decency. To submit a comment, click on an article on www. lajollalight.com and scroll down. There you will see an area where you can type out your comment. Click the button to submit your comment and you’re done, it's that easy.

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Racket stringing Workshop

inside Crime Report .............. A7 Business ................... A15 Opinion .................... A18 Obituaries ................ A19 Sports ...................... A20 10 Questions .............. B1 Gems of the Week ...... B5 On The Menu .............. B8 Best Bets ................. B10 Social Life ................ B12 Summer Camps ........ B14 Classifieds ................ B18 Real Estate ............... B22 Open House Directory ... B23

The brightly blooming flowers outside the Racket Stringing Workshop at 7548 Draper Ave. earned kudos for shop owner Mark Standlee, who planted the garden years ago, as well as for Thor Hansen, who tends to it. It’s especially colorful now, after the rain and the spring sun that we’ve seen recently, and definitely sparks a smile for passersby.

Compromise in works on Village valet spot

This weekly column gives kudos to the businesses, property owners and institutions that do their part to help make La Jolla beautiful. Send your suggestions to kudos@lajollalight.com.

Calendar ■ Thursday, April 21 • 6:55 a.m. La Jolla Sunrise Rotary Club meeting, La Jolla Shores Hotel, 8110 Camino Del Oro. • Noon American Legion Post, La Jolla Shores Hotel, 8110 Camino del Oro. Contact Cmdr. Jose Payne

King, (619) 572-1022 or payneking@earthlink.net. • 5 p.m. La Jolla Town Council Sunsetter, Vigilucci’s, 909 Propsect St. Open to all. $5 for members, $10 non-members and free to anyone who joins that night. • 6 p.m. Mayor Sanders’ Budget Briefing, Kearny High School Auditorium, 7651 Wellington Way. ■ Saturday, April 21

• 9 a.m. Join volunteers to help clean up La Jolla’s downtown Village. Sign in at the table near Girard Avenue and Wall Street. Contact Esther Viti, (619) 742-1373 or beautljviti@ aol.com.

■ Sunday, April 24 • Closed for Easter Sunday. Open

By dave SChwaB daves@lajollalight.com A compromise plan is being offered by parties who want to expand valet parking service on Prospect Street in La Jolla. The La Jolla Community Planning Association (LJCPA), which makes land-use recommendations to the city, recently narrowly nixed by an 8-7 vote, a proposal to add four valet spaces down the block from the 12 existing at 1298 Prospect St. In response, attorney Matt Peterson of the law firm of Peterson & Price representing Ace and Sunset valet companies and others interested in seeing Village valet service expanded, presented a new counterproposal. “Within a hundred yards southwest (of George’s valet) there are over 1,700 restaurant seats, and there is no way that a 12-space valet operation can handle that on its own,” argued Peterson. “George Hauer (restaurateur) has agreed, to keep peace in the community and for an overall (valet) system that works, to reduce his valet by two spots to 10.”

See Calendar, a15

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Page a4 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

Plans for Green Dragon site advance By Dave SchwaB daves@lajollalight.com Running the maze of community planning reviews, architects Alcorn & Associates are progressing toward approvals that would clear the way for townhomes on a portion of La Jolla’s historic Green Dragon site. Last week Jim Alcorn and Paul Benton were before the La Jolla Planned District Ordinance (PDO) Committee and the La Jolla Development Permit Review (DPR) Committee. They were talking about requests for variances, permits and construction drawings to build three, forrent, single-family residences — the Jack O'Lantern Townhomes — on a prime, oceanview site with existing commercial buildings. The project site at 1241, 1245 and 1249 Coast Blvd. includes but is below the former Chart House now being remodeled into an Eddie V’s, which is scheduled to open this summer. The spot used to be the site of four little cottages removed in 1991 and is near the heritage house, which was turned

Future Jack o’lantern project site on coast Boulevard. Dave Schwab

into Brockton Villa restaurant. Alcorn said a similar redevelopment proposal on the same site back in 1995 never came to fruition. That proposal called for four residential units. The most recent proposal scales units back to three, making the project more spacious. The permit review committee deferred action until its next meeting on Tuesday — after the Light’s deadline — asking the architects to return with updated construction drawings matching those being submitted to the city for approval.

Alcorn said he intends to have the redevelopment project heard in May by the La Jolla Community Planning Association (LJCPA), which makes recommendations to the city on land use. After lengthy discussion, the other community panel — PDO, which looks at issues like colors, surface textures and how a project adheres to local design standards — voted 6-0 to grant Alcorn & Benton’s request to waive the requirement for retail use on the ground floor. Their

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motion also allows them not to restrict residential use to the ground floor only, and allow driveways and curb cuts on the same lot no closer than 150 feet to allow individual, rather than requiring shared, underground parking on-site. “I have no problem with the variances,” said PDO committee member Orrin Gabsch, who had other concerns about the former Green Dragon site. “I think we need to study the whole site,” he said. “I hate piecemealing this. We ought to be looking at the whole picture.” In reply, Alcorn noted the residential project on the property is “self-contained.” After the committee meetings, Benton noted variances are necessary for the redevelopment project because the former Green Dragon site is unique, not only being historical, but also because it has two “fronts” on Prospect Street and Coast Boulevard making it something of an anomaly planning-wise. At the DPR meeting, committee member Phil Merten said he didn’t like the fact that curb cuts proposed for the site will eliminate one parking spot. “I’m hung up on reduction of public parking on the street,” he said. “The La Jolla Community Plan says we should maintain and enhance public parking, especially close to the coast. This is one of the most desirable spaces in all of La Jolla, and we’re going to be losing parking.” n To find out the latest on this developing story or to comment on it, go to www.lajollalight.com

la Jolla high School robotics team members celebrate their victory in las vegas. cOURTeSY

LJHS Robotics Team on a roll By catherine Sulpizio Intern After three years of competitions, the La Jolla Robotics team has finally gained entry to the FIRST World Championship, after snagging a regional title in Las Vegas earlier this month. The road to their newfound success has not been an easy one, requiring an abundant source of energy and drive from the team. The undefeated team spent six weeks at the beginning of the year building their robot. On a typical day, the nine team members would meet after school in a closet that doubled as their team room and work for five hours on creating their robot. The result is a 5-foot-tall robot, informally dubbed Njoror after the Viking god. Equipped with sophisticated motion sensors and timers that allow it to perform tasks without human control, the robot is used in all competitions throughout the year. Besides being a time-consuming sport, it is also an expensive one. The entrance fee for the competitions carries a hefty price tag, requiring between $4,000 and $5,000 per regional. Though a kit of parts for building the robots is provided with the entrance fee, additional supplies run over $1,000. The Robotics Team spends at least $14,000 on fees, travel expenses and supplies in any given year. This year, the team’s unexpected entry into the FIRST World Championships will add about $25,000 to their expenses. To raise the extra money, the team is writing letters to local technology and financial companies for sponsorship. The FIRST World Championships will be held in Saint Louis from April 27 to 30. The local team is still in need of funds, either personal donations from individuals, or business sponsorships. Checks can be written to the La Jolla High School Foundation in care of Robotics. For more information, contact the team’s teacher, Greg Volger at gvolger@sandi.net. n More online: To see more photos and read the rest of this story, go to www.lajollalight.com.


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LA JOLLA LIGHT - APRIL 21, 2011 - Page a5

LJVMA to spotlight ‘Beautiful La Jolla’ By Kathy Day kday@lajollalight.com La Jollans can expect to see a full schedule of events and beautification efforts kicking into gear in the very near future as the La Jolla Village Merchants puts its plans into action. When the board met on April 13, they heard reports on everything from keeping La Jolla by the Sea as the brand identity for the group to reminders about calling the city to report potholes and non-working street lights. But with an urgency that hasn’t been seen for a while, the group’s promotions working group stepped up with an idea for a series of monthly events to start in June to “kick start life” in the Village, said Sheila Fortune, owner of Aquamoree and LJVMA secretary. “We want to have one campaign with a monthly theme, during the second week of each month,” she told the board and audience of about 35. With the theme, “La Jolla by the Sea … See what’s Beautiful,” each month will focus on a special segment of the Village offerings and will feature special events on Tuesday night. Fortune noted that they picked Tuesdays because Friday nights and weekend days usually have better crowds so the goal is to help pick up business on other days. “We want to have music on the street corners, seminars, fashion shows, design competitions and discounts for theme subject items,” she said, reading from her group’s summary. The plan calls for starting in June with “Beautiful Store Fronts and Gardens” and a

Master Plan Design Contest, with details to be determined. But the theme could possibly feature green, sustainable concepts as well as others. From there it will be Beautiful and Healthy Lives; Beautiful Furniture, Art and Design; Beautiful Fashion; Beautiful Food and Wine; Beautiful Places to Stay, and Beautiful Holidays. The October food and wine month could be carried out through the Gallery, Wine, Walk & Taste that has been held for the past several years or a new Taste of La Jolla-type event, Fortune said. The holiday event would coincide with the Town Council’s parade, perhaps a contest to decorate the Village. Fortune added on Monday that the group is “trying to recognize that all of the members have different customers/clients and we all need the locals and tourists to walk the streets and visit. Breaking it up into monthly themes will allow us to focus a little more on everyone’s needs for new business than a large event or two would generate at this time. It will get some positive energy flowing on a consistent basis in the Village.” Among the ideas they’re considering are a discount from the “Beautiful” events if someone buys during the events or scavenger hunt could be designed to get people in and visiting all participating businesses for the month and the entire year. Looking to the future, Fortune said, the goal would be for the association to host “two or three key events” next year.

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Page a6 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

Bridget’s Blooms takes over on Torrey Pines By Kathy Day kday@lajollalight.com If you’ve noticed some bright new flowers and a new business in the flower stand at 1055 Torrey Pines Road, it’s because Bridget and Mike Oleata are giving it new life as Bridget’s Blooms. Both La Jolla High School graduates, they are creating a new open-air flower shop in a patio-like setting as well as adding colorful landscaping to the highly visible triangle near the intersection with Girard Avenue. Bridget, who worked at another local shop for years and then owned it, said she’s returned to the business “nine years and two children later with the support of her family.” She is being assisted by her sister Gail Rogans, who also has been in the floral business before, and Michael, who has been in sales for years and is helping to run the business. Their children, D.J. and Natalie, “love it,” noted Michael, adding that they want to have a lemonade stand there and D.J. is talking about packaging seeds for his contribution. When they heard the property was available, they jumped in quickly and signed a long-term lease, Michael said, conceding he’s a bit “intimidated by flowers” but despite that loves the new endeavor. They are working on an online store as

Gail Regans is working with her sister Bridget Oleata at the flower shop. Kathy Day

well, that will offer indoor and outdoor potted plants in addition to the cut flowers, arrangements and potted flowers and plants the shop is carrying. They will also do florals for special events. Still under con-

struction, the website is www.bridgetslajollablooms.com. Visit them from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Saturday, or by appointment on Sundays, or call (858) 459-0731.

Pacific views and glorious gardens provide a setting

La Jolla Rotary and local high school students are in the midst of a busy schedule. Two club members and 12 La Jolla High and two Bishop’s School students spent the weekend at Rotary’s Youth Leadership Awards (RYLA) program. The three-day leadership conference in Idyllwild brought together more than 250 students and Rotarians to learn leadership skills and make new friends. On Tuesday, they shared their experiences at La Jolla Rotary’s lunch meeting. Next up, from April 30 to May 7, the Rotary and the LJHS Interact Club will be restoring benches and picnic tables at the La Jolla Recreation Center. The project will start with preparatory work on April 30, with refinishing work done the following week at the high school’s wood shop. Then on May 7, the clubs will reassemble the

newly refinished benches. Later in May, Rotary and Interact members will head to Tecate, Mexico, to build homes for two impoverished families. Each home will be completed in one day using innovative new construction materials and techniques supplied by La Jolla-based Icology Group, according to Rotarian Cal Mann, who advises the LJHS Interact group. Funding comes from the Harmony & Health Foundation, private donations by Rotary Club members and fundraising events conducted by Interact club members. They will celebrate the completion of the project on May 21 with a candlelight labyrinth ceremony at Law Street beach in Pacific Beach. The event is open to the public. Voluntary contributions for future homes will be accepted event.w

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La Jolla Shores storm drain project stirs concerns By Dave SchwaB daves@lajollalight.com A proposal to replace storm drains along Avenida De La Playa in La Jolla Shores has merchants fearing for their economic lives and community planners questioning the project’s scope. Jennifer Nichols Kearns of the city’s Pollution Prevention Division and project manager Akram Bassyouni told La Jolla Shores Association (LJSA) on Wednesday the infrastructure improvement project must be done. As part of a state-designated Area of Special Biological Significance, city officials said the replacement project is required to prevent waste discharges from an inadequate, undersized existing stormwater pipe from flooding and discharging pollutants into the ocean via an outfall near the Shores boat ramp. “We’re referring to this project lovingly as ‘the

box,’” said Nichols Kearns. “It’s the solution at the end of Avenida De La Playa, with funding available, to upgrade the undersized stormwater pipeline and outfall structure, replacing 1,300 feet of pipe.” Nichols Kearns said the project is to begin in September 2012 after the summer construction moratorium and last six to eight months with completion anticipated by May 2013. “I won’t be in business then,” said Nanci Kirk, LJSA boardmember and owner of Papalulu’s at the Shores Restaurant. “When the city says six to eight months — that’s a year.” After the LJSA meeting, Kirk said the city doesn’t understand what impact shutting down sections of Avenida De La Playa during project construction will have on businessowners. “Businesses are so fragile here: It will destroy a lot of people,” she said. “We’re

just coming off a terrible last summer. Our Septembers are warm and beautiful. I don’t want to lose September.” Nichols Kerns said the city will work with merchants to do everything possible to lessen the impact of construction. She suggested hours could be flexible, and nighttime work might even be considered to offset their concerns. Other association board members questioned the replacement project’s timing,

planning and accountability. “You’re presenting this as if the decision’s already been made,” said Bernie Siegel. “We don’t know how that process took place, how that decision was made. Was the public given an opportunity to weigh in on it?” “This the best engineering solution we’ve come up with for the regulations that require zero (pollutant) discharge,” replied Nichols Kerns. Noting the pipeline and

ocean outfall both seem excessively large, Mary Coakley said, “It’s unfortunate this has come to us as if the design is already set in stone. You should meet with everybody to brainstorm how it (project) might be mitigated.” Nichols Kerns told them, “We don’t have options on making this smaller as far as the capacity of that pipe is concerned. This is pretty much the minimum pipeline size required to handle

flooding and prevent overflow.” In other matters, Audrey Keane was elected as the association’s president, replacing Joe Dicks. Coco Tihanyi was elected vice chair and Ruth Padgett was made treasurer. The secretary position will rotate until someone can be found to fill it. There are also two board vacancies as members Ed Furtek and Pat Nissan announced they are stepping down.

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Page a8 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

FROM POTHOLES, A1

Zeke Woolley measures a pothole. Courtesy

(619) 527-7500 or filing a request at www.sandiego.gov/ street-div/. They can also call Lightner’s office so they can report them and track the status, she added. “I can’t visualize them; I can’t divine them,” Lightner said at last week’s La Jolla Town Council meeting, where she revealed why residents may have noticed a lag in getting response to calls. “Don’t assume someone else has reported them.” “After years of deferred maintenance, our city streets are in poor condition,” she

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said. “We noticed in March that they were not filling them as fast.” When she asked city staff about it she said she learned that three of the four trucks working the northern part of the city had been out of service for nearly a month. But by the time she found out, the trucks were up and running again, Demorest reported. “Sherri was very concerned about the fact that the trucks were down and that our office was not notified, as we did not have an opportunity to work to find an interim solution,” she added. Normally, she said, the turnaround is 10 to 14 days. In her efforts to speed

things up, the councilwoman is working with the mayor’s office and street division to get caught up on the backlog, her aide said. Later in the meeting, Phil Coller, the new president of the La Jolla Village Merchants Association, also encouraged reporting problems, “If everyone phones, it gets on a list and the list gets massively huge. … Imagine if it was 2,000, 3,000, 4,000 long …” Several people noted that when they have called, the streets division has normally been very quick to respond. After Lightner’s April 14 comments, the Town Council considered and approved a motion to form a “pothole

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that Bird Rock and La Jolla Shores have potholes too. In fact, he added, 92037 encompasses an area that extends to Gilman Drive. “Someone needs to report them,” he said. “Someone dedicated to it would be great.” Only half jokingly, Town Council president Rick Wildman suggested painting all of the potholes red to alert people to their presence. And Zeke Woolley, who has had three tires ruined in recent weeks from potholes, added. “Maybe La Jolla can be the loudest voice.” n More online: To read about other action at the city council meeting, go to www.lajollalight.com

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relief committee,” despite one trustee’s objection. Egon Kafka, who drew praise from the councilwoman for his efforts to get streetlights fixed in the Village as well as get sidewalks and potholes fixed, said he felt the Streetscape Committee was already addressing the matter. “It’s ridiculous to have one more committee,” he said. Joe LaCava, who recently stepped down as chair of the La Jolla Community Planning Association, countered Kafka, calling the pothole committee “a terrific idea.” He noted that the Streetscape group only concentrates on the Village and

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Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. News release at http://bit.ly/hWcZhZ. n Bone-munching worms Worms that dine on whale carcasses at the bottom of the ocean may be far more ancient than scientists previously thought. Discovered less than a decade ago, but since identified in other oceans, Osedax “boneworms” have been documented mainly living upon whale carcasses that fall to the ocean floor. Curious if boneworms live off of other marine species, a research team led by Scripps Institution of Oceanography at UCSD used remotely operated vehicles to deploy tuna and wahoo bones, as well as shark cartilage inside wire cages at a depth of more than 3,000 feet in waters off Monterey, Calif. Five months later, the cages were retrieved and Osedax was found living on the fish bones. The finding supports a hypothesis that bone-eating Osedax may have evolved during the Cretaceous period, well before the dawn of marine mammals. The findings appear in Biology Letters, a Royal Society journal. News release at http://bit.ly/fl3h9q. n Regulating fat cells development Scientists at The Scripps Research Institute and collaborating institutions have identified a key regulator of fat cell development that may provide a target for obesity and diabetes drugs. n More online: Read the rest of this article at www.lajollalight.com


www.lajollalight.com From Valet, a3 Peterson said Hauer would be willing to do this if the city were willing to approve creating four new spaces, a total net gain of two to bring the total to 14. Those spaces, Peterson noted, previously existed in front of the old Chart House that is being remodeled into an Eddie V’s that is to open this summer. Gary Pence, the senior city traffic engineer who will make the call on whether to expand Prospect Street valet, said Friday, “I will try to work with the community, restaurants and valet companies to come up with a compromise which would add new spaces but remove some spaces from other areas. I don’t know the exact number that would be added or removed yet.” Noting the biggest concern with valet parking is traffic congestion, Pence said in an e-mail that if problems develop should new valet spaces be created “we (city) may have to remove or relocate the zones.” Pence said a one-year valet permit that can be renewed annually is $700 for the initial permit and $300 for renewals. Cost is not based on the number of spaces provided. Concerning the value of valet parking, Pence said, “In my opinion valet op-

LA JOLLA LIGHT - APRIL 21, 2011 - Page a9

erations help get vehicles off the street because they are required to be parked in nearby lots or garages. Theoretically this should help provide more onstreet parking for the non-valet users and help prevent motorists from continuously circling the block looking for a parking spot near the restaurant. They also provide convenient access to restaurants and shops for people who are unable to walk long distances.” Pence added, “From our experience valet zones have been a benefit to communities.“ Pence’s views of the benefits of valet are not shared by everyone in the Village. Landlord Lincoln Foster, who has been lobbying against adding any new valet spots to the 12 already existing, claims valet benefits restaurants but not other retailers, insisting diagonally parked valet spots slows traffic when cars are backing out. Foster doesn’t favor Peterson’s compromise either. “It’s nonsense, since 12 is already more than adequate,” Foster e-mailed. “If the valet operation was conducted efficiently, instead of storing cars in spaces for the convenience of under staffing, fewer spaces overall would be needed to serve the entire street.”

crime report april 9 • Draper Ave. (7300 block) Vehicle theft, 7 p.m. Via Capri (7100 block ) Malicious mischief/vandalism, 8:15 p.m. • Via Mallorca (8500 block) Vehicle break-in, 9 p.m april 10 • Cuvier St. (7400 block) Vehicle break-in, 3 p.m.

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Friends of La Jolla Shores have declared May 15 J.J. Day and are planning a community celebration at the Birch Aquarium. The family-oriented event from 6 to 9 p.m. will be both a fundraiser and party to celebrate the Friends efforts at Kellogg Park as well as completion of the life-sized bronze sculpture of the baby whale that was rescued and nursed back to health by SeaWorld trainers. Sculptor D. Lynne Reeves will be there and organizer Mary Coakley said she’s hopeful the sculpture will be too. If not, it will make its appearance later in May at the north end of the beachfront park. Also planned is a talk by Bev Hosk, who first spotted J.J. in Marina Del Rey, a visit from the trainers and a display of winning photos in the Friends’ recent photo contest. There will also be a live auction and prizes. The suggested donation is $10 for adults, $5 for children. Go to www.FriendsofLaJollaShores.com or contact Coakley at www.coakleym@san.rr.com or (619) 840-0250.

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Homeowners who don’t need the equity from their home to purchase a new home, may consider renting it instead of selling. It is often considered a good investment to own a rental property where rent covers your mortgage payment, but it’s important to understand the consequences of becoming a landlord. While there are many upstanding, responsible tenants, there will be some who do not share your pride of ownership. Renters can be nonchalant about home maintenance because the home is not their own personal investment and they may not take care of the property the way you would. If you decide to rent your home, be sure to familiarize yourself with local tenant/landlord laws. Conduct a credit check on potential tenants, and contact the references listed on the application before signing a lease agreement. If the home you rent has been your primary residence, you could lose the benefits of a capital gains deferral when you sell it later. However rental property may be eligible for a different kind of tax-deferred exchange. Get professional advice from a tax expert and a professional Realtor before you decide to turn your home into rental property.

april 11 • Girard Ave. (7400 block) Commercial burglary, 12:31 p.m.

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Page a10 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

Mulligan named to Dean’s List

FROM MIRAMAR, A1 who chose a traditional burial instead of cremation have been interred at Riverside National Cemetery, about 90 miles away. As chairman, Principi, who splits his time between homes in St. Michaels, Md., and Rancho Santa Fe, said he will lead the volunteer foundation in its fundraising and cemetery support efforts. “I find it very difficult to say no to veterans causes,” he said. “I’ve served on several veterans boards ... and am honored to have the opportunity to serve veterans and my nation. I feel very blessed.” The 66-year-old 1967 U.S. Naval Academy graduate served in Vietnam, earned a law degree and was assigned to the Navy’s Judge Advocate General Corps. He was assigned several times to San Diego in the 1970s and 1980s, which included living in Rancho Penasquitos, Escondido and Rancho Santa Fe, he said. In addition to his wartime service in Vietnam, Principi’s two sons served in Iraq. According to the foundation’s website, Miramar cemetery enhancements it plans to support include building an

Matthew Mulligan of La Jolla was named to the Dean’s List for academic excellence for the fall 2010 semester at The Johns Hopkins University. To be selected for this honor, a student must earn a grade point average of 3.5 or higher on a 4.0 scale in a program of at least 14 credits with at least 12 graded credits. Matthew is the son of Michael and Barbara Mulligan and attended La Jolla Country Day School. An economics major, he will graduate in May 2011.

The casket carrying John Smith arrives for the burial. amphitheater; lakes; memorials honoring prisoners of war, Medal of Honor recipients, Iwo Jima, Jewish, Korean and Vietnam War veterans; and a chapel. Members will also be assisting with Honor Guard, Memorial Day and Veterans Day ceremonies. Plans are for the Miramar cemetery to be built in six phases that when complete in about 60 years will have burial space for about 161,000. Phases will occur as needed, Principi said. The first phase includes 11,500 conventional gravesites, 4,500 in-ground cremation sites, 10,000 columbarium niches, an administration building, maintenance complex, two committal service shelters and public assembly area. Last Novem-

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ber, the first cremated remain burials for four veterans occurred, and on April 14, John Smith who had been an Army medic with the 1st Air Cavalry during the Vietnam War, was the first person to be buried in a casket. One of the founders of ”Stand Down,’’ an annual event that provides services to homeless veterans, he died of heart failure Jan. 30 at his Spring Valley home. He also helped launch the organization now known as Veterans Village of San Diego. Smith’s burial was attended by about 200 friends and family members, including his widow, said Kirk Leopold, the cemetery director. Principi said it took decades for a new national cemetery to open in San Di-

■ Miramar National Cemetery information is available by calling Fort Rosecrans National Cemetery at (619) 553-2084. ■ To make burial arrangements, call (800) 535-1117. ■ For VA burial benefit information, call (800) 827-1000 or go to www.cem.va.gov ego County because Veterans Affairs guidelines factor in veteran population size and proximity between national cemeteries when authorizing new cemeteries. He said the need has increased as World War II, Korea and Vietnam veterans are aging.

UCSD scientists earn awards Three scientists at the UCSD School of Medicine just learned they are recipients of Hartwell Individual Biomedical Research Awards, honoring work in children’s health. Jack Bui, MD, PhD, assistant professor in the Department of Pathology; Pamela Itkin-Ansari, PhD, assistant professor in the Department of Pediatrics; and Adriana Tremoulet, MD, assistant adjunct professor in the Department of Pediatrics are among this year’s 12 honorees. Each will receive a $100,000 grant annually

from the Hartwell Foundation for three years to cover direct research costs. This is only the second time that a single institution has had three winners in the same year. Bui is interested in helping the body’s immune system better recognize and kill tumor cells. Itkin-Ansari is looking for ways to improve treatment of Type-1 diabetes, and Tremoulet is focusing on finding biomarkers for Kawasaki disease, a mysterious vascular disorder of unknown cause.

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Page a12 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

FROM RALLY, A1

Courtesy

the Scripps Ranch and Mira Mesa schools. Patricia Jimenez, a mother from City Heights who came to show her support for the teachers, was there with her third-grade son Adrian alongside her, both carrying signs. She also has a son in high school and works in the area, she said. “We need our teachers,” she said. “I’m so happy with this school. We need our teachers.” SDEA leader Freeman led the rally, the 25th such gathering to help inform the community about the pending layoffs as the district faces a budget crisis that stands to grow worse, depending on action in Sacramento.

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Last week, the school board agreed to cancel 80 pink slips — of the 1,335 issued, using redevelopment money to backfill what is currently estimated to be a $120 million budget hole. That deficit could grow by $55 million, depending on what happens in Sacramento. If nothing is done in terms of extending the state tax that is expiring this year, some have proposed cutting the school year by five days, Freeman said. It is now 180 days, with San Diego teachers forced to take five furlough days. “These are terrible times for education,” he said before the crowd gathered. “Of all the things that shouldn’t be touched, it

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legislators in Sacramento, who are the ones who can do something about the situation. Tell them to “Stop cutting education.” Almost $500,000,000 has been cut over the past 5 years — there’s nothing left. Our legislators need to pledge their support to the education and welfare of San Diego families and teachers instead of signing party-line pacts. Parents on the Cluster Association board have already done that and also have become involved with education advocacy groups like Educate Our State and the new SDUSD parent group, UP for ED (United Parents for Education.) La Jolla Elementary currently had eight teachers on the list, according to SDEA President Bill Freeman who led last week’s rally. One layoff notice has been rescinded, he said. Prinicipal Donna Tripi, was not available for comment. Melissa Roy-Wood, a fifth-grade LJES teacher who has been teaching for seven years, was among those at the rally. She had good reason to be there: For the third time, she has received a pink slip notifying her that she may not have a job in the fall. “When I’m here I try to put it out of my mind,” she said. “When you’re with the kids, you don’t think about it, but when I’m home … It makes you feel like a worker ant.” She said she has gone to several school board meetings about the budget crisis and is running for an at-large seat on the San Diego Education Association board so she can represent the La Jolla Cluster as well as

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Welsh merges art, architecture, history By Dave SchwaB daves@lajollalight.com The third speaker in La Jolla Historical Society’s 10-part Contemporary Architects Making History 2011 Lecture Series believes art and architecture are inseparable. “I think architecture is art: I approach it as that,” said lifelong La Jollan Matthew Matthew Welsh, an artist and designwelsh er, who will give a lecture titled “Working with La Jolla’s History” April 28 at 7 p.m. at Wisteria Cottage, 780 Prospect St.

The monthly lecture series features mostly local architects talking about their work and how it fits into the Jewel’s rich architectural tapestry. A residential architect of note who favors historical remodels, Welsh’s projects include the (Harle) Montgomery and Odean Wellbaun residences, and most recently, Heritage Place’s restoration. Heritage Place includes the relocated Corey House, the residence of La Jolla’s first female doctor. “We’ve saved some houses and restored the past,” said Welsh about his work. A lifelong painter, Welsh said he took his first class in watercolors when he was 5 or 6. As a painter he’s done portraits of many of his La Jolla architectural clients, as well as

having painted historical homes in the community. Those paintings currently are on display through mid-May at Wisteria Cottage. For Welsh, function must follow environment in his work. “The context of La Jolla is important to me in what I’m doing,” he said. “How does the building relate to that context — the natural environment, the ocean, the colors, the scale? How does it (structure) relate to the client’s life, what they’re going to use it for?” Art is more philosophical and interpretive, architecture more material and concrete noted Welsh, who seems to have found a harmonious synthesis somewhere in be-

tween. “With a building you have to deal with gravity, building codes, the client’s investment, etc.,” he said. “While a painting is subjective with colors and emotion and feeling. … In architecture, you actually build it and live in it.” Architecture without art would be very sterile,” said Welsh, likening it to a filing cabinet with a purely utilitarian structure. But when you combine art and architecture in the form of a home: “You have a wonderful place to live in,” he concluded. Tickets are $10 for members: $15 for nonmembers. For more information visit www. lajollahistory.org.

UCSD hosts Fiesta de las Estrellas On April 14, UCSD hosted Fiesta de las Estrellas, a benefit to raise undergraduate scholarships to help ensure that students from all backgrounds have access to a UCSD education. Joseph Ocampo, who came from a low-income household with a history of mental illness, would not have been able to attend a university had it not been for scholarship support. Since its founding, Fiesta de las Estrellas—translated “celebration of the stars”—has raised more than $1 million for undergraduate scholarships. This year’s other scholarship winners are Alejandra Calderas, Lucio Calderon, Victor Contreras, Eric Fonseca, Alex Fung, Nicole Garcia, Stephen Khuu, Darlene Lopez, Juan Luis Melendez, Margarita Orozco, Adam Ramierez, George Santellano, Sabrina Santilli, Joseph Ocampo Courtesy photos Rachel Torres and Yvette Yeager.

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Page a14 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

S

Science takes over at La Jolla Elementary

cience experiments involving light and color took over La Jolla Elementary Friday night. For the annual Family Science Night, Leigh Plesniak, a biochemist and a parent at the school, turned many campus classrooms into laboratories that encouraged students (and their parents) to have fun with color and light. Students made bracelets with beads that turned colors under a ultraviolet light, they explored how black markers contain multiple color dyes, they danced by a black light, they painted faces with ice and saw how the cold ice changed the reflection from an infrared light, they guided a laser beam through a maze using mirrors. A description of most of the activities can be found at www.sdfamilyscience.org/color_ light.html.

Barry Ponticello helped his daughter, Samantha Ponticello.

Tanner Shimp, left, and Christopher Backlund explore how balloons affect shadows and reflections of light. Tyler Simpson showed off the colored bulbs.

Gabriel Dobkins, Sarah Tuszynski-Dobkins, Jacob Tuszynski

STEPHEN SIMPSON PHOTOS

Raquel Peyret Grosso, Adrienne Berlin and Lilly Rice conduct an experiment with Karo syrup produced an unexpected show of colors and demonstrated how polarizers work.

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Sarah Tuszynski-Dobkins explores how polarizers work, and was reminded that white light contains all the colors of the rainbow.

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - APRIL 21, 2011 - Page a15

From Calendar, a3 Aire Market, Girard Avenue at Genter Street, 1111 Marine St. ■ Monday, April 25 • 4 p.m. La Jolla Parks & Beaches Committee, La Jolla Rec Center, 615 Prospect St. • 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. La Jolla Streetscape/Beautification Committee, 1150 Silverado St. ■ Tuesday, April 26 • 7 a.m. LeTip Golden Triangle meeting, CoCo’s Restaurant, 4280 Nobel Drive. • Noon, Rotary Club of La Jolla meeting, La Valencia Hotel, 1132 Prospect St. • 3 p.m. Scripps Institution of Oceanography Rosenblatt Lecture featuring Tim White, paleontologist and UC Berkeley professor of integrative biology. He will talk about his teams’ discoveries in African deserts and other

locations. Scripps Seaside Forum, 8610 Kennel Way, Free and open to the public. • 4 p.m. La Jolla Shores Permit Review Committee, La Jolla Rec Center, 615 Prospect St. • 6:30 p.m. Toastmasters La Jolla, Scripps Institution of Oceanography, 8851 Shellback Way. • 7 p.m. UCSD Helen Edison Lecture Series hosts Derek Bok, author of “The Politics of Happiness. His topic will be “Can Undergraduate Education Education Meet the Challenges of the 21st Century.” UCSD Price Center East Ballroom. Free and open to the public. Parking at the Gilman Drive lot is $4. ■ Wednesday, April 27 • 7:30 a.m. Soroptimist International of La Jolla meeting, La Jolla Shores Hotel, 8110 Camino del Oro. • 8 a.m. San Diego Business Connectors meeting, El Torito Restaurant, 8910 La Jolla Village Dr. $20 per event.

• 11:45 a.m. Torrey Pines (La Jolla) Rotary meeting, Rock Bottom Brewery, 8980 Villa La Jolla Drive. • 5 to 6 p.m. La Jolla Parks & Rec, Inc. meeting, La Jolla Rec Center, 615 Prospect St. ■ Thursday, April 28 • 6:55 a.m. La Jolla Sunrise Rotary Club meeting, La Jolla Shores Hotel, 8110 Camino Del Oro. • Noon, UCSD Torrey Pines Toastmasters Speakers Club, OPAFS first floor conference room, 10300 N. Torrey Pines Road. • 4 p.m. Traffic & Transportation Committee, La Jolla Rec Center, 615 Prospect St. • 7 p.m. Contemporary Architects Making History Lecture Series, Wisteria Cottage, La Jolla Historical Society, 780 Prospect St. Matthew Welsh will be presenting “Working with La Jolla’s History,” a talk on how an artist can restore historic houses. To purchase tickets, visit www.lajollahistory.org.

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This elegantly appointed 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath, approximately 2706 square foot townhome within the gated community of Casabella is in a sunny and quiet end location. Beautifully upgraded with crown molding, plantation shutters, limestone flooring throughout the first floor, this home is a delight. In a private enclave of only 36 homes. Bella! Come experience the ultra convenient lifestyle offered in Renaissance La Jolla with it’s European village atmosphere. Offered at $980,000

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Beautifully remodeled with sweeping ocean and Village views, this 1 bedroom , 1 bath, approximately 1050 square foot condo offers the best of Village life! Wood floors, crown molding, a custom gourmet kitchen with granite counters, cabinets with glass inserts, and stainless appliances are some of the outstanding features. Full service amenities include 24 hour concierge, pool and spa, and state of the art fitness room. Offered at $750,000


BUSINESS

Page a16 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

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SPOTLIGHT on LOCAL BUSINESS Dr. Tess adds La Jolla office Dermatologist Tess Mauricio, M.D., who recently expanded her practice to La Jolla, offers a non-invasive way to fight aging and get results. “We specialize in non-surgical rejuvenation and lyposculpture to turn back the clock and make patient’s faces and bodies look younger without going under the knife,” Mauricio said. Dr. Tess Dermatology & Cosmetic Center, with a second office in Scripps Ranch, offers Venus Freeze, magnetic pulses and radio frequencies applied to the face and body, for circumference reduction or to improve cellulite and tighten skin. “It improves wrinkling,” noted Mauricio about Venus Freeze, which she said renders results — toning, tightening, removing loose skin, etc. — which can be maintained over time.

Tess Mauricio Services offered by Dr. Tess include chemical peels, Restylane dermal filler, GloMinerals, acne treatment, Replenix and Heliocare. Mauricio said patients seek out her services as an alternative to invasive surgical procedures like facelifts and tummy tucks. “Most people want a rested, youthful look, but not one where people know that they’ve had things done to them,” she said. Mauricio’s practice also treats people with conditions like acne or pre-skin cancer.

Kaiserhof: A San Diego tradition

“I remove moles, do exams if there’s a lesion that could be skin cancer,” she said, adding her practice is a “one-stop shop.” She said she’s treated many patients for different conditions over long periods of time. “I’ve had people come to me in their 20s and 30s for acne treatment and I’ve treated them years later for signs of aging in their skin,” she said. The dermatologist keeps up with the latest treatments and advances in the industry. “I have the latest and greatest in technology,” she said. “I work with many companies helping create protocols and launch products and technology.” The practice is open Monday through Saturday at two different locations. For more information, visit www.tessmd.com or call (877) 998-7755.

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For all things German, especially the food, visit Kaiserhof Restaurant and Biergarten at 2253 Sunset Cliffs Blvd., in Ocean Beach. Having just celebrated its 30th anniversary, the restaurant is run by Horst and Paula Bolter and their son Peter. The Horsts met in 1962 and opened their first restaurant, The Black Forest Inn, in New Jersey in 1969 before relocating to San Diego in 1979. They started a restaurant in Mission Valley before moving to Ocean Beach in 1992 when son Peter became involved. “We have traditional German and American dishes,” noted Peter Bolter. “We also have 14 imported beers, 12 of them from Germany. We draw from the whole county and from as far away as Los Angeles.” If you’re German, or even if you’re not, you’re going to feel right at home here. The Bolters offer festive, German-themed dining both

inside and out, accommodating a total of about 200 guests. A glance at Kaiserhof’s menu includes all the classic German favorites — bratwurst, sauerbraten, apple strudel, wiener schnitzel, red cabbage and sauerkraut — as well as seafoods including trout, halibut, swordfish and lobster tail plus American classics like New York Strip Steak and Filet Mignon. A brunch menu offers choices from an American breakfast and eggs benedict to poached salmon and German pancakes. Lunch is served from 11:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday through Sunday and dinner is from 5

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to 10 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday and 4:30 to 9 p.m. Sunday. Brunch served tableside is from 11:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. The name Kaiserhof means “emperor’s place” in German said Peter, who invited guests to drop in, sample the cuisine and drink in a setting at its best that includes German background music, a beer garden, castle paintings and crests from German states. Dinner cost is approximately $20 to $25 per person and lunches generally range between $12 and $18. For more information call (619) 224-0606 or visit www. kaiserhofrestaurant.com.


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LA JOLLA LIGHT - APRIL 21, 2011 - Page a17

429Carolina

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• 1,000 sf Outdoor Entertainment Deck with Endless Views • Mature, Exotic, Low-Water Landscaping • 100+ Foot Private Driveway with 3 Car Garage • Rural Setting in Del Mar,Minutes to the Beach, Restaurants and Shopping

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Janet Hoover & Laura Seideman


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Page a18 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

Personal essay a personal challenge By RogeR Li Intern Editor’s note: Roger Li is a senior at La Jolla High who has been an intern at the Light for more than a year. In this intermittent series, he’s telling us about the college-application process. The fall of my senior year, I knew that I wanted Ms. Visconti as my AP English Literature teacher. She was known for being brash, fiercely intellectual and relentlessly honest. Her class was infamous for being the most difficult on the LJHS campus, but all her past students agreed that she knew how to teach writing. With college applications approaching, I wanted Ms. Visconti to read my personal statements. Several weeks into the class, she posed a question to her students: what do we most like about ourselves? One by one, each student raised his hand and offered his selfappointed redeeming quality. “I’m good at skateboarding,” said one precocious, but naïve, student. “Colleges don’t care that you’re good at skateboarding. Half of La Jolla High can twirl around on a skateboard,” said Ms. Visconti. “You need to demonstrate your intellectual capacity by writing well and writing about one specific topic that

Roger Li takes a break from senior year decision-making. Courtesy shows who you are.” So each student began to think in terms of what’s desirable for a university. Obviously, crippling emotional problems and suicidal thoughts were not examples of attractive essay topics. Personally, I struggled to find one topic I wanted to write about. I wondered how it was possible to incorporate all my passions in one polished, 500-word essay. Ms. Visconti taught me that the perfect essay detailing my entire life was not only impossible but also frowned upon. She advised me to pick one narrow topic. Volunteering, my gastro-

nomic escapades, and my passion for modern Japanese fiction were all appropriate topics. Ultimately, I decided to write about my participation in Youth and Government and my work with the International Rescue Committee, a refugee resettlement agency. My first drafts were composed mostly of facts. They had no personality, no zeal and no life. Not surprisingly, Ms. Visconti hammered them. “You’re 17 years old and you sound like you’re 80. Why do you enjoy volunteering? Why are you passionate about government? What do you want to convey to a college admissions officer? Why should a university want you on its campus?” So I set about revising my essays. I added personal touches — my lifelong fascination with Asian culture, the T-shirts I spray painted my face on for my Y&G campaign, and most importantly, my love of fried rice. At the end of a grueling couple of months, I finally felt satisfied with my essays. They did not represent every facet of my personality, but they did show my best qualities. And fortunately, they did not include any mention of skateboarding. Next: Stay tuned for Roger’s next take on the college-application process.

La Jolla Light’s First

CAUGHT ON CAMERA Community Contest

my favorite

A taste of Italy in Bird Rock Voce Del Mare, offering authentic Italian dining, opened in Bird Rock at 5271 La Jolla Blvd. on March 31. Owned by Daniel Dorado, it is in the midst of a “soft launch,” according to its website. General Manager Giovanni Mennella describes it as “a classy Italian restaurant,” adding, “The chef and I are

both from southern Italy near Naples. The cooking is Mediterranean cuisine.” Restaurant operating hours are 4 to 10:30 p.m. Happy hours are Tuesdays through Thursdays, 4 to 6 p.m. Manella noted that they have “half price on select wines on Wednesdays.” For information go to www. doradosvocedelmare.com.

interior view of new Bird Rock italian restaurant. Dave sChwab

enter at www.lajollalight.com winning garden receives a

100 GARDEN $

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brought to you by:

Upload your favorite garden photo and be entered to win!

It is that special time of year for locally grown lilac. Come in before it is gone.

Go to lajollalight.com and click on the online contest photo player to enter your submission. Enter as often as you like. See site for rules and guidelines. Winning garden will be selected by editors based in part by the number of page views per photo - so get your friends to click on the contest link of your photo. Winning photo will be published in the La Jolla Light.


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LA JOLLA LIGHT - APRIL 21, 2011 - Page a19

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$985,000 Enjoy the La Jolla Village lifestyle while living in this new 3BR/3BA European influenced condo that was just recently completed. Walk to any of the many restaurants, shops, and more! www.7331EadsAvenue.com

$1,085,000 180 degree ocean view and prime canyon .29 acre site on a cul-de-sac! This home offers alfresco living in a private setting with double decks, one off the master bedroom. 3BR/3BA

$1,195,000 Completely remodeled 2BR/2BA home and 1BR/1BA guest house on a cul-de-sac with great curb appeal and English Tudor charm. Huge ocean/bay view bonus room upstairs.

$1,488,000 Newer bright and airy contemporary home with high vaulted ceilings. Just a short walk to the Village and the beach. Lovely ocean views from upstairs and large deck off master suite.

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$1,595,000 Welcome to historic Beach Barber Tract just steps from Windnsea Beach. Enjoy privacy and tranquility in this newer 3 bedroom 4 bath home with two fireplaces, several lushly landscaped patios, and an ocean view roof top deck.

$1,795,000 The quintessential beach house! This 3BR/2.5BA California contemporary captures the sounds of the ocean, sea breezes, and sunset views while offering a casual, comfortable lifestyle. www.309ColimaCourt.com

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$3,199,000 This rare Hermosa Terrace home offers an unmatched combination of family-friendly yard, easy walking distance to the beach, and ocean views. The 4,000 sq. ft. home is light and airy with large windows.

$2,290,000 Comfortable family home located on over a half acre flat, all usable lot in the heart of the Muirlands! This 1960 u-shape rambling ranch is just awaiting your design touches! 6BR/4BA www.1450LaJollaRancho.com

$2,495,000 One-half acre flat lot in the heart of Old Muirlands. Beautifully maintained single-level home with vaulted ceilings and numerous skylights. Also offers refrigerated wine cellar and custom kitchen with granite counters. 4BR/3BA

$4,499,000 Truly one of a kind! Landmark 1920s Spanish colonial built around an entertainment patio and pool with covered lanai and fireplace. 4 bedrooms and 5.5 baths.

58.459.4033 la jolla la jolla

$4,895,000 Clearly a classic home that is understated, timeless, and irreplaceable! Built in the early 1930s, this home is located in the coveted Beach Barber Tract. 5BR+Den/4BA www.305SeaLaneLaJolla.com

la jolla $5,995,000 Enjoy white water ocean and evening lights views from this completely rebuilt and gorgeous home on La Jolla’s most prestigious street. Offers pool, spa, and off-street parking for 8+ cars. 5BR/4.5BA

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$5,350,000 The resort of your dreams! Exquisite custom estate on two private serene acres with all of the amenities one would expect from a world class resort! Inspired by Frank Lloyd Wright the vaulted wood beamed ceilings, walls of glass, sparkling pool, waterfalls, and water features all blur the line between interior and exterior space. Offers superior craftsmanship, exquisite finishes, and extensive use of rare woods. Yvonne Oberle 619-316-3188

willisallen.com • 1131 wall street • la jolla coronado Del mar Downtown Fallbrook Point loma rancho santa Fe santaluz


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Page a20 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

Online Poll What part of the Easter Bunny do you eat first? Ear

75%

Tail

7%

Other

8%

Want to be heard? Write a letter to the editor. Send to: editor@lajollalight. com. Letters should be 150 words or less; Community View, 300 words

La JoLLa

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

www.lajollalight.com

The La Jolla Light (USPS 1980) is published every Thursday by San Diego Suburban News, a division of MainStreet Communications. Adjudicated as a newspaper of general circulation by Superior Court No. 89376, April 1, 1935. Copyright © 2011 MainStreet Communications. All rights reserved. No part of the contents of this publication may be reproduced in any medium, including print and electronic media, without the express written consent of MainStreet Communications.

Phyllis Pfeiffer Publisher Kathy Day Executive Editor kday@lajollalight.com SUSAN DeMAGGIO Lifestyles Editor lifestyles@lajollalight.com PhiL DaiLEy Sports Editor phildailey@lajollalight.com GraiG harris Online Manager graigh@lajollalight.com DaniEL LEW Page Designer KarEn BiLLinG, DavE sChWaB, MarLEna Chavira-MEDfOrD Reporters Matt Crist, ashLEy GOODin, rOBErt LanE, CLairE OttE, anna MitChELL, JEnnifEr Bryan Advertising Dara ELstEin Business Manager JOhn fEaGans Graphics Manager MELissa MaCis Senior Designer

Let’s revisit the ‘free-speech’ tables at Children’s Pool Our View La Jolla needs to get the city’s Parks & Recreation officials to step up and do something about the swap-meet atmosphere that’s developed at the Children’s Pool. This isn’t at all about whether the seals and their supporters or the beach-access proponents should stay or go. It’s about the fact that what has traditionally been a scenic view spot where locals and tourists could take in the coastal beauty of

our community is being blocked not just by the competing interests of the seal debate, but by vendors having nothing to do with either side who are selling T-shirts and hats. In an effort to clean up the area, city officials decided last year that they would issue permits to two groups based on a lottery. They say it’s the same procedure followed in other areas of San Diego. But in La Jolla, by luck of the draw, two of the groups who want the public to have unfettered access to the beach ended up with

the right cards. As a result, the Animal Protection and Rescue League responded with tables of its own, and a challenge to the regulations based on claims that the lottery violates the First Amendment Right to free speech. Now come the seemingly commercial vendors. Even with this new intrusion into the public space, police appear to be taking a hands-off approach to the socalled “free-speech” tables, entering the fray only when criminal acts are committed. Yes, a new security guard has

State’s school funding not working COmmunitY Leader’S View By John May President, La Jolla Cluster Association It’s like déjà vu all over again. That line from the inimitable Yogi Berra sums up the feelings many of us have about the budget process for California’s public schools. Parents, students, teachers and staff have watched year after year as programs are cut, layoffs or retirements occur, class sizes go up, and so on. Next year San Diego Unified will lose at least 120 million dollars-and that is after hundreds of millions of dollars have been cut over the last few years. This yearly loss of funding and the accompanying scramble is not sustainable. California has to find a way to consistently fund all schools at a level sufficient to

educate our students-without boom and bust cycles. As long as the state maintains the current system, adequate and sustainable funding remains a dream. So here’s a thought: California should completely change the way it funds education. How can that happen? First, it will take a lot of political will in Sacramento. Education needs a real champion. Yes, California has a financial problem, but why should education bear the brunt of balancing the budget? Second, it will take a lot of advocacy from us; not just from parents, but from all who believe in the promise of education. The state needs to invest more money in education, and to change how the money is spent. California, like most states (and

the federal government), has a habit of allocating money and then dictating how the money must be spent. This needs to change. Schools need more flexibility in managing their budgets. Schools, clusters, and districts need the ability to decide how to best support their students. One size does not fit all and Sacramento and Washington rarely know best. Yes, it can be done. Maryland radically changed that state’s approach to education funding several years ago, including simplifying the “categorical” funding that ties the hands of educators. And they have tracked the results. Since implementing the changes, student proficiency in math and reading have significantly improved. Coincidence? Maybe not. And maybe that kind of change in California will stop the feeling that we’ve all been here before.

LJVma gets some good news COmmunitY Leader’S View By Phil Coller La Jolla Village Merchants Association When the La Jolla Village Merchants Association (LJVMA) held its second board meeting on April 13 at the La Jolla Women’s Club I was able to deliver the good news that the day before, the City of San Diego had recognized us as the advisory board for the La Jolla Business Improvement District (BID). On top of that, I announced that we expect that a contract to manage the BID would be signed in midMay. Our various working groups reported on their ideas and the

board decided that our committee structure would be finalized at the next board meeting on May 11. Our marketing committee proposed that the association’s motto should be La Jolla by The Sea and that events over the next 12 months should be themed Beautiful La Jolla. We also initiated talks with ConVis about the possibility of jointly leasing prominent storefront space in La Jolla as a La Jolla Information Center and LJVMA office. The board also agreed that we should seek applications for the post of executive director. Those wishing to apply for the position

should submit a brief statement of interest by e-mail to me at Everettstunz@gmail.com. The board will then send out a request for qualifications to those interested. Board member Egon Kafka came equipped with a sample of the new street light fixture that will be used on parts of Prospect, Girard and Wall Street. The first 15 of 48 lights are now being installed. We don’t know yet when the remainder of the lights will be installed, and, until they are, the safety and security issues will not have been solved. Please help us out by calling the city at (619) 527-7500 to report lighting and pothole issues.

see Coller, a21

been hired in place of the ranger who recently resigned, but it remains to be seen what that individual has been authorized to do. Without a doubt, we back the group’s rights to free speech. We just wonder why those speaking need tables blocking free access to the views and why vendors without permits can set up shop. Maybe they could just stand there, wearing their official permits around their necks and answering questions when asked. We think it’s time for another look at the situation.

Correction

Two names were misspelled in the photo caption showing a woman putting into a pothole. Diane Marinos took the photo of her friend Bev Fredrick. We apologize.

YOur View

time to ban vendors at Children’s Pool It was so wonderful to walk on the beach at Children’s Pool recently. What a pleasure to see kids and their families enjoying the area without the intimidation of seal lovers. Vendors without permits should be banned. We can all get along! So happy to be a San Diegan. Christine Keller San Diego

mike Stevens a model to follow Oh my! Your 10 Question column with Mike Stevens in the April 7 was so heartfelt. Your diagnosis has opened the window to the real possibilities of life, here every day. What a gift for you and anyone that read your answers. You spoke about someone who inspired you at the onset of your diagnosis, realized the impact it had on your life, and now have gone on to do the same. I don’t have lung cancer, however, your words did inspire me about life in general. Yes, we miss the flower garden right next door, many a sunset, the gorgeous sea at our back door, and appreciating loved ones in our lives. I’m sure you can laugh at things now that seemed so important, and worth fighting about prior to your diagnosis. Aren’t you glad that is over? Spending your precious time playing with life on so many fronts is a reminder to all of us. Cathleen Christian La JoLLa


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LA JOLLA LIGHT - APRIL 21, 2011 - Page a21

More valet spots not solution

Your View

Farmer's market noise too much Love Farmers Market; hate the blaring electronic sound boxes trying to pass as quality music. It is so loud that you can’t hold a conversation, never mind trying to get some sleeps. Pity on those seniors living in direct firing line of this crazy stuff disguised as music.’ Whatever happened to walking guitars, flute, harps and all that wonderful non-blaring ear- busting noise passed off as music? Please, drop the electric cords and end the misery. Most other Farmers Markets do not have this type of electronic ear busting sound blasters. Tom Carroll L a JoLLa ViLLage

And while you’re at it … That is all well and good that the Light

From Coller, A20 One of our responsibilities will be to appoint representatives to La Jolla’s alphabet-soup boards, including the Planned District Ordinance Committee (PDO), Traffic & Transportation Board (T&T) and the La Jolla Community

and others want our potholes fixed, but how about the Light contacting the City and Sherri Lightner’s office about: • The utility undergrounding on Genter/ Draper. The city’s own signs say “Completion April 2010” — that was a year ago and the poles are still up. I called the District 1 office and was told there were “delays.” I could figure that out. How about someone steps up and gets it done. • The very nice landscaping in the “throat  at La Jolla Parkway and Torrey Pines is dying — rapidly. Is it not being watered? It seems foolish to spend lots of money on a very attractive beautification project simply to let it die. Now would like to hear about that. Tony Pauker La JoLLa Sherri Lightner’s office responded: “The city does provide water and designates watering schedules for the landscaping on Torrey Pines Road and La Jolla Parkway.” Planning Association (LJCPA). Our appointees need not be board members, but must be BID members. If you’re interested in serving, please contact me at the above e-mail address. We look forward to seeing you at our next meeting.

CommunitY View By linColn Foster La Jolla Most of Prospect Street has single lanes of traffic in opposing directions and was never designed for diagonal parking, let alone valet parking. Traffic engineers I've spoken with in many communities indicate diagonal parking abutting singlelane traffic carrying over 5,000 average daily trips is never recommended because a parked car backing out always stops traffic. The 1200 block of Prospect Street, with a number of restaurants and retailers, is several times above the 5,000 ADT threshold. When you overlay valet parking with diagonal parking on single-lane traffic, traffic is stopped every time a valet attendant backs out to drive to a remote lot. Instead of a

parking space generating a single traffic-stopping event once every hour or two, we now have a single valet customer's car stopping traffic three-times: once to take the car to a remote lot; when returning the car via a U-Turn, and, finally, when the customer gets his car, backs out and drives away. Multiply this by 12 valet spaces with cars moving in and out frequently every hour, and you can see why the "congestion" on Prospect Street is artificial. Now there is a concerted move afoot to add another four spaces, for a total of 16, with the argument that Eddie V's restaurant is coming to town. Well, Eddie V's is just occupying the former Chart House site and does not constitute an "new" restaurant venue. Chart

House, Trattoria Aqua, Crab Catcher all operated for several years without the additional spaces. Conclusively, valet affords some convenience for the fine restaurant customer, but the consumption of street parking by valet spots is unfriendly to other retailers, and the resulting manufactured congestion has earned La Jolla a bad rap as a traffic nightmare and discourages many potential visitors. The City of San Diego must deny the applicants additional parking spaces, but allocate some of the existing 12 to the Eddie V's site, as a fair compromise. The most practical and beneficial configuration for the community would be to relocate the 12 contiguous spaces midway between their present location and the Eddie V's venue.

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Page a22 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

Relaxing in the sunshine, first-grader ardalan tayebi reads to alix Schroeder and alina Kureshi. Annette BrAdBury photos

Sixth-grader alexandra alessio shares a peaceful moment with first-grader Lucie Scoma. team members are, front from left, aaron Quesnell, erica eisen, team captain alison Herman, Meredith Lehmann, Rishi Sangani, yuhao Wang, Jaena Han, Georgina Lyon, and, back, cameron Bates, Varun Rau, anders Woods and nick Halbert. the team is coached by aaron Quesnell and Georgina Lyon. Courtesy

Academic League crown goes to LJHS

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By Jeanie Scott Contributor Over 10 years ago, The Gillispie School established an interactive reading program titled “Book Buddies” to help students foster a love of reading and develop peer connections, especially between the early childhood program and elementary school. Several times a month, students in Grades 2-6 become the mentors and role models to their peers in prekindergarten and first

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grade. Older students are paired one-on-one with younger children. The book buddies visit each others’ classrooms or gather under trees on the school grounds for a 30-minute reading session several times throughout the month. For years now, veteran Gillispie teacher Connie Engelhardt’s Grade 1 class has been paired with Grade 6. For the first few months of each school year the sixth graders read to the younger students. However, that SYNTHETIC BLEND

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changes once the Grade 1 students become confident readers mid-way through the year. The older students then become attentive listeners. In addition to reading together, the older students are sometimes called upon to help their younger peers with lessons in math, writing, Spanish, and social studies. Engelhardt said, “This program helps the children establish a sense of belonging at Gillispie. It brings the school community closer together when younger children have the ability to interact with the older students, who they often see on the playground or at school assemblies. I’ve had the wonderful opportunity to see students come full circle at Gillispie. My former first-grade students return to the classroom as confident sixth-grade leaders and mentors.” Sixth-grade teacher Jen Chaney added, “This program gives the sixth graders a chance to teach and be in an advisory role. They get to help, be counted on, and looked up to — it’s the students’ chance to take on the role of teachers.” The success of the Book Buddies program is evident on the Gillispie campus and throughout the community as students can be seen racing towards an older child they proudly introduce as their Book Buddy.


SPORTS

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Week in SportS

Vikings earn split against Islanders The La Jolla High Varsity baseball team split a pair of Western League games against Coronado last week to leave their record at 7-9 overall and 1-3 in league play. The Vikings jumped out to a 2-0 lead in the first contest against the Islanders behind RBIs from Tyson Youngs and Bradley Zimmer only to see Coronado come back and rally for a 3-2 victory. Jake Linsky pitched a complete game in the loss. La Jolla bounced back in the second game of the week to defeat Coronado 10-2. The Vikings once again jumped out to an early lead, but this time they never looked back. The Vikings lashed out against the Islanders pitching staff with 17 hits. Zimmer led the way with four hits and three RBIs. Freshman shortstop Brett Volger and junior third baseman Kevin Usselman each had three hits and an RBI. Here are last week’s high school scores: Tuesday, April 12 n Coronado 3, La Jolla 2 Bradley Zimmer went 1-for-3 with an RBI to

lead the Vikings. Boys golf n La Jolla Country Day 197, Bishop’s 267 at La Jolla Country Club Kang was the medalist for the Torreys. Boys lacrosse n Coronado 16, La Jolla 3 Tennis n La Jolla Country Day 9, Francis Parker 9 (Torreys win with 71-64 edge in games) Badminton La Jolla 12, Cathedral Catholic 5

Wednesday, April 13 Baseball n La Jolla Country Day 8, Bishop’s 3 Dustin Hughes led the Torreys with two hits, including a triple, and two RBI. See SportS, A25

La Jolla High’s Brett Volger smacks a double last week against Coronado in a 10-2 win for the Vikings. Phil Dailey

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SPORTS

Page a24 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

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La Jolla Half Marathon draws big field More than 6,000 runners finished the La Jolla Half Marathon last weekend, but it was Palmdale’s Sergio Reyes who scorched the field. Reyes, 29, completed the 13.2-mile race in 1 hour, 6 minutes and 44 seconds — nearly a five-minute mile pace. Escondido’s Nazario Romero placed second with a time of 1:10:25, while San Marcos’ Sergio Gonzalez came in third with a time of 1:11:07. For the women, the field was paced

by Sheila Croft, a 36-year-old from Redman, Wash. Croft turned in a time of 1:22:55. Right behind her was Carlsbad’s Johanna Bonfiglio (1:23:55) and San Diego’s Jessica Goertz (1:25:41). The top finisher from La Jolla was Brian Lubeck, who placed 22nd overall with a time of 1:23:51. La Jollans Benjamin Bradshaw (25th), Andris Hodosy (26th) and Matthew Clifford (31st) all finished in the top 50. For complete results, go to: www.lajollahalfmarathon.com.

Top 10 finishers Men 1. Sergio Reyes, 1:06:44 2. Nazario Romero, 1:10:25 3. Sergio Gonzalez, 1:11:07 4. Justin Patananan, 1:14:55 5. Nathan Twomey, 1:19:52 6. Max Lawler, 1:20:19 7. Bryce Williams, 1:20:34 8. Matt Tobey, 1:20:37 9. Cristian Cortes, 1:21:20 10. Kevin Kleinhenz, 1:21:41

Women 1. Sheila Croft, 1:22:55 2. Johanna Bonfiglio, 1:23:55 3. Jessica Goertz, 1:25:41 4. Julie Brekke, 1:27:56 5. Bonnie Axman, 1:28:36 6. Molly Krebs, 1:31:55 7. Renee Payne, 1:35:55 8. Lynda Umsted, 1:35:03 9. Heidi Armstrong, 1:35:33 10. Suzanne Morris, 1:35:41

Sheila Croft of Redman, Wash., was the women’s top finisher.

The overall winner, Sergio Reyes, of Palmdale.

Nazzario Romero of Escondido. Will ParsOn PHOTOs

Racers take off at the start of the half marathon.

Sergio Gonzalez, of San Marcos, after finishing third.

Menehune Contest a big success On Saturday, April 16, the La Jolla Shores Surfing Association hosted their 11th Annual Menehune Surf Contest at La Jolla Shores for youth, ages 18 and under. The sun and surf conspired to produce a perfect contest day of abundant sun and surf at La Jolla Shores. More than 125 contestants surfed in the one-day event featuring longboard, shortboard, and novice divisions.

While the kids wowed spectators with their skillful surfing maneuvers, the beach came alive with banners, tents, and good vibes as dozens of surf club volunteers signed in competitors, passed out goodie bags, judged heats, tallied scores, and hosted a BBQ, raffle, and silent auction for the participating families. For complete results, go to www.ljssa.org.

Jacob Szekely and Cole Virgilo high-five after a surf session during the Menehune contest.

Contest winners Girls 7-9 Shortboard n Emma Lhuillier Longboard n Emma Lhuillier Boys 7-9 Shortboard n Shane Cox Longboard n Casey Ford Girls 10-12 Shortboard n Tiare Thompson Longboard n Tiare Thompson Boys 10-12

Shortboard n Sean Purbaugh Longboard n Elijah Roth Jr. women 13-15 Shortboard n Kylie Loveland Longboard n Janet Shackleton Jr. men 13-15 Shortboard n Tristen Sullaway Longboard n Ricky Cunningham Women 16-18 n Kylie Loveland

Longboard n Tamara Kramer Men 16-18 Shortboard n Jacob Szekely Longboard n Scott Swenson Novice girls 10 and under n Sydney Sanchez Novice boys 10 and under n Jackson Cassidy Novice Jr. men 11-13 n Ben Lolly-Wilson

Collin Duguid cuts in on a wave. Daniel Dreifuss PHOTOs

Annika Verbrugghen gets ready to surf.

Justin Gould makes a cut.


SPORTS

www.lajollalight.com From SportS, A23 Softball n Clairemont 21, La Jolla 1 Boys golf n St. Augustine 194, La Jolla 202 at Riverwalk Chris Tuulik tied for medalist honers, carding a 37 for the Vikings. n La Jolla Country Day 195, Francis Parker 209 at Del Mar Country Club Anthony Paolucci was the low scorer, shooting a 34 for the Torreys. Boys volleyball n Francis Parker def. La Jolla 23-25, 25-16, 25-20, 25-18 Boys lacrosse n Bishop’s 8, Pacific Ridge 2

Girls lacrosse n Bishop’s 14, Pacific Ridge 3 Catlin Brown led the Knights with four goals. Boys tennis n Carlsbad 14, Bishop’s 4

Thursday, April 14 Baseball n La Jolla 10, Coronado 2 Bradley Zimmer went 4-for-4 with three RBI in the win for the Vikings. Boys golf n University City 218, La Jolla 220 at Torrey Pines South n Francis Parker 197, Bishop’s 240

at Riverwalk Badminton n Scripps Ranch 15, La Jolla 2 Boys swimming n La Jolla Country Day 94, Mission Bay 76 n Bishop’s 106, St. Augustine 64 Girls swimming n Mission Bay 87, La Jolla Country Day 75 n Bishop’s 96, Our Lady Peace 72 Boys track and field n Cathedral Catholic 99, La Jolla 37 Andrew Farkas won the 1,600 for the Vikings with a time of 4:19:16. Girls track and field n Cathedral Catholic 55, La Jolla 51 Girls lacrosse n Coronado 15, Bishop’s 5 Catlin Brown scored two goals for the Knights in the loss. Boys tennis Bishop’s 18, Tri-City Christian 0

Friday, April 15 Softball n University City 16, La Jolla 2 Boys lacrosse n Cathedral Catholic 13, La Jolla 5 Girls lacrosse n La Jolla 9, Serra 7 Lauren Coles led the Vikings with three goals.

Saturday, April 16 Track and field

LA JOLLA LIGHT - APRIL 21, 2011 - Page a25

Mt. SAC Relays n La Jolla Country Day Lee Klitzer won the 800 for the Torreys with a time of 1:58:05

3A Division n Bishop’s 9, Valley Center 3 Matthew Forssman went 3-for-4 to lead the Knights.

Monday, April 18 Baseball Lions Tournament 4A Division n Desert Oasis 5, La Jolla 2 Kevin Usselman led the Vikings with two RBI.

Boys golf n La Jolla 200, La Jolla Country Day 214 at Del Mar Country Club Ben Doyle, Perry Cohen, Chris Tuulik and Harry Kang all shot a 39 to lead the Vikings to the win.

Bumper Bumper To To Bumper BumperbybyDave DaveStall Stall Q. Carl: I took my car • Q. Dawn: I just to•the for a lube, Q.shop Dawn: I just bought 2006 oil and filter aservice. bought aback,2006 When I got it I Chevy Silverado Chevy Silverado noticed the car rode a 1500 from Carlittle on the soft side so 1500 from CarImax. checkedImy tire have preshad max. I have sure and found it to had be it only a week eight pounds underand it only a week and what theI tire when testmanufacdrove it when I test drove turer recommends. I it I noticed the transwent back to the shop I noticed the transDave Stall and asked themshifted if they mission Dave Stall mission even checked myshifted tire hard between gears. I asked the salesman pressure — they said, “Sure!”I Iasked asked them where hard between gears. the salesman andgot he their saidinflation he would make meandanthey appointthey information told me andgotheitsaid hedoor would make meIan appointthey off the jam of my car. said ment with service to check it out. Ithey want should use the tire manufacturer’s recommendation ment with service tothis check itnew out.truck I want a new transmission, is a to found on the side of the tire itself. They said no, they a new transmission, this is a new truck use the door jam information and wouldn’t change it. me and I feel deserve it. What are my op-to Some myand question is,deserve where doit. youWhat get the are rightmy inflaI feel options? Dawn. On the door jam or the tire? I put tion information? tions? Dawn. the tire pressure back to what was on the sidewall of my tires, minus five pounds. Look forward to your • A. Dave: Naturally you will feel that response.

• A.butDave: yous court. will feel way the ball Naturally is in Carmax’ Ththat ey

A.way Dave: No. 1 cause of highwaysaccidents is ey butThe the ball is in Carmax’ court. Th will check out the transmission and since low tire pressure. You should use the information willhave check outdriving the transmission found on thebeen sidewall of the and then lower it you ittirethey mayand justsince re-a couple of pounds. The car manufacturer puts a lower you or have been it. driving it they mayaddress just repair rebuild As long as they number on the vehicle door jam to give you a softer pair or rebuild it. As long as they address the problem, fixthe it and youwill have a warranty ride, but over time pressure drop into the danger zone if not onyou ago. weekly basis. Most the problem, xgood it andto have a warranty you should befichecked You’re in an people do not realize that tires lose air over time just you should be good to go. You’re in emotional state which havean from normal driving. No holeisinnormal. the tire, justI when the tireno gets hot, then which cold, then emotional state is hot, normal. I— have had complaints on then Carmax so Icold would you lose air pressure in small amounts. If not had noyou complaints so I would proceed asareper theiron andout. keep checked, looking atdirections a Carmax possible blow Then happens, think proceed as per theiryou directions anda keep me inwhen the that loop if you need too.you have faulty tire, when in reality it was your fault for not me in the youmore need checking yourloop tires. if One tip:too. If you are not comfortable checking your tire pressure, practice • Q. Ralph: I bought a 2010 Ford Flex,onI a spare tire. Remove the spare and stand it up next to • Q.the Ralph: 2010ofFord Flex, I love car butI bought it has a abunch gremlins the tire that is mounted on the car, and practice checking tirebut pressure. This way youof won’t take in it! the Itthe makes ding noises at times and thea love car it has a bunch gremlins chance of losing too much air for the tire that is on transmission flairs per at thetimes dealer). I in it! It makes ding(as noises and the the car. Last but not least, get a good tire gauge — a have hadaithose, back to them 7 and times but gauge with button bigdealer). dial iswith my I transmission flrelease airs (as per the choice. no correction. The dealer has been great,

Q. Leon: I just bought a brand Harley Davidson the dealership has met menewpersonally in theBoy dealership meandpersonally in Fat in January. Ihas love met the bike like most bikthe driveI did to was make sureto I’m taken I ers, service first thing go back dealership thetheservice drive to make suretheI’m taken bought and picked set of Screaming Eagle care of. itI from appreciate all up thea dealer has done care of.pipes, I appreciate the dealer has done exhaust a Stage 2 kitall and a windshield (I don’t but my wife the car any more.my look withwon’t bugs indrive my teeth). but good my wife won’t drive theAfter carinstalling any more. goodies,would I was out when I was Istopped by a What youriding recommend do? One Whatofficer. would you recommend do?he wrote One police He admired my bike and Ithen more thing,forI illegal got $3500 from the Cash for me a ticket pipes. It was a fix-it ticket. more thing, I got $3500 from the CashI tried for to explain Program to him that Iwhich bought helped the pipes me frombuy a Clinkers Clinkers Program which helped me buy Harley Davidson dealer — how could they be illegal? the Flex, will I loseand that on thehisreplacement He got onto and left. I thestated Flex,they willwere I lose that on thecruiser replacement vehicle? Ralph. was blown away. I have been riding for years and been vehicle?numerous Ralph.times but never for illegal pipes. stopped What gives? Should I take this situation to court and

•try A.andDave: MuchthisasisInot hate toquestion, bring itbut up fit it? I know a car • A. Dave: Much as I hate Itoalsobring ityou up your response would be appreciated. heard but I think you have a solid Lemon Law

ride Harley well. have a solid Lemon Law buta Iwhere thinkasthe you Case manufacturer needs to Case where the manufacturer needs A. Dave: A Fat Boy! used to have ait‘95with Fat Boy, take back the FlexIand replace an- to now I back have a the 2000Flex Electric Glide Classic. Great bike take and replace it with other you really car. Itan— butFlex I misssince my Fat Boy. Therelike mustthe be something other since you Ibut really like the car. with Flex Fatlong Boys because hadifthe same experience isup a rather process you stick to it It you did on my Fat process Boy so I am very familiar with is a rather long but if you stick tothe it you will end up with a new Flex. As far as laws. The officer was correct. If you go back to the you willfor endClunkers up with a pipes newthat Flex. As far dealership you bought your from, you will the Cash issue will be upseeasa sign next to for the pipes statingissue they are illegal inbe up the Cash Clunkers that will toCalifornia Ford Motor Company, make sure you and for off-road use only. It is like any law to Ford Motor Company, make you put thatbooks. in your when on the Theletter police officerscorresponding can ticketsure you at their discretion, so do as I did — put your stock put Ford, that ingood yourluck. letter when corresponding with pipes back on, go down to the police station and get with Ford, good the ticket signed off, luck. pay the fine and ride off into

•the Q.sunset. Aida: Do I have to run 91 octane gas • Q. Aida: DomyIAida. have to run 91 octane gas inQ.my Toyota FJ? Maria: I took brand new Mustang to a car

wash. mention their name, but during my in myI won’t Toyota FJ? Aida. baby’s first bath, they ripped off the mirror. I couldn’t •believe A. Dave: youworking don’t have to but me be it whenNo the guy there brought my mirror in hispossible hand.you They apologized said they • A. Dave: No don’t have but to conbut be prepared for fuel injection were not responsible for the repair to my car. I was prepared for possible fuel injection contamination, poor fuel mileage and possible shocked. The mirror is broken and will not go back tamination, poor mileage and valves. possible on. Whattoshould Iintake do?fuel I need help! damage your and exhaust

damage your fuel intake Using the to correct willand payexhaust for itselfvalves. in A. Dave: Unfortunately car washes are not responsithe long run,correct trust me! Using the fuel for itself ble for damage to your car inwill theirpay car washes, but in if you contact the manager or owner, they will usually the long run, trust me! agree to repair your car especially if they care about Fore moresatisfaction. information send you quescustomer You or canto also get your insurance involved but there might be a deductible. emailinformation Dave at stalld@cox.net Foreinmore or to send you queshave had it back to them 7 times but with tions Ino getcorrection. a loaner every time and the owner of tions in email Dave at stalld@cox.net The dealer has been great, Have a question forBy: Dave Stall? I get a loaner every time and the Sponsored owner of Contact him a www.stalld@cox.net or visit www.davestall.com. Sponsored By: Sponsored By Best Car Service in Best Car Carmel Valley Service in & Del Mar Carmel Valley 100 Year & Del Mar Formerly Anniversary Torrey Pines Garage 100 Year 1910-2010 TakenFormerly in 1917 Anniversary

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Page a26 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

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La Jolla schools produce plethora of water polo talent Twenty seniors off to play college ball By Rick LeBeau Contributor Colleges across the U.S. will be reaping the benefits of high-quality water polo programs at La Jolla’s high schools. The freshman class of 2011 will include no fewer than 20 seniors graduating from The Bishop’s School, La Jolla High and La Jolla Country Day. Bishop’s was the undisputed powerhouse this year for both boys and girls. Each won CIF championship and placed several players on the first and second teams when the AllCIF teams were selected by the county’s coaches at the end of the season. La Jolla proved a strong adversary this year, pushing Bishop’s in the boys Division III semifinal, while the Viking girls lost to the Knights in the finals in their first appearance in the championship match. Matriculating to high-quality college programs is a tradition for players at both schools, and many former local players have gone on to garner NCAA championships to add to their resumes. This fall, Bishop’s will be sending Drew Hoffenberg to Princeton, an annual contender for best program on the East Coast. Drew was first team All-CIF as well as Player of the Year. Joining Hoffenberg on the eastern seaboard will be Adam Wrobel, attending George Washington University, and Charlie Reed, who will play at Fordham in New York.

La Jolla High’s Larry andrews, goalie, will play next season at Santa clara, while Bishop’s Drew Hoffenberg, (No. 10) will head to Princeton to play collegiality. andrews and Hoffenberg are two of 20 local water polo athletes playing in college next year. RiCk LeBeau Photo

Staying home to play on the West Coast will be David Higginson (UCSD), and John Paul Engh, who will be donning the crimson and gold at USC. Matt Michalko (also first team All-CIF) was recruited by several

perennial contenders for the NCAA crown, and is narrowing his choices from among Pepperdine, UCSD, and UCLA. The La Jolla’s boys team produced several players who will extend their water polo careers as well. Dylan Hallman was recruited hard by several schools in the east, ultimately choosing MIT for his next destination. James Hixson will head off to USC, while Christian Clark will play at Cal. Goalie Larry Andrews will wear cap No. 1 at Santa Clara. The girls varsity at Bishop’s, coached by Doug Peabody, will be say goodbye to Claryann Olofsson-Loo, a dynamic 2-meter offensive player, to UC Santa Barbara. Kristen Casey will be playing water polo in the Ivy League, testing the waters at Harvard. Kaylee Kastrup will join Cal Lutheran’s squad and Jasmine Carrillo will be playing at Siena. Bridget Vaughn is weighing her options, with Cal Poly Pomona currently the front-runner to get her services next year. La Jolla’s most successful season ever will springboard several players into collegiate

water polo as well. Leading the Vikings out of La Jolla will be Victoria Frager, who was first team all-CIF and high scorer for the Vikings. She will be playing at Harvard while pursuing her degree. Teammate Meagan Moreland was recruited on both coasts, and will soon be playing occasionally against Victoria at George Washington University. Greta Gettelfinger will be following in the footsteps of her two brothers, both of whom played under coach Tom Atwell before playing intercollegiate water polo. Greta will be in the pool at UC Santa Clara next year. Stevie Schweighardt, whose brother also played water polo at LJHS and Brown University, is deciding between rowing competitively for USD, or jumping back in the pool to play goalie for Hartwick, a small New York college currently ranked in the top 12 in women’s water polo. As for La Jolla Country Day, it has two athletes heading to the next level in Liam Devine (Johns Hopkins) and Gabi Shevel (Chapman).

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Page a28 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

Susana Corrigan

SELLS Homes...

To the Most WONDERFUL People!

Susana has excellent buyers NOW ...

“Hablo Español”

Susana Corrigan

scorrigan@prusd.com

A Partial List of Sought-After Properties: • SUBSTANTIAL VIEW RESIDENCE:  Very qualified, cash buyer is seeking a

gorgeous home with ocean views and lovely outdoor areas. The ideal size would be between 6,000 and 8,000 square feet. The preferred style is Tuscan, Spanish or Mediterranean. Price is open.

• CAMINO DE LA COSTA:  Oceanfront contemporary in move-in condition. Up to $15 million.

• SPACIOUS, LARGE-FAMILY HOME:  Looking for a good-sized home with at least

6 bedrooms and a large yard with pool. Prefer Old Muirlands, the Country Club area and north La Jolla neighborhoods. Love contemporary, but are open to other architectural styles. Price is open, depending upon factors such as view, etc.

Please call at any time... “Susana actively prospects for her clients’ needs creating 29 years of success stories.” – Jon Cook, CEO, Prudential California Realty

858-229-8120

scorrigan@prusd.com LaJollaResidential.com


what Do sea turtles have to Do with egg-relateD fun?

Best Bets B10

LifeStyLeS

DiD fashion really evolve from primorDial water creatures?

www.lajollalight.com

thursday, April 21, 2011

section B

10 questions

Surgeon Sunil Bhoyrul links obesity/food shortage in Meals4Hunger project Dr. Sunil Bhoyrul of Olde Del Mar Surgical is a fellowship-trained specialist in laparoscopic surgery and an attending surgeon at Scripps Memorial Hospital in La Jolla and the out-patient surgery Dr. Sunil center in La Jolla. Bhoyrul Previously, Dr. Bhoyrul was the head of general surgery and surgical director of bariatric surgery at the Scripps Clinic. Each year since 2005, he’s been selected by his peers as one of the “Best Doctors in America.” A diplomate of the American Board of Surgery and a fellow of both the Royal College of Surgeons of England, and the American College of Surgeons, Dr. Bhoyrul was chief resident in surgery at Stanford University. He has contributed research to the field of laparoscopic surgery, with numerous publications in peer-reviewed journals. He is co-editor of “Fundamentals of Laparoscopic Surgery,” one of the first textbooks in the field. He routinely performs Roux-en-Y gastric bypass surgery, gastric banding surgery, colectomy, gastrectomy, anti reflux surgery, appendectomy, splenectomy, hernia repair, adrenalectomy, and other complex, minimally invasive surgical procedures. In 2008, he founded Meals4Hunger, based in La Jolla. Its mission is to link the success in the treatment of obesity to the eradication of hunger in San Diego communities. Dr. Bhoyrul hopes to inspire other businesses in the medical, food, and exercise industry to join. Learn more at Meals4Hunger.org

the fine arts B16

The Art of Pysanky Learning from egg-spert Randal Gardner

What brought you to La Jolla? It’s the best place in the world to balance work, life, and the spirit.

By Jenna Jay f you see Randal Gardner this spring, he might stop to give you a hollowed and intricately decorated Easter egg. Better yet, he might offer to show you how he made it. Gardner, rector at St. James By-the-Sea Episcopal Church, is known around the community for his interest in Pysanky, the Ukrainian art form of Easter egg decorating. During the Lenten Season, Gardner puts to use his artistic skills, handcrafting dozens of the Ukrainian eggs at a makeshift home studio in La Jolla. Recently, he shared the art form with attendees in a series of Friday night classes at the church that took place March 18 and 25 and April 1. In the classes, Gardner guided students through the 3- to 4-hour Pysanky process that includes drawing deHot waxed applied signs on raw eggs with a kistka creates with hot beeswax the egg designs. and dying them in progressively deeper color baths in bold hues of yellow, red and black. “This was one of the smaller turnouts,” Gardner said of the class. “We had six to seven people a night, and we had a couple of families who came all three weeks. By the end of the three weeks they were producing some pretty cool eggs.” Gardner, who has been practicing the Ukrainian egg-making for several years with his wife and children, is enamored with the process as both an art form and for its religious symbolism. “The egg is a symbol of the Resurrection,” Gardner said, “partly because if you look at it, it’s a tomb out of which

See queStionS, B7

See eGGS, B4

I

Randal Gardner, rector at St. James Bythe-Sea episcopal Church, has become a Pysanky aficionado.

a La Jolla design in the making. Photos by Jenna Jay

Gorgeously detailed Pysanky eggs rest atop seashells in a bowl at the Gardner home.

In The Village . . . . . . . . B2

Let Inga Tell You . . . . . . B6

Social Calendar . . . . . . B9

Social Life . . . . . . . . . . B12

Classifieds . . . . . . . . . B18

Gems of the Week . . . . B4

On The Menu . . . . . . . . B8

Best Bets . . . . . . . . . . B10

Fine Arts . . . . . . . . . . . B16

In Brief . . . . . . . . . . . . B23

SuSan DeMaggio,

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Page B2 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

ThE DANIELS GROup pRESENTS...

The Daniels Group

pristine, Classic, Traditional in the Country Club LINDA DANIELS

www.7172CountryClub.com $3,195,000

858-361-5561 www.TheDanielsGroup.com lindadaniels@willisallen.com

CAMINO DE LA COSTA DREAM COME TRuE!

DREW NELSON 858-442-8549

dnelson@willisallen.com www.sdhometrader.com

www.6105CaminoDeLaCosta.com $5,995,000 G

TIN

IS WL

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SO

ED MRACEK 858-382-6006

edmracek@willisallen.com

KAREN ROCKWELL 858-361-2441 lilrocki@aol.com

MuIRLANDS VILLAGE hOME 4 Bedrooms 2.5 bath horizon ocean views... lovely yard and grounds...vaulted ceiling living and family room. 2 large fireplaces. parquet entry. Single level floor plan. Great home close to schools and short drive to The Village and WindanSea Beach. Offered at $1,495,000

MuIRLANDS VISTA VIEW hOME!

Great family home with panoramic views from most every room! w5 BR’s 5 BA’s, tennis court, lots of large decks. Main living area all on one level. Offered at $2,950,000

BEACh COTTAGE Absolutely charming 2 Bedroom beach cottage with a legal grandfathered 2 Bedroom view apartment over garage on one of the Barber Tract's larger lots. This exceptional property is less than three short blocks from WindnSea Beach, on one of La Jolla's favorite palm-lined streets. Offered at $1,850,000

Call Ed & Karen for other oceanfront listings www.LaJollahomes-RealEstate.com


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LA JOLLA LIGHT - APRIL 21, 2011 - Page B3

La Jolla Villagers mark 40 years of friendship

La Jolla Cultural Partners

By KirBy BrooKs The La Jolla Villagers were born when founding president Jane Howells and her friends got kicked out of the La Jolla Newcomers Club in 1971. “Well, we didn’t get kicked out exactly, but you were supposed to graduate and we didn’t want to lose all of the friends we had met,” recalled current president Cherry Lee, adding, “We wanted to continue to meet regularly.” And meet regularly they have. The La Jolla Villagers celebrated their 40th anniversary on March 23 with a luncheon at the La Jolla Country Club. Of the 27 past presidents, 11 still-active presidents attended and four former inactive-presidents (Clarice Kuck, Marion La Roca, Fran Whidden and Jinx Pitrofsky) even arrived. Whidden traveled from Arizona to be there! Lee, who will pass the torch to the next president this summer after serving as president for two years, is a

Jane Howells founded La Jolla Villagers in 1971.

A few of the club members pose together at their 10th anniversary celebration in 1981.

founding member but spent 25 years away from the group while teaching at La Jolla Country Day School. “I cheated,” she laughed. “The other two founding members have been here for all 40 years.” Along with Lee, founding Villagers members include Pat Jackson and Mary Wayne. But the 40th anniversary luncheon wasn’t just about gabbing and gobbling up country club fare, the ladies also listened to a presentation about the history of San Diego’s Little Italy by

Jim Bregante. Upcoming events will include a lecture by art historian James Grebl, and a presentation by Douglas Gordon, “Normandy Loves Us … The Untold Story.” The group also plans to travel to Carlsbad to visit the Gemological Institute of America, which is quite fitting as their newsletter is called the “Villagems.” The Villagers — ages 45 to 90 — is one busy group of women. Each month, they host Adventures in Eating, Fourth Fridays Bridge, Cou-

ples Bridge, Games Galore, Sunday Supper Club and other events. Most are ladies-only, but the Villagers’ better halves are invited to Couples Bridge and the Annual Christmas Brunch. The Villagers also have a book club, the Bookworms, but it isn’t your standard. Instead, it is a traveling library. The ladies report on their latest paperback read (much easier to tote around from meeting to meeting than hardbacks, noted Lee) before swapping. The Villagers continue to

meet on the fourth Wednesday of the month for lunch (September-May) a tradition that began on the fourth Wednesday in March back in 1971. Before the La Jolla Country Club, the South West Yacht Club and the Marine Room hosted the Villagers for their charitable luncheons. Friendship and philanthropy is the glue that has held the Villagers together for all these years. UC San Diego’s Shiley Eye Center, the San Diego chapter of Meals On Wheels, and Becky’s House are their chief causes, although they adapt according to local organizations in need. During the San Diego fires, for example, the Villagers donated to the Salvation Army. “Maintaining our friendships has been the most important part of being a La Jolla Villager,” Lee emphasized. “Even while I was playing hooky for all of those years [while teaching], I stayed in touch by playing golf and tennis with my friends from the group.”

About Membership ■ The La Jolla Villagers has a 100-member cap. There are currently 85 members. ■ The Villagers are always looking for new friends. The only requirement is to have a La Jolla address. ■ Annual dues: $25 ■ Contact: Cherry Lee (858) 459-9495 ■ Motto: ■ “Friendship, friendship, just the perfect ‘blendship!’ ■ When other friendships have been forgot, ■ Ours will be hot!” ■ Next luncheon: 11:30 a.m. Wednesday, April 27 ■ Reservations: $30 ■ Contact: Janet Judge (858) 459-5184

Spring Eggstravaganza April 21-24: 11 a.m. – 3 p.m. Join us for “eggstra” special hands-on activities that highlight the wonder of reproduction in the ocean. Meet egg-laying marine animals and their eggs, including squids, fishes, and sharks. Make a shark egg craft, listen to special stories, and participate in a daily “egg-hunt” activity through the aquarium. Included with admission. More info: 858-534-7336 or at aquarium.ucsd.edu

CHECK OUT WHAT'S HAPPENING Up Next! World Premiere Comedy

A Dram of Drummhicit May 17 - June 12 By Arthur Kopit & Anton Dudley Directed by Christopher Ashley

An American entrepreneur has found the perfect Scottish island on which to build his new golf course. But as secrets — and bodies — are unearthed, the true nature of the island wreaks comic havoc. Artistic Director Christopher Ashley directs the world premiere of acclaimed playwright Arthur Kopit and Anton Dudley's supernatural comedy.

(858) 550-1010 www.lajollaplayhouse.org

MCASD Welcomes Charles Jencks

Music & Art Since 1945

Thursday, April 21 at 7 PM

Tuesdays at 7:30 p.m. April 26–May 31

Charles Jencks is an architectural historian who has lectured at more than 40 universities throughout the world. He is known for his books questioning modern architecture, and was the first scholar to theorize postmodernism from the perspective of architecture and is author of The New Paradigm in Architecture: the Language of Postmodernism.This free event is part of the year-long series of public lectures and seminars presented by UCSD and MCASD.

MCASD (858) 454-3541 mcasd.org

Presented by Victoria Martino

A six-week lecture-concert series exploring the dominant cultural art trends in the wake of World War II, leading up to the present day. A concert performance of significant works in the violin repertoire by major composers will follow each lecture.

Dianne Reeves Sings Sarah Vaughan Friday, April 29 at 8 p.m. Birch North Park Theatre Tickets: $65, $45, $35 Drawn to the rich and distinct sound of Sarah Vaughan, four-time Grammy® Award winner Dianne Reeves honors the great jazz legend that inspired her.

Series: $72/102 Single lecture-concert: $14/19 CALL TO RESERVE

(858) 454-5872 www.ljathenaeum.org

(858) 459-3728 www.LJMS.org


www.lajollalight.com

Page B4 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

La JoLLa’s Gems of the week Get to Know a Composer Among the gems at the Riford Library is the Famous Composers Series from Kultur. Each DVD is 35-minutes long and gives a concise overview of the musician’s life and times filmed on location in the cities and places that influenced their works. On loan for free, the series spotlights J. S. Bach, Beethoven, Mozart, Ravel, Stravinsky, Haydn, Verdi, Schubert, Strauss, Wagner, Pucci. — Susan DeMaggio

wIsh I’D saID that!

true or false?

How do you catch a unique rabbit?

Easter always falls between March 22 and April 25. True. Just like Passover, which is dependent on the phases of the moon and has different dates each year. Easter is also a movable feast. In other trivia, the first Easter basket was given the appearance of a bird’s nest. Egyptians were initially the ones who exchanged eggs to symbolize the resurrection of Christ. It was later that the tradition was passed down to early Christians. Hot cross buns, made by European monks, are counted among the earliest Easter treats. They were given to the poor, during the month of Lent. — theholidayspot.com

Unique up on it. How do you catch a tame rabbit? Tame way.

Now IN the verNacular civionics: noun; the use of embedded electronic sensors to monitor the health of civil structures, such as bridges and buildings. — wordspy.com

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fRom eGGs, B1 comes a living thing. There’s something about it that’s strong enough to contain pressure from the outside and yet weak enough that from the inside a very small creature can break free.” Traditional Pysanky uses many designs on the eggs that are religious symbols, such as the fish, which represents Christianity, as well as crosses that signify Christ, poppies that relate to joy and beauty and also wheat, a symbol for good health and harvest. The process of making the ornate Ukrainian Easter eggs is labor-intensive, but also therapeutic for Gardner, who makes it clear he enjoys making them for the activity, not just the culture. (“I’m not an artist, I’m not Ukrainian; I just have fun with it,” he noted.) Patient as both teacher and designer, Gardner leads occasional Pysanky workshops and classes, walking students through the eggdecorating and dying procedure. The multiple-step process begins with rinsing raw eggs in a vinegar wash. The artist then dips a heated kistka, or hot wax pen, in beeswax, and draws wax designs onto the egg before soaking it into a dye bath with the lightest hue desired. Wax is continually added to the egg between rounds of increasingly darker color baths, until the egg is dyed a rich black color and layers of color under the wax are ready for reveal. The unveiling of the egg’s rich colors come from heating the wax on the egg next to the flame on a candle, buffing off the excess wax. The decorated eggs are then varnished and dried, and can be blown out using a kit or needle to rid of the egg’s interior contents. In total, the Pysanky process can take up to six hours for completion.

tools of the trade for Pysanky, the Ukrainian art form of easter egg decorating. Photos by Jenna Jay

the drying rack between dye applications. Jane Coursin attended the Pysanky workshop and turned two of her eggs into earrings to wear to church sunday.

“It’s a kind of artwork that can be performed in an evening, and that’s kind of fun,” Gardner said. Finished eggs can be found in gift shops for upwards of $40. Of course, La Jolla residents are sometimes recipients of Gardner’s own decorated eggs. “We’ve got a box of other ones we’ve done over history,” said Gardner, who has

Volunteers needed to advocate for children Voices for Children seeks volunteers to become CASAs (Court Appointed Special Advocates) for foster children. It doesn’t require any special background to be a CASA, just the wish to help a child. Since 1980, the mission of Voices for Children has been to advocate for the well-being of abused and neglected children. There are some 6,000 children living in foster care in San Diego County, most of them without family members able to take care of them.

some on display in his home. “We’ll have them for a while and we give a lot of them away. Over the years we’ve probably made 100 or so and we have very few still in our possession.” For adventurous egg decorators looking to decorate Ukrainian Easter eggs on their own, Gardner suggests purchasing Pysanky kits from online vendors.

CASAs are recruited, trained, and supervised by Voices for Children staff members and interface with agencies, legal counsel, and community resources to identify and protect the best interests of their assigned foster children. Voices For Children offers monthly information sessions for those considering the position. For information, contact Susan Smith, Volunteer Recruitment Coordinator, at (858) 598-2235 or susans@voices4children.com April is National Child Abuse Prevention Month.


www.lajollalight.com

LA JOLLA LIGHT - APRIL 21, 2011 - Page B5

Sa Ope tur ns da y!

FAUST BY CHARLES GOUNOD

Magnificent, Epic & Sinister Faust sells his soul to the Devil and there’s hell to pay! Set in darkly magnificent Gothic Germany, this classic tale, told through gorgeous music, will sweep you up into a spinetingling night of opera. Production new to San Diego Opera

7PM 7PM 8PM 2PM

Visit:

sdopera.com Call:

(619) 533-7000 English translations displayed above the stage. All performances at the San Diego Civic Theatre. Free lecture for ticket holders, one hour prior to each performance, sponsored by The San Diego Union-Tribune.

DON’T MISS THE FINAL PRODUCTION IN THE 2011 INTERNATIONAL SEASON Sponsored by THE VITERBI FAMILY

CARMEN

by Georges Bizet May 14, 17, 20, 22 (m)

Sizzling, Passionate & Deadly

Code 10377

APR 23 APR 26 APR 29 MAY 1

Photo by Cory Weaver

SAT TUE FRI SUN


www.lajollalight.com

Page B6 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

Finding ourselves loo-less in La Jolla

Let Inga tell you ... There are certain things you never really appreciate until you don’t have them. Like water, for example. Now I know there are folks out there who go camping in the wilderness and bathe in streams and do all that nature-y stuff. But Olof and I are not among them. We are strictly running-water people. So it was with no little dismay that I returned home from errands recently to find a bevy of San Diego Water Department trucks on my street and our house without water. Turns out a section of the street just north of us had caved in. But this was not what broke the water main. It was the

Bobcat that they’d sent out to investigate the sagging street that fell through it that broke the water main. Most optimistic guess for water: seven hours. But sure enough, at 5 p.m., after a certain amount of sputtering, water once again coursed through our pipes. A mere 10 minutes later, I turned on the kitchen faucet, basking in renewed thanks that we live in a land of potable water. Nothing. Nada. Not so much as a drip. This was not a good sign. I wandered out to chat it up with the water department guys who were by this time my new best friends. Terrible thing, they said. The fittings on the pipes in my neighborhood are so old that it didn’t take much pressure to blow the main again a few hundred feet south of the first break as soon as they turned the water back on. No idea when the water will be back up again. Olof wandered in a little after 7 p.m. He’d been gone

since 4:30 a.m., and he’s not terribly excited about going out. He wanted a Scotch and dinner and a prone surface, in that order. And water for a shower. As if by magic, we hear rumblings in the water heater. Is Olof the Water Whisperer? The water has come back on! For exactly two minutes. NOOOOOOOO!!! I’m just kicking myself. Why didn’t I use that time to run around and flush toilets, rinse dishes, wash salad greens? After a whole day without water, the house is starting to smell like an F-rated restaurant. I chat it up with the water guys again. Another ancient fitting has blown yet further down the line. But this one looks really really bad. Gotta dig up the street. He hopes we’ll have water by morning. I improvise a water-free dinner. Olof plotzes. An hour later, those dinner dishes and pots are smelling particularly ripe in the unseasonably warm weather. I’m tempted to put them outside in trash bags (we don’t have a garage) but fear

hosting a rodent bacchanalia. All night long we are serenaded by the sounds of jackhammers, beeping trucks and lots of clunking. Of course, we’re massively grateful they’re out there. But the person who could make a soundless jackhammer would get our vote for the Nobel Prize. Olof has left several faucets in the “on” position. Because this time we have A Plan. We also have No Confidence. We envision the water mains on our street being repaired 10 feet at a time, while we go waterless for weeks. At 5:11 a.m. we awake to the sound of water gushing from the faucets. We bolt from bed and by predetermined arrangement, race around flushing toilets, speed washing rancid dishes, filling up buckets, leaping into showers. We have no idea how many minutes, or even seconds, we will have water. But we will not be fooled again! At 5:16 a.m. we’re finished. We did it! Our

own little Quadrathlon. It occurs to us that this is more cardio than we’ve had in years. This time, the water actually stays on. But we are no longer naïfs. We have peered into the holes in the street and now know just how decrepit the infrastructure really is. We have seen

the future, and it is seriously rusty and corroded. But for the moment, we have showers. And more appreciation of water than we have had in years. — Look for La Jolla resident Inga’s lighthearted looks at life every other week in The La Jolla Light. Reach her at inga47@san.rr.com

Benefit for Second Chance set at art museum in La Jolla Second Chance, an organization committed to breaking the cycle of unemployment, poverty, homelessness, substance abuse and incarceration, will hold its fifth annual benefit “The Art of Success: Believe. Create. Inspire,” from 6 to 9:30 p.m. Thursday, May 5 at the Museum of Contemporary Art San Diego, 700 Prospect St. The gala will include a champagne reception, hors d’oeuvres, silent and live auctions, entertainment and a dessert reception. For tickets, $150-$250, contact Nora Boswell at (619) 839-0954 or NBoswell@secondchanceprogram.org. Founded in 1993, Second Chance provides job readiness training, job placement, affordable housing, mental health counseling, and case management to men, women and youth, ages 16–21, who want to change their lives. According to Second Chance press materials, these service help clients overcome challenges in their efforts to become productive members of the community. Visit secondchanceprogram.org or call (619) 234-8888.

La Jolla Community Foundation Board members (left to right): Scott Peters, Matthew Peterson, Susan McClellan, Buzz Woolley, Phyllis Pfeiffer, Andy Nelson, Rochelle Bold, George Hauer and Matthew Browar.

It’s What Makes La Jolla Special. It’s What Makes Us Different. Board Members: Phyllis Pfeiffer, Chair Rochelle Bold Matthew Browar George Hauer Susan McClellan Andy Nelson Scott Peters Matthew Peterson Buzz Woolley

Those of us who live and work in La Jolla know we are a fortunate group. Unmatched in its unique beauty and extraordinary sense of community, there can be no doubt that La Jolla is truly special. It’s up to all of us to keep it that way. The La Jolla Community Foundation focuses on enhancing the aesthetic character of the community through the investment and enrichment of the environmental, social and cultural experience of LaJolla by creating and improving inviting public spaces.

Current and Future projects include: • Preserved Fire Rings

• Installation of shoreline pedestals

• Created Murals of La Jolla

• Beautification of Torrey Pines Corridor

We ask you to join us. Join us as we focus on what’s important to La Jolla. Join us as we make a difference that will last for generations.

Visit www.lajollacommunityfoundation.org or for more information contact Trudy Armstrong at (858) 674.6979 ext. 6733 or email trudy@sdfoundation.org to find out how you can make a difference.


www.lajollalight.com

LA JOLLA LIGHT - APRIL 21, 2011 - Page B7

Republican women’s fashion luncheon to celebrate the ‘land of opportunity’

Mickey Rooney to visit Air & Space Museum gala

Rosario Marin, a former U.S. Treasurer who was the first person born in Mexican to hold this office, will be the guest speaker at the Fairbanks Republican Women Federated annual Fashion Show & Luncheon, Tuesday, May 3 at Hilton La Jolla Torrey Pines Pavilion. With the theme of a festive Cinco de Mayo event, the luncheon is titled “Celebrating the Land of Opportunity.� A reception will begin at 11 a.m. with an array of boutique vendors and a silent auction. A “Celebration Margarita� will be the cocktail of the

day. Lunch will be served at noon, followed by a fashion show with looks from Cache, Nicole Miller, Maggie B, Mister B and Adornments. Assemblyman Nathan Fletcher will attend as Master of Ceremonies for the live aucRosario tion. Jan Reital and Linda AlesMarin sio are chairing the event. Reservations for club members are $75, nonmembers $85 at (619) 491-4962 or frwf.org

Hollywood legend Mickey Rooney, will make a guest appearance at the San Diego Air & Space Museum’s “Hollywood Studs & Starlets� fundraising event 5:30-10:30 p.m. Saturday, May 7 at the museum, 2001 Pan American Plaza, in Balboa Park. Proceeds from the gala will benefit the Museum’s youth educational programs. Rooney’s career spans almost 90 years. Working as a performer since childhood, he rose to stardom as a teenager, and he

FROM questiOns, B1

I would send invitations to Mahatma Ghandhi, Gautama Buddha, John Lennon, Freddie Mercury, my Dad, Mozart, Leonardo da Vinci and Sophia Loren.

What makes this area special to you? It has everything — the best geography, the best people, and a sense of being that can only come from living this close to the ocean while still at work and at home. If you could snap your fingers and have it done, what might you improve in the area? I would like to see and even greater ethnic diversity for the art, food and music worlds in La Jolla. Who or what inspires you? President Obama, even though I am not a Democrat. If you hosted a dinner party for eight, whom (living or deceased) would you invite?

What are you reading? That would be “Magnificent Mind At Any Age,� by Daniel Amen, M.D. What is your most-prized possession? I prize letters from my Dad. What do you do for fun? I like to shoot pool with my son on a cold day, or get in the ocean on a warm day. What is your greatest accomplishment? That would be becoming a surgeon. What is your motto of life? Dream big, but live in the moment.

Bronowski Forum tonight at Neuroscience Institute There are still seats available for today’s 7 p.m. Bronowski Forum discussion on collaboration in art and politics at the Neurosciences Institute Auditorium, 10640 John J. Hopkins Drive. Reservations

TWENTY EIGHTH ANNUAL

are required for the free event at http:// bronowskiforum.eventbrite.com or by calling Ron Newby at (858) 442-3030. The speakers are University of California, Irvine sociology professor Francesca Polletta (pictured) and Grant Kester, associate professor of art history and chair of the UCSD Visual Arts Department.

‘‘I choose to stay connected.’’ h7HENMYSONANDHISFAMILYMOVEDOUT OF STATE )WORRIEDTHATWEWOULD LOSETOUCH"UTTHANKSTO"ELMONTS#ENTERFOR,EARNING WEREMORE CONNECTEDTHANEVER)EVENGETE MAILFROMMYGRANDCHILDREN0LUS ) ALWAYSHAVELOTSOFPICTURESTOSHOWMYFRIENDS4HE"ELMONT6ILLAGE!CTIVITY 0ROGRAMS#OORDINATORGOTMEUPTOSPEEDINNOTIME ONCOMPUTERSDESIGNED ESPECIALLYFORME.OWMYGRANDKIDSCANTBELIEVE)MSURFINGTHEWEBAND )CANTBELIEVEHOWEASYITISv

“I Choose Belmont Village.�

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has had one of the longest careers of any actor. He has won multiple awards, including an Honorary Academy Award, an Emmy and a Golden Globe Award. The evening will include Mickey dancing, a special dance Rooney performance, entertainment by The Jazz Project Big Band with special guest Dave Scott, red carpet and paparazzi with celebrity impersonators, silent and live auctions and more. Tickets are $250-$300 at sandiegoairandspace.org

s)NDIVIDUALAPARTMENTSWITHNOBUY IN s#HEF PREPARED RESTAURANT STYLEDINING WITHDAILYMENUCHOICES s&REESCHEDULEDTRANSPORTATION s3OCIALACTIVITIESANDlTNESSPROGRAMS s3WIMMINGPOOLANDSPA s)NTERNET EMAIL AND7I &IACCESS s(OUSEKEEPINGANDLAUNDRY s!SSISTANCEWITHDAILYLIVING s,ICENSEDNURSESON SITE s$EDICATED!LZHEIMERSPROGRAM s#IRCLEOF&RIENDSÂŽMEMORYPROGRAM

Diabetes Center of Excellence

Easter Sunrise Service In BalBoa Park • SPrECkElS orGan PaVIlIon

SUNDAY, APRIL 24, AT 6:30AM

Hosted by Major Area Churches & The Ecumenical Council of SD Music by the Faith Presbyterian Church Chancel Choir & Brass Ensemble Directed by Joe Rodriquez Featuring the Santa Fe Christian High School Choir

Cardiff by the Sea (760) 436-8900

Message by: Rev. Chris Lenocker Faith Presbyterian Church

Sabre Springs (858) 486-5020

Jared Jacobsen at the Spreckels Organ

ALL WELCOME • Free Parking

Š 2011 Belmont Village, L.P. RCFE Lic. 374602803, 374601056

Entire Offering donated to SD Rescue Mission & The Interfaith Shelter Network

The Community Built for Life

ÂŽ

www.belmontvillage.com

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Menu

www.lajollalight.com

On The

Page B8 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

See more restaurant profiles at www.lajollalight.com

Maytag Blue Cheese souffle is served with rhubarb chutney, strawberry-organic watercress salad and spiced almonds.

Market Restaurant ■ 3702 Via de la Valle, Del Mar ■ (858) 523-0007 ■ www.marketdelmar.com ■ The Vibe: Casual, elegant

■ Patio Seating: No

■ Signature Dish: Cabernet Braised Prime Beef Shortribs

■ Take Out: No

■ Open Since: 2006 ■ Reservations: Recommended

Market restaurant is located across from the san Diego Polo Fields in Del Mar.

■ Happy Hour: No ■ Hours: Sushi/bar 5 p.m. daily ■ Hours: Main dining 5:30 p.m. daily

The Farmers Market Vegetable Tasting consists of spring pea tortellini, fennel-tomato ragout, chanterelle mushrooms and tomato tart. photos by Kelley Carlson

To Market, To Market, where the chic and savory menu changes each day By Kelley Carlson very day offers a fresh experience at Market Restaurant, with its everchanging menu and locally bought ingredients. “Our commitment is to doing great food every day, 365 days a year,” said chef/owner Carl Schroeder. The restaurant acquires produce and seafood from farmers markets and fishermen daily, and from local sites such as Chino Farm in Rancho Santa Fe and Valdivia Farms in Carlsbad. And the menu never has a chance to become stale — Schroeder diversifies his offerings on a day-to-day basis. One constant is the restaurant’s signature dish, Cabernet Braised Prime Beef Shortribs, although some of the sides vary. Recently, the item was served with spring peas, Forest Mushroom Roast, asparagus and onion-potato purée. The beef shortribs are among Schroeder’s favorites, along with the soups, including Thai Carrot Soup and Local Asparagus Soup & Truffled Grilled Cheese. Additional entrees on the menu may feature items such as Prime Ribeye Cap Pavé & Potato Gnocchi, the Miso Glazed Double Jidori Chicken Breast and Farmers’ Market Vegetable Tasting. Save room for dessert — there

E

The dining room includes earthy tones of sage and persimmon color on the walls and stylish, chocolate-color folio chairs.

raw fish, to be prepared by sushi chef syd Marshal, is on display.

On The Menu Recipe Each week you’ll find a recipe from the featured restaurant online at lajollalight.com. Just click ‘Get The Recipe’ at the bottom of the story. ■ This week: Market’s Point Reyes Blue Cheese Souffle and Satsuma Tangerines are S’mores, Apple Turnovers, Meyer Lemon-Rhubarb Crepes, ice cream, artisanal cheeses and more. Guests who want to try a little of everything can order from the tasting menu, where they can select one item in each of four categories, usually a starter, two entrees and a dessert. The cost is $68 per person, and is an additional $39 with wine pairings. About 70 people can be accommodated in the main dining room, which radiates warmth with earth-toned colors like persimmon and chocolate. The aptly named Red Room, which Schroeder recommends for its intimacy and better acoustics, can seat some 30 guests. The dining areas open at 5:30 p.m. daily, and Schroeder said it’s best

to have reservations most days. “We don’t aggressively seat; we space our seating,” he said. However, reservations are not necessary in the 40-seat sushi/bar area, which begins service at 5 p.m. There are a couple of TVs to entertain guests, who may sit on bar stools or at candle-lit tables, and there are dimly lit paintings on the wall. The full restaurant menu is available, along with sushi, sashimi, and rolls such as Red Dragon (eel, cucumber, avocado, layered spicy tuna and teriyaki) and the signature Market (tempura shrimp, spicy tuna, jalapeño, yellowtail and chili aioli). And there are plenty of drink options for restaurant customers, from wine and beer, to sake, bourbon, brandy and specialty drinks, such as the Strawberry-Basil Lemon Drop and Cucumber Gimlet. For the best Market experience, Schroeder recommends pairing wine with food. “By talking to the servers and the sommelier (Brian Donegan), there are a lot of different resources,” he said. Eventually, Schroeder plans to hold two to three wine dinners each year. The first one will be “a trip through Italy,” featuring regional Italian dishes with Market’s flair. The date is yet to be announced.


www.lajollalight.com

LA JOLLA LIGHT - APRIL 21, 2011 - Page B9

• 5:30 p.m. April 30 • San Diego Marriott Marquis & Marina • Ellen DeGeneres honoree, cocktails, dinner, dancing, auctions • From $250 • petco.com/gala Brought to you by:

Florists & Decorators

Did you know... Sunday, April 24 is Easter

www.adelaidesflowers.com ■ Junior League’s Island Divine • Benefits programs that improve kids’ health/nutrition • 3-7 p.m. April 30 • Ellen Browning Scripps Park • Silent auction, live music, food, wine, spirits and beer tasting 1980s theme • Tickets $80-$125 • islanddivine.com ■ Coronado Walk to End Alzheimer’s • Benefits Alzheimer’s Association programs • Registration 3 p.m. • Walk 4 p.m. • April 30 • Silver Strand State Beach • (858) 492-4400 • sanalz.org ■ 3rd Annual Petco Foundation Gala • Benefits Halo Pet Foundation

■ 3rd annual San Diego Breath of Hope Lung Cancer 5K Walk • Registration/Expo 7:30 a.m. • Walk 9 a.m. May 1 • Cancer Survivors Park on Harbor Island (4100 North Harbor Drive) • Pre-registration online $30; on-site $35; ages 12 and under $15 • sandiegobreathofhope.org ■ Bags & Baubles • Benefits FACE Foundation for pet care • Noon to 4 p.m. May 1 • Rancho Santa Fe estate • Silent auction of new and gently-used designer handbags, jewelry raffles, wines, teas, appetizers • RSVP for location to Brooke Haggerty • (858) 450-3223 • brooke@face4pets.org ■ 20th Spinoff for Life “Wonders of the World” • Benefits cancer care at Scripps • 5:30 p.m. May 5 • Hyatt Regency La Jolla at Aventine • Cocktail reception, silent and live auctions, dinner • (858) 678-6349 • scripps-spinoff.org ■ Red Haute Tango • Benefits Kids Korps USA • 5 p.m. May 6 • The Grand Del Mar • Auctions, cocktails, dinner,

extremely Every Day 3pm-9pm

Enjoy new 42” HD flatscreen TVs

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Food Menu & Selected Bottles of Wine

salsa dancing al fresco, performance by Yesenia Adame-Walter of “Dancing with the Stars,” coffee station, cigar roller, afterdinner drinks, Latin beats • $350, $500 and $1,000 • (619) 233-5008 • kidskorps.org ■ 20th Mama’s Kitchen Celebration • Benefits free, hot meals to AIDS, cancer patients • 6:30-9:30 p.m. May 6 • Hyatt Regency La Jolla Aventine • $125 • Music, food, auction, wine and vodka vaults • (619) 233-6262 • mamaskitchen.org

■ 21st Cheers for Charity • Benefits La Jolla Golden Triangle Rotary Club and San Diego Police Foundation • 7-11 p.m. May 7 • Liberty Station Conference Center • Music, County Western dance instruction, auction items, wine, beer, food tasting • $75 • rotarycheersforcharity.org ■ Hollywood Studs & Starlets Gala • Benefits San Diego Air & Space Museum • 5:30-10:30 p.m. May 7 • Air & Space Museum, Balboa Park • Mickey Rooney stars, plus dancing, celebrity impersonators,

Good News Seafood Fans Alaskan Halibut Is Now Is Season!

858.454.9587

• $125-$150 • La Costa Resort • (760) 419-3259 • radysncu.com

■ 11th annual Hollywood Nights at the Track • Benefits Camp I Can! for kids with autism • 6-11 p.m. Saturday, May 7 • Del Mar Racetrack Mission Tower • Celebrities, music, food, auctions • Tickets from $100 • (858) 715-0678 • sd-autism.org ■ Glamourama “Destinations” 2011 • Benefits Rady Children’s Hospital • 6-10:30 p.m. May 13

■ “ONE: One Night, One School, Our Future” Spring Gala • Benefits Bird Rock Elementary School • 5-11 p.m. May 14 • Anthology in Little Italy • Online auction April 29 at birdrock.maestroweb.com • Texas Hold’em room, music, dancing, food buffet, cash bar • $85 • kimkruss@gmail.com

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Entrées from $15.95

Reservations Recommended 619/224-0606 1298 Prospect St. (Coast Walk) La Jolla

auctions, music, food, drink • $250-$300 • sandiegoairandspace.org

2253 Sunset Cliffs Blvd San Diego • Closed Mondays

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www.lajollalight.com

Page B10 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

La Jolla’s

Best Bets For Events

More fun online at www.lajollalight.com

Travel Talk La Jolla YMCA will host a presentation by Andrew Skurka about his 4,700-mile trip around Alaska and the Yukon, 6:30-7:30 p.m. Thursday, April 21 and 9-11 a.m. Saturday, April 23 at the Y, 8355 Cliffridge Ave. Skurka will share stories, supplemented with photos and a video. On Saturday, he will also host a “Lightweight Backpacking Gear and Skills” clinic. Refreshments served. Skurka has been recognized as “Adventurer of the Year” by National Geographic and “Person of the Year” by Backpacker. Tickets $10 for members; $15 non-members. (858) 453-3483. lajolla.ymca.org

Tale As Old As Time San Diego Junior Theatre Company will present “Disney’s Beauty and the Beast,” based on the Academy Awardwinning animated feature and directed by Rayme Scaironi, April 29-May 15 at Casa del Prado Theatre, Balboa Park. The curtain rises 7 p.m. Fridays and 2 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays. There will be an ASL-interpreted performance Saturday, May 14. Tickets are $8-$14 at (619) 239-8355 or juniortheatre.com

Sultry Ballet City Ballet of San Diego closes its 18th season with “Carmen,” music by Georges Bizet and choreography by Elizabeth Wistrich, plus “Enigma,” music by Micahel Cretu and videography by Peter Oliver, 8 p.m. Friday, April 29; Saturday, April 30 and 2 p.m. Sunday, May 1 at Spreckels Theatre, 121 Broadway. There will be a mini lecture 30 minutes before each performance and an on-stage reception after the Saturday show. Tickets from $29. (858) 272-8663. city ballet.org

Reproduction in the Ocean Birch Aquarium at Scripps presents a spring program of activities that spotlight egg-laying marine animals and their eggs from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. April 2124. Kids can make a shark egg craft, listen to stories, and participate in an “egg-hunt” — all included with admission, $12. 2300 Expedition Way. (858) 534-7336. http://aquarium.ucsd.edu/

Hit the Lights A free screening of Disney•Pixar’s 2010 hit “Toy Story 3” (with popcorn!) awaits patrons 2 p.m. Tuesday, April 26 at the Riford Library Community Room, 7555 Draper Ave. The plot focuses on the toys Woody, Buzz Lightyear, and their friends dealing with an uncertain future as their owner prepares to leave for college. (858) 552-1657.

Catch a Concert • Mainly Mozart presents violinists Ani and Ida Kavafian, violist Richard O’Neill, cellist Robert deMaine and pianist Anne-Marie McDermott, 8 p.m. April 29 and 30 at The Neurosciences Institute Auditorium. Tickets $48. (619) 239-0100. mainlymozart.org

Easter in Balboa Park The 28th annual Easter Sunrise Service will begin at 6:30 a.m. Sunday, April 24 at the Spreckels Organ Pavilion. No charge for admission, but there will be a freewill offering to be shared by San Diego Rescue Mission and Interfaith Shelter Network. The service is hosted by major area churches (including La Jolla Presbyterian) and Rev. Chris Lenocker of the Faith Presbyterian Church will give the message. There will be choirs, a brass ensemble, and Jared Jacobsen at the Spreckels Organ. Parking is free. Down the path at Marie Hitchcock Puppet Theater there will be two performances of “Benito Bunny’s Great Easter Egg Hunt,” 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Tickets $3-$5. (619) 544-9203. Further down the path, the 52nd annual Easter Lily Display is in full bloom at the Botanical Building, 1549 El Prado, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Free.

• Flutist Lori Bell, pianist Joe Azarello bass legend Bob Magnussen and guitarist Joey Carano will be jammin’ jazz 8 p.m. April 29, at the Riford Adult Activities Center, 6811 La Jolla Blvd., La Jolla. Tickets $15 for concert, glass of wine and hors d’oeuvres. (858) 459-0831. • Texas songwriting legend Eric Taylor and folk singer Jeff Berkley, 8 p.m. April 29 at The Oasis in Sorrento Valley. Tickets $20 at www. applyliberallyenterprises.com • La Jolla Symphony & Chorus presents J.S. Bach’s “Passion According to St. Matthew,” 7:30 p.m. April 30 and 3 p.m. May 1, Mandeville Auditorium, UCSD campus, hear two orchestras, vocal and instrumental soloists and a radiant role for The Evangelist. Pre-concert lectures. Tickets $29-$15. (858) 534-4637. lajollasymphony.com • Dianne Reeves Sings Sarah Vaughan, presented by La Jolla Music Society, 8 p.m. April 29, Birch North Park Theatre, (858) 459-3728. ljms.org

• Les Violons Du Roy (pictured above), presented by La Jolla Music Society (pictured) with pre-concert lecture by Eric Smigel on the all-Bach program: The Art of Fugue, Concerto in D. Minor for Harpsichord, Sinfonia from Cantata, and Orchestral Suite No. 1 at 8 p.m. April 30, Sherwood Auditorium at MCASD, 700 Prospect. Tickets $25-$75. (858) 459-3728. ljms.org


www.lajollalight.com

Kedem Grape Juice

23

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Streit’s Matzo Ball or Matzo Ball & Soup Mix Selected Varieties 4.5 oz. Card Price: $1.50 ea. With CARD

LA JOLLA LIGHT - APRIL 21, 2011 - Page B11

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Les Petites Natural Sliced Cheese Selected Varieties 6 oz. With CARD

99 3 2 3 $ for

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©Copyright 2011 by Ralphs Grocery Company. All Rights Reserved. Ralphs CARD prices may remain in effect longer than the time period indicated. Please check store for current pricing after the time period indicated. We reserve the right to correct all printed errors. All items may not be available at all stores. We reserve the right to limit quantities for retail sales only while supplies last. Savings relate to previous week’s Ralphs price or last date prior to initial price reduction exclusive of advertised or promotional prices. Prices may vary depending upon local competition, cost factors or geographic location. Applicable sales tax charged on Manufacturer’s coupons. All manufacturer’s coupons doubled are subject to the expirations and specific language contained in the manufacturer’s coupon. The following are also excluded from this promotion: all liquor, tobacco, fluid milk products, “Free” coupons, coupons marked “Do Not Double” or that exceed the value of the item, and except as we specifically advertise, any coupons that require the purchase of multiple items. If a coupon exceeds 50¢ and is less than $1.00, its value will be increased to $1.00. A limit of 1 coupon per household for each coupon offering will be doubled or have its value increased to $1.00. All other coupons of that offering will be redeemed at face value. All coupons $1.00 or greater will be redeemed at face value. A limit of five (5) FREE coupons per household will be redeemed. We reserve the right to accept, limit or refuse manufacturer’s coupons issued by other supermarkets. Minimum card savings shown, check store shelf price tag for actual savings. All Buy One Get One Free items are taken from regular shelf retail. Rewards excludes alcohol, tobacco, money orders, postage stamps, gift cards/certificates, lottery, promotional tickets, tax, CRV, fluid milk, milk products, fuel, pharmacy purchases and all other purchases prohibited by law.

While Supplies Last. Selected Stores Only.

Prices Effective thru April 26, 2011


Page B12 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

SOCIAL LIFE

www.lajollalight.com

French-inspired fashion gets an ‘ooh la la’ at Arc benefit

T

he Jewels of San Diego presented their “Carrousel du Louvre Fashion Runway Extravaganza” on April 9 at the Sheraton San Diego Hotel & Marina. Guests gathered to enjoy lunch, auctions, music, dance, and spring and summer fashions to raise much-needed funds for The Arc of San Diego’s work with kids and adults living with disabilities. In recognition of their support for The Arc, Mayor Jerry Sanders sent over a proclamation naming April 9 “John and Phyllis Parrish, and, Gaby and Richard Sulpizio Day.” The Sulpizios donated $1 million for The Sulpizio Family Arc Center of San Diego. The fashion show was produced by Leonard Simpson. Close to 100 items were donated for the auctions.

Richard Sulpizio, Jeanne Jones, Maria (Gaby) Sulpizio, Ms. Jordan, and John Parrish

Marco Polo Cortes and Daniela Villa

Fashion host Leonard Simpson

Phyllis Parrish, Joye Blount, Sandy Redman and Marilyn Fletcher

Jim Reynolds, Ed Walton and John Zygowicz

Lesley Willard, David and Jean Marie Mulvaney, Marilyn Fletcher and Sharon Carter

Matt Mouer, John Hamon, Arc of San Diego President Dave Schneider and Berni and Hannah Kurtin

Photos by Will Parson

Diana Khoury and Dolores Forsythe

Merle Lotherington and Julie Taylor

Coley and Woodrow Hunt with Phyllis and John Parrish

Kimberly O’Hara, Virginia Mitchell and Cheryl Mitchell

Nan Pieper, Bonnie Hage and Kristi Pieper

Russell Sexton, Sheree Neff, Gigi Cramer, Hope Malis and Cheryl Mitchell


SOCIAL LIFE

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - APRIL 21, 2011 - Page B13

Kyota Scholarship gala shines a spotlight on human achievements

A

n internationally famed stem cell scientist, a renowned mathematician and an artist who has created a new form of expression brought their worldfamed talents to San Diego for a one-timeonly experience April 4 at the annual benefit gala for the Kyoto Prize Symposium held at the Hilton Bayfront Hotel. Designated as laureates of this year’s Kyoto Prize, they came to San Diego from areas as disparate as Hungary and South Africa and represented three varying categories — advanced technology, basic sciences and arts and philosophy. The laureates included Dr. Shinya Yamanaka of Kyoto University and UC-San Francisco, representing the field of biotechnology and medical technology; Dr. Laszlo Lovasz of Hungary’s Eotvos Lorand University, representing mathematical sciences, and William Kentridge of South Africa, representing the fields of painting, sculpture, craft, architecture and design. Each was selected for the lifelong contributions they have made toward the betterment of human society. The black-tie gala serves as the distinguished opening ceremony for the 2011 Kyoto Prize Symposium, which continued through April 6 with free public lectures and presentations by individual laureates at San Diego State University, UC San Diego and the University of San Diego. The benefit gala also introduced the recipients of the 2011-2012 Kyoto Prize Scholarships, awarded to three students from San Diego County and three from greater Tijuana, Baja California, Mexico. Each student will receive a college scholarship valued at up to $10,000. Irwin Jacobs is honorary chair of the benefit gala and Masashi Oka, president and CEO of Union Bank, and Peter Farrell, founder and board chairman of ResMed, are co-chairs.

Steve Weber, SDSU; Marye Anne Fox, UCSD; Joan Jacobs; Julie Sullivan, USD, and Irwin Jacobs

Kyoto Laureate William Kentridge, Lynda Forsha, Hugh Davies, MCASD

Kyoto Scholarship winner Jocelyn Nobouphasavanh of the Preuss School at UCSD and Kyoto Prize Laureate William Kentridge of South Africa. Mia Stefanko, Marci Cavanaugh, Melanie Cruz, John Cavanaugh

Marye Anne Fox, UCSD Chancellor; Walter Munk, previous Kyoto Laureate

Andrea Whissler, Bob Whisler, Teri Appelson, John Rigby, Kyoto Laureate Laszlo Lovasz, Kateline Lovasz

Mark Thiemens, Dean, Division of Social Sciences, UCSD; Rodney Lanthorne, Symposium co-chair.

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Page B14 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

Local theaters join forces to present acclaimed one-woman show about health care conundrum By Lonnie Burstein Hewitt There’s nobody quite like Anna Deveare Smith, an award-winning actress/playwright who creates unforgettable performances by channeling the essence of real people caught up in contemporary crises. Alone onstage, she gives vibrant, theatrical substance to multiple points of view. “Documentary theater” is a cold way of describing the experience she shares with her audience. As Bill Moyers, who interviewed her on his television Journal, said: “She turns a houseful of strangers into an intimate community.” As Smith herself said, she’s in search of the “spooky truth.” Her latest project, “Let Me Down Easy,” deals with the current health care conundrum and presents 20 characters chosen from some 300 people she interviewed during an 8-year period, including doctors and patients, athletes and actors, and a broad range of winners and

If you go ■ What: ‘Let Me Down Easy,’ one-woman show conceived, written and performed by Anna Deavere Smith ■ When: Matinees, evenings; April 27-May 15 ■ Where: Lyceum Stage, San Diego REPertory Theatre, Horton Plaza ■ Tickets: From $39 ■ Box Office: (619) 544-1000 ■ Website: SDREP.org ■ Related events: Pre- and post-show discussions with community leaders about health care issues. See website for details. losers in the game of Life and Death. The show’s origins go back to 2000, when Smith was

invited to the Yale School of Medicine to create a performance about how patients and doctors communicate. Smith’s stint as a Visiting Professor made her realize how much more could be revealed of the ways we take of ourselves and each other. This is not just a show about health care. It’s a fascinating look at particular bodies and spirits, and like all of Smith’s plays, it’s about the importance of paying attention to what people say. “Let Me Down Easy” comes to us thanks to a grand collaboration of theaters: locally, San Diego REP, La Jolla Playhouse, and Vantage Theatre, and further away, Second Stage in New York, where the current version of the show originated, and Arena Stage in Washington D.C., which launched this year’s national tour. Vantage, the smallest of the theaters, started the local ball rolling. Artistic director Dori Salois (a longtime La Jolla resident who is

Celebrate Spring at Rancho Valencia Easter Mimosa Brunch Sunday, April 24

Easter bonnets, lillies and Rancho Valencia’s Easter Mimosa Brunch— a sumptuous buffet featuring egg dishes of every variety, pancake and waffle station, chilled seafood, beautifully prepared local produce, charcuterie and carving station, house-made breads and sweets, and more! Easter egg hunt with the Easter bunny, face painting, bounce house and live music, too! $75 adult; $25 kids 11 and under Before tax, gratuities and addl. beverages

10am to 3pm, Sunday, April 24. Reservations (858) 759-6216.

5921 VALENCIA CIRCLE · RANCHO SANTA FE , CA 92067 WWW. RANCHOVALENCIA .COM

Acclaimed actress/ playwright Anna Deavere smith plays 20 characters in the second stage production of ‘Let Me Down easy.’ COURTESY active in the health care community) had known Smith way back when. “We were actors together, in a show off-off-Broadway, where we had to do speeches about our experiences in theater. Anna did an interview with a casting director that even then showed what a powerhouse she was. Later on, she said, ‘You should produce me!’ and I always thought, ‘Someday!’ ”

When Salois saw “Let Me Down Easy” in New York, she knew the day had come. She went to Sam Woodhouse, artistic director of the REP, who could fit the show into his season, but not his budget. So he went to Christopher Ashley, artistic director of La Jolla Playhouse. Within a week, discussions were underway. Woodhouse said the collaboration has been complex, but rewarding. “This is an extremely provocative and important piece of American theater, and with a little help from our friends, we’re able to bring it here,” he said. “We’ve always been interested in partnerships, they are a smart, synergistic way to do business.” Chris Ashley agreed. “Every show we’re doing this season is in partnership with a different organization. We think it’s the key to making San Diego an arts destination, and I jumped at the chance to work with Anna again.” Ashley had directed Smith

in “Fires in the Mirror,” her 1992 piece about the explosion of racial tension in a Black and Jewish Brooklyn neighborhood that won him an award for Outstanding Direction, and the play an Obie award. “Let Me Down Easy” is Smith’s newest addition to her series of plays exploring the American character, which also includes “Twilight, Los Angeles, 1992” about the riots after the beating of Rodney King. She has written books and articles, she’s been featured in films like “The American President” and “The Human Stain,” and she’s had major television roles in “Nurse Jackie” and “The West Wing,” but it’s her work in theater that has won her the most acclaim, including a MacArthur “genius” grant. Like “Twilight” and “Fires in the Mirror,” “Let Me Down Easy” will eventually be aired on PBS-TV. But there’s nothing like seeing true genius, live and in person, onstage.


www.lajollalight.com

LA JOLLA LIGHT - APRIL 21, 2011 - Page B15

Spring sensibilities soothed at Garden Club Tea

T

he Village Garden Club of La Jolla’s annual Meet the Masters event ended with a Tea Social at the Cuvier Club on April 7. Earlier in the day, guests packed the Sherwood Auditorium at the Museum of Contemporary Art to hear British floral designer Paul Pryke discuss and demonstrate best blossoms practices. As befitted the gardeners and designers in attendance, the tea was a treat for the senses.

Garden club president Nan Kaufman (left) with guest speaker Paula Pryke and event co-chair Jackie Seidman.

Photos by susan DeMaggio

Peggy Preuss has a book signed by British floral designer and guest speaker Paula Pryke.

Guests enjoy hors d’oeuvres and refreshments.

Yuko Burkett, Junko Vajda and Roz Levenson

Guests to the Masters Event enter the Cuvier Club for tea.

Barbara Riley and Sally Davis report a sell-out of the more than 100 floral-design books by Pryke available for signing.

Linda Tetzlaff must stand on a chair to show how high the arrangement she won is!

It’s all garden talk at the tea party.

Linda Karpowich arrives with the bouquet she won.


www.lajollalight.com

Page B16 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

‘Art Meets Fashion’ to present cutting-edge collaborations By Lonnie Burstein Hewitt The big buzz in the arts world this season is the Cword: Collaboration. Propelled by a nervous economy, organizations are joining together to present events they never could manage alone, and the resulting mix of energies and talents has turned a tough situation into a gift to us all. Art Meets Fashion is one of the splashiest of these collaborations, with events scheduled from now to September, including a VIP fashion show at the international airport, exhibitions at venues in North Park and downtown, and a catwalk launch at NTC Promenade, where the public will have a chance to strut its own stuff. The entire schedule can be perused at www.artmeetsfashion.org. The Idea: To set up teams of artists and designers, have them come up with a theme for a project, and see what magic they can create together. Each team includes a visual artist, a fashion designer, a photographer or videographer to document the process, and a teacher to create a lesson plan from it. The Objective: To initiate productive collaborations, spotlight the wealth of talent in San Diego, and inspire young people to get involved in the arts.

ABoVe: Designer Gordona Gehlhausen, of team ‘Beauty’s Privilege,’ will have her work on display at downtown’s Goga Boutique. DaviD Hartig LeFt: Artist Alexandra Hart, of AMF team ‘evolution transformed,’ will offer her take on how modern fashion evolved from primordial sea creatures at Visions Art Museum, ntC Promenade. Henry young

According to Patricia Frischer, co-founder of AMF and coordinator of San Diego Visual Arts Network (SDVAN), a comprehensive guide to visual artists and art events, “We really want to share the sparks that fly when you put artists and designers and documentarians and teachers together. We also want to encourage local artists to believe they can have successful careers right here in San Diego,

without having to leave for Los Angeles or New York.” How did AMF get its start? “The airport has a terrific arts program, and Constance White, the program manager, is tremendously stylish,” said Frischer. “Several years ago, when we met, I commented on her clothes, and she said, ‘If you ever want to do something at the airport, let me know.’ ” Frischer is no stranger to ambitious arts projects. In the

summer of 2009, she staged an event called “Little & Large,” which invited local sculptors to make jewelry and jewelers to make sculpture, and involved displays at 43 galleries plus a meet-the-artstars launch at downtown’s Hotel Sé, with a catwalk over the swimming pool. “The response was wonderful!” Frischer said. “And that made us think: There’s really a need for this!” At the launch, Frischer

RELIGIOn & spirituality the earth is but one country and mankind its citizens Informal gatherings in La Jolla every evening. Call (858) 454-5203 for more information. Or join us Sunday at The San Diego Baha’i Center: 6545 Alcala Knolls Drive, off Linda Vista Dr. 9:30 am to 10 am, Multi-Faith Devotional Program 10:30 am to 12 pm, introductory talk and discussion (858) 268-3999 • www.sandiegobahai.org • www.bahai.org

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCH FOURTH CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST, SAN DIEGO 1270 Silverado, La Jolla • (858) 454-2266 Reading Room • 7853 Girard Avenue

Sunday Services and Sunday School 10:00am Wednesday Testimony Meetings 7:30pm Psalms 42:1 – O give thanks unto the Lord; for he is good; his mercy endureth for ever.

met fashionista Felena Hanson, head of FOCUS (Fashion Opportunities Connect Us), a networking group for emerging professional designers. Hanson said she’d always wanted to do a project with a catwalk, she loved bringing people together, and she already had the domain name “Art Meets Fashion.” So the first AMF team was born. From their initial public meeting in February 2010, when over 100 interested participants showed up, Frischer and Hanson knew they were on the right track. Now, after many months of planning, their numbers are impressive: 44 team members, 15 host venues, and more than 50 volunteers. “It’s a great opportunity for everyone,” Hanson said. “Most artists and designers work in solitude. We’re giving them a chance to crosspollinate and brainstorm and inspire each other. We’re providing exposure to new audiences, and documentation that will allow us to peek behind the scenes of the creative process. And with the educators, we’re creating opportunities for the next generation.” If AMF’s online catalog is any indication, this is one grand collaboration you won’t want to miss.

Art Meets Fashion Events ■ What: VIP Fashion Show ■ When: 7-9 p.m. April 28 ■ Where: San Diego International Airport ■ RSVP Required: (760) 943-0148. Limited seating. ■ What: AMF Public Open Catwalk Launch ■ When: 5-8 p.m. Friday, May 6 ■ Where: NTC Promenade at Liberty Station ■ Website: artmeetsfashion.org ■ Related Exhibition: L Street Fine Art, across from the Omni San Diego Hotel at 628 L St., through May 31, with an artists’ reception 6-9 p.m. April 29 with works by San Diego artists Dan Adams, Moya Devine, Giedre Ferraz de Campos, Dana Levine, John Valois and Duke Windsor. (760) 492-2876.

Two authors will read for UCSD writers series Jerome Rothenberg and Heriberto Yepez will be the next guest authors to do some readings at the UCSD New Writing Series beginning at 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 27 in the Visual Arts Facility (VAF) Performance Space. This event is free and open to the public. For directions, visit http://literature. ucsd.edu/news/currentevents/writingseries.html Rothenberg is an American poet and editor who is noted for his work in ethnopoetics. He was born in New York City in 1931 and attended the City College of New York, graduating in 1952. In 1953, he got a Master’s Degree in Literature from the University of Michigan. Rothenberg served in the U.S. Army in Mainz, Germany from 1953 to 1955, after which he did further graduate Jerome study at Columbia University, finishing in rothenberg 1959. He has continued to be a prolific poet, publishing some 50 books since 1971. Yepez is a Mexican writer, journalist and psychotherapist, and professor at the Art School at the Autonomous University of Baja California, in Tijuana. He’s the author of more than a dozen books of poetry, experimental fiction, novels, theory and literary criticism in Spanish. His books have received four national literary awards. He is currently Heriberto editing and translating the first Charles yepez Bernstein prose anthology into Spanish.


www.lajollalight.com

LA JOLLA LIGHT - APRIL 21, 2011 - Page B17

EASTER Holy Thursday Mass - 7 pm Good Friday - 12 pm Stations, 1 pm Cantata, 7 pm Mass Holy Saturday Mass - 8 pm Easter Masses - 6:30, 8, 9:30, 11:15 am

Weekdays - M, T, W & F Mass - 7 am Communion - Th 7 am & S - 8 am Reconciliation Sat 4:45 pm Sat Vigil 5:30 pm Sunday Masses 8 am & 9:30 am

Open Hearts, Open Doors, Open Minds

ALL HALLOWS CATHOLIC CHURCH Rev. Raymond G. O’Donnell, Pastor Founded 1959

(858) 459-2975 6602 La Jolla Scenic Dr. So.

Come for Easter! Stay all year!

Two service times: 8 a.m. and 10 a.m. Child care available Ample parking behind the church

Invite readers to join in worship & fellowship.

Rev. Dr. Walter Dilg, Pastor 6063 La Jolla Blvd 858-454-7108 lajollaunitedmethodist.org

Call Shari 858.218.7236

Good Friday Candlelight Communion Service April 22, 7:00PM

Easter Service April 24, 10:00 AM EASTER SERMON “BECAUSE HE LIVES”

JESUS CHRIST’S RESURRECTION IS MORE THAN A PIOUS EXPRESSION O R T H E O L O G I C A L S TAT E M E N T. T H E FA C T T H AT H E R O S E M E A N S T H AT H E I S A L I V E , T H AT W E C A N K N O W H I M A N D E X P E R I E N C E T H E POWER O F H I S R E S U R R E C T I O N I N E V E RY C I R C U M S TA N C E O F O U R L I V E S . HALLELUJAH!

Good Friday April 22 7 p.m. Easter April 24 9:30 a.m. 7111 La Jolla Blvd. La Jolla, CA 92037

LaJollaLutheran.com

. . .invites you to a joyous celebration of the Resurrection with organ, brass, and singing! Come hear the special music and message of Easter. Alleluia!

Free Brunch Following the Service

Maundy Thursday April 21 7 p.m.

(858) 454-6459

La Jolla United Methodist

La Jolla

For More Information Visit www.lajollacf.org 627 Genter St. La Jolla, 92037 858-454-9636

Children and Youth Programs At 10:00 AM Child Care Provided

LUTHERAN CHURCH

THE LA JOLLA PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH FAMILY INVITES YOU TO CELEBRATE THE EASTER SEASON WITH US:

Maundy Thursday ROAD TO THE CROSS April 21, 7 PM, Sanctuary

Easter Morning BELIEF, DISBELIEF AND WONDER

April 24, 7:30, 8:45 & 11 AM S anctuary anctuary 10 AM (Contemporary; Life Center)

7715 Draper Avenue La Jolla, CA 92037 858-454-0713 . www.ljpres.org Rev. Dr. Paul A. Cunningham, Senior Pastor


To place your ad call 800.914.6434

Page B18 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

index Real Estate page B18

For Rent page B18

Home Services page B18

Business Services page B18

Bulletin Board page B19

For Sale page B19

Pets & Animals page B19

Jobs page B19

Money Matters page B19

Legal Notices

MARKETPLACE

real

estate Out Of State SACRIFICE SALE - Nevada’s 3rd Largest Lake 1.5 hours South of Tahoe on California border, 1 acre Bold Lake View/Access $24,900 (was $49,900). 1 acre Bold Lake Front $89,800 (was $149,900). Very rare gorgeous homesites, central water, paved roads. Awe inspiring views. 1-888705-3808. (Cal-SCAN)

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RENT Apartments

page B20

Crossword

La Jolla

page B20

CONTACT US 800.914.6434 ads@sdsuburbannews.com Legal Notices Melissa 858.218.7235 Obituaries Cathy 858.218.7237 Celebrations 858.218.7200 Pet Connection Katy 858.218.7234 Religion Shari 858.218.7236 ReNTALS 858.218.7200 In person: Monday - Friday 8am to 5pm 565 Pearl Street, Suite 300 La Jolla, Ca 92037 Deadlines: Classified display ads Friday 12pm Line ads and Legals Tuesday 11am

UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY

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LA JOLLA. OCEAN VIEW! $1550. Modern 2BR/1BA in Bird Rock. Balcony, 2 parking spaces, coin laundry, controlled access. Open house Sat, 4/23, 10:00-11:00. 5530 La Jolla Blvd #2D. TPPM 858-699-3851 www.torreypinespm.com

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JC Electric and Lighting services

business SERVICES

858-610-8253

jcelectric1@cox.net • Lic. #826540 JCElectricAndLighting.com

Flooring

CORONADO BEACH RESORT June 19-26. Downtown location. Sleeps 6. 619-223-6677

HOST FAMILIES WANTED!

Rooms needed in caring homes. Interact with International students learning English. Supplement your income!! La Jolla Language School

Call 858-551-5750

Kaplan International Center

did you know? About 50% of Americans live within 50 miles of their birthplace. This is called propinquity.

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DID YOU KNOw? The electric chair was invented by a dentist.

home

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858.729.9301

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Computer Services

General Contractors

WE FIX YOUR COMPUTER!

We come to you or you come to us for the lowest rates!

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Details and References at 800Glitter.blogspot.com

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Call 1-800-Glitter John 800-454-8837

NOTICE TO READERS California law requires that contractors taking jobs that total $500 or more (labor and/ or materials) be licensed by the Contractors State License Board. State law also requires that contractors include their license number on all advertising. You can check the status of your licensed contractor atcslb. ca.gov or 800-321-2752

Betty Brite Cleaning

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Wanted 1BR/1BA, recently renovated to highlight original oak hardwood floors. Comfortably furnished & in great shape. Top floor corner in a quaint 6 unit apt building. 1 block to the ocean and close to Prospect St. On street parking, 6 month lease. 7674 Scripps Lane. $1950/mo. Please call agt for all showings 858-531-2335

MATURE COUPLE PLUS DOG WANT TO RENT a small house or cottage with yard and close to La Jolla with a long term lease. Target move in date is May 1st. We are in our late 40’s, VERY clean, quiet, employed, and reliable with GREAT references. Non-smokers and No loud music or parties. We would love to stay at the beach or close to it if possible. If you have a place and you don’t want the hassle of showing it to a million people contact Melissa at: smallspace organizer@gmail.com

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LA JOLLA LIGHT - APRIL 21, 2011 - Page B19

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peT coNNectioN Safari Scramble Golf Tournament April 22nd 1pm Vineyard Golf Course, Escondido 760-630-9230 www.wildwonders.org Second Chance Dog Rescue Adoption Event April 23rd 10am-4pm Petco, 13375 Poway Rd., Poway SecondChanceDogRescue. org FCIA Adoption Event April 23rd 10:30am-2pm Petsmart, 1034 No. Camino Real, Encinitas www.fcia.petfinder.com ADVERTISE YOUR PET EVENTS AND SERVICES Contact Katy Hoke at 858-218-7234 or Katy.Hoke@ SDSuburbanNews.com

TIGER is an adorable, 5-year-old Pit Bull mix with a big heart! He absolutely loves spending time with his people friends and can be very affectionate. Tiger is mellow and easy-going, yet loves to play with his squeaky toys and go for long walks too. This handsome guy is a social butterfly and he gets along great with cats and other dogs. Tiger is very smart and loves to learn. He takes treats gently from your hand. Tiger’s housetrained and also is thrilled to go for car rides. Tiger will do well in a variety of homes, but a home with older children is recommended. Tiger would do great in a home with other dogs! His adoption fee is $180 and includes his current vaccinations, permanent microchip identification, certificate for a free veterinary exam, and more! San Diego Humane Society & SPCA, 5500 Gaines St., San Diego, CA 92110 (619) 299-7012 sdhumane.org

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Page B20 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

notices

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2011-010149 The name of the business: Purefish located at: 9235 Chesapeake Dr, Suite K San Diego, CA 92123 San Diego County, is hereby registered by the following: EME Imports, Inc. 9235 Chesapeake Dr, Suite K San Diego, CA 92123 California. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The transaction of business began on: 01/01/2011. This statement was filed with the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on APR. 06, 2011 A. Mobine, VP LJ768 Apr. 21, 28 May 5, 12, 2011

crossword

Bank National Association, a national banking association, as Beneficiary, WILL SELL AT PUBLIC AUCTION TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER FOR CASH (payable at time of sale in lawful money of the United States, by cash, a cashier’s check drawn by a state or national bank, a check drawn by a state or federal credit union, or a check drawn by a state or federal savings and loan association, savings association, or savings bank specified in section 5102 of the Financial Code and authorized to do business in this state). At: the entrance to the East County Regional Center by Statue, 250 E. Main Street, El Cajon, CA, all right, title and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust in the property situated in said County, California describing the land therein: See Exhibit “A” attached hereto and incorporated by reference herein for real property; Exhibit “A” Legal Description Real property in the City of San Diego, County of San Diego, State of California, described as follows: LOT 3 OF VILLA LA JOLLA UNIT NO. 1, IN THE CITY OF SAN DIEGO, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO, STATE OF CALIFORNIA, ACCORDING TO MAP THEREOF NO. 6234, FILED IN THE OFFICE OF THE COUNTY RECORDER OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY, NOVEMBER 25, 1968. APN: 344-240-03-00 and See Exhibit “B” attached hereto and incorporated by reference herein for personal property EXHIBIT B THE PERSONAL PROPERTY As used herein, the following items are referred to as the “Personal Property”: Any and all assets of the Grantor, of any kind or description, tangible or intangible, whether now existing or hereafter arising or acquired, including, but not limited to: (a) all property of, or for the account of, the Grantor now or hereafter coming into the possession, control or custody of, or in transit to, the Beneficiary or any agent or bailee for the Beneficiary or any parent, affiliate or subsidiary of the Beneficiary or any participant with the Beneficiary in the loans to the Grantor (whether for safekeeping, deposit, collection, custody, pledge, transmission or otherwise), including all earnings, dividends, interest, or other rights in connection therewith and the products and proceeds therefrom, including the proceeds of insurance thereon; and (b) the additional property of the Grantor, whether now existing or hereafter arising or acquired, and wherever now or hereafter located, together with all additions and accessions thereto, substitutions for, and replacements, products and proceeds therefrom, and all of the Grantor’s books and records and recorded data relating thereto (regardless of the medium of recording or storage), together with all of the Grantor’s right, title and interest in and to all computer software required to utilize, create, maintain and process any such records or data on electronic media, identified and set forth as follows: (i) All Accounts and all Goods whose sale, lease or other disposition by the Grantor has given rise to Accounts and have been returned to, or repossessed or stopped in transit by, the Grantor, or rejected

LEGAL NOTICES Call Melissa Eder at 858.218.7235 fax 858.513.9478 ANSWERS 4/14/11

LEGAL

Trustee Sale No. 437410 Loan No. M003291879 Title Order No. APN See Exhibit “A” TRA No. NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE (UNIFIED SALE) YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST DATED 09/05/07. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THE NATURE OF THE PROCEEDINGS AGAINST YOU, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. On 05/17/11 at 10:00AM, First American Title Insurance Company as the duly appointed Trustee under and pursuant to Deed of Trust, Security Agreement and Fixture Filing, Recorded on September 5, 2007 as Document Number 2007-0587577, (and which beneficial interest was subsequently assigned), of official records in the Office of the Recorder of San Diego County, California, executed by: Holiday Court LLC, a Delaware limited liability company, formerly known as Holiday Court LLC, a California limited liability company, as Trustor, LaSalle

or refused by an Account Debtor; (ii) All Inventory, including, without limitation, raw materials, work-in-process and finished goods; (iii) All Goods (other than Inventory), including, without limitation, embedded software, Equipment, vehicles, furniture and Fixtures; (iv) All Software and computer programs; (v) All Securities and Investment Property; (vi) All Chattel Paper, Electronic Chattel Paper, Instruments, Documents, Letter of Credit Rights, all proceeds of letters of credit, Health-Care-Insurance Receivables, Supporting Obligations, notes secured by real estate, Commercial Tort Claims, contracts, licenses, permits and all other General Intangibles, including Payment Intangibles; (vii) All insurance policies and proceeds insuring the foregoing property or any part thereof, including unearned premiums; and (viii) All operating accounts, the Loan funds, all escrows, reserves and any other monies on deposit with or for the benefit of Beneficiary, including deposits for the payment of real estate taxes and insurance, maintenance and leasing reserves, and any cash collateral accounts, clearing house accounts, operating accounts, bank accounts of Grantor or any other Deposit Accounts of Grantor. Capitalized words and phrases used herein and not otherwise defined herein shall have the respective meanings assigned to such terms in either: (i) Article 9 of the Uniform Commercial Code as in force in Illinois at the time the financing statement was filed by Beneficiary, or (ii) Article 9 as in force at any relevant time in Illinois, the meaning to be ascribed thereto with respect to any particular item of property shall be that under the more encompassing of the two definitions. The property heretofore described is being sold “as is”. The street address and other common designation, if any, of the real property described above is purported to be: 3211-3251 Holiday Court, La Jolla, CA 92037. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made, but without covenant or warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances, to pay the remaining principal sum of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust, with interest thereon, as provided in said note(s), advances, if any, under the terms of the Deed of Trust, estimated fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, towit: $7,801,623.23 (Estimated), and also the following amounts: LOAN # M003291861 – LDG University LLC, a Delaware limited liability company – sum of $6,107,067.77 (Estimated); LOAN # M003291846 – LA JOLLA DEVELOPMENT/LAKESIDE PLAZA LLC – sum of $7,316,330.18 (Estimated); LOAN # M003291853 – LDG RANCHO MIRADA LLC – sum of $4,406,955.71 (Estimated); and AND LOAN M003291838 – LA JOLLA DEVELOPMENT/CAMINO VILLAGE LLC –sum of $8,315,102.67 (Estimated); As the Deed of Trust being foreclosed upon hereunder secured all of these loans, all of the loans referred to herein are cross-collateralized loans, and Lender reserves the right to credit bid at the time of Sale for the amount of any and all of the above referenced loans. Accrued interest and additional advances, if any, and Trustee Costs and Expenses, will increase this figure prior to sale. The beneficiary under said Deed of Trust heretofore executed and delivered to the undersigned a written Declaration of Default and Demand for Sale, and a written Notice of Default and Election to Sell. The undersigned caused said Notice of Default and Election to Sell to be recorded in the county where the real property is located and more than three months have elapsed since such recordation. DATE: 4/15/11 First American Title Insurance Company 4380 La Jolla Village Drive Suite 200 San Diego, CA 92122 (858) 410-2158 David Z. Bark, Foreclosure Trustee P825441 4/21, 4/28, 05/05/2011 LJ767

TS No. T10-69243-CA / APN: 346802-11-14 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST DATED 7/7/2004. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THE NATURE OF THE PROCEEDING AGAINST YOU, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. A public auction sale to the highest bidder for cash, Cashier’s Check drawn on a state or national bank, check drawn by a state or federal credit union, or a check drawn by a state or federal savings and loan association, or savings association, or savings bank specified in section 5102 of the Financial Code and authorized to do business in this state will be held by the duly appointed trustee as shown below, of all right, title, and interest conveyed to and now held by the trustee in the hereinafter described property under and pursuant to a deed of trust described below. The sale will be made, but without covenant or warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances, to pay the remaining principal sum of the note(s) secured by the Deed of Trust, with interest and late charges thereon, as provided in the note(s), advances, under the terms of the Deed of Trust, interest thereon, fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee for the total amount (at the time of the initial publication of the Notice of Sale) reasonably estimated to be set forth below. The amount may be greater on the day of sale. Pursuant to California Civil Code Section 2923.54 the undersigned, on behalf of the beneficiary, loan servicer, or authorized agent, declares as follows: [X] The mortgage loan servicer has obtained from the commissioner a final or temporary order of exemption pursuant to Section 2923.53 that is current and valid on the date the notice of sale is filed and [X] The timeframe for giving notice of sale specified in subdivision (a) of Section 2923.52 does not apply pursuant to Section 2923.52 or 2923.55 Trustor: Earnest A Davis, an unmarried man Duly Appointed Trustee: CR Title Services, Inc. C/O Pite Duncan, 4375 Jutland Drive, Suite 200, San Diego, CA 92117 877-576-0472 Recorded 07/16/2010 as Instrument No. 20040663906 in book , page of Official Records in the office of the Recorder of San Diego County, California, Date of Sale: 5/12/2011 at 10:00 AM Place of Sale: At the entrance to the East County Regional Center by statue, 250 E. Main Street, El Cajon, CA Amount of unpaid balance and other charges: $417,664.90 Street Address or other common designation of real property: 8066 Caminito Mallorca La Jolla, CA 92037 A.P.N.: 346-802-11-14 Legal Description: As more fully described in said Deed of Trust The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address or other common designation, if any, shown above. If no street address or other common designation is shown, directions to the location of the property may be obtained by sending a written request to the beneficiary within 10 days of the date of first publication of this Notice of Sale. The Trustee shall incur no liability for any good faith error in stating the proper amount of unpaid balances and charges. For sales information please contact Priority Posting and Publishing at www.priorityposting.com or (714) 573-1965 Reinstatement Line: 877-576-0472 Date: 4/21/2011 CR Title Services, Inc 1000 Technology Drive, MS-314 O’Fallon MO 63368 Jill Bryant, Trustee Specialist Federal Law requires us to notify you that we are acting as a debt collector. If you are currently in a bankruptcy or have received a discharge in bankruptcy as to this obligation, this communication is intended for informational purposes only and is not an attempt to collect a debt in violation of the automatic stay or the discharge injunction. P824091 4/21, 4/28, 05/05/2011 LJ765

TS No. T10-72610-CA / APN: 357541-08-00 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST DATED 10/12/2007. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THE NATURE OF THE PROCEEDING AGAINST YOU, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. A public auction sale to the highest bidder for cash, Cashier’s Check drawn on a state or national bank, check drawn by a state or federal credit union, or a check drawn by a state or federal savings and loan association, or savings association, or savings bank specified in section 5102 of the Financial Code and authorized to do business in this state will be held by the duly appointed trustee as shown below, of all right, title, and interest conveyed to and now held by the trustee in the hereinafter described property under and pursuant to a deed of trust described below. The sale will be made, but without covenant or warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances, to pay the remaining principal sum of the note(s) secured by the Deed of Trust, with interest and late charges thereon, as provided in the note(s), advances, under the terms of the Deed of Trust, interest thereon, fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee for the total amount (at the time of the initial publication of the Notice of Sale) reasonably estimated to be set forth below. The amount may be greater on the day of sale. Pursuant to California Civil Code Section 2923.54 the undersigned, on behalf of the beneficiary, loan servicer, or authorized agent, declares as follows: [X] The mortgage loan servicer has obtained from the commissioner a final or temporary order of exemption pursuant to Section 2923.53 that is current and valid on the date the notice of sale is filed and [X] The timeframe for giving notice of sale specified in subdivision (a) of Section 2923.52 does not apply pursuant to Section 2923.52 or 2923.55 Trustor: Marsha Brockway, Trustee of the Marsha Brockway Trust dated March 7, 2000 Duly Appointed Trustee: CR Title Services, Inc. c/o Pite Duncan, 4375 Jutland Drive, Suite 200, San Diego, CA 92117 877-5760472 Recorded 10/30/2007 as Instrument No. 2007-0691839 in book , page of Official Records in the office of the Recorder of San Diego County, California, Date of Sale: 5/12/2011 at 10:00 AM Place of Sale: At the entrance to the East County Regional Center by statue, 250 E. Main Street, El Cajon, CA Amount of unpaid balance and other charges: $624,534.86 Street Address or other common designation of real property: 5521 Beaumont Avenue La Jolla, CA 92037 A.P.N.: 357-541-08-00 Legal Description: As more fully described in said Deed of Trust The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address or other common designation, if any, shown above. If no street address or other common designation is shown, directions to the location of the property may be obtained by sending a written request to the beneficiary within 10 days of the date of first publication of this Notice of Sale. The Trustee shall incur no liability for any good faith error in stating the proper amount of unpaid balances and charges. For sales information please contact Priority Posting and Publishing at www.priorityposting.com or (714) 573-1965 Reinstatement Line: 877576-0472 Date: 4/21/2011 CR Title Services, Inc 1000 Technology Drive, MS-314 O’Fallon MO 63368 Shelley Boek, Trustee Specialist Federal Law requires us to notify you that we are acting as a debt collector. If you are currently in a bankruptcy or have received a discharge in bankruptcy as to this obligation, this communication is intended for informational purposes only and is not an attempt to collect a debt in violation of the automatic stay or the discharge injunction. P824465 4/21, 4/28, 05/05/2011 LJ766


LA JOLLA LIGHT - APRIL 21, 2011 - Page B21

To place your ad call 800.914.6434 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2011-009156 The name of the business: Odessa located at: 8562 El Paseo Grande La Jolla, CA 92037 San Diego County, is hereby registered by the following: Elayne Wolfenson 8562 El Paseo Grande La Jolla, CA 92037. This business is conducted by: Individual. The transaction of business began on: n/a. This statement was filed with the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on MAR. 28, 2011 Elayne Wolfenson LJ763 Apr. 14, 21, 28 May 5, 2011 ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NUMBER: 37-2011-00088832-CU-PT-CTL SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO 220 W. BROADWAY SAN DIEGO, CA 92101 TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner Xiaozhu Wu filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Xiaozhu Wu to Judy Xiaozhu Wu. THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. MAY 19, 2011 at 8:30 AM in DEPT. 8 at the address: 220 W. Broadway San Diego, CA 92101. A copy of this Order to Show Cause shall be published at least once a week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county. La Jolla Light. Date: APR. 01, 2011. Kevin A. Enright, Judge of the Superior Court LJ764 Apr. 21, 28 May 5, 12, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2011-010746 The name of the business: A & J Resale located at: 11312 McBurney Ridge Ln. San Diego, CA 92131 San Diego County, is hereby registered by the following: John A. Jacoby 11312 McBurney Ridge Ln. San Diego, CA 92131 Ashley Bailey 11312 McBurney Ridge Ln. San Diego, CA 92131. This business is conducted by: A General Partnership. The transaction of business began on: 4/1/11. This statement was filed with the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on APR. 11, 2011 John Jacoby LJ762 Apr. 14, 21, 28 May 5, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2011-010393 The name of the business: Red Carpet Valet

located at: 3935 Nobel Dr. #104 SD, CA 92122 San Diego County, is hereby registered by the following: Latifah Hafsi 3935 Nobel Dr. #104 San Diego, CA 92122. This business is conducted by: Individual. The transaction of business began on: n/a. This statement was filed with the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on APR. 07, 2011 Latifa Hafsi LJ761 Apr. 14, 21, 28 May 5, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2011-006644 The name of the business: Nelson Photo La Jolla located at: 7720 Fay Ave. La Jolla, CA 92037 San Diego County, is hereby registered by the following: Leon Chow 644 Gravilla Place La Jolla, Ca 92037. This business is conducted by: Individual. The transaction of business began on: 3/1/11. This statement was filed with the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on MAR. 04, 2011 Leon Chow LJ760 Apr. 14, 21, 28 May 5, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2011-010228 The name of the business: a. Museum Cafe by Giuseppe Restaurants & Fine Catering b. Giuseppe Restaurants & Fine Catering located at: 700 Prospect St. La Jolla, CA 92037, is hereby registered by the following: GCiuffa, Inc. 700 Prospect St. La Jolla, CA 92037 California. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The transaction of business began on: 04/06/11. This statement was filed with the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on APR. 06, 2011 Salem Ciuffa, CFO LJ757 Apr. 14, 21, 28 May 5, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2011-010229 The name of the business: Caroline’s Seaside Cafe by Giuseppe located at: 8610 Kennel Way La Jolla, CA 92037 San Diego County mailing address: 700 Prospect St. La Jolla, CA 92037, is hereby registered by the following: GCIUFFA, INC. 700 Prospect St. La Jolla, CA 92037 California. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The transaction of business began on: n/a. This statement was filed with the Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on APR. 06, 2011 Salem Ciuffa, CFO LJ758 Apr. 14, 21, 28 May 5, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2011-009591

The name of the business: Choice Pacific located at: 5752 Waverly Ave. La Jolla, CA 92037 San Diego County, is hereby registered by the following: Dan Walshaw 5752 Waverly Ave. La Jolla, CA 92037 . This business is conducted by: Individual. The transaction of business began on: JAN. 10, 2001. This statement was filed with the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on APR. 01, 2011 Dan Walshaw LJ755 Apr. 14, 21, 28 May 5, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2011-010120 The name of the business: La Jolla Chevron located at: 7475 La Jolla Blvd. La Jolla, CA 92037 San Diego County, is hereby registered by the following: Charlimike, Inc. 7475 La Jolla Blvd. La Jolla, CA 92037 California. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The transaction of business began on: 8/15/97. This statement was filed with the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on APR. 06, 2011 Chris R. Medeiros, President LJ756 Apr. 14, 21, 28 May 5, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2011-009862 The name of the business: Powell Tax & Financial Services located at: 3078 Mercer Lane San Diego, CA 92122 San Diego County mailing address: 3268 Governor Drive #179 San Diego, CA 92122, is hereby registered by the following: W & N Powell, Inc. 3078 Mercer Lane San Diego, CA 92122 California. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The transaction of business began on: 02/10/00. This statement was filed with the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on APR. 04, 2011 William M. Powell, President LJ753 Apr. 14, 21, 28 May 5, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2011-009311 The name of the business: CherryBelli located at: 4874 Jewell Street San Diego, CA 92109 San Diego County, is hereby registered by the following: Isabel Glasstetter 4874 Jewell Street San Diego, CA 92109. This business is conducted by: Individual. The transaction of business began on: n/a. This statement was filed with the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on MAR. 29, 2011 Isabel Glasstetter LJ754 Apr. 14, 21, 28 May 5, 2011

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2011-009545 The name of the business: Panacea Sports Medicine located at: 1804 Cable St., Ste B San Diego, CA 92107 San Diego County, is hereby registered by the following: Kevin A. Messey 4150 Caminito Davila San Diego, CA 92122. This business is conducted by: Individual. The transaction of business began on: n/a. This statement was: n/a. with the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on MAR. 09, 2011 Kevin Messey LJ752 Apr. 7, 14, 21, 28, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2011-009017 The name of the business: Alternative Health Services located at: 9225 Chesapeake Dr., Ste H San Diego, CA 92123 San Diego County, is hereby registered by the following: Nocolette B. Amoroso 9225 Chesapeake Dr., Ste H San Diego, CA 92123. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The transaction of business began on:2-24-11. This statement was filed with the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on MAR. 25, 2011 Nicolette B. Amoroso, Owner, April. 7, 14, 21, 28, 2011 LJ751 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2011-008616 The name of the business: a. Carpathian Wines b. Old World Wines located at: 4606 Santa Fe Street San Diego, CA 92109 San Diego County mailing address: 2840 Arnott Street San Diego, CA 92110, is hereby registered by the following: Old World Vines Corporation 4606 Santa Fe Street San Diego, CA 92109 California. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The transaction of business began on: 02/01/2011. This statement was filed with the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on MAR. 23, 2011 Kathleen M. Bendel, President LJ750 Mar. 31 Apr. 7, 14, 21, 2011

er/County Clerk of San Diego County on MAR. 10, 2011 Zayd Soufi, Owner LJ749 Mar. 31 Apr. 7, 14, 21, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2011-008757 The name of the business: Bird’s Surf SHED located at: 1091 W. Morena Blvd. San Diego, CA 92110 San Diego County, is hereby registered by the following: Eric Scott Huffman 3512 Russell St. San Diego, CA 92106. This business is conducted by: Individual. The transaction of business began on: n/a. This statement was filed with the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on MAR. 24, 2011 Eric Huffman LJ747 Mar. 31 Apr. 7, 14, 21, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2011-008721 The name of the business: 21st Century Parenting located at: 6315 Via Maria La Jolla, CA 92037 San Diego County, is hereby registered by the following: Judy Halter 6315 Via Maria La Jolla, CA 92037 Edith High Sanchez 9728 Claiborne Sq. La Jolla, CA 92037. This business is conducted by: Co-Partners. The transaction of business began on: 01/01/2011. This statement was filed with the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on MAR. 23, 2011 Judith (Judy) Halter LJ748 Mar. 31 Apr. 7, 14, 21, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2011-008661 The name of the business: Over and Above Design located at: 5060 La Jolla Boulevard, 2A San Diego, CA 92109 San Diego County, is hereby registered by the following: Anna Sayer

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2011-007310 The name of the business: LASHERY located at: 5726 La Jolla Blvd, Studio 113 La Jolla, CA 92037 San Diego County is hereby registered by the following: Zayd Soufi 3750 Crown Point Dr. #2 San Diego, CA 92109. This business is conducted by: Individual. The transaction of business began on: n/a. This statement was filed with the Record-

5060 La Jolla Blvd, 2A San Diego, CA 92109. This business is conducted by: Individual. The transaction of business began on: 3/23/2011. This statement was filed with the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on MAR. 23, 2011 Anna Sayer LJ746 Mar. 31 Apr. 7, 14, 21, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2011-008700 The name of the business: a. Seaside Tea b. www.seaside-tea.com located at: 329 Westbourne Street La Jolla, CA 92037 San Diego County mailing address: PO BOX 195 La Jolla, CA 92038-0195 , is hereby registered by the following: Julie M. Walke 329 Westbourne Street La Jolla, CA 92037 Vivien C. Pierson 6802 Carriage Hill Drive Canton, MI 48187. This business is conducted by: Co-Partners. The transaction of business began on: 3-23-2011. This statement was filed with the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on MAR. 23, 2011 Julie Walke LJ745 Mar. 31 Apr. 7, 14, 21, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2011-007924 The name of the business: La Jolla Sport and Spine located at: 7744 Fay Ave. #100 La Jolla, CA 92037 San Diego County, is hereby registered by the following: Robert George 5714 Waverly Ave. La Jolla, CA 92037. This business is conducted by: Individual. The transaction of business began on: n/a. This statement was filed with the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on MAR. 16, 2011 Robert George, Individual LJ743 Mar. 31 Apr. 7, 14, 21, 2011

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Page B22 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

LA JOLLA HOMES

RE TRENDS

7520-7532 Herschel Ave. Removal of five single-family dwellings, $25,000. 7543 Fairway Road. Interior remodel master bedroom, add bathroom to laundry area, $8,050. 7450 Olivetas Ave. Mechanical upgrade to two units at White Sands and other work totaling $22,334. 7716 Lookout Drive. Bathroom remodel, $25,000.

REAL ESTATE

HOMES SOLD IN LA JOLLA April 4-11

BUILDING PERMITS The following permit applications were submitted to city’s Development Services Office, April 11-15

&

www.lajollalight.com

ADDRESS 3136 6460 1230 5726 5695 4155 7520 2362 5561 7301 5451 1668 12652

BEDROOMS Via Alicante #F Avenida Manana Via Barranca La Jolla Blvd #207 Soledad Mountain Road Executive Drive #E105 Draper Ave #B Torrey Pines Road #30 Moonlight Lane Rue Michael Bahia Lane Caminito Asterisco Carmel Country Road #105

SOuRCE: DATAQuICk

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SALES PRICE $ 220,000 $1,265,000 $1,188,000 $ 454,500 $ 682,380 $ 205,000 $ 875,000 0* $ 955,000 $ 972,500 $ 810,000 $ 575,000 $ 472,500

0* InDICATES BuyER REQuESTED THAT PRICE nOT BE RELEASED By COunTy RECORDER’S OFFICE.

1030 Pearl St. Remove commercial structure, $40,000. 312 Sea Ridge Drive. Reroof single-family home, $18,000.

HOME OF THE WEEK

Johnston joins Coldwell Banker Alfonso Johnston, a native San Diegan, has joined Coldwell Banker Residential brokerage in La Jolla. After serving three years in the U.S. Army’s 101st Airborne Division from 1961-1964, he attended Grossmont College and San Diego State University. Then, after 35 successful years in the wine and grocery field with the La Jolla Country Market and 7-Eleven Food Stores, Johnston has chosen a new career in the real estate profession. His past involvement as a local homeowner, landlord and investor in the San Diego real estate market has helped prepare him for this new profession.

Garcia in President’s Circle Prudential California Realty recently announced that Eugenia Garcia earned the coveted President’s Circle award for 2010, an achievement that ranks her among the top 3 percent of the company’s 60,000 agents nationwide. A native San Diegan, Garcia serves clients throughout San Diego County from her base of operations at Prudential La Jolla. For Garcia, 2011 was the third consecutive year she was recognized with the President’s Circle award, and the third consecutive year she has placed in the top eight for the number of transactions for individual agents in the La Jolla office. The La Jolla office has consistently been the No. 1-ranked ranked office in San Diego for sales volume and has ranked in the top four offices nationwide for the past 11 years. With over five generations of family members in the real estate industry, Garcia was literally raised in the business of San Diego real estate. She was Prudential’s “Rookie of the Year” award winner for 2003.

■ 6901 Paseo Laredo ■ 5BR/4.5Ba ■ $2,445,000

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ituated on nearly a half-acre private site in Muirlands West, this two-story home blends the best of East Coast traditional and California living. Special features include a pool and spa, sport court

and view terrace. There are interesting and varied ceiling heights in many of the rooms, hardwood flooring, three fireplaces, a game room, newly remodeled kitchen, built in bookcases and niches for art. The spa-

cious home has five bedrooms, four-and-a-half baths, a master suite that occupies the entire second story, a children’s wing and a separate guest room or housekeeper’s quarters with its own entry.

Stuarts join Prudential in La Jolla Mark and Karla Stuart recently joined Prudential California Realty. They will work with clients on residential and residential income property transactions in La Jolla and around the county. They bring a combined 20 years of real estate-related experience to the office centered around development, community planning, property management and sales. “Mark and Karla share Prudential Calfornia Realty’s commitment to quality and customer service,” said Nicki Marcellino, manager of the La Jolla office of Prudential California Realty.

Team Chodorow ■ Prudential California Realty ■ (858) 456-6850


www.lajollalight.com

LA JOLLA LIGHT - APRIL 21, 2011 - Page B23

Orchestra Nova picks associate conductor Orchestra Nova recently appointed Dana Zimbric as its associate conductor. Zimbric will assist the orchestra’s artistic director and conductor Jung-Ho Pak with production, research and the presentation of concerts. She will also conduct select performances, including the annual Music Bee competition on May 18 with 34 participating elementary schools from San

Diego County in Orchestra Nova’s Hunter Family Music Memory Program. Zimbric was educated at the University of Wisconsin where she studied clarinet performance and orchestral conducting. Upon completion of her Master’s degree, Zimbric moved to San Diego and began her career on the conducting faculty of the San Diego Youth Symphony. As an educator, Zimbric

has been active in the San Diego Unified School District’s music programs, most recently as guest Dana conductor of Zimbric the 2011 High School Honors Orchestra. She previously led the elementary and middle

school honor orchestras for the district, as well as the San Diego School for the Creative and Performing Arts 2009 Summer-Intensive Orchestra. Zimbric has been the music director and conductor for Classics 4 Kids and the Classic Philharmonic Orchestra, a San Diego-based professional orchestra that performs for 25,000 school children each season, since 2003.

REAL ESTATE SHOWCASE

‘Zombies’ wanted for ‘Thriller’ dance at the fair Christopher Estrella, of CStarproductionz is back planning his “most exciting event of the year” an opento-all-who-want-to-participate production of Michael Jackson’s “Thriller” at 12:30 and 7:45 p.m. June 25 at the San Diego County Fair. Estrella invites all former zombies, and wannabe zombies, to come join the fun. As a bonus, each “zombie” is given free entrance to the fair. “Anyone can learn the dance,” he said. “It doesn’t matter what age or experience.” His classes are free and located throughout the city. He will also be posting “Thriller” lessons on his website (CStarproductionz.com) so people can practice at home.

JUST REDUCED

LA JOLLA

Reduced to $775,000 El Dorado condo with panoramic ocean and sunset views. Two private patios, marble fireplace, cathedral ceilings, hardwood floors and remodeled bathroom including tile shower and soaking tub. Granite counters in kitchen with updated cabinets, custom bookcase and plenty of storage. Complex has clubhouse, tennis courts, pools, spa, sauna and exercise rooms.

LA JOLLA/WINDEMERE

RECENTLY REDUCED TO $550,000

Enjoy resort-style living in this beautifully remodeled home! Two master suites, cherrywood floors/cabinets, neutral Travertine, luxurious carpeting, stainless appliances, vaulted ceilings & great room. Pools/tennis/park/ racquetball/clubhouse/sauna/spa. Gated guarded security.

PATRICK J. PARK, CEO - 619.813.8233

Jackie Helm · 858.354.6333 www.jackiehelm.com

CA DRE #00619359

Locally owned and operated

If you are selling a home or estate in La Jolla, read this... Prime Real Estate in La Jolla is a “Bargain” for Foreign Investors. The question is, do you or your agent know how to reach them effectively?

Foreign investors have both the money and desire to purchase La Jolla real estate. And they do. The question is, how do you attract their interest? How do you showcase your home or estate? The simple answer is, you target them where they get their news or information. And since they don’t live in the local area or read local newspapers, investors look at hyper-local websites like www. lajollalight.com searching for available properties. For example, the site attracts people from 115 countries and over a 30-day period in March, the site generated 32,826 visits from countries worldwide. It’s interesting to note that the sites largest number of daily

To reach foreign investors, be sure your agent has a well-developed marketing plan To sell your home or estate quickly and for the most money possible, a thorough marketing plan is a must. So make sure your agent’s plan includes: n Proper “staging” of your homeand property. n Showcasing your home or listing in the local paper—like The Light.

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How to sell your home or estate to the foreign market

foreign visitors come from Canada, the United Kingdom, France, n Holding open houses, including “broker previews”. Germany and India. n Adding your home to the local multiple listing service so buyers Yes, the countries with the largest numbers of foreign investors, and agents will see it. looking for La Jolla real estate. n Preparing and sending brochures or well designed flyers to And those investors also work with local agents intimately potential buyers. familiar with the La Jolla market. And those agents are not only n Using Internet advertising such as www. looking online, they’re reading the La Jolla Light newspaper because lajollalight.com, which attracts tens of thousands of readers it has far more local La Jolla listings than any other paper in town. monthly from 115 countries worldwide. So to maximize your home or estate’s exposure, it’s important With a fully developed marketing plan, your agent is prepared your agent is using a dual track: 1) showcasing your home or estate to sell your home quickly and for the highest possible price. with ads on www.lajollalight.com and, 2) running ads and listings in LA JOLLA LIGHT LA JOLLA LIGHT.COM the La Jolla Light.

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What one person thinks “expensive”, isn’t so to another. Everything is relative. This is especially true for those purchasing local real estate with Euros, Loonies, Yen or Yuan. In fact, for many European, Canadian, Japanese or Mexican real estate investors, purchasing prime coastal real estate in La Jolla can now be done at an amazingly steep discount. All thanks to Mr. Bernanke, who as you know, has continued to cut points in the Fed rate, which has helped trigger further declines in the dollar versus other foreign currencies. And as of this writing, the US dollar against the Euro currently hovers around $1.39, which can be a dream or a nightmare; all depending upon the denomination of ones bank account. La Jolla real estate has long been the desired target of many wealthy foreign investors. But with the falling dollar, La Jolla real estate has now become a screaming bargain to foreign investors around the world.

1. The site daily attracts its most unique foreign visitors from:

1. The paper is hand delivered by the US Post Office to 19,290 La Jolla homes each week.

FAST FACTS:

• United Kingdom • Canada • Australia • India • Germany • France • Mexico 2. The site in March, 2011 attracted 32,826 visitors from 115 countries.

FAST FACTS:

2. The paper has more local real estate listings than all other papers delivered to La Jolla combined.

To advertise your home or estate in the La Jolla Light, or to advertise on www. lajollalight.com, call Claire Otte: 858-875-5945


www.lajollalight.com

Page B24 - APRIL 21, 2011 - LA JOLLA LIGHT

www.teamchodorow.com 858-456-6850 INVITING MUIRLANDS HOME Situated on nearly a half acre private site in Muirlands West, this two story home blends the best of east coast traditional and California living. Special features include a newly remodeled kitchen, built in bookcases and niches for art, a lovely pool, spa, sport court, and view terrace. The spacious home has five bedrooms, four and a half baths, a master suite that occupies the entire second story, a children’s wing and a separate guest room or housekeeper’s quarters with its own entry. $2,445,000

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Negotiation Guidance

SENSATIONAL VIEWS AND AMENITIES We invite you to visit this sophisticated and elegant formal 5BR/6.5BA home of 5,319 square feet. You will delight in the panoramic view, leaded glass French doors, marble and maple flooring, 4 fireplaces, walls of glass, a salt water pool, spa, and an outdoor living room. $3,700,000

“You guys were great to work with, straight to the point, and guided us thru all of the negotiations…thank you for the commitment, patience and most importantly, the persistence.” – TP D

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LANDMARK TUDOR Classic European home with guest house offers a wonderful blend of old world charm and modern day convenience. You’ll love the walnut hardwoods, travertine floors, custom mantle and crown moldings. The cook’s kitchen is fitted with birch wood cabinetry, granite counters and a prep island. $2,895,000

STRIKING CUSTOM HOME

CHARMING TOWNHOME

OPPORTUNITY ABOUNDS

Come see this warm and inviting 4BR/3.5BA split level ocean view home in the Muirlands - beautifully fitted with many fine features including Brazilian cherry flooring, a marble fireplace and a large deck for entertaining guests or relaxing with the view. $1,475,000

Just three blocks from the ocean, this lovely 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath home is light, bright and inviting. Features include an open floor plan, cathedral ceilings, French doors opening to the patio, and a balcony and rooftop deck off the master bedroom. Enjoy beautiful sunsets and expansive ocean views. $1,345,000

This Muirlands area property offers a wonderful opportunity to create the home you’ve always wanted on a sprawling 20,800 square foot lot. With ample room for a swimming pool, sport court or tennis court, this property has incredible potential to become your own personal masterpiece. $1,195,000

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1-4 3B AT. EET, # S EN TR OP VE S CA 236

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SERENITY IN THE SUMMIT

DESIGNER’S SOPHISTICATION

FABULOUS VILLAGE PENTHOUSE

Outstanding La Jolla Summit home with use of community pools and lighted tennis courts. Features 1500sf 2-level outside patio ideal for entertaining, 3 fireplaces, 4BR/2.5BA, eat in kitchen with Dacor appliances, birch cabinets and ocean view, LR with cathedral ceiling, skylights, sep. dining room. $1,175,000

Stunning 2BR/2.5BA remodeled Blackhorse home with beautiful features and finishes including hardwood flooring in the living room, dining room and bedrooms, custom cabinetry, granite counters and stainless appliances in the kitchen, and 2 MBR, each with a fireplace, walk-in closet and full bath. $929,000

One of only six units in a bldg w/underground parking and a security gate, this spectacular ocean view penthouse is entirely remodeled and within easy walking distance of Village shops and the ocean. Features include Anderson dual-paned self cleaning windows, built-ins and several Juliette balconies. $895,000

7780 Girard Ave, La Jolla, CA

California Realty


4-21-2011 La Jolla Light