La Jolla Light
Enlightening La Jolla Since 1913
Vol. 100, Issue 25 • June 21, 2012
Online Daily at www.lajollalight.com
Residential Customer La Jolla, CA 92037 ECRWSS PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID SAN DIEGO, CA PERMIT NO. 1980
Hats off to La Jolla High seniors!
City shuts down recycling center, A3
Merchants Association hopes to find new headquarters, A6
La Jolla Youth Baseball sends 11 teams to postseason tournament, A21
10 boffo beach toys for under $10, B1
With 360-members strong, the Vikings’ Class of 2012 jubilantly attends Graduation Day on June 12 at Edwards Stadium. Greg Wiest n More photos on B12
Shores Association continues its push for park ranger and beach improvements
Town Council to aid dilapidated police station in Pacific Beach
By Pat Sherman The La Jolla Shores Association (LJSA) is again requesting that city officials add a ranger on the beach and at Kellogg Park to monitor conditions that association members say have gotten out of control — from illegal parking and litter to loud ice cream truck music and overuse of the area by unlicensed commercial operators. Though the LJSA has been told that there is no funding for a park ranger, its board voted during a June 13 meeting to send a letter to District 1 City Councilwoman Sherri Lightner, as well as the city’s Park and Recreation and Lifeguard Services departments requesting they revisit the matter.
works for you.” Among the LJSA’s chief concerns are: people camping out overnight in tents; ice cream trucks blaring loud music; the proliferation of scuba and kayak companies; and cars lining up illegally along Camino del Oro in front of Kellogg Park to load and unload items. “In the old days police would cite people,” Williams said. “Now they’ve figured out there’s no police. … Emergency vehicles try to come down there and they can’t get through. That whole road will just clog up at the end of the day.” San Diego Police Officer Omar Sinclair, who attended the meeting,
By Pat Sherman La Jolla Town Council discussed the possibility of members donating money or time to help restore a shoddy police storefront in Pacific Beach that serves as a hub for officers patrolling La Jolla. “It is a shambles,” said town council trustee Nancy Gardner at the group’s June 14 meeting. “If the health department went in there, they’d probably condemn it.” Gardner said Lt. Brian Ahern of San Diego Police’s Northern Division told her the storefront needs new flooring, paint, protective glass and other repairs. Gardner recently visited the storefront with a contractor, who estimated that the work would cost about $10,000. Asked if the police department could
See Shores, A8
See Town Council, A9
Placing trash in covered bins would help stop seagulls from scattering garbage. PAT SHERMAN “Just take a stand,” LJSA member Charlie Williams said. “Sherri’s an elected official. She
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Page A2 - june 21, 2012 - LA JOLLA LIGHT
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City closes recycling center that would fund shelter for La Jolla’s homeless By Pat Sherman recycling center that was opened earlier this year to raise money for a proposed shelter serving the homeless in La Jolla and Pacific Beach was forced to cease operations May 31, or face fines of $500 a day. The recycling center’s operator, Tresha Souza, says she is the victim of nebulous municipal codes, conflicting city evaluations and selective enforcement. Souza, who is also founder of the nonprofit organization, So Others May Eat, Inc., which serves free meals to the homeless at Mary, Star of the Sea Catholic Church in La Jolla, opened her recycling center more than three months ago, in the alley adjacent to CVS Pharmacy at 4445 Mission Blvd. in Pacific Beach. She hopes to use money from the business to fund a homeless shelter she intends to open on Mission Bay Drive in Pacific Beach. The shelter would serve the long-term and emergency needs of the homeless in local beach communities. Before opening, Souza obtained a business tax license and city approval for the recycling center, which was open 30 hours per week before closing. “I went to zoning three times,” she said. “They looked up all the codes and told me I’m good to go. This was in January. … I did my due diligence.” Souza also obtained written approval from the district manager of CVS Pharmacy, as well as CalRecycle, the state agency that oversees the collection and payment of California Redemption Value (CRV) funds, which are collected as fees paid on the purchase of recyclable beverage containers. CalRecycle reimburses recycling center operators such as Souza, as well as curbside recyclers who contract with the city of San Diego and other municipalities. On April 24 Souza said she received a phone call from Lisa Johnson, a land development investigator with the city’s code enforcement department, alerting her to the results of an investigation of her center that took place earlier that day, when Souza was not present.
Tresha Souza (center) speaks with some of the regular customers at her Pacific Beach recycling center last month. Pat Sherman A written report of the inspection dated May 7 states, in part, that Souza was operating “without a required permit contrary to permit conditions,” (code section 121.0302), and that “facilities that are not within a fully enclosed building shall be set back at least 10 feet from any building or public-right-ofway” (code section 141.0620). Souza said her center is more than 10 feet from the alley. Gary Geiler, an associate planer with the city’s development services department, agreed with Souza, telling her upon a later site visit that she in fact appeared to be compliant with the city’s municipal code. Speaking with the La Jolla Light, Bob Vacchi, deputy director of the city’s neighborhood code compliance division, was not certain if Souza required an additional permit for her center, as stated in the inspection. “Some recycling facilities require higherlevel permits, because they’re bigger operations,” he said. “In this case you could prob-
ably operate one without a special permit. “I don’t think that code section (121.0302) relates to a permit, specifically,” Vacchi added. “The biggest problem she has is that she doesn’t have the room where she is to meet the code requirement.” Joe LaCava, who sits on the boards of several La Jolla groups that advise the city on planning and land use issues, also serves on an exploratory committee working to help Souza open her homeless shelter. LaCava said small businesses routinely complain that city regulations are difficult to interpret and apply. “If someone can’t afford to hire an attorney, it can be confusing and too often the small businessperson is the one who suffers when (the city) says, ‘You read the regulation incorrectly,’ ” LaCava said. “I think that is really what is happening here. … I think the wording in the municipal code is open to interpretation, and that her business should be given the benefit of the doubt be-
cause she made a reasonable interpretation of the code.” Vacchi said the city inspected Souza’s operation after receiving complaints from three adjacent business owners, including two located on the alley near her space. The complaints had to do with alleged disturbances by homeless people patronizing Souza’s center. Souza noted that several other recycling centers in San Diego operate in a similar fashion as hers, but have not been inspected. “We operate on a complaint basis, so we would generally only go out and look at things if we get a complaint on them,” Vacchi said. Souza, who denied any disturbance by her customers, took issue with another section of her inspection, which notes her center’s “visual impact upon the community.” However, Souza said her center is largely removed from public view. “We are in an alley with a 12-foot privacy fence around us, behind IHOP, behind Taco Bell. People don’t even know we’re here,” she said. “Clearly, they’re talking about the homeless. “Around the corner you’ve got five bars. I’ve had to stop guys (leaving the bars) from peeing in the alley.” Souza said she also was asked to cease operations by CalRecycle, in response to a complaint from Dan Regan, owner of Regan Recycling. CalRecycle Senior Analyst Walt Simmons relayed the complaint to her, she said. Regan once ran a mobile recycling business in Pacific Beach, before selling it to an employee, whom he said eventually lost control of it due to poor business decisions and personal problems. Though Regan denied complaining to CalRecycle about Souza’s operation, he confirmed that he hoped to restart his mobile recycling program in Pacific Beach, including once-a-week operations at CVS Pharmacy. “The director of CVS said I was one day late and he’d just made an agreement with Tresha, and I said, ‘Darn, the timing,’”
See Recycling, A7
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Visit lajollalight.com for more local news and information n Cats are going missing in Lower Hermosa; cat-owners cautioned. n Will the fireworks go off at the Cove this year? Organizers say you betcha! n La Jollans are among the members of the California Art Club participating in a plein-air paintings gala July 28 at Mission Trails Regional Park Visitor and Interpretative Center. n Learn why summer is the best time to begin children’s lajollalight.com orthodontics from La Jolla Light Sponsored Columnist and Dr. Robert Sunstein at LaJollaLight.com/Columns n Post an awesome prom or graduation photos for the chance to win a $100 gift card from C& H Photo. Deadline to enter the Light’s “Caught on Camera” contest is June 30. n Sign up today and become part of the digital community at LaJollaVoices.com.
‘Goal Attained’ by Greg Wiest is on of the many June entries to the ‘Caught on Camera’ contest.
Kudos to Charming Rest Spots Tucked away on the corner of Prospect and Cuvier, are these three benches that offer a fun spot for a break on your daily walk. The mama and two baby benches welcome a family to rest while enjoying the cool, ocean breezes from the Cove. — Phyllis Pfeiffer 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: firstname.lastname@example.org
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Merchants Association seeks new office space
By Pat Sherman The La Jolla Village Merchants Association (LJVMA) is looking for a more prominent location in the Village, which it hopes to occupy when its lease at 7734 Herschel Ave. expires Jan. 1. Plans are for the new space to also house the La Jolla Visitor Information Center, which is operated by the San Diego Convention and Visitors Bureau (ConVis) and currently located at 7966 Herschel Ave., near Prospect Street. The LJVMA hopes the shared space will boost the visibility of the merchants association and visitors center, the latter of which needs additional room.
“We could stay where we are, but we want to take this opportunity,” said LJVMA President Phil Coller, noting some limitations of the current lease. “If anybody’s got ideas on new property we’d love to (hear about them).” Coller said the merchants association has applied for grants to assume management of the volunteer-run visitors center, while expanding aspects of its partnership with ConVis, which seeks to have a greater impact and presence in La Jolla.
Herringbone restaurant planted three magnolia trees in front of its space at 7837 Herschel Ave. recently, as part of a tree restoration project.
In Other LJVMA News n Activating Associate Memberships: During its June 13 meeting at the Cu-
vier Club, the board voted to offer associate member-
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ships to businesses and organizations located outside its Business Improvement District (BID). Businesses located within the BID area are automatically granted membership via a city-mandated BID assessment. Associate memberships would be granted to businesses located within the confines of the La Jolla Community Plan map, which the city last updated in 2004. Associate members will receive the same benefits and voting rights as existing members, though they cannot sit as directors per LJVMA bylaws. The rate for associate memberships is $350 for business-
es with 1-10 employees, $600 for businesses with 11-40 employees, and up. The highest associate membership is $2,000 for businesses with 200 or more employees. The average annual rate for assessed members within the BID is about $350. Associate memberships will be granted on a case-bycase basis by the LJVMA board, Coller said, noting that the board could waive or reduce fees for nonprofit organizations. “The business improvement district leaves out some very important businesses that are outside of the membership area,” Coller said. “We want to give those businesses opportunities to
become members. … We think it will really bind the community together.” n Haute La Jolla Nights Recap: Though the first Haute La Jolla Nights event only drew a couple hundred people to the Village on Saturday, June 9, the LJVMA deemed the event an overall success. Village merchants and galleries kept their doors open to 9 p.m. or later, offering specials, food and wine or activities, while bands and musicians performed throughout the Village. Event organizer Julie Matibag said she would seek
See Merchants, A7
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From Merchants, A6 sponsorships with signage for each live music space in the future. The next Haute Nights event will be 6-9 p.m. July 21. n Tree Trimming Troubles: Board member Egon Kafka reported three magnolia trees were recently planted in front of Herringbone restaurant, and three flowering Cassia trees were planted in front of Warwick’s Bookstore to replace several small palms. Throughout the Village there are some 250 trees in the public right of way. Though the city was once responsible for trimming the trees, it abandoned the task about six years ago due to budget cuts, said Erin Demorest, a representative for District 1 City Councilwoman Sherri Lightner. Kafka, who proposed that the LJVMA take on the responsibility for trimming the trees,
From Recycling, A3 recalled Regan, who once served as recycling manager for Sacramento County. In 1997, Regan met with Pacific Beach law enforcement, community leaders and business owners to draft Assembly Bill 1639. The legislation called for the establishment of his pilot mobile recycling program in Pacific Beach, which operated five days a week, at a different location each day. The program was designed to make recycling centers more palatable to the community by not encouraging the homeless to congregate in one specific area. Regan, who has been negotiating with Pacific Beach retailers to restart the mobile recycling program, said the alley behind CVS is “too tight” to sustain a recycling operation more than one day per week. “If Tresha was there I’d respect her and I would back off, but, see, if she’s going to be on Mission Boulevard at CVS, it’s a time bomb,” he said. “Even with careful, great management, it’s just too tight. I drove by a couple times and noticed all the loitering and the shopping carts. A permanent site at CVS is just not going to work … but it may work on a one-day a week basis.” The Light asked the city to inspect three recycling centers operating adjacent to retailers, in a similar manner as Souza’s — including two owned by Regan. An inspection of Regan’s Clairemont and Ocean Beach centers found the operations were both “too large and too close to the building,” Vacchi responded via e-mail. A case has been opened on both centers and the city is preparing a notice to request “vol-
said he obtained six bids, and called for the board to allocate $15,000 for the work. The money also would be used to purchase additional brackets and hanging planters in the Village, and to kill the root systems of diseased trees recently felled by the city. Though the city is not maintaining the trees, Demorest said the merchants association would need to obtain a city permit before it is allowed to take on the annual or semi-annual job. “If a tree limb falls and hits somebody on the head, who’s liable?” Coller asked, noting the liability of the LJVMA taking on the work. “It’s a city safety issue, so I don’t see how the city can gut it from its budget.” Cups owner Michelle Ciccarelli Lerach asked Demorest if the city could make the merchants association immune from liability should it assume the task, and requested
untary compliance,” the e-mail stated. A third center, Replanet Recycling on Genesse Avenue, was found to be “too large.” Regan said his permanent sites in Point Loma and Clairemont do not cater to the homeless. “All my sites cater to churches, schools and families,” he said. “The street people, if they don’t play by our rules, we do not serve them. That means no shopping carts and they must be sober when they come in.” But Souza said she requests the same respect and orderliness from her clients. During a May visit to Souza’s center, Doug Sovinsko of Pacific Beach Christian Church was there with a handyman named Glen to redeem $48 in recyclables. The church redeems recyclables donated by congregants to pay those who are “down on their luck” for odd jobs around the church. “Glen’s unemployed, but he’s kind of being employed through the recycling program,” Sovinsko said. “It’s really a win-win.” Though Vacchi said a recent reevaluation of Souza’s site now allows her existing
See Recycling, A17
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n Watering Bids Needed: The city notified LJVMA that it must put its contract for watering its planters — about $900 per month from July 1 to Dec. 31 — out to bid. A motion was made to seek five bids for the work. n Bench Prototype Coming: The association will also order a prototype bench as a
possible replacement for the 17 it owns and maintains in the Village. The bench under consideration is made of recycled plastic that resembles mahogany and has a 10-year warranty. n La Jolla Art and Wine Festival: Sherry Ahern and Andrea Dahlberg updated the LJVMA on the next La Jolla Art and Wine Festival, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Oct. 13-14 in the Village. The event, to include stilt walkers, jugglers and other roving circus performers, as well as flash mobs, is expected to draw as many as 20,000 people. “We want the merchants to shine with us, because we’re all family,” Ahern said. Though about 100 artists have rented space for the festival, another 100 are still being sought. Application forms are available at lajollaartandwinefestival.com. Tented booth rental fees range from $350 to $900.
How to Help n Tresha Souza is hoping for a resolution so she can reopen at CVS. She asks merchants who may have space for a recycling center (or anyone with expertise) to help her wade through the bureaucratic process. Contact her at (858) 414-8281 or firstname.lastname@example.org
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that Demorest arrange a meeting with city officials to address the issue. LJVMA board member Claudette Berwin suggested the association draft a letter to “exert some pressure” on the city. “They need to do what they’re supposed to be doing,” Berwin said. “This is totally unacceptable.” In the end, the group decided to wait to hear from city officials on the tree trimming, and instead allocated up to $1,500 for the hanging planters.
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Page A8 - june 21, 2012 - LA JOLLA LIGHT
San Diego Police officer Omar Sinclair discusses a burglary that occurred June 12 on Belvedere Street, in which the robbers made off with a Porsche convertible, Picasso lithograph and more than $25,000 in jewelry. From Shores, A1 said residents can call San Diego Police’s non-emergency line to report such activity. Though there are eight officers assigned to beach communities in SDPD’s Northern Division, their primary duty is to respond to complaints and previously identified problems, Sinclair said. “Unfortunately, that’s not parking,” Sinclair said. “We can’t tie up an officer for a parking-related issue.” LJSA member Mary Coakley agreed that ice cream truck operators at the Shores, which have increased from one or two last year to four this year, are a problem for residents and merchants. “Can you imagine listening to six hours of ‘It’s a Small World’?” she asked.
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Resident Charlie Williams said cars are making illegal stops along this stretch of Camino del Oro near Kellogg Park to load and unload beach items and passengers.
Coakley said the operators also wheel pushcarts throughout the park, which is not permitted. “It’s a problem for the merchants who are paying huge rents and trying to keep their heads above water, watching all these sales going on around the corner,” she said. Amplified sound emanating from an ice cream truck must not be audible at a distance of 50 feet or greater. “That would be something we’d have to evaluate, trying to balance the spirit of the law and the letter of the law,” Sinclair said. With an average of more than 40,000 visitors every weekend from Memorial Day to the end of September, La Jolla Shores is one of San Diego’s busiest beaches. “If you went to Petco Park to watch a Padres game (with about) 25,000 people you would never not see a policeman, a parking person or city services that were there on a regular basis to manage the crowds,” Williams said. “We have 40,000 people who come here every weekend and we have no crowd control and very little police presence.” Lifeguard Lt. John Everhart said there are approximately 13 lifeguards stationed at La Jolla Shores on summer weekends, one of them being designated as an ambassador to monitor city-permitted kayak rental companies. “I don’t know that the situation is any more dire than in previous summers,” Everhart said, though adding that lifeguards would welcome a ranger assigned to La Jolla Shores. Though Everhart said lifeguards monitor the park for alcohol use, glass bottles, illegal tents, dog law infractions and other issues, their priority is activity in the water and west of the boardwalk.
Shores Association board members say they will pressure city officials in their ongoing quest for a ranger to oversee parking, permit violations and other issues on the beach and at Kellogg Park. photos by Pat Sherman “As we can, we focus on the things behind us,” he said. “I think city staff does a good job of keeping the balance and enforcing regulations. We work pretty closely with the police department. If we have egregious things happening — such as violence, theft or burglary — we will call the police.” n Residential Treatment Facilities Officer Sinclair also addressed the issue of two for-profit drug treatment facilities that have opened in University City, at 2821 Lange St. and 5497 Bloch St. The company, Practical Recovery, plans to open more, Sinclair said, possibly west of Interstate 5. “Residents are concerned, and rightly so,” he said. Sinclair said there has been a proliferation of such treatment houses opening in other residential coastal areas like Salinas, Newport Beach and Huntington Beach. Under the law, such facilities do not have to announce their arrival if they have less than seven residents. “The magic number is six, and they just open shop,” Sinclair said. “Apparently this for-profit company is hitting a lot of coastal cities, and this is one of them.” Sinclair suggested community members remain vigilant and report any suspected criminal or suspicious activity. A group of residents has organized a website to address the issue, protectuc.com n LJSA Vacancies: The La Jolla Shores Association also announced that it has four vacancies on its board of directors to fill. Persons interested may send an e-mail to LJSA.email@example.com
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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 21, 2012 - Page A9
From Town Council, A1 hold a fundraiser to pay for the repairs, Gardner said fundraisers, such as the recent Friends of the Badge luncheon held June 13, pay for equipment like Kevlar vests that the cash-strapped department can’t afford to buy. “This (substation) falls through the cracks and I think it’s going to take independent funds for now,” Gardner said, noting an opportunity to have a recognition plaque affixed to the substation bearing the La Jolla Town Council’s name. “Even though the town council doesn’t have the funds, people within town council … might want to donate some funds or some time,” she said. “The project is giving back to those who do so much to keep us safe.”
extended to The Bishop’s School, where the floats will be dismantled. “Some of the congestion that’s occurred in the past in front of the Rec Center will be moved down the street, which will allow us to have more space and curb appeal for this festival,” Kerr Bache said.
Art Contest Winner: A representative from the office of Congresswoman Susan Davis noted that The Bishop’s School sophomore Jenny Chen (pictured) was
In Other Town Council News: n Dance with La Jolla Stars: The council is moving ahead with plans for its fall fundraiser, “Dancing with La Jolla Stars,” to take place in September at the Cuvier Club. The group is seeking sponsors, funding and in-kind advertising for the event, which includes the participation of as many as 10 professional dance clubs. Funds from the event, which will feature La Jolla-area notables in a “Dancing with the Stars”-style competition, will benefit projects and activities in the La Jolla community. Questions? E-mail Nancy Gardner at email@example.com n Expanding Christmas Parade: The theme of the town council’s annual event will be “Christmas in the Village,” reported council trustee Ann Kerr Bache, who said
chosen as the winner of the 2012 Congressional Art Competition. Her painting, “A Worldwide Puzzle,” will be displayed in Cannon Tunnel of the U.S. Capitol Building in Washington, D.C. the 2012 parade was weeks away from receiving nonprofit status. “We can’t apply for grants until we get the letter from the IRS,” she said. Though the council has typically been able to raise surplus funds through float and vendor fees to help pay for part of the following year’s event, fundraising was down last year, Kerr Bache said. The council will again apply for a
maximum allowed grant of $5,000 from the county, as well as other corporate and industry funds. The group needs just shy of $50,000 to produce the parade, which includes police enforcement and insurance. Kerr Bache said the parade will be expanded this year to include more educational booths, arts and crafts activities and equestrian areas. Per police request, the parade route will be
Grand OpeninG CJ C harles F ine W atCh s erviCe C enter
n Restoring Services: Erin Demorest, a representative for District 1 City Councilwoman Sherri Lightner, said the mayor’s recently approved $2.7 billion budget includes the restoration of some services benefitting La Jolla, including three additional hours a week at city libraries; $262,140 to support non-personnel expenditures associated with an increase in the number of police recruits, from 25 to 30; $1.1 million to fund a second 30-member fire academy; $8.3 million for infrastructure projects such as street resurfacing; and $291,000 to restore three lifeguard relief positions. n Free-Speech Tables: Demorest said a requested report from the City Attorney’s Office and Park and Recreation Department on issues related to vendor and free speech tables at Children’s Pool will be ready for review during the town council’s July meeting. n DPR Opening: The council also discussed architectural services and historic renovation professional Matthew Welsh as a potential candidate for the council’s vacancy on the Development Permit Review Committee, which reviews all discretionary permits in La Jolla outside of the La Jolla Shores Planned District for conformance to the La Jolla Community Plan.
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Page A10 - june 21, 2012 - LA JOLLA LIGHT
Scripps oceanographer has evidence for 135 years of ocean warming By Claire Discenza Last week, Scripps physical oceanographer Dean Roemmich presented what he considers to be “very powerful evidence that, in fact, the warming of the oceans didn’t begin 50 years ago, but rather in a time scale of about 100 years ago.” Roemmich delivered this month’s Perspectives on Ocean Science lecture at the Birch Aquarium. In his talk, “135 years of global ocean warming between the Challenger Expedition and the Argo Program,” Roemmich explained why it is so important to look toward the seas for climate clues. “Measuring the temperature of the ocean is a very fundamental index for the climate system as a whole,” Roemmich said. This is because the oceans absorb a small, but constant, amount of the sun’s radiation — about 0.9 watts per square meter. Roemmich and others were able to calculate worldwide temperature change by comparing measurements taken aboard the 19th-century research vessel “Challenger” to those collected today. “The Challenger Expedition, it was a real epic voyage that kicked off the science of oceanography,” he said. Between 1872 and 1876, the British naval ship covered 69,000 miles and took deep-sea temperature measurements at 300 locations. Despite the enormity of the undertaking, the technologies available at the time were limited. The Challenger’s crew recorded temperatures by tying a thermometer to a rope, dropping it in the water, and waiting
Next Lecture Oceanographer Dean Roemmich discusses primitive and modern technologies that made possible world-wide temperature and salinity profiling at the May 25 Perspectives on Ocean Science Lecture at Birch Aquarium. Claire Discenza
for it to fully sink. However, because of water currents, the team had great difficulty keeping the rope completely vertical. As a result, scientists often inadvertently recorded from shallower waters than intended — an error that resulted in a small but persistent warm-bias in the data. After the Challenger, the next global sampling project didn’t happen until the 1990s. WOCE, the World Ocean Circulation Experiment, took advantage of the electronic Conductivity Temperature Depth recorder, or CTD. Unlike a thermometer on a rope, a
CTD can collect data continuously as it is lowered through the water. Using CTDs, WOCE was able to gather information from 8,000 profiles over seven years. As revolutionary as WOCE was, it is dwarfed by today’s sampling technologies. In the 1950s, scientists began designing floats that would sink to a pre-disposed depth, drift for a while, and then return to the surface. It was not long before researchers started attaching CTDs to take measurements over longer distances and time periods. “As soon as this float was designed, a
n The Leopard Sharks of La Jolla Shores, 6:30-8 p.m. Monday, July 9, Birch Aquarium. Andy Nosal, Ph.D. student, will discuss what gadgets he uses to track the sharks, what makes La Jolla the animals’ preferred hang out, why this shark population is particularly vulnerable and how the local no-take marine reserve protects it. Admission: $5-$8. http:// aquarium.ucsd.edu/Education/Public_ Programs/Adult_Programs/Lectures/ number of colleagues and I looked at this thing and said, ‘we really need to do this globally,’ ” Roemmich recalled. “Let’s put out a global array.’” Today this array of floats, the Argo Network, has more than 50 international research teams collaborating to deploy 3,000 floats to amass recordings from 10,000 profiles a month. “No single institution — no single nation — could have done this. It’s a 30-nation collaborative program,” said Roemmich. “I think Argo has changed global oceanography.” Putting it all together, when researchers subtracted Challenger temperatures from Argo temperatures, they saw significant warming throughout the world’s oceans. “There’s around a 0.55-degree temperature difference between the Challenger and Argo, and that’s a lower bound in temperature difference,” Roemmich reported.
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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 21, 2012 - Page A11
Scientists suspect infectious disease shaped human origins
Research Report By Lynne Friedmann
oughly 100,000 years ago, human evolution hit a bottleneck: Our ancestors had been reduced to perhaps 5,000-10,000 individuals living in Africa. In time, modern humans would emerge from this population eventually replacing all other evolutionary cousins, such as the Neanderthals. The cause of the bottleneck remains a mystery, with theories ranging from cultural developments like language to climate-altering events, among them a massive volcanic eruption. Add another possible factor: infectious disease. Using genome sequencing, an international team, led by scientists at the UC San Diego School of Medicine, discovered two inactive genes as part of a larger family of immune system genes believed to have been very active in human evolution. This suggests that when the genes in
question became inactive, it gave ancestors of modern humans an upper hand by eliminating a protein target favored by bacteria particularly lethal to newborns and infants. Such pinpoint mutations in a small, restricted population would have had an enormous positive effect on species survival allowing descendents to expand dramatically in both number and range. The findings appear in The Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. News release at http://bit.ly/MjatAv Mechanism key in drug allergy identified Adverse drug reactions cause harm, restrict treatment options for patients, and hamper new drug development. La Jolla Institute for Allergy & Immunology (LIAI) researchers report findings that could improve drug safety by identifying drugs at risk of potentially fatal hypersensitivity reactions before they are tested in humans. The study focused on HLA (human leukocyte antigen), a gene that helps the body’s immune system identify cells infected by viruses and bacteria. Individuals possess many different variations of HLA and many drug hypersensitivity reactions are HLA-linked. Unfortunately, HLA-linked hypersensitivity often
doesn’t surface during clinical trials, but only after a drug is approved and taken by thousands of people. The LIAI team found that certain drugs can alter which peptides (pieces of proteins) specific HLA molecules “show” to the immune system creating a case of mistaken identity in which these peptides, otherwise never be seen by the immune system, initiate drug hypersensitivity. The team has developed tests to identify drug compounds at risk of setting off such genetic-linked reactions. Findings appear in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. News release at http://bit.ly/LB1J5E Re-defining stroke risk among pre-diabetics Millions of pre-diabetic Americans may be at increased risk of stroke, but the precise degree of that threat is confounded by differing medical definitions. An international team that included UCSD School of Medicine researchers reviewed 15 studies that looked at the association between pre-diabetes and stroke risk. The studies, published between 2004 and 2011, involved 760,925 participants. Pre-diabetes occurs when blood glucose levels are consistently higher than normal, but not yet high enough to be diagnosed as diabetes.
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People with pre-diabetes typically have the same risk factors for cardiovascular disease as people with type 2 diabetes – high blood pressure, high cholesterol levels, and obesity – but the condition’s effect on future stroke risk has not been established. Researchers found that an association between future stroke risks depended upon the definition of prediabetes as determined by a fasting glucose test. However, that clinical measure has been changed in the last 15 years. Therefore, applying the 1997 standard identified pre-diabetes in the studies as having a 21 percent chance of suffering a future stroke; applying a less stringent 2003 definition indicated no increased stroke risk. Additional research is needed to determine the best definition predicting stroke risk among diabetics that includes an assessment of more recent glycemic biomarkers, followed by clinical trials involving drugs and/ or lifestyle modification to evaluate the effect of treatments on reducing the risk of future strokes. The findings appear in the British Medical Journal. News release at http://bit.ly/KoXUR5 — Lynne Friedmann is a science writer based in Solana Beach.
Youth architects invited to camp A young architect’s summer camp for students from middle through high schools will be presented July 23-27 by the La Jolla Historical Society on the Wisteria Cottage grounds, 780 Prospect St. Students will interact with professional architects to explore architectural ideas and plans through five days of workshops and field trips to some of La Jolla’s landmark homes, some designed by Lilian Rice and Cliff May. Camp activities will include designing a dream home, building models, sketching and an introduction to computer software programs and their use in design work. Sketches, drawings and models produced during the camp will be exhibited through Aug. 12 at Wisteria Cottage. The cost of the camp is $300. To fill out an application, go to lajollahistory. org or stop by the historical society offices at 7846 Eads Ave., La Jolla.
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Page A12 - june 21, 2012 - LA JOLLA LIGHT
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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 21, 2012 - Page A13
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* This data was downloaded from Trendgraphix from a query of total sales, both sides, and a close of escrow between 4/1/11 and 3/31/12. Neither the associations nor MLS nor Trendgraphix’s guarantee or are in any way responsible for their accuracy. Data maintained by the MLS may not reflect all the real estate activities in the market. Information deemed reliable but not guaranteed.
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Jeri Hein 858-775-5374
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Lynda Gualtier 619-988-7799
Sandie Ross 858-775-7677 and John Tolerico 858-876-4672
Eugenia Garcia 619-987-4851
Judy Elsberry 858-525-2325
Rosemary Rodger 619-985-6701
Ed Prehoden 858-729-1088
Greg Phillips 858-999-6000
Alex De Rosa 858-752-3803
Cher Conner 858-361-8714
Boni Buscemi 858-382-4101
Barbara Ostroff 858-761-8359
Ruth Mills 858-967-7722
Jason Bernardo and Joseph Weisiger 858-729-1000
Suzanne Melvin 858-213-8588
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Jim McInerney 858-551-7233
Wil Johnson 858-551-7258
Natasha Alexander 858-336-9051 and Charles Schevker 858-449-8250
For the best properties in town visit us at www.prudentialcal.com or call 858-459-0501 * This data was downloaded from Trendgraphix from a query of total sales, both sides, and a close of escrow between 4/1/11 and 3/31/12. Neither the associations nor MLS nor Trendgraphix’s guarantee or are in any way responsible for their accuracy. Data maintained by the MLS may not reflect all the real estate activities in the market. Information deemed reliable but not guaranteed.
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Page A14 - june 21, 2012 - LA JOLLA LIGHT
Picasso lithograph pilfered from La Jolla home Detectives are working to determine who broke into a La Jolla home and stole a Picasso lithograph valued at $5,000, as well as more than $25,000 worth of jewelry, a pistol and a sports car. A woman who lives in the house on Belvedere Street, near Monte Vista Avenue, reported the burglary about 2 p.m. Tuesday, June 12, according to San Diego police. The resident told investigators she returned home from an outing to find a print of Pablo Picasso’s “Girl with a Red Beret” missing, Pablo Picasso’s ‘Girl with the Red Beret’ along with numerous pieces of jewelry, a .40-caliber Glock handgun and a 1995 convertible Porsche, California license No. 5EVM105, SDPD public-affairs Lt. Andra Brown said. The thief or thieves had forced entry through a side door, according to Brown. Police still have no suspect description, the lieutenant said. — City News Service
Crime Report June 11 •B attery with serious bodily injury, 8700 Villa La Jolla Drive, 7 a.m. •D runk/protective custody, 7800 block Girard Avenue, 4:50 p.m. June 12 • Residential burglary, 300 block Belvedere Street, 2:30 a.m. • Vehicle break-in/theft, 7700 block Fay Avenue, 9:25 a.m. •V ehicle break-in/theft, 6600 block Muirlands Drive, 10 p.m. • Vehicle break-in/theft, 500 block Nautilus Street, 11:55 p.m. June 13 • Vehicle break-in/theft, 1700 block El Cam Del Teatro, 1 a.m. • Vehicle break-in/theft, 1100 block Archer Street, 1 a.m. • Vandalism, 5600 block La Jolla Boulevard, 8 a.m. • Vandalism, 4000 block Pulitzer Place, 3:15 p.m. • Sex crime, 6600 block Vista Del Mar Avenue, 5:45 p.m. •B attery with serious bodily injury, 5400 block Bloch Street, 5:52 p.m. June 14 • Fraud, 8200 block Paseo Del Ocaso, 9 a.m. •G rand theft (money/property over $900), 7800 block Girard Avenue, 1 p.m. • Residential burglary, 200 block Prospect Street, 5:30 p.m. June 15 • Vehicle break-in/theft, 7200 block Charmant Drive, 5 p.m.
June 16 • Vandalism ($400 or more), 6000 block La Jolla Boulevard, 7 a.m. • Residential burglary, 200 block Avnda Cortez, 10:45 a.m. • Battery with serious bodily injury, 8000 block La Jolla Scenic Drive North, 10:10 p.m.
Police warn residents about posting vacation plans on social network sites What a lot of San Diego residents don’t think about is that by posting their getaway plans to social media platforms like Facebook and Twitter, they may be unwittingly alerting potential criminals and vandals exactly when their homes and cars will be vacant and unguarded. The San Diego office of Signal 88 Security has partnered with the National Crime Prevention Council to share tips on how to avoid becoming a summer crime statistic with its Safe Summer public education program. Free materials on how to keep your home or apartment, vehicle and personal property safe this summer – as well as information on how to use social media responsibly — are available for download at www.signal88.com/safesummer.aspx FBI data gathered from 2005-2009 shows that the months of May-September consistently have the highest percentage of property crime, identified as burglary, larceny-theft and motor vehicle theft. Property crimes rise 9 percent during these summer months — the highest percentage in the calendar year.
LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 21, 2012 - Page A15
$399,000 Top-floor 2BR/2BA unit. Light & bright. Spacious Master Bedroom. Enclosed balcony. Walking distance to La Jolla Shores.
$1,179,000 Charming Bird Rock cottage. Wonderful, inviting outside areas for play or entertaining. Sun-filled newer kitchen to satisfy even a gourmet cook. Home is move-in ready.
$1,765,000 Superbly remodeled spacious home in secluded cul-de-sac location. Tastefully detailed with European inspired style. Large open floor plan, 2 master suites, beautifully landscaped lush backyard.
$1,795,000 Newer, move-in ready 2BR/2BA ocean view condo steps to World Famous WindanSea Beach. Gourmet kitchen, surround sound, 2 fireplaces, 2 secure parking spaces.
$2,295,000 Stunning 3BR/2.5BA home in the Village of La Jolla just steps to the beach, Cove, restaurants and shops. Completely upgraded with walnut flooring, chefs kitchen, onyx fireplace/ counters, and more. 400SF panoramic ocean view roof deck.
$2,299,000 Architecturally noted contemporary designed by high profile Dale Naegle, perched on the edge of the hill off La Canada Canyon in the heart of the Muirlands. 4+BR/3BA. For more info: 6097AvenidaChamnez.com or TEXT H32798 to 85377.
$2,500,000 A great 6BR/6BA home in La Jolla… ideal for entertaining and for a family. Canyon, ocean, downtown city views and Sea World fireworks. Hardwood floors in the ample living room, dining room, family room and kitchen.
$2,550,000 Pristine Lower Hermosa home impeccably maintained, this bright one level ranch has 3BR/3.5BA, private yard with spa and salt water pool, beamed ceilings, hardwood floors throughout. 6357ViaMaria.com or TEXT H29781 to 85377.
$3,195,000 Enjoy location, quality, and perfection! One-level remodeled home on the 17th fairway of La Jolla Country Club. You will recognize impeccable detail both inside the home and out. 3+BR/4.5BA Main House + 1BR/1BA Guest House
$3,995,000 5BR/4BA situated on almost a ½ acre of beautifully manicured grounds. Private family home w/sep guest house, walking distance to beach, great indoor/outdoor entertaining. 2670HiddenValley.com or TEXT H31973 to 85377.
$4,295,000 Ideal home, location and lifestyle - elegant 5BR/5.5BA Spanish home with panoramic ocean and golf course views.
$4,485,000 This classic contemporary with breathtaking white water, sunset and North Shore views from almost every room has been painstakingly designed and meticulously maintained. 4+BR/4.5BA. RueAdriane.com or TEXT H34165 to 85377.
$5,325,000 Beautifully upgraded single-level home in La Jolla Shores with spectacular ocean views. 4BR/3.5BA
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$9,400,000 Exciting brand new 4BR/6BA masterpiece at the beach. This lovingly created home has spectacular ocean, coastline, sunset and sunrise views! Soaring ceilings, crown moldings and exquisite floors.
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Page A16 - june 21, 2012 - LA JOLLA LIGHT
Spotlight on Local Businesses Dr. Alicia Kennedy, DDS, is a smile maker By Marti Gacioch Dr. Alicia Kennedy’s dental patients have a lot to smile about. Based on Girard since 1998, Kennedy operates a boutique dental practice specializing in high-end aesthetic dentistry. In her practice she uses only the latest technology and materials to enhance her work. Kennedy has done implants and porcelain veneers since 1987, but impression materials, and materials to make crowns, have changed greatly since the days of using gold crowns. “We now use E-Max or Empress material, which have the same translucency as real tooth enamel so Dr. Alicia they look like your own Kennedy natural tooth,” Kennedy said. “The new materials are very strong and emulate porcelain, so we can match the natural tooth and the crown so that you cannot distinguish the difference.” One of Dr. Kennedy’s patients in her 60s recently replaced her old opaque crowns with new translucent ones and was thrilled with the results. “She said it was the best investment she ever made,” Kennedy said. “She said ‘I can smile now and I get so many compliments for my teeth.’” Kennedy emphasizes precision in her
work, which involves using high-powered microscopes to make the smooth, detailed preparation needed to assure perfect connections. “When I put them in, they look perfect and they last much longer because there is no gap between the tooth and the crown,” Kennedy said. Kennedy grew up in Communist Poland and received her dentistry degree. In 1975, the Polish government allowed Kennedy and her husband to leave Poland to work in Libya where they remained for four years before coming to the United States. After receiving a second dentistry degree from UCLA in 1982, Kennedy practiced in Orange County until moving to La Jolla in 1998. For Kennedy, continuous dental education remains an essential part of her career. Every year she attends multiple symposiums throughout the world and enjoys mentoring continuing education classes for dentists at the Pearce Education Center for dentists in Arizona. In 2011, Dr. Kennedy was voted the No. 1 dentist in La Jolla Light’s Consumer Poll. “I take so much training all the time because dentistry is my passion and I have no other hobbies,” Kennedy said. “This is total artistry and so exciting that I will never retire.” — Dr. Alicia Kennedy, D.D.S., 7334 Girard Ave., No. 101. (858) 454-6148. aliciakennedydds.com
Officine Panerai brings Italian luxury timepieces to La Jolla Officine Panerai, the Italian high-end watchmaker, has again expanded its North American retail presence with a new, 925-square-foot boutique in La Jolla at 1135 Prospect Street. Located in the heart of The Village, across from the Pacific Ocean and the renowned La Valencia Hotel, this new boutique joins Panerai’s existing location in Beverly Hills to further serve Panerai’s loyal clients and customers in Southern California. Panerai boutiques showcase a classic Italian-style atmosphere, designed according to the company’s recently launched retail concept that was unveiled at Officine Panerai’s new boutique on the via Montenapoleone in Milan last year. The interior is made to enhance the store’s bright, transparent features and nautical accents. In honor of the historic association between Officine Panerai and the Italian Navy, the shapes and materials used recall the world of the sea: simple lines alternate with wave-like structures. All materials, many of which have been imported from Italy, have been carefully selected while taking inspiration from the Brand’s Florentine roots. Inside each boutique, a large wall clock features one of the more distinctive features of a Panerai timepiece: the “sandwich” structure of the legendary dial: two
Giovanni Panerai (1825-1897), founder of the family business, opened the first watchmaker’s shop in Florence in 1860. superimposed surfaces enclose a layer of Super-LumiNova, used to make the index markers and numerals more visible even in poorly-lit conditions. Panerai’s boutique will offer a state-of-theart service center, as well as a selection of limited edition watches, with a particular focus on the models fitted with movements which are exclusively manufactured by Officine Panerai. Panerai-La Jolla joins existing U.S. boutiques in Bal Harbour, Palm Beach, Boca Raton, New York City and Beverly Hills. — Officine Panerai, 1135 Prospect St. (858) 454-5390
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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 21, 2012 - Page A17
Laughter Yoga is a funny way to spend Monday mornings By Brianna Alexander “Ha ha ha ha … ho ho ho … he he he he” are the first sounds you hear walking into the big room at the La Jolla Community Center for the 11 a.m. Monday session of Laughter Yoga. Leader Ndinda Spada explains the class as “a series of laughter exercises combined with yogic breathing.” As the class gets underway, all the smiles and giggles are somewhat forced, but Spada assures “the body cannot tell the difference between a fake laugh and a genuine one; both provide the same healthy benefits.” As the class progresses, the laughter becomes contagious and more natural due to the group dynamic. A bizarre use of one’s time? Spada says the good science behind laughing speaks for itself. There are many physical, mental, and emotional benefits gained when you laugh. According to the medical profession, laughter helps you to unwind from the negative affects of stress, and is also proven to boost your immune system. When you laugh, you naturally take in more oxygen, which is needed to fight disease, to reduce From Recycling, A7 20-foot storage container to fulfill a code requirement that her facility be “enclosed,” last week Souza was told by another city employee that she now needs a building permit and a signed letter from CVS’s corporate office, signifying their buy-in. CVS store manager Danette Alvarado said the retailer is having second thoughts about a recycling center operating at its store, even though CalRecycle requires that all CRV beverage retailers with annual sales of $2 million or more must have a center located within a mile of their site. Otherwise, they must institute an in-store redemption program or face penalties of $100 a day. “I’m thinking that, because of our neighbors next to us, corporate-wise we are just
If you go ■ Laughter Yoga sessions are free, 11 a.m. Mondays at the La Jolla Community Center (open during renovations) at 6811 La Jolla Blvd. ■ Contact: (858) 459-0831 blood pressure and insomnia, and to improve digestion and the cardiovascular system. The process of laughing also boosts the production of “happy” hormones, or endorphins. You literally leave the session of Laughter Yoga feeling more emotionally liberated, and your positive emotions are brought to the forefront, Spada insists. In addition, Laughter Yoga is a safe, gentle and fun exercise that is accessible to anyone — regardless of age. Dr. Madan Kataria, a physician from Mumbai, India, started his first Laughter Yoga club in 1995 with only a few people. Today, Laughter Yoga is a worldwide phenomenon with more than 6,000 clubs in about 60 countries.
Instructor Ndinda Spada welcomes all ages to the class guaranteed to make you smile. Brianna Alexander
After 25 years of instruction in North County
A posted list of refund values for recyclables at Tresha Souza’s center. not going to do it after all,” Alvarado said. “It was a problem, a big fight.” As the first recycling center operator to reopen in Pacific Beach, either Souza or Regan would benefit from average “handling fees” of $3,000 or more a month, which CalRecycle pays to recyclers as an incentive to open up in un-served areas like Pacific Beach.
Enrollment fee with mention of this ad
Page A18 - june 21, 2012 - LA JOLLA LIGHT
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 © 2012 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.
Publisher Phyllis Pfeiffer firstname.lastname@example.org (858) 875-5940 Executive Editor Susan DeMaggio email@example.com (858) 875-5950 Sports Editor Phil Dailey firstname.lastname@example.org (858) 875-5948 Staff Reporter Pat Sherman email@example.com (858) 875-5953 Contributors Will Bowen, Kelley Carlson, Kathy Day, Lynne Friedmann, Lonnie Burstein Hewitt, Linda Hutchison, Inga, Catharine Kaufman, Daniel K. Lew, Diana Saenger, Carol Sonstein Vice President of Advertising Don Parks (858) 875-5954 Inside Account Manager Ashley O’Donnell Media Consultants Ashley Goodin, Sarah Minihane Website/Internet Manager Graig Harris firstname.lastname@example.org (858) 259-3502 Business Manager Dara Elstein Graphics Manager John Feagans Senior Designer Melissa Macis Obituaries (858) 218-7237 or inmemory@ myclassifiedmarketplace.com
It’s time to take down the illegal, ugly signs By Susan DeMaggio Editor friend meeting me for lunch in La Jolla a couple of Sundays ago arrived at the restaurant obviously agitated. He slipped into the booth and threw back his head and groaned, “Ergh, I feel like I’ve just been attacked by everybody’s agendas!” “What do you mean by that?” I asked. “Signs. Signs. They’re everywhere in this town. Signs for open houses. Signs for pizza slices. Signs for flowers and manicures and massages. Signs for car washes. Political signs. Signs for SALES. SALES. SALES. In other words, visual pollution, the contamination of the environment from human activities.” “Oh that,” I laughed, handing him the wine list. “Welcome to a tough economy where everyone is just trying to survive.” But he wouldn’t be soothed. “It’s not right. It’s not legal. It’s ugly and it’s disturbing because it’s clutter. Visiting La Jolla used to be a pleasurable and picturesque experience …” On my drive home, I had to admit my friend had a point. Sure, there are more important things to fret about than street-sign clutter, but there is indeed an insidious and invasive
Our View increase of such in almost every neighborhood in La Jolla (2012 elections notwithstanding). The Light has broached this subject in editorials before. Perhaps it’s time to remind residents and businesses of the sign laws and violation consequences. According to the San Diego Municipal Code, peruse the 40-plus pages of sign regulations at http://bit.ly/signlaws it is unlawful to do the following: 1) Place, post, paint or secure any sign, pennant, flag, banner, balloon, or similar attention-seeking device on public property or within the public right-of-way unless otherwise provided in the Municipal Code or specific state statute; 2) Place any lettering, card, poster, or notice of any kind on any curb, sidewalk, street, pole, post, utility box, hydrant, bridge, tree, building, or other surface that is located on public property or in the public right-of-way unless otherwise provided in the Municipal Code or specific state statute; 3) Display any sign without the required Sign Permit Sticker; or
4) Erect any sign on any premises contrary to the provisions of this division. Violations of any provisions of this division shall be subject to the enforcement provisions of Chapter 12, Article 1. Violations of this division shall be treated as strict liability offenses regardless of intent. (Effective Dec. 12, 2001.) The Dunn Foundation, which concerns itself with the quality of the visual environment on a national basis, reports on its website that “visual pollution results in the homogenization of our communities and our loss of sense of place.” The foundation goes on to recommend that “A community’s appearance should express uniqueness while reflecting its history, present vitality and future potential. It should be coherent and vibrant, not cluttered with visual pollution.” It’s been suggested, that if enough La Jollans stop by to complain to a business tainting the town with an illegal sign, those ugly, intrusive placards will come down quietly and without the need for official reports. Maybe sending the offenders a copy of this column will work, too. I sure hope so.
LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 21, 2012 - Page A19
Our Readers Write
Students rally to save history teacher I will be a senior this fall at La Jolla High School. Knowing that our classroom sizes will be in the 40s depresses me. Out of all the teachers being laid off at La Jolla High, one is being fought for. His name is Jerry Tellers and he deserves to stay at La Jolla High. He is one of the best history teachers at the school and he brings joy to everyone in his class. If the La Jolla Light could give publicity to our struggle to save our teacher we might succeed in fighting the San Diego Unified School District from taking our teachers. It wouldn’t be a large victory, but if we saved Mr. Tellers, it would still be a victory. If you need more info, send a message to the leader of the movement: Giovanni Moujaes at facebook.com/messages/giovanni.moujaes Thank you. The students of La Jolla High School would greatly appreciate it. Chris Pomerenke
It’s a shame, amazing science teacher laid off As a follow up to the story I wrote last week about La Jolla High School students raising sea bass for release into Mission Bay, the teacher responsible for bringing the sea bass project to La Jolla High, Dave James, has received a pink slip. In the past, I’ve written about some of the other above-and-
beyond activities he’s helped get the students involved in — like internships at Scripps and San Diego State; and participating in the ocean census and the National Ocean Sciences Bowl competition. James is a marine biologist with a master’s degree, and while the San Diego Unified School District says it wants people with experience in the sciences, it’s unwilling to put its money where its mouth is. If you have any interest in profiling teachers who have been laid off and the impacts their departures will make, James might be an excellent candidate. Greg Alder
Easter Cross update I was reading your article at http://www. lajollalight.com/2012/02/09/cross-purposes/ when I noticed this statement: “The land underneath the cross — part of a memorial originally dedicated in 1954 to those killed in the Korean War — has been under federal control since 2006.” All information I have culled over the years indicates the Easter Cross was dedicated to “our Lord and Savior” in 1954 and was NEVER referred to as a War Memorial until sometime after 1989 when the lawsuit was filed by Mr. Paulson. It is my understanding this fact was acknowledged in at least one court ruling. I know the “procross” advocates make these absurd claims, but we should make the truth known to the public so they can make an informed decision. If you have contradictory evidence, please let me know where I can find it. Andy Mansker
Harry’s Coffee Shop: Thanks for the memories I recently visited the coffee shop on Girard Street in La Jolla called Harry’s. I sat down to enjoy a nice quiet breakfast. For some reason that morning I decided on the Fluffy Bacon Pancakes instead of my usual Eggs Benedict with Holladay (Hollandaise) Sauce. My server that morning was a wonderful gal by the name of Pranumi. She took my order and brought me my pancakes right away. Well, let me tell you, it was a piece of heaven and a memory so dear to my heart that I just had to share this story with her and now with you. When I was a young girl, my father use to make us girls bacon pancakes in the morning. Each bite of those pancakes had that wonderful crispy, salty and sweet taste that you never forget. I finished the pancakes at Harry’s with a smile that morning and said a special thank you to Pranumi and Harry’s for allowing that special memory back into my heart. My father may be gone now, but his memories are with me always. Thank you Harry’s for making such wonderful pancakes! Georgia Hornback La Jolla
Children’s Pool was intended for public use I have been following the Children’s Pool situation for a few years now. While I won’t claim to know enough detail about the pros and cons of opening the sluiceways, after hearing that they have never been used, I
can’t help but wonder if this is another example of how the original plan was not upheld by the city or whoever was placed as the authority figure over this beach. One thing is clear (and I am sometimes confused by the angle taken by both the La Jolla Light and other media sources) is that the trust and the law state very clearly that this beach is to be maintained for human use and fishing. Has the La Jolla Light done any investigation into these documents themselves? Or do you typically print what community fringe groups claim to be fact? I am often shocked that the city has outwardly refused to maintain this beach due to the political nature of the activists who frequent the area, and yet the media never shows this side. Usually the media takes the side of, and I quote, “the seals.” Only problem is, the seals don’t speak; the self-proclaimed “seal protectors” do. Fact: Harbor seals are not endangered. They are also found at many other places along our coastline. The next closest colony resides in Point Loma. Those seals aren’t included in any of this debate because they aren’t smack dab in the middle of a community that wants to watch them, like it’s our own free zoo. It’s awfully frustrating to see how the political process has been jammed up, so many taxpayer dollars wasted, and at the end of the day, what should be an amazing city attraction is reduced to opposing sides trying to enforce what they believe is right. Meanwhile, the real authorities, who are assigned to this area, do nothing except try to figure out how to avoid being sued by each group. Sad. Thank you for your time. Ryan Sweeney
Virginia “Gina” Wright 1923 – 2012
Gina Wright died on June 9, 2012, at her home in La Jolla, California, with her daughter, Emma Wright, by her side. Born in a small village near Oxford, England, on January 2, 1923, Gina grew up the daughter of actors Gwendolyn and Leslie Banks, her father having been awarded the Commander of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire (CBE) for his body of work in the theatre and in film. Gina is survived by her
sister, Evangeline; her children, Emma Wright and Matthew Wright, their spouses, Tammy Brokaw and Myan Hansen, and their children, Teagan and Grant Brokaw and Lindsey Wright. Still just a teen during World War II, Gina volunteered to serve in the Women’s Land Army and was posted at Blenheim Palace, where she aided in growing food in order to help with the war effort. During that period, she learned a great deal about botany and developed a lifelong passion for gardening. After the war, she worked as a decorator in London until her marriage to Andrew Wright, an American academic, a professor at UCSD, and one of the founders of the UCSD Literature Department. The Wrights lived in La Jolla since 1963. A delightful writer and raconteur, Gina was the Garden Editor for Decor & Style Magazine for over a decade. A Tea will be held at 3:00 on the afternoon of June 30, 2012, at their home in
La Jolla to rejoice over and honor her graciously lived life. Should friends desire, memorial contributions may be sent to Planned Parenthood of San Diego or San Diego Hospice. Please sign the guest book online at www.legacy.com/ obituaries/lajollalight.
Mary Nell Chases Lewis 1919 – 2012
Those of us who were lucky enough to know her, realize how fortunate we were to have Mary in our lives. Her love was unconditional. She was
kind, elegant, beautiful and gracious, she was a true lady. Mary passed away June 3, 2012. She was born October 22, 1919, in Alabama. Mary was married to Alex M. Chases for 20 years. When Alex passed away, she became Mrs. Norman Lewis for another 20 years. Mary had two sons, Alex Jr. and Ronald; four grandchildren, Alex Butler, Brenen, Jason and Larkin; and four greatgrandchildren, Stella, Olivia, Ava and Anabelle. Mary was a co-founder and President of the La Jolla Debutante Ball Committee, President of La Jolla Women’s Club and President of the Las Socias Nuevas charitable organization. She was honored by her peers and treated everyone with dignity and respect. The goodness that was instinctive in her will last forever. We love you Mary Nell, your laughter was like music. Please sign the guest book online at www.legacy.com/ obituaries/lajollalight.
George Perry Ewens 1932 – 2012
George Ewens passed away in La Jolla on June 14, 2012. He was born in Los Angeles, CA, on September 16, 1932, the only child of Harry and Doris Ewens. His parents were both born in Toronto, Canada. George is survived by his loving wife, Marion “Mimi” Ewens of La Jolla; two stepsons, Summers and Jonathan (Kathryn) Hambrick; and two grandsons, Jack and Alex. Other survivors include cousins, Margo, Marilyn and Peter, all of Toronto, Canada. George attended USC on a tennis scholarship, graduating in 1954 with a degree in Education. He received a master’s degree in 1967 from California State University. Following military service in the U. S. Air Force from 1954-1956, he taught school in Los Angeles from 19571977. Later, he became an investor in real estate in the Los Angeles and San Diego
areas. George and Mimi belonged to the S. D. Tennis Club and played bridge and tennis there for many years. George and Mimi enjoyed a varied life style. Interests were gardening, bridge, tennis, travel, volunteering and getting together with their many friends. There will be no public memorial services. Memorial contributions may be made to San Diego Hospice, 4311 Third Ave., San Diego 02103. Please sign the guest book online at www.legacy.com/ obituaries/lajollalight.
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Page A20 - june 21, 2012 - LA JOLLA LIGHT
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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 21, 2012 - Page A21
LJYB sends 11 teams to PONY Tournament
Report scores, stats or community sports news at email@example.com
‘LT’ retires as a San Diego Charger Flanked by his family and President Dean Spanos, the Chargers all-time leading rusher flashed his trademark grin as he re-signed with the team and then immediately retired. “Today is a special day, and that is because it is not often a player comes along that defines your team, and the NFL for that matter, for the better part of a decade, than LaDainian Tomlinson,” Spanos said as he began the press conference. “He was the very heart and soul of this organization during one of its most successful decades. His accomplishments on and off the field were amazing.” After a two-year stint with the New York Jets, Tomlinson saw it fit to return to San Diego and announce his retirement. LaDainian For nine seasons he was the face of the Tomlinson franchise, embodying everything that is great about this city. “I always felt like I was a Charger,” he said. “The guys, my teammates, the bond we built and the battles (we fought) together were special. I always felt in my heart that I was a Charger, so thanks to the Chargers organization and Dean Spanos and his family.” Tomlinson ends his NFL career ranked fifth all-time in rushing yards and third in touchdowns.
By Tom Murphy La Jolla Youth Baseball he PONY Section All-Star Tournament begins this week and La Jolla Youth Baseball has 11 teams entered and playing all over San Diego County. This tournament is often referred to as the Fourth of July Tourney with the section pairings squaring off as early as today and playing through July 4. From there, teams advance to Regional, Super Region, Zone and eventually the PONY World Series. This year LJYB will host the Pony, Pony-13 and Bronco-11 tournaments at our Cliffridge Park fields, which is great for the league and the La Jolla teams in particular who get to play at home. Roy Agbulos is managing the Pony All-Stars and they play their first game next Wednesday, June 27 at 4:30 p.m. between the winner of the Paradise Hill and Tecolote. The Pony-13 team, managed by John McColl, drew a bye in the first round and plays the winner of Tecolote and Vista Friday at 4:30 p.m. All PONY tournaments are double-elimination. Kris Smolinski is coaching the Bronco-11 team and they play Thursday at 4:30 p.m. against Tecolote at Cliffridge Park. Hopefully the home field advantage provides an edge in this longstanding rivalry. A number of players on this team are also entered in a travel
La Jolla Youth Baseball’s Shetland Blue team courtesy ball tournament in Florida that conflicts with the PONY tournament, so they face some roster challenges should they advance. The Bronco Red team drew a bye into the second round and face Ramona tomorrow at 4 p.m. at Max Field in Chula Vista. Dave Hammel is managing this team and most of these players were on his team last year as they went deep into the Zone tournament, finish-
ing up a few games shy of the World Series. Hopefully their pitching holds up and they will make another run at glory. LJYB has three teams entered from the Mustang division. Brian Kelly leads the Mustang Red team and they play in Ramona on Sunday against the winner between Emerald and Tecolote
See LJYB, A22
ENJOY GOOD COMPANY of events that would transform the health care of their neighbors. Pioneering newspaperwoman Ellen Browning Scripps and Mother Mary Michael Cummings, intrepid Catholic nun, built the best hospitals and research institution of their time—on the strength of their own convictions—and independently laid the foundations of modern-day Scripps Health.
With historical documents and contemporary interviews, longtime Scripps physician Sarita Eastman makes clear the lasting imprint of the founders and
In 1890, two astute and determined women
arrived separately in a San Diego down on its luck and set in motion a chain
their successors everywhere in San Diego—from the place names of Miramar, Scripps Ranch, and Carmel Valley, to the nationally honored health care alliance
Join us at Warwick’s on June 27 at 7:30 p.m.
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photographs selected by designer Christina Barrila illustrate the lively text and truly immerse the reader in good company.
is a physician and poet
whose first non-fiction book, A Trail of Light:The Very Full Life of Dr. Anita Figueredo, won the San Diego Book Award for biography in 2010. She was a long-time Scripps pediatrician with a specialty in development and behavior until her retirement from the practice of medicine in 2011 to devote herself to writing full time. She lives with her husband in Rancho Santa Fe, California.
Front cover photograph courtesy of Scripps Health and San Diego History Center
From the opening of the region’s first hospital to saving SARITA EASTMAN Mother Teresa’s life, the legacy of Scripps Health is deeply rooted in the history of San Diego and the evolution of health care in our region. Dr. Eastman will bring that history to life through compelling stories from her new book, “Good Company.” She will be available to sign copies of the book and answer questions. F O R E WO R D B Y C H R I S VA N G O R D E R
6/4/12 2:31 PM
7:30 p.m., Wednesday, June 27 Warwick’s 7812 Girard Avenue La Jolla, CA 92037
Space is limited. Please call 858-454-0347 to reserve a spot.
1-800-SCRIPPS (727-4777) • scripps.org
Page A22 - june 21, 2012 - LA JOLLA LIGHT
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Course of the Force set to run through La Jolla In less than a month, don’t be surprised if you see a slew of wannabe Jedis running through La Jolla. Course of the Force will make its debut on July 7 and will pass through La Jolla heading south on Torrey Pines Road on Tuesday, July 10. Lucasfilm Ltd., Nerdist Industries, Octagon and Machinima have teamed up to present Course of the Force, an Olympicstyle lightsaber relay, where participants will make the journey from Santa Monica to San Diego while benefiting the Make-A-Wish Foundation. At quarter-mile markers (much less than 12 parsecs), participants will hand off the official Course of the Force lightsaber to the next runner as he or she begins their leg of the journey. Course of the Force will take place in the days leading up to the annual San Diego Comic-Con International. Nerdist Industries’ founder Chris Hardwick and co-hosts will follow the action from the Course of the Force lead vehicle
From LJYB, A21 Blue. Most of this squad are also on the Flash BBC travel team and play very well together. Wayne Young took over the Mustang Blue team and they face Chula Vista South on Saturday at 1 p.m. in Ramona. They have added some talent to the roster that should help them when they face some tough Red teams. Geoff Longenecker is coaching the Mustang-9s who play North City at Hickman Field in their opening game on Saturday at 2:30 p.m.. This matchup has become a bona fide rivalry and hopefully the PONY officials will pay more attention to the details this year. Pinto also formed three teams for the PONY tournament and the Pinto Red team is coached by Jim Duffy. This team was a finalist in the Memorial Day tourney and they drew Mira Mesa A in the first round on Saturday at noon in Ramona. Greg MacLean stepped in to manager the Pinto Blue team and they drew a bye into the second round and play the winner of La Jolla Red and Mira Mesa A. It’s unfortunate that two LJYB teams may have to play each other, but it beats the scenario of the Red team losing their opening game and dropping into the losers’ bracket. The Pinto-7 team consists of many of the players who went to the Shetland World Series last summer, so these boys are grizzled vets when it comes to tournament play. Hopefully Manager Michael Solis will continue his post-season run with this crew when they open the tournament at 11 a.m. on Sunday against the winner of Fallbrook and La Costa North in San Marcos. La Jolla seems to be a breeding ground for Shetland talent and this year is no exception with LJYB teams placing 1-2-3 in the recent Memorial Day Tournament. Coaches Walter Birnbaum and Greg Hansen have folded three solid teams into a single Shetland All-Star team and they may have the best chance of advancing the furthest of all La Jolla teams.
each day, broadcasting live to the Nerdist platform, including its YouTube channel. As the Course makes its stops along the California coast, Star Wars-themed parties, contests and live Nerdist shows will cap off each day for fans to enjoy. A replica of Jabba the Hutt’s sail barge on a flatbed truck will serve as the lead vehicle in the epic journey. The event will begin July 7 at the Santa Monica Pier and end Wednesday, July 12 at Crystal Pier in Pacific Beach. n For more information on the event, go to www.courseoftheforce.com n For registration questions send an email to event coordinator, Emily Knuth at Emily.Knuth@octagon.com
LJYB’s two Shetland teams (Red & White) celebrate after playing each other in the championship game of the Memorial Day Tournament (Red won). Fun Fact: LJYB’s Carson Greene may qualify for the Guinness Book of World Records. According to the June 4 application filed by Bronco Managers Mike Wintringer and Brian Moses, in a game between On The Inside Design and Mission Imprintables on May 11th, Greene made three successive outs, against three different batters, while playing three different positions — in the same inning. The mathematical odds of this happening are astounding! A search of the venerable Baseball Almanac and the Guinness Book of World Records prove inconclusive that such a feat has been previously recorded. LJYB eagerly awaits their reply.
LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 21, 2012 - Page A23
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Although guidance is provided one on one, it is educational in nature, is not individualized, and is not intended to serve as the primary or sole basis for your investment or tax-planning decisions. Keep in mind that investing involves risk. The value of your investment will ﬂuctuate over time and you may gain or lose money. *Kiplinger’s magazine, February 2011. Industry review ranking 14 leading discount brokers. Results based on ratings in the following categories: costs, Web site usability, investment choices, customer service, and research and tools. Criteria not equally weighted. TD Ameritrade tied with Fidelity for the #1 spot.
Before investing, consider the funds’ investment objectives, risks, charges, and expenses. Contact Fidelity for a prospectus or, if available, a summary prospectus containing this information. Read it carefully. Fidelity Brokerage Services LLC, Member NYSE, SIPC. © 2012 FMR LLC. All rights reserved. 593320.1.0
Page A24 - june 21, 2012 - LA JOLLA LIGHT
an i S P H S R C i e R vivaL o t S i H open House · Sunday 1-4 pm 7781 Hillside Drive
Custom built in 1927 by Master Architects Thomas Sheppard and Herbert Mann, this 4BR/4BA home sits atop one of La Jolla’s most prestigious streets overlooking the north shore coastline with white water views. A gated courtyard entry, with its historic Spanish tile fountain and lush landscaping, leads to a home that embodies all the best aspects of a bygone era and the up-to-the-minute conveniences of today. The living room draws one in, and, it is so inviting, with its exposed wood beams, limestone fireplace, gleaming hardwood floors and French doors opening onto expansive view decking. Great flow for easy living and entertaining and a gorgeously renovated eat-in kitchen. Mills Act designation offers big property tax savings. Quite wonderful! Offered at $2,795,000
#1 In Production, La Jolla, 2011 Susana Corrigan and Patty Cohen 858.229.8120 · LaJollaResidential.com
this is a gorgeous and very special offering
PLAYHOUSE STAGES GRIPPING WAR STORY ‘BLOOD AND GIFTS’
Thursday, June 21, 2012
LOBSTER ‘TALES’ LAUNCH NATIONAL SEAFOOD MONTH
KITCHEN SHRINK B17
With his time and efforts Glen Rasmussen strives to make La Jolla better Glen McFadden Rasmussen was born in San Diego, but grew up in Irvine. He graduated from Tustin Union High School, then attended San Diego State College, 1966-1971. He started WindanSea Natural Grocery on the corner of Nautilus and La Jolla Blvd. in 1973, sold it in 1980, and entered law school at California Western School of Law, 1981-1984. Glen and his wife, Marilyn, bought their Glen Rasmussen home in La Jolla in 1979. They have two adult children. Glen specializes in civil litigation, property-related matters, and professional liability defense. He has committed much time to the betterment of La Jolla as past Kiwanis Club of La Jolla president, past La Jolla Bar Association president, past La Jolla Town Council president, past Gillispie School Board of Trustees member and past La Jolla Community Planning Association Board of Trustees member. He now serves on the Planned District Ordinance Committee and is chairman of the board of the La Jolla Community Center.
BEACH TOYS under $10
Sweet deals on sand-friendly playthings in La Jolla! By Brianna Alexander
We’ve also got a list of beach sports for the days you’ve got a crew in tow. (See page B21) Here’s a look at some waterproof wonders available around town:
Oh Goodies 955 Prospect St. Sand Shovel $6.99
What brought you to La Jolla? When I came to San Diego State in the mid1960s, the surf here. Then I returned in 1973 and opened the WindanSea Natural Grocery on the corner of Nautilus and La Jolla Blvd, which my wife and I sold to the Barbat family (who still own the Liquor Box across the street) in 1980. We have lived here since. After practicing law in a big firm in downtown San Diego, I have enjoyed a solo law practice here for more than 10 years. What might you add, subtract or improve in the area? I would continue the traffic calming for better pedestrian access across La Jolla Boulevard — like in Bird Rock (with incorporation of some lessons we’ve learned there) — for the commercial area from Palomar Avenue to Westbourne Street, then resuming at Marine Street up Pearl Street. I would implement the Torrey Pines Improvement Project for the same reasons. Having a “freeway” through town, while necessary to get in and out,
Now that school’s out, the beach is the place to be! When kids grow tired of building sandcastles, drawing stick figures in the sand, and skipping stones in the surf, you might want to pull a few fun surprises from the ol’ beachbag.
Geppetto’s 7850 Girard Ave. Hula Hoop $7.99 Slurve-Ball $9.99 Neighbor-Saver Market · 2144 Avenida De La Playa Tire Inner Tube $5.99 Sand Pail $4.99 · Typhoon Tanker $4.99
ACE Meanly & Son Hardware 7756 Girard Ave. Water Gun $1.99
Waboba Blast Ball $8.99
Burns Drugs 7824 Girard Ave. Smashball $8.95 Sand Truck $9.95
See 10 Questions, B21
THINKING ABOUT SELLING YOUR HOME? We have active buyer needs unmet by current homes on the market. Is your home a match? Call (858) 454-8519 | FreeSanDiegoSearch.com | Mark & Karla Stuart
Page B2 - june 21, 2012 - LA JOLLA LIGHT
om n.c 377 e l G ern 0 to 85 F 4 0 5 w.7 H364 w w XT E or T
The Daniels Group
• Charming English Country Home Originally Built in 1929 • Corner Oversized Lot - 8,768 Sq. Feet • Walking Distance to Beaches, Award Winning Schools and World Renowned Village of La Jolla • 2+BD/2.5BA plus Attached Guest House and Office $2,450,000
The Daniels Group
Linda Daniels 858-361-5561 firstname.lastname@example.org www.TheDanielsGroup.com
LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 21, 2012 - Page B3
Annual Red Shoe benefit to aid hospitalized children
La Jolla’s Gems of the week WISH I’D SAID THAT! “Unemployment is still looking pretty bad. In fact, the White House has a new slogan on job creation: ‘Hope and change the subject.’” — Jay Leno
La Jolla Cultural Partners
ore than 1,000 volunteers will be stationed at intersections throughout San Diego County from 6:30 to 9:30 a.m. Thursday, June 28 collecting donations for Ronald McDonald House Charities of San Diego In the La Jolla-area, they’ll be at the intersections of La Jolla Parkway and Torrey Pines Road; Pearl Street and Girard Ave.; Pearl Street and La Jolla Blvd.; and Torrey Pines Road and Prospect Place. The cash collected will be used to help San Diego’s Ronald McDonald House provide a home away from home for families with critically ill or injured children being treated at local hospitals. Learn more at rmhcsd.org/ redshoeday
Keep your cool The new Scrunchie is a chic, UPF 50+ topper from Wallaroo Hat Company. It comes in a rainbow of colors with a 4½-inch brim that will not only shield you from the sun, but also add pizzazz with the option of wearing the brim up or down. $38. Fresh Produce. 1147 Prospect Place.
Now In the vernacular Content farm: noun; website that publishes large amounts of low-quality content or content copied from elsewhere, in order to attract visitors and improve its search-engine rankings. — Merriam Webster
true or false? Young people experience learning losses when they do not engage in educational activities during the summer. True. Research spanning 100 years shows that students score lower on standardized tests at the end of summer vacation than they do on the same tests at the beginning of the summer (White, 1906; Heyns, 1978; Entwisle & Alexander 1992; Cooper, 1996; Downey et al, 2004). Most students lose about two months of grade level equivalency in mathematical computation skills over the summer months. — National Summer Learning Association
Scriptorium: Devout Exercises of the Heart by Robert Kushner On view June 23–July 28 Opening Reception: Friday, June 22, 6:30–8:30 p.m. Scriptorium will consist of hundreds of small drawings and paintings executed directly on pages of old books and manuscripts dating from ca. 1500–1920. The pages have been removed from discarded and damaged books from America, England, France, Germany, Italy, Greece, Russia, Turkey, India, Pakistan, Tibet and Japan. Visit www.ljathenaeum.org/exhibitions for more information.
CHECK OUT WHAT’S HAPPENING La Jolla Music Society SummerFest
bLOOd ANd GIFTS Closes July 8
July 31 to August 24, 2012
Go inside the secret spy war behind the official Soviet-Afghan War of the 1980’s.
Tuesday nights of the Festival explore the music of influential Romantic composer Franz Schubert. Three concerts highlighting the breadth of his artistic genius featuring works for solo piano, chamber music and his celebrated lieder. Tickets: $65, $45
(858) 459-3728 www.LJMS.org
NAMED ONE OF THE TOP TEN PLAYS OF 2011 BY THE NEW YORK TIMES “Entertaining Spy Thriller!” – Entertainment Weekly For Tickets: (858) 550-1010 LaJollaPlayhouse.org
Camps begin June 25! Summer Learning Adventure Camps
Perspectives Mexican-American Art Today
From the classroom to the seashore, our Summer Learning Adventure Camps merge scientific exploration with hands-on fun and learning. Campers investigate marine habitats, create ocean art projects, learn about careers in oceanography, combine the science and sports of surfing and snorkeling, and more, all while making new friends and memories. Camps run from June 25-Aug. 24 and are accredited by the American Camp Association.
Join us for an enlightening discussion with artists Perry Vasquez and Misael Diaz and Amy Sanchez of Cognate Collective as they discuss their practice, the challenges and ambiguities of belonging to a region, and their work in the global context.
View programs and register online at aquarium.ucsd.edu
Thursday, Jun 21 > 7-8:30 PM
Visit www.mcasd.org for more information.
Page B4 - june 21, 2012 - LA JOLLA LIGHT
Your Neighborhood Pizzeria we now have beer!
Karaoke Wednesday with Happy Hour all Night
Bottles of Wine every Tuesday 2151 Avenida de la Playa · La Jolla 858.551.1221 · www.OsteriaRomantica.com Also visit us at: Pomodoro Ristorante Italiano San Diego · 619.523.1301 · www.pomodorosd.com The Lighthouse Bar & Grill · San Diego · 619.224.2272
Clam Chowder 8oz. 2.95 · 16oz. 5.50 32oz. 10.25 Cioppino 8oz. 4.25 · 16oz. 7.25 32oz. 13.50 Green Salad Small 3.95/Large 5.95
627 Pearl Street 456-CLAM (2526) elpescadorfishmarket.com Prices subject to change due to market price and availability
Ceviche 5.50 Dungeness Crab 7.95 Medium Shrimp 5.50 Bay Shrimp 3.95 Medium Combo: Dungeness Crab & Med. Shrimp 7.50 Combo: Dungeness Crab & Bay Shrimp 6.95
with purchase of 1 entree per person. Limit two bottles per table at discounted price.
Large variety of seafood fresh daily
5 large SalaD
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Regular Happy Hour Mon-Fri 4pm-7pm
617 Pearl Street · pizzaonpearl.com Across from Pearl Car Wash · Open Daily 10am - 10pm
1037 Prospect Street 858-454-7655 www.joses.com
FRESH SEAFOOD SANDWICHES & SALADS SANDWICH/SALAD El Pescador: Dungeness Crab, Medium Shrimp, Bay Shrimp, Smoked Albacore, Smoked Salmon ..............12.95 Dungeness Crab ............................................... 9.95/10.95 Medium Shrimp .................................................. 7.50/8.95 Bay Shrimp ......................................................... 6.50/7.95 Combo: Dungeness Crab, Bay Shrimp ................ 8.50/9.50 Medium Combo: Dungeness Crab, Med. Shrimp 8.95/9.95 Smoked Albacore or Smoked Salmon ................ 7.95/8.95
SAUTE AND SPECIALTY ITEMS Fish Tacos ..................................................................... 8.95 Mexican Shrimp Tacos.................................................. 9.95 El Cesario Salad: Cajun Style Tilapia, Mixed Greens, Gomawakame Seaweed Salad and Avocado Tossed with our Vinegarette Dressing ............................................ 13.95 Sauteed Mussels ........................................................ 10.95 Sauteed Manilla Clams ............................................... 12.95 Sashimi Plate................................................................ 8.95 Calamari Steak ............................................................. 5.95
WE DELIVER 858.729.0717 Including Bird Rock
FRESH CHAR-GRILLED SEAFOOD SANDWICH/SALAD/PLATE Snapper .............................................8.50/10.95/12.95 Calamari Steak ..................................8.50/10.95/12.95 Local Swordfish .................................8.95/11.95/16.95 Hawaiian Teriyaki Ahi Tuna ................9.95/12.95/17.95 Alaskan or Local Halibut....................9.95/12.95/17.95 Local Sea Bass ..................................8.95/11.95/16.95 Scottish Salmon ................................8.95/11.95/13.95 Local Thresher Shark.........................8.50/10.95/12.95 Local Yellowtail ..................................8.95/10.95/13.95 Mexican Jumbo White Shrimp.........12.95/14.95/16.95 Mexican Medium White Shrimp ........8.95/11.95/13.95 Idaho Rainbow Trout ..........................9.95/12.95/14.95 Scottish Salmon Burger.....................8.95/11.95/13.95 Wild Alaskan Salmon in Season ........................Market
Good News Seafood Fans RESTAURANT & BIERGARTEN
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San Diego’s Award Winning Authentic San Diego’s Premier German Restaurant since 1980
Join us this summer in our Biergarten German-American Restaurant 11 Draft Beers Imported from Enjoy elegant meals with GermanGermany Flair Specialties Bavarian style Sauerbraten, Happy include Hour Tuesday-Friday 4-7pm Weiner(in Schnitzel, Goulash, and more bar andBeef biergarten only) Closed Mondays Lunch: Friday, Saturday & Sunday 2253 Sunset Cliffs Blvd San Diego
Serving La Jolla the Freshest Seafood For Over 35 Years!
2253 Sunset Cliffs Blvd San Diego 619-224-0606
Open 7 Days • seafOOD Cafe fish Market Large variety of seafood fresh daily 627 pearL street • La JOLLa 456-CLaM (2526)
Dinner: Tuesday-Sunday 619-224-0606 Closed Mondays · Reservations Recommended www.kaiserhofrestaurant.com
LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 21, 2012 - Page B5
‘Blood and Gifts’ is a suspenseful, smart, darkly funny play about recent history Let’s Review
By Jessica Ordon
If you go ■W hat: ‘Blood and Gifts,’
West Coast premiere arly in J.T. Rogers’ “Blood and Gifts,” the ■W hen: Matinees, characters remark that evenings through July 8 war is like a game of chess. ■ Where: One should never become Mandell Weiss Forum, too attached to any one La Jolla Playhouse, piece. However, the rest of 2910 La Jolla Village the play proves that the Drive, UCSD campus shadowy figures manipulating the chessboard in war are, ■ Tickets: From $26 in fact, deeply attached to each other. ■ Box Office: (858) 550-1010 This fascinating, recent history play is rife with pre■ Website: carious relationships, promLaJollaPlayhouse.org ises both kept and broken, and of course, “gifts,” given of endurance, he is onstage with dangerous, lasting repercussions. Brilliantly acted for nearly the entire play, yet never seems to break a and beautifully staged, La Jolla Playhouse’s “Blood and sweat. After all, his character Jim is the cool, collected Gifts” is an intelligent, fastagent who plays smart and moving piece not to be missed by theater enthusiasts wants to do the right thing. Then again, all of the and history lovers alike. shrewdly intelligent men in Set between 1981 and this play want to do the 1991, the play’s focus is the “right” thing. Soviet War in Afghanistan, Simon Craig (Daniel particularly the covert role Pearce), a British spy who is of the United States in the war. Our main character and a regular source of comic the play’s connecting thread relief and anything but the usual James Bond type, across shifting locations and joins Jim in the sticky time is Jim Warnock (Kelly negotiations with the AuCoin), an American CIA obstinate, Pakistani Colonel operative sent to Pakistan to Afridi (Amir Arison). negotiate weapons supply Meanwhile, Dmitri Gromov for Afghan resistance groups. (Triney Sandoval), a AuCoin carries the brunt seemingly friendly10:51:36 Soviet AM of the show in an admirable, NINE-TEN LJ Light 022312.pdf 02/17/2012 spy, keeps “coincidentally” strong performance. A feat
Left: Kelly AuCoin plays an American CIA operative in ‘Blood and Gifts.’ Above: Benjamin Burdick, Geoffrey Wade, Demosthenes Chrysan, Maurice Williams, Regan Linton and Ngozi Anyanwu in La Jolla Playhouse’s West Coast premiere of ‘Blood and Gifts,’ through July 8. PHOTOS BY Craig Schwartz running into Jim in Pakistan. While Dmitri’s self-referencing, “Russian” humor produces laughs, his unwarranted knowledge about Jim and Jim’s past prove that danger inherently lurks everywhere in this play. More formidable and unknowable yet is Abdullah Khan (Demosthenes Chrysan), the Pashtun leader of an Afghan resistance group. Abdullah professes to keep some secrets strictly between himself and God, regardless of the close relationship he forms with Jim over several years’ work together. In spite of the dire political situations happening in the
play as airstrikes boom in the distance, the show is also funny — darkly so. Recurrent reminders of the lives the characters lead outside of the war zone humanize them and soften the militaristic focus of the play. Wives and daughters, not present onstage but often spoken of, are symbols for everything the men strive to protect. Consequently, the play both is and isn’t about politics; it chooses instead to foreground more personal themes about trust, friendship, sacrifice, and loyalty. “Blood and Gifts” is not a show for readily wandering minds. The action of the
play happens in snappy dialogue. Snooze for a moment and you’ll miss a major plot point. Most won’t have a problem staying engaged in this suspenseful show, though. Director Lucie Tiberghien, who worked on several readings of the piece during its development, has sculpted a fluid, smooth theatrical experience that appeals to the eyes as well as the intellect. Occasionally stunning visual stage pictures remind us that we are watching an expertly crafted production. That the set is an evocative, functional piece of the production without overwhelm-
ing the concentrated space of the intimate Mandell Weiss Forum Theatre is a testament to designer Kris Stone’s talent. The handy “Know Before You Go” guide on La Jolla Playhouse’s website is particularly useful for “Blood and Gifts,” as it provides the historical background for the piece. The play is a masterfully woven story, brought to life in this clean, crisp production. Already produced at the National Theatre in London and Lincoln Center Theatre in New York, you’ll want to catch the West Coast premiere of “Blood and Gifts” while it’s still here.
ThE bEsT pIzza wEsT oF NEw YoRK
G R E AT PA STA S · F R E S H S A L A D S
FREE DELIVERY (with minimum order)
Open Daily for Lunch & Dinner 811 Prospect Street · 858.729.9988 · www.amicis.com
Page B6 - june 21, 2012 - LA JOLLA LIGHT
La Jolla Shores to get more beach wheelchairs Three new beach wheelchairs have been added to the shorelline — just in time for the busy summer months. The chairs, which have oversized wheels to make it easier to travel over sand, are available for free at lifeguard towers in La Jolla Shores, Mission Beach, Ocean Beach and Pacific Beach. Users may need to leave a driver’s license or photo ID. Amelia Opean, a paraplegic since a devastating car accident when she was 15 years old, started the push for the new wheelchairs. An avid ocean swimmer, Opean was having a hard time reaching the water because the beach wheelchair at La Jolla Shores was out of commission. “Without the chair, my swim group had to recruit help on the beach to get me to the water or to ask the lifeguards, who, on occasion, drove me down to the shoreline,” Opean said. Never one to be deterred, Opean started a fundraising drive to repair the wheelchair and the La Jolla Shores Surfing Association matched the money she raised. To ensure there is always a wheelchair at the beach, Councilmember Sherri Lightner partnered with Council President Pro Tem Kevin Faulconer and Councilmember Todd Gloria to donate funds out of their office budgets to purchase three additional chairs.
RELIGION & spirituality SpOtLIGht...
Rev. Raymond G. “Jerry” O’Donnell, Pastor We believe that All Hallows is much more than simply a place to worship once a week. It is also a center for learning, teaching, sharing faith experiences, and for giving and receiving that strength that we all need for our life-long journey with God. We are those servants mentioned by Jesus (Matthew 25:14-30). Each of us have been richly gifted, but these gifts must be invested wisely and generously to help others, according to the principles of good Christian Stewardship. Know that you are most welcome at All Hallows. We hope that you will find your faith home here in our community. May God bless you.
ALL HALLOWS CATHOLIC CHURCH Rev. Raymond G. O’Donnell, Pastor
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
6602 La Jolla Scenic Drive South – (858) 459-2975
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 136:1 – O give thanks unto the Lord; for he is good; his mercy endureth for ever.
The La Jolla Presbyterian Church Family Invites You to Join Us...
Come home . . .
Piano and Handbell Concert OpenClipper Hearts, featuring Erickson Chapel Open and RisëDoors, Kagan Open Monday-Friday 9 a.m. - 1:30 p.m. Sunday, June 24 at 4 p.m. Open Minds Complimentary Admission!
Rev. Dr. Walter Dilg, Pastor 6063 La Jolla Blvd • 858-454-7108 www.lajollaunitedmethodist.org
Sunday School and Sunday Worship 10 a.m. Child Care Available
Sundays 8:45 & 11AM Traditional 10AM Contemporary
and bring the Kids ! Sunday Worship Services • 9 & 10:30am Rev. Dr. Michael J. Spitters, Lead Pastor
8320 La Jolla Scenic Drive North • La Jolla • CA 858.453.3550 www.torreypineschurch.org
As your faith is strengthened you will find that there is no longer the need to have a sense of control, that things will flow as they will, and that you will flow with them, to your great delight and benefit.
Why are some people so joyful?
Kids (K-5th) * Middle School * Sr. High Pre-School Ages * Nursery * Adult Classes Weekday activities and classes for all ages!
La Jolla Presbyterian Church
7715 Draper Ave. • La Jolla, CA • 92037 858-454-0713 • www.ljpc.org
Invite readers to join in worship and fellowship. Contact Ashley today to place your ad. 858.875.5956 · email@example.com
LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 21, 2012 - Page B7
EXPERT ADVICE Integrative medicine holds the key to fighting obesity in children and adults
Dr. Bryan Abramowitz, San Diego Wellness MD
Look to these local authorities for professional guidance on daily living at lajollalight.com/columns
Comedy legend Rich Little performs Saturday, June 30 at JCC’s Garfield Theatre.
The man of 200 (or more) voices heads to La Jolla By David L. Coddon Expect Rich Little to be paying close attention to the presidential debates this fall. Not because he’s trying to decide whom to vote for in November. The truth is, he wants to get his “Mitt Romney” down. “It’s not going to be easy, because he looks like the typical all-American guy,” said Little of the GOP candidate. “He looks like ‘Leave it to Beaver’s’ father. I’m hoping that the debates will change things. Maybe he’ll get angry or we’ll hear something different, because he isn’t terribly exciting.” Little, the most famous impressionist in show-biz history, isn’t excited about Democratic incumbent Barack Obama’s voice either. “I think Ron Paul would have been better for me,” he confided, then immediately impersonated the Texas politician. “He’s a whiner,” Little whined, spot on. Little, who’s been doing impressions of and jokes about Hollywood and Washington’s biggest luminaries for 50 years, will perform Saturday, June 30, at the David and Dorothea Garfield Theatre as part of the San Diego Center for Jewish Culture’s “Look & Listen Performing Arts Series.” He’ll be alone on stage, but it won’t feel like it. The comedian’s repertoire includes more than 200 impressions, voices that he’s been doing on television, in concert and on nightclub stages since he was a young performer in his native Canada. His TV resume alone includes appearances on “Ed Sullivan,” “Laugh-In,” “The Tonight Show with Johnny Carson” and even Judy Garland’s CBS variety show. He’s performed countless times in Las Vegas (it’s also been his home on and off for 40 years), and it’s there, at the Las Vegas Hotel & Casino, that he’s honing his oneman play, “Jimmy Stewart & Friends,” for an anticipated Broadway run. “I was a personal friend of Jimmy’s, I spent a lot of time with him,” Little said by phone from Vegas. “We used to socialize a lot and did a lot of shows together, and I had a pretty good knowledge of his life. I thought that if I was going to do a show that involved a lot of other impressions he would be one of the best to do because he worked with so many people that I do.” That list includes presidents Ronald Reagan and Richard Nixon, Cary Grant, John Wayne and Henry Fonda. Little has
If you go ■ What: Rich Little ‘in concert’ ■ When: 8 p.m. Saturday, June 30 ■ Where: Garfield Theatre, Jewish Community Center, 4126 Executive Drive, La Jolla ■ Tickets: $35-$42 ■ Box Office: (858) 362-1348 ■ Web: lfjcc.org also worked a few more contemporary voices into the show: Dr. Phil, Andy Rooney, Clint Eastwood and Jack Nicholson. He does 28 impressions in each performance of the play. Little acknowledges that most of his impressions are of celebrities from an era foreign to younger audiences. “You don’t see many people doing Don Rickles and Robert Stack and Walter Matthau,” he said. “If you’re going to be an impersonator today, are you going to do your act and do Brad Pitt and George Clooney and Matt Damon? Is that going to work? Even if you did them well? I don’t know.” But Little says young people enjoy his shows. “I find that the young people who do come and are laughing and enjoying the show always say to me ‘I have no idea who you are impersonating, but I like the jokes.” Among his favorite voices, besides Stewart, are Ronald Reagan, and the man who was known as the “King of Late Night.” “It’s amazing how many people still remember ‘Carnac the Magnificent.’ I even say to the audience, do you miss Johnny Carson, and they all yell out yes.” Voice impressionists are a rare breed these days, but Little, 73, has some advice for aspiring impersonators: Choose people you admire and watch them all the time. “You get to know their mannerisms, their quirks. It helps if you’re a fan. You tend to gravitate to people you like. When I was a kid, I did John Wayne and Jimmy Stewart, Jack Benny and George Burns.” When asked if he ever thinks about retiring from show business, Rich Little morphed into George Burns: “You’ve got to have a reason to get out of bed in the morning, or you’ve got to have a reason to get into bed. At my age, they’re one and the same.” Good night, Gracie.
As daily gold prices fluctuate, coin dealers offer valuable common sense
San Diego coastal homes lead rise in California real estate recovery
Michael McConnell, Coin Shop & San Diego Coin & Bullion Cher Conner, Cher Conner & Associates
FDA approves Sientra high-strength silicone gel breast implants
Stuart Kincaid, M.D., F.A.C.S. Cosmetic Surgeon
Anesthesia-free dog teeth cleaning: weighing the health risks and benefits to make safe choices for your pet Lidja Gillmeister, DVM L.J. Veterinary Hospital
Solutions for c-section scar tissue: how plastic surgery can fix bad scarring post-childbirth
What is a mid facelift? An introduction to the leading alternative to full facelift surgery
John G. Apostolides M.D., SK Clinic Stephen M. Krant M.D., F.A.C.S., SK Clinic
How to earn more income through investments: tips for today’s market
PTSD and orthopaedic trauma: identifying symptoms for effective rehabilitation and treatment
Scott Kyle, Coastwise Capital Group, LLC Stephen Pfeiffer, Ph.D., Clinical Psychologist
Mortgage rates fall to new lows, putting buyers with good credit in prime position
Vicki Johnson, La Jolla Real Estate
Self-driving car technology approved for road use in California
Michael Pines, Personal Injury Attorney
Preparing for retirement: aging in place with smart remodeling ideas for seniors
Scott Murfey, Murfey Construction
Get ready for braces season: summer is the best time to explore orthodontics for children Robert Sunstein, DDS, Orthodontist
With improved sustainability, architecture gets smarter: the latest in San Diego green building Paul Benton, Alcorn and Benton Architects
Maria Menounos sticks with “Dancing with the Stars” despite foot pain, injury – but is it safe? Jay Berenter, DPM, Podiatric Surgeon
Page B8 - june 21, 2012 - LA JOLLA LIGHT
See more restaurant profiles at www.lajollalight.com
World Famous ■ 711 Pacific Beach Drive, Pacific Beach ■ (858) 272-3100 ■ worldfamouspb.com n The Vibe: Casual, relaxed
n Reservations: Yes
n Signature Dishes: Lobster Bisque, Nut Crusted Brie, Potato-Wrapped Halibut, San Francisco Style Cioppino, Slow-Roasted Prime Rib, Skirts of Fire Arrachera,
n Patio Seating: Yes
n Open Since: 1993 (current location)
n Hours: 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. daily
n Take Out: Yes n Happy Hour: 4-11 p.m. Monday-Thursday
The Sea Bass Bruschetta is among the rotating lunch special options.
Nut Crusted Brie is served with a mango chipotle glaze.
The dining room provides shelter from the elements, yet still offers ocean views.
Peppered Yellowtail with stir-fried baby bok choy and hot mustard soy beurre
blanc, along with a Mai Tai.
Pan Seared Scallops over potato pancakes, in a lemon chive emulsion.
Despite an overcast morning at the beach, the patio is still a popular place to sit at World Famous. photos by Kelley Carlson
The food is really fine here, actually it’s World Famous By Kelly Carlson t’s clear that World Famous is pretty well-known — at least locally — as evidenced by the lines during its happy hours and often lengthy wait times for meals. Those are positive signs that customers are pleased with the food, service and atmosphere at this beachside restaurant, located along the Ocean Front Boardwalk. Formerly located in what is now The Green Flash, World Famous has been on the south end of Pacific Beach — near the Mission Beach border — since 1993, and was taken over by owner Dieter May in 1994, according to general manager Kendall Blevens. Its casual coastal cuisine and unobstructed views of the Pacific draw everyone from college students to families to San Diego Chargers fans, who watch games on one of four TVs during the football season. Naturally, the eatery incorporates beachthemed decor, which includes a surfboard hanging in the cocktail bar/lounge, old World Famous menus printed on wooden fish along the walls, and surfing and fishing photos throughout the establishment. In
one picture, it appears that several women are holding a very large fish, which is actually a broomstick, Chef Chris Bates said with a chuckle. As might be expected of an oceanside restaurant, many of World Famous’ entrees consist of seafood, but there are also handcut steaks, salads and a number of other options. And guests may be surprised to find that the majority of items are under $20, and everything falls below $30. Patrons can sit on the patio and watch the waves crashing and people strolling along the walkway while consuming a fresh fish dish such as Potato-Wrapped Halibut, served with a sun-dried tomato basil champagne sauce, rock shrimp arborio cake and steamed asparagus. They may also sample a variety of oceanbased fare such as the San Francisco-Style Cioppino, a Sicilian-style fisherman stew with Maine lobster, fresh fish, jumbo shrimp, scallops, mussels and clams in a herb lobster broth. For a tender meat dish, they gravitate toward the Slow-Roasted Prime Rib, which is cooked overnight and served in half- and full-cut portions. It’s served with garlic chive
On The Menu
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. ■ T his Week: World Famous’ Nut Crusted Brie whipped butter potatoes, sweet red peppers, au jus and creamy horseradish sauce. For the health-conscious crowd, the Kona Coast Shrimp Salad features grilled jumbo prawns over romaine tossed in a miso blood orange vinaigrette with wonton skins, mild peppers, thinly sliced Bermuda onions and dried cranberries. The family-friendly World Famous provides a special children’s menu with choices for the three main meals. Breakfast items are all served with a choice of bacon or sausage; among the lunch and dinner alternatives are the Little Surfer Burger,
Crispy Chicken Fingers, Popcorn Shrimp, and X-Treme Mac and Cheese with a creamy housemade cheese sauce over penne pasta. Monday through Thursday nights are very popular at the eatery — especially with the college-age crowd —with different bar promotions each of those days. They include half-price appetizers, and specials on shrimp, lobster and pollo asada tacos and Hawaiian ribs. As World Famous transitions for its dinner rush, it provides a “cafe” menu with items like burgers and appetizers from 3 to 5 p.m. daily. Around 5 p.m. weekdays tends to be the quietest time at the establishment, Bates said. “You can have a real nice seat” and can still hang around for the sunset, he said. “The restaurant almost stops as the sun goes down … it’s kind of like a calming time of day,” Bates added. Reservations are recommended on weekends and even during summer days, since the wait can sometimes be as long as one to two hours. “It’s packed all day during the summer,” Bates said. Maybe because it’s “World Famous.”
LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 21, 2012 - Page B9
Retiring teacher honored at Gillispie ice cream social
I E G O
Y M P H O N Y
fter more than 30 years in education (with 15 of them at The Gillispie School), retiring kindergarten teacher Suzie Pirtle was honored at a family ice cream social last week.
San Diego’s Finest Entertainment on the Waterfront!
THIS TUX ‘N TENNIES SATURDAY! SUMMER BASH: Tribute to The Beatles Parents Don Carlson and Karen Stone help serve ice cream.
Parent Jane Petroski, left, presents Suzie Pirtle with an inspirational book.
SAT, JUNE 23, Gala, 6pm; Classical Mystery Tour and San Diego Symphony, 8:30pm Classical Mystery Tour headlines one of the biggest fundraising events of the year featuring a tribute to the one, the only—The Beatles! For details call 619.236.5410. Concert-Only Tickets: $25 & $55
STAR SPANGLED POPS with MARVIN HAMLISCH Students Douglas Armstrong, Maddie Ishayik and Alex Delatorre present Suzie Pirtle with a scrapbook filled with notes and photos from former and current students and families. Photos by Annette Bradbury
at La Jolla Open Aire Market
“It’s a tie - I give a 10 to all of the vendors at the market. I would like to thank La Jolla for the love and loyalty over the past 13 1/2 years. We are the best & biggest Farmers Market in San Diego because of all of you!!” –Sherry Ahern, Founder, La Jolla Open Aire Market
Come discover your favorite!
Every Sunday 9am -1pm, rain or shine! La Jolla Elementary School, upper playground. Girard Ave. & Genter St. All proceeds benefit La Jolla Elementary School www.lajollamarket.com
FRI, SAT & SUN, JUNE 29 ◆, 30 & JULY 1 ◆, 7:30pm It’ll be a patriotic extravaganza featuring John Philip Sousa marches, a tribute to the military, a special performance by two former American Idols and a spectacular fireworks display!
ROBERTA FLACK Killing Me Softly
FRI & SAT, JULY 6 ◆ & 7 ◆, 7:30pm Featuring First Time Ever I Saw Your Face, Where Is The Love, Feel Like Makin’ Love and more! Fireworks
• Get great seats! • Pick any concert dates with a diamond symbol ◆
Online only. Use promo code: POPS
* Hurry! Offer ends June 24.
*Not valid for previously purchased tickets. Selected sections. Subject to availability. No exchanges and no refunds.
Fireworks conclude Fri & Sat concerts Embarcadero Marina Park South, behind the San Diego Convention Center Financial support is provided by the City of San Diego Commission for Arts and Culture.
Tickets start at $18! CALL 619.235.0804 or VISIT sandiegosymphony.com
Page B10 - june 21, 2012 - LA JOLLA LIGHT
Best Bets For Events
More fun online at www.lajollalight.com
Art Festival Weekend Ahead The annual La Jolla Festival of the Arts, produced by the Torrey Pines Kiwanis Foundation to raise funds for recreation programs for San Diegans with disabilities, will take place from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday, June 23 and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, June 24 at UCSD’s Warren Field at Gilman and Voigt Drives. Musical guests at the juried art fair include Rockola, Fred Benedetti and Peter Sprague, Dave Scott and Monsoon Jazz, and the Bayou Brothers. Discount tickets online at LaJollaArtFestival.org through June 22 for $12; at the door $14. There will also be food booths, chalk-art demonstrations and a Volvo car show.
The Athenaeum will host a public opening for “Scriptorium: Devout Exercises of the Heart,” an exhibition by Robert Kushner in the Joseph Clayes III Gallery, 6:30-8:30 p.m. Friday, June 22 at 1008 Wall St. The exhibit consists of hundreds of small drawings and paintings executed on pages of old books and manuscript, which will be pinned to the wall with simple dressmaker’s pins. The pages have been removed from discarded and damaged books from America, England, France, Germany, Italy, Greece, Russia, Turkey, India, Pakistan, Tibet and Japan, circa 1500-1920. Kushner’s works are in the permanent collections of museums around the world. The show runs through July 28. (858) 454-5872. ljathenaeum.org
You’ll Hear Bells Pianist Clipper Erickson will be joined by handbell artist Rise Kagan in a musical program that will include Chopin’s Sonata No.3 in B Minor and a Clara Schumann selection along with classical J.S. Bach, Rachmaninoff and Grieg plus original handbell pieces. The music begins at 4 p.m. June 24 at La Jolla United Methodist Church, 6063 La Jolla Blvd. A freewill offering will be accepted. lajollaunitedmethodist.org
La Jolla Real Estate Brokers Association
Monte Vista Road
Does your real estate professional; Belong to a networking group with a history of more than 90 years? They do if they're a member of REBA. Ask if your Realtor® is a member. REBA Agents : Bringing You Home Since 1924 • 858.454.6126 • www.lajollareba.com
ms illia Ted W wy. Pk
A Community of Assisted Living Homes Member of Alzheimer’s Association
Approx. 1.2 miles
Celebrating 22 years of service
• A 32 acre campus provides Poway’s most unique assisted living setting.
Call for a Personal Tour 858-674-1255 x202
• Over 100 activities are available each month. •On-site organically grown fruits, vegetables and herbs for our home-cooked meals
www.sunshinecare.com • Intergenerational Programs Poway, CA 92064 Lic#374601087
• 15 minutes from Del Mar on Route 56
LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 21, 2012 - Page B11
Pakistani/Indian Cooking Class Learn how to make mouth-watering vegetarian cuisine and perfect Basmati rice from the Punjabi region of Pakistan and India with a “Culture and Cuisine” cooking lesson presented by the La Jolla Community Center, 6811 La Jolla Blvd., 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, June 26, Participants will receive a discount card for three local international markets. Tickets: $30-$35. RSVP at (858) 459-0831 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Miniatures on Display
Find Your Roots The Computer Genealogical Society of San Diego welcomes guests to its next meeting from 9 a.m. to noon on Saturday, June 23 in the Robinson Auditorium complex at UCSD. Jean Wilcox Hibben will present “Clue to Clue: Tracking a Family over Time and Miles.” Free parking is available in the parking garage on the left; use any space other than those specifically reserved for UCSD vehicles. Signs will mark directions to the meeting room. cgssd.org
Show Stoppers Sought
The third annual Miniature and Collectors Show and Sale runs 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, June 23 and 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday June 24 at Al Bahr Shrine Center, 5440 Kearny Mesa Road. Admission: $4-$7. (858) 454-4959.
The Riford Library and The Women’s Club 030812 will host a talent show audition from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, June 23 at 7555 Draper Ave. The show will be presented the following Saturday from 10:30 a.m. to noon. For more details, call Joyce at (858) 888-2839.
La JoLLa Landmark Businesses 80 years
Since 1932 Ross Thiele & Son, LTD. Established in 1932, Ross Thiele & Son is a third generation family business and one of the oldest interior design firms in San Diego. Originally located downtown, Ross Thiele moved the business to 1227 Prospect StreetLa Jolla in 1940 and son, John Thiele, joined the business. In 1982 the brick façade from their Prospect Street building was dismantled and reconstructed into the office they designed and built at 7425 Girard AvenueLa Jolla. This building continues to house the family business of interior design and a showroom of fine European and Continental antiques. In 1986, John Thiele’s daughter, Elizabeth Barkett, joined the business and is the current Principal Designer with team Susie Keeton, Lacey Colmore and Jessica Caviness. Ross Thiele & Son combines its third generation of design with young fresh talent to bring their clients’ dreams to fruition. With the belief that every client is unique in style as well as the way they live, Elizabeth designs living spaces personally tailored to them. From new construction and full remodels, to freshening up a living space, Ross Thiele & Son delivers expert design, quality, and service. Whether the project is a traditional Spanish home in Rancho Santa Fe
Since 1991 - Brockton Villa Restaurant Get Ready for
SUMMER! What better place to bring your summer guests than one of La Jolla’s most prominent ocean front settings? Ross Thiele, 1942-1982
Join in on Brockton Villa’s
4th of July Celebration Wednesday, July 4th 5:30-6:30 pm Passed Hors d’oeuvres 6:30-8:30 pm Summer Picnic 8:30 pm Dessert
Ross Thiele, 2012
or a cozy beach cottage in La Jolla, Elizabeth and her team manage flooring & countertop selection, cabinetry, plumbing fixtures, tile design, lighting, window treatments, and custom furniture.
Ross Thiele & Son, LTD. 7425 Girard Avenue, La Jolla • Ph: 858-454-2133
9:00 pm Fireworks!
Brockton Villa’s building has been standing since 1894, the La Jolla Cove is widely considered one of the best locations in the world, but Brockton Villa the restaurant is also known for its delicious menu. Last year marked our 20th anniversary of bringing great food and welcoming service to a one-of-a-kind location in La Jolla Cove. Thank you for supporting us - here’s to another fantastic 20 years!
4th of July Celebration · $75 adults, $40 children · Make your reservations today!
Brockton Villa r e s ta u r a n t
858.454.7393 1235 Coast Blvd · La Jolla · www.brocktonvilla.com
Page B12 - june 21, 2012 - LA JOLLA LIGHT
La Jolla High’s Class of 2012 begins a new journey
ue the theme from “Rocky,” La Jolla High’s Class of 2012 is “Gonna Fly Now!” Students, faculty, parents and well-wishers crowded The Vikings’ Edwards Stadium on June 12 to watch the teens awarded their high school diplomas. In this, the school’s 90th Year on Nautilus, this is the 88th class to graduate from its hallowed halls. Photos by Greg Wiest
Sporting their aviator shades, this trio is all smiles on the big day.
A look back before moving ahead.
Tears and cheers from proud parents.
San Diego Mayor Jerry Sanders addresses the crowd.
Lachezar Iliyanov Nikolov and Kaitlyn Maratle
Principal Dana Shelburne hands out the diplomas.
LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 21, 2012 - Page B13
Newcomers Club ends its year on a high note L a Jolla Newcomers toasted another great year with a celebration at Windemere Community Clubhouse on Sunday, June 6. Club members who had served as officers and event planners were honored at the party and officers for next year were installed. The event was organized by Lucy Wright with food catered by Girard Gourmet. The Newcomers Club is open to anyone who has moved to La Jolla within the last three years. Learn more about events at www.lajollanewcomers.org
Jan Morris and Karen Goodman
Tom Lux and Margrit Bickelmann
Reni Biro and Joan Ressler
Kathleen Franklin and Cindy Fedders
Nancy Mogck, Lucy Wright and Melinda Underkofler
How to share your news: Submit announcements of
engagements, weddings and anniversaries for publication in La Jolla Light via e-mail to email@example.com A high-resolution photo of the couple (4x6 size) should be attached.
Are your Towels “RUFF”? Then give them to the dogs!
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Father & Daughter Practice
Give us your old towel and receive 20% OFF a new towel in June
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Tracy A. Taddey, D.D.S. Come and relax with our therapy dog Mona Lisa!
858.454.9333 7946 Ivanhoe Avenue Suite 107 · La Jolla lajolladentist.com
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Page B14 - june 21, 2012 - LA JOLLA LIGHT
Eric Pitrofsky earns Brent Woodall Memorial Award Family of La Jolla High graduate killed in 9/11 attacks presents scholarship in his memory By Amelia Hollow When he was a freshman, La Jolla High’s Eric Pitrofsky said he set his sights on winning the Brent Woodall Memorial Award. “When I heard about what he’d done at and beyond the school, I decided to try and model myself after him,“ Eric said of the 1988 La Jolla High School grad who lost his life in the 9/11 terrorist attacks in New York City. Four years and three varsity letters later, Eric realized that goal and he joins the impressive list of recipients since the award’s founding by Brent’s family in 2002. “It’s such an honor to be mentioned on the same list as all these people who have gone on to do such great things, starting out with Brent Woodall,” Eric said.
LA JOLLA LIGHT
Eric Pitrofsky (second from left) poses with his mother, Vera Pitrofsky (far right), and Brent Woodall’s parents after receiving the memorial award. COURTESY Brent played baseball, basketball, and football while maintaining a 3.9 GPA at La Jolla High. He went on to the University of California at Berkeley where he played football and baseball before graduating in 1993, and being drafted by the Chicago Cubs.
In 1995, Brent moved to New York to work in finance in the World Trade Center. He married his wife, Tracey, in 2000. His daughter, Pierce Ashley, was born in 2002, just months after Brent was killed. Eric said he kept Brent in mind every step of the way on his high
school journey. When deciding whether or not to play football as a senior, he thought about Brent balancing three sports with school, and decided to push himself to see what Brent went through. He knew about the Brent Woodall Foundation for Exceptional Children, founded by
Brent’s wife Tracey, so he volunteered with Las Patronas whenever he had time. “[The Woodall family] has turned such a sad and tragic event into a positive thing for the kids,” said Eric’s mother, Vera. Each year coaches nominate athletes who demonstrate academic excellence, citizenship and athleticism. Eric was one of three students selected to write an essay about what it would mean to win Brent’s award. The Woodall family read the essays before selecting Eric as this year’s recipient. Eric said he only found out the award included $1,500 in scholarship money after receiving it. Eric graduated with a 4.0 GPA. In the fall he will be heading to the University of Colorado at Boulder where he will play club baseball and study business. His name will now be listed on the Brent Woodall plaque that he so often admired as he entered school. Eric said he looks forward to being a role model for future La Jolla High School students in the same way that Brent Woodall and past award recipients motivated him to achieve his best.
LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 21, 2012 - Page B15
Resale fashion show to benefit animal shelter Designer consignment resale store, My Sister’s Closet, will present “Giving Back is the New Black,” a charitable afternoon of fun and fashion from 1 to 3 p.m. Saturday, June 23 at My Sister’s Closet’s flagship location, 8610 Genesee Ave. The highlight of the afternoon will be the modeling of items from My Sister’s Closet and its men’s counterpart Well Suited, featuring the summer’s hottest looks. In addition, the store will be transformed into an outdoor lounge complete with a DJ and two bars serving up “designer cocktails and delectable edibles.” Attendees are asked to donate $10, with proceeds going to the Helen Woodward Animal Center. The animal center will also be on site with several adoptable dogs. The first 50 guests will receive a custom designed reusable bag filled with goodies from My Sister’s Closet and other sponsors, “so there is no such thing as being fashionably late to this event.” To RSVP or obtain more information, call (858) 455-0045.
Foundation for Women seeks business mentors The Foundation for Women (FFW) is seeking qualified mentors to work with lowincome women who are the recipients of microloans and focused training aimed at helping them forge a path to self-sufficiency. Prospective mentors must complete an application, attend a training session, and pass a background check. The next mentor training class runs 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday, June 23 at the FFW offices, 4747 Morena Blvd., Suite 375A,
San Diego. Lunch will be provided, along with information about the organization’s mission to help women become self-sufficient. If interested, e-mail julie@ foundationforwomen.org The mentees must complete an eight-week orienta-
tion and assessment and emerge having identified one of three training tracks, with a microloan to assist in progress on that track. The tracks are: Home-based Business Operation, Entrepreneurship, and Career Development/Job Training.
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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 photo 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.
Page B16 - june 21, 2012 - LA JOLLA LIGHT
PROMOTE & NETWORK your business
MEET new friends
DISCUSS local topics
POST your events
your own groups
with locals who share your interests
FIND local deals
LOCAL SOCIAL NETWORK CONNECT with your community
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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 21, 2012 - Page B17
Lobster tales and other fish stories for National Seafood Month
Kitchen Shrink By Catharine L. Kaufman
or devoted pescavores, here’s a primer on getting the best and most out of this delightful treasure of the sea. Bottom-feeders Can you believe, lobster was once a poor man’s food and even used as bait for fish when it was good and plenty in the frontier days of Davy Crockett? A cousin of mine grew up in a small maritime fishing town in Nova Scotia that boasts the world’s largest lobster on record — a heavyweight toppling the scales at 44 pounds. Since it takes 5-7 years for a lobster to reach one pound (typical market size) you do the math on this Methuselah of
crustaceans. There are boy and girl lobsters. In lobstermen vernacular, the male is called a “cock,” the female a “hen,” the latter distinguished by a wider dorsal tail region to accommodate premature eggs or roe that give bisque an intense lobster flavor. So if you enjoy a meatier tail, go for the girl. Death by boiling Lobsters are not the sharpest creatures in the sea, their miniscule brains resemble a grasshopper’s tangled mass of ganglia, supporting lobstermen’s claims that the creatures experience little pain when boiled alive. To appease lobster-advocates, the recommended method is to immerse the crustaceans into ice water to anesthetize them prior to boiling. To prepare a sweet and tender lobster, bring water to a rolling boil. Add the lobster (numbed in ice water, if you wish). Cover and bring to another boil. Simmer, letting it poach for about 5 minutes for a one-and-a-
How locals do lobster
Herringbone’s Lobster Roll
n George’s California Modern at The Cove: Savory and smokedflavored Maine lobster.
Thanks to Chef Amanda Baumgarten, when you make this at home you won’t have to fish for compliments!
n La Jolla’s La Valencia Hotel and Herringbone’s: Both serve a mean lobster roll.
n Ingredients: • 5 ounces Maine lobster meat • (claw and tail), chopped
n Beaumont’s in Bird Rock: Lobster Pappardelle dressed with housedried tomato and shichimi spice.
• Lemon Mayo: 4 ounces mayo, plus • zest and juice from 2 lemons • (Meyers or Eurekas)
n Del Mar’s Burlap: Lobster, Avocado and Gruyere Scramble with Asian hollandaise sauce.
• 1 tablespoon chopped cornichons • (sour gherkin)
n Donovan’s: A rare catch of deepsea Australian Rock Lobster tail or Lobster Fricassée.
• 2 tablespoons chopped parsley
n San Diego’s Saltbox: Lobster corn dogs with ginger remoulade.
• 1 tablespoon chopped capers
n Method: Mix 3 tablespoons of lemon mayo with the chopped lobster meat, and serve on a toasted bun of your choice — brioche is recommended.
quarter-pounder, 2 minutes for each additional pound. Lobster must be cooked like Baby Bear’s porridge – just right. Don’t overcook unless you want a jaw workout, and don’t undercook unless you want a mushy and perhaps unsafe meal.
salmon and oysters) since they grow at a glacial pace and it would be difficult to referee and protect the “pod” during such a long stretch of captivity. They beat up each other, the winner being treated to a nice lobster dinner.
Lobster fights What lobsters lack in brains they gain in brawn. Fierce bullies and cannibals, they cannot be farm-raised through aquaculture (like
Packed with protein You’ll get cracking with a succulent low-fat, low-carb, protein-packed steamed lobster. Like other shellfish, lobsters contain a mother
loade of vitamin B-12 to boost brain health, B-3 to dial-up digestion and mellow out nerves, zinc to amp up the immune system and heal wounds, and selenium for an optimum thyroid. Pick a winner When buying lobster ask your reputable fishmonger to look for a succulent newcomer to the tank with a feisty, energetic spirit. Bigger is not always better in the lobster world as the
Transform a foster child’s life. Volunteer with Voices for Children.
smaller ones usually have more tender flesh. While lobsters come in designer shades from black and blue to yellow and white, the hue is irrelevant to flavor or texture. The tools of the trade for eating a whole lobster are patience, adept hands, a good cracker, a lobster fork to dig out choice morsels, and a bib. For other recipes, e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org or visit FreeRangeClub.com
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There are 360 children urgently needing an advocate. Become a CASA to ensure foster children’s needs are met in the courtroom, classroom, and community.
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Learn more and register for a Volunteer Information Session at www.speakupnow.org
To place your ad call 800.914.6434
Page B18 - june 21, 2012 - LA JOLLA LIGHT
index For Rent page B18
Real Estate page B18
Home Services page B18
Bulletin Board page B18
Business Services page B18
For Sale page B19
Pets page B19
Jobs page B19
Money Matters page B19
MARKETPLACE MARKETPLACE FOR RENT Apartments LA JOLLA/OCEAN FRONT 3BR/2BA Spectacular ocean front corner unit with incredible ocean and coastline views. Fireplace, ocean front balcony, extra storage and single garage included. $4750. 210 Rosemont Street. TPPM 858-699-3851 www.torreypinespm.com LA JOLLA $1375 1BR/1BA with private deck. Downtown village location. Walk to shops, restaurants, and beaches. 7707 Eads Ave. TPPM 858-699-3851 www.torreypinespm.com LA JOLLA SHORES Light & bright 1BR in the heart of La Jolla Shores. Close to all! 2nd floor, parking. $1495. 8053 Calle de la Plata. TPPM 858-699-3851 www.torreypinespm.com
Legal Notices page B19
Legal Notices Debbie 858.218.7235 Obituaries Cathy 858.218.7237 Celebrations 858.218.7200 Pet Connection Katy 858.218.7234 Religion 858.875.5956 ReNTALS 858.218.7200 Monday - Friday 8am to 5pm 565 Pearl Street, Suite 300 La Jolla, Ca 92037 Deadlines: Classified display ads Monday 12pm Line ads and Legals Monday 5pm
La Jolla Muirlands Estate
SPACIOUS DOWNTOWN LA JOLLA OFFICE Located in the heart of La Jolla Village off of Wall Street and Prospect Street, 2nd floor unit. 4 to 5 office spaces, kitchen, secured garage for 1 car, hardwood floors and new carpet throughout. Water included. 1 year lease. For viewings and inquiries please call Sue at 858-922-1221 or swagener@ san.rr.com.
Vacation ADVERTISE YOUR VACATION PROPERTY in 240 California newspapers for one low cost of $600. Your 25 word classified ad reaches over 6 million+ Californians. Free brochure call Elizabeth (916)288-6019. (Cal-SCAN)
Gated Estate Home. New in 2006. Surrounded by 5 giant Sequoia trees. 280’ private road. 6BR/4.5BA, family & den. New pool & spa. Full Viking kitchen. Dual AC, full security. Summer Rental: $12,000 Sale Price: $3,500,000
Joe Graham Westland Properties (858) 735-4141
REAL ESTATE Auctions ADVERTISE YOUR AUCTION in 240 California newspapers for one low cost of $600. Your 25 word classified ad reaches over 6 million+ Californians. Free brochure call Elizabeth (916)288-6019. (Cal-SCAN)
LA JOLLA FARMS Gated Comm. Huge 4bd, 3ba. Use of Estancia Hotel resort. Walk to campus & beach. $1.089M. May take over payments. Agt. Al 714-4480126
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LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 21, 2012 - Page B19
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MANAGEMENT LLC The applicants listed above are applying to the Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control to sell alcoholic beverages at: 1205 Prospect St., La Jolla, CA. 92037-3612 Type of License(s) Applied for: 47 – ON-SALE GENERAL EATING PLACE Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control 1350 FRONT ST, ROOM 5056, SAN DIEGO, CA 92101 (619) 5254064. LA1197014. LJ1142. 6/21, 6/28, 7/5, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-016401 Fictitious Business Name(s): Crave Connection Located at: 2559 Old Quarry Road #1918, San Diego, CA., 92108, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Limited Partnership. The first day of business: has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: #1. Saul Plasencia, 2559 Old Quarry Road #1918, San Diego, CA., 92108. #2. Alfredo Plasencia, 5121 Rhoads Ave., Santa Barbara, CA., 93111. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/13/2012. Saul Plasencia. LJ1140, Jun. 21, 28, Jul. 5, 12, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-014435 Fictitious Business Name(s): JamChest located at: 6234 Mercer St., San Diego, CA., 92122, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business: has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Max A. Kramer, 6234 Mercer St., San Diego, CA., 92122. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/24/2012. Max Kramer. LJ1141. Jun. 21, 28, Jul. 5, 12, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-015324 Fictitious Business Name(s): VLI-EV Located at: 1128 Wall Street, La Jolla, CA., 92037, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A General Partnership. The first day of business was: 05/01/2012. This business is hereby registered by the following: #1. Masao Nishikawa, 1565 Calle Camille, La Jolla, CA., 92037. #2. Toshihide Kadota, 13019 Tuscarora Drive, Poway, CA., 92064. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/04/2012. Masao Nishikawa. LJ1139, Jun. 21, 28, Jul. 5, 12, 2012 DEPARTMENT OF ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGE CONTROL 1350 Front St., Room 5056, San Diego, CA., 92101 (619) 525-4064 NOTICE OF APPLICATION TO SELL ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES Date of Filing Application: June 8, 2012 To Whom It May Concern: The name(s) of the applicant(s) is/are: Olivavino LLC The applicants listed above are applying to the Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control to sell alcoholic beverages at: 1158 Prospect St., La Jolla, CA., 92037-4533. Type of license(s) applied for: 42 - On-Sale Beer And Wine - Public Premises, LJ1138, Jun. 21, 28, Jul. 5, 2012
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-016391 Fictitious Business Name(s): Inflexus Realty Located at: 2810 Hidden Valley Road, La Jolla, CA., 92037, San Diego NOTICE OF APPLICATION TO SELL County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES Date of Filing Application: JUNE 13, business: has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by 2012 the following: Brandon Blum, 2810 To Whom It May Concern: The Name(s) of the Applicant(s) is/are: Hidden Valley Road, La Jolla, CA., 92037. This statement was filed with MANCHESTER RESORTS
To place your ad call 800.914.6434
Page B20 - june 21, 2012 - LA JOLLA LIGHT
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-015661 Fictitious Business Name(s): Tshirt Emporium located at: 7920 Silverton Ave., #C, San Diego, CA., 92126, San Diego County. Mailing Address: Same. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was: 05/29/2012. This business is hereby registered by the following: Fabco International Inc., 5540 Renaissance Ave. #2, San Diego CA, 92122. State of incorporation/ Organization: CA. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/07/2012. Joel Fabian. LJ1136, Jun. 14, 21, 28, Jul. 5, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-015143 Fictitious Business Name(s): V’s Sweet Shoppe Located at: 10250 Caminito Cuervo Unit 44, San Diego, CA., 92108, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business: has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: VTT Medical Inc., 10250 Caminito Cuervo Unit 44, San Diego, CA., 92108. State of Incorporation/ Organization: California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/01/2012. Von T. Tran. LJ1135, Jun. 14, 21, 28, Jul. 5, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-014149 Fictitious Business Name(s): Christopher’s of La Jolla Located at: 5575 La Jolla Blvd., La Jolla, CA., 92037, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 7911 Herschel Ave, La Jolla, 92037, Suite 200. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business: has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Alysse F. Peek, 4665 Nogal St., Apt. B, San Diego, CA., 92102. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/22/2012. Alysse Peek. LJ1134, Jun. 14, 21, 28, Jul. 5, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-015087 Fictitious Business Name(s): FCE Examiners Located at: 6216 Agee Str., Ste # 126, San Diego, CA., 92122, San Diego County. Mailing Address: Same. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business was: 6/1/2012 This business is hereby registered by the following: George DeLeon, 6216 Agee Street, Ste #126, San Diego, CA., 92122. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/01/2012. George DeLeon, LJ1132. Jun. 14, 21, 28, Jul. 5, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-015744 Fictitious Business Name(s): Kittycare La Jolla Located at: 7010 Monte Vista Avenue, La Jolla, CA., 92037, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business: has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Merrie J. Lamb, 7010 Monte Vista Avenue, La Jolla, CA., 92037. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/07/2012. Merrie J. Lamb. LJ1133, Jun. 14, 21, 28, Jul. 5, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-015266 Fictitious Business Name(s):
Stone Oven Gourmet Sandwiches & Salads Located at: 4545 La Jolla Village Dr., FC#12, San Diego, CA., 92122, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 11438 Ghiberti Way, Northridge, CA., 91326. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business: has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Stone Utc Incorporated, 11438 Ghiberti Way, Northridge, CA., 91326. State of Incorporation/Organization: California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/04/2012. Charles Kim. LJ1131, Jun. 14, 21, 28, Jul. 5, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-015198 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Dialectical Behavior Therapy Center of San Diego b. DBT Center of San Diego Located at: 9666 Business Park Ave., #105, San Diego, CA., 92131, San Diego County. Mailing Address: Same. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was: 08/16/07. This business is hereby registered by the following: Dialectical Behavior Therapy Center of San Diego P.C, 9666 Business Park Ave., #105, San Diego, CA., 92131. State of Incorporation/Organization: CA. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/01/2012. Pinh Brown, LJ1130, Jun. 14, 21, 28, Jul. 5, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-013256 Fictitious Business Name(s): CKO Kickboxing Located at: 7094 Miramar Rd., Suite 115-116, San Diego, CA., 92121, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Limited Liability Company. The first day of business: has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: San Diego Kickboxing LLC., 7094 Miramar Rd., Suite 115-116, San Diego, CA., 92121. State of Incorporation/Organization: California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/11/2012. Trisha Virga, LJ1129, Jun. 7, 14, 21, 28, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-015234 Fictitious Business Name(s): The Tilted Mirror Located at: 5220 Dawes Street, San Diego, CA., 92109, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 5220 Dawes Street, San Diego, CA., 92109. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business: has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Amber S. Cusick, 5220 Dawes Street, San Diego, CA., 92109. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/04/2012. Amber S. Cusick, LJ1128, Jun. 7, 14, 21, 28, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-013342 Fictitious Business Name(s): Acme Tinting Located at: 4685 Fargo Ave., San Diego, CA., 92117, San Diego County. Mailing Address: P.O. Box 22914, San Diego, CA., 92192. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business was: Nov. 1, 1994. This business is hereby registered by the following: Mark Farmer, 4685 Fargo Ave., San Diego, CA., 92117. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/14/2012. Mark Fargo. LJ1127, Jun. 7, 14, 21, 28, 2012 T.S. No.: 12-01054 Loan Number.: 6010002064 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST DATED 12/21/2005.
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. Trustor: Giuseppe Cluffa, an Unmarried Man Duly Appointed Trustee: Stewart Default Services Recorded 12/29/2005 as Instrument No. 20051114933 of Official Records in the office of the Recorder of San Diego, California, Date of Sale: 6/28/2012 at 10:30 AM Place of Sale: At the entrance to the building, 321 Nevada Street, Oceanside, California Amount of unpaid balance and other charges: $661,462.63 Street Address or other common designation of real property: 5436 Caminito San Lucas La Jolla, California 92037 Legal Description: As more fully described in said Deed of Trust. A.P.N.: 358-540-01-70. 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. NOTICE TO POTENTIAL BIDDERS: If you are considering bidding on this property lien, you should understand that there are risks involved in bidding at a trustee auction. You will be bidding on a lien, not on the property itself. Placing the highest bid at a trustee auction does not automatically entitle you to free and clear ownership of the property. You should also be aware that the lien being auctioned off may be a junior lien. If you are the highest bidder at the auction, you are or may be responsible for paying off all liens senior to the lien being auctioned off, before you can receive clear title to the property. You are encouraged to investigate the existence, priority, and size of outstanding liens that may exist on this property by contacting the county recorder’s office or a title insurance company, either of which may charge you a fee for this information. If you consult either of these resources, you should be aware that the same lender may hold more than one mortgage or deed of trust on the property. NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: The sale date shown on this notice of sale may be postponed one or more times by the mortgagee, beneficiary, trustee, or a court, pursuant to Section 2924g of the California Civil Code. The law requires that information about trustee sale postponements be made available to you and to the public, as a courtesy to those not present at the sale. If you wish to learn whether your sale date has been postponed, and, if applicable, the rescheduled time and date for the sale of this property, you may call
866-210-6524 or visit this Internet Web site www.tacforeclosures.com/ sales using the file number 12-01054 assigned to this case. Information about postponements that are very short in duration or that occur close in time to the scheduled sale may not immediately be reflected in the telephone information or on the Internet Web site. The best way to verify postponement information is to attend the scheduled sale. Date: 5/29/2012 Stewart Default Services Linda C. Andreoli, Trustee Sale Officer 7676 Hazard Center Drive, Suite 820 San Diego, California 92108 Sale Line: 714-480-5690 If the Trustee is unable to convey title for any reason, the successful bidder’s sole and exclusive remedy shall be the return of monies paid to the Trustee and the successful bidder shall have no further recourse. TAC: 957064 PUB: 6/07 6/14 6/21/12. LJ1126 Trustee Sale No.: 20120169801060 Title Order No.: 120069242 FHA/VA/PMI No.: NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED 1/14/2010. 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. NDEX WEST, LLC, as duly appointed Trustee under and pursuant to Deed of Trust Recorded on 01/26/2010 as Instrument No. 2010-0038340 of official records in the office of the County Recorder of San Diego County, State of CALIFORNIA. EXECUTED BY: JENNIFER L. ENZWEILER AND GREGORY J. ENZWEILER, WILL SELL AT PUBLIC AUCTION TO HIGHEST BIDDER FOR CASH, CASHIER’S CHECK/CASH EQUIVALENT or other form of payment authorized by 2924h(b), (payable at time of sale in lawful money of the United States). DATE OF SALE: 6/29/2012 TIME OF SALE: 09:00 AM PLACE OF SALE: Sheraton San Diego Hotel & Marina, 1380 Harbor Island Drive San Diego, CA 92101 STREET ADDRESS and other common designation, if any, of the real property described above is purported to be: 8492 VIA SONOMA #6, LA JOLLA, CA 92037 APN#: 346-801-25-06 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, under the terms of said Deed of Trust, fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust. The total amount of the unpaid balance of the obligation secured by the property to be sold and reasonable estimated costs, expenses and advances at the time of the initial publication of the Notice of Sale is $412,024.85. 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. NOTICE TO POTENTIAL BIDDERS: If you are considering bidding on this property lien, you should understand that there are risks involved in bidding at
Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/13/2012. Brandon Blum. LJ1137, Jun. 21, 28, Jul. 5, 12, 2012
a trustee auction. You will be bidding on a lien, not on the property itself. Placing the highest bid at a trustee auction does not automatically entitle you to free and clear ownership of the property. You should also be aware that the lien being auctioned off may be a junior lien. If you are the highest bidder at the auction, you are or may be responsible for paying off all liens senior to the lien being auctioned off, before you can receive clear title to the property. You are encouraged to investigate the existence, priority, and size of outstanding liens that may exist on this property by contacting the county recorder’s office or a title insurance company, either of which may charge you a fee for this information. If you consult either of these resources, you should be aware that the same lender may hold more than one mortgage or deed of trust on the property. NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: The sale date shown on this notice of sale may be postponed one or more times by the mortgagee, beneficiary, trustee, or a court, pursuant to Section 2924g of the California Civil Code. The law requires that information about trustee sale postponements be made available to you and to the public, as a courtesy to those not present at the sale. If you wish to learn whether your sale date has been postponed, and, if applicable, the rescheduled time and date for the sale of this property, you may call 800-280-2832 for information regarding the trustee’s sale or visit this Internet Web site www.auction.com for information regarding the sale of this property,
using the file number assigned to this case 20120169801060. Information about postponements that are very short in duration or that occur close in time to the scheduled sale may not immediately be reflected in the telephone information or on the Internet Web site. The best way to verify postponement information is to attend the scheduled sale. FOR TRUSTEE SALE INFORMATION PLEASE CALL: AUCTION.COM, LLC ONE MAUCHLY IRVINE, CA 92618 800-280-2832 www.auction.com NDEx West, L.L.C. MAY BE ACTING AS A DEBT COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. NDEx West, L.L.C. as Trustee Dated: 5/23/2012 P951378 6/7, 6/14, 06/21/2012. LJ1124 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-015760 Fictitious Business Name(s): Studio Kotokoto LLC Located at: 2704 Nansen Ave., San Diego, CA., 92122, San Diego County. Mailing Address: Same. This business is conducted by: A Limited Liability Company. The first day of business: has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Studio Kotokoto LLC., 2704 Nansen Ave., San Diego, CA., 92122. State of Incorporation/Organization: California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/07/2012. Kathryn Manzella. LJ1143, Jun. 21, 28, Jul. 5, 12, 2012
www.lajollalight.com From 10 Questions, B1 business is not well served by fast traffic and frequent stops, nor does it allow safe access to our No. 1 asset, our beaches. Remember how Bird Rock was? It was a desert for our businesses. Slower traffic that doesn’t stop would make things so much better in our little beach community. Who or what inspires you? People who can accept good suggestions to help make the best judgment they can and who don’t resort to negativity to accomplish their goals; people who employ rational persuasion and hard work for the right goals. What is your mostmarked characteristic? I am told I have good judgment about a variety of matters, which I think comes from being raised on a farm in Southern California by a wonderful family. If you hosted a dinner party for eight, whom (living or deceased) would you invite?
LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 21, 2012 - Page B21
On my guest list of eight would be Jesus Christ, Maharishi Mahesh Yogi, John F. Kennedy, Frederick Chopin, Albert Einstein, Jose Limon, Twyla Tharp and Marilyn Rasmussen. I’d add two more chairs for our kids. What is your mostprized possession? My house. What do you do for fun? I putter, go out to dinner with my wife, sing in a choir, play piano and guitar, watch my daughter dance beautifully, watch good movies with my son, ocean swim and hike. What is your philosophy of life? Don’t do anything you know is wrong. What would be your dream vacation? To go crash in the woods for about six months. What historical figure do you most identify with? Leonardo Da Vinci, not because I am anything like him, but because he was able to profoundly combine art and science.
Five fun activities for a day at the beach with kids FROM 10 BEACH TOYS, B1 here’s always plenty to do in the surf and sun, but when you’ve got a group to entertain, it’s good to have a few ideas up your beach-robe sleeve to keep them laughing.
marble raceway out of sand and roll a marble the farthest distance? Time how long the marble rolls. Winners get a granola bar.
1) Grab the Bandana A bandana is tucked in the back of players’ swimsuits. In a confined area, the players must “live” as long as possible while trying to get the other players’ bandanas, at which
3) All the Way to China Who can dig the deepest hole within 5 minutes using only their hands?
Create art from ‘found’ objects, like stones, twigs.
4) You Say Picasso Collect pebbles, shells,
seaweed and other “found” objects and make them into pictures on the beach. 5) Looking for Treasure Search for a pebble or shell with a ready-made hole in it, to string on a cord for a necklace. A twist on the theme, is to see who can find the most unusual item on the shore. — youthwork-practice.com
point their opponents “die.” 2) Marble Race Which team can build a
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MUIRLANDS, LA JoLLA oFFERED AT $1,850,000 Exquisite single story Muirlands covenant ranch home on 15,000 sq. ft. surrounded by luxury homes. Five bedroom home offering a lovely lifestyle, located on a secluded, quiet cul-de-sac. This storybook traditional features charming family room with ocean views, living room that opens to an inviting garden, and formal dining room with window seats. Traditional cabinets give warm yet elegant country touch in kitchen. Don’t miss out on the charm and warmth of this special home. Betty & Barry Tashakorian 858-367-0303 www.LaJollaShoresHomes.com
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Page B22 - june 21, 2012 - LA JOLLA LIGHT
LA JOLLA HOMES
HOMES SOLD: June 12-19
BUILDING PERMITS The following permit applications were submitted to the City’s Development Services Office, June 11-17 n 1405 Inspiration Drive. Demolish existing structure to make way for
new, two-story family residence. $714,123. n 1550 Via Corona. Retailing walls. $21,045. n 5761 Waverly Ave. Retaining wall. $7,955. n 1920 Spindrift Dr. Install backup generator. $2,000. n 5672 Avenida Andorra. Construct pool and spa. $42,350. n 6121 Vista De La Mesa. Pool remodel with addition of spa. No valuation listed. n 6123 Avenida Cresta. Interior remodel. $7,500. n 156 Paseo del Ocaso. Kitchen, bedroom and other remodel to home interior. $50,000. n 7979 Ivanhoe Ave. Exterior improvements to façade of financial building. $10,000. n 7441 Girard Ave. Interior improvements for new Italian marketplace, $70,000, n 7914 Girard Ave. Remove drop ceiling at retail store, other interior improvements. $15,000. n 8680 Villa La Jolla Dr. Replace two condo windows. $5,995. n 9826 La Jolla Farms Road. Enclose racquetball court with glass to create family room, construct mezzanine level, new spiral stairs, stairway at living room, bathroom remodel, construct 2 bedrooms with bathroom at current exercise room, replace exterior guardrails at guest house. No valuation listed. n 6518 Avenida Manana. Remodel existing interior of single-family sewing. No valuation listed. n 8527 Avenida Costa Sur. Partitions, ceiling, walk-in cooler; electrical work. No valuation listed.
HOME OF THE WEEK
8656 Cliffridge Avenue
8738 Caminito Sueno
3790 La Jolla Village Drive
1538 Kearsarge Road
1534 Crespo Drive
245 Coast Blvd. Unit A2
7675 Mar Avenue
624 Bonair Place
1126 Muirlands Vista Way
6204 Calle Veracruz
5724 Caminito Pulsera
370 Prospect Street
536 Sea Lane
7127 Fay Avenue
*0 means seller did not release sale price. Information via DataQuick
Pristine and Perfect 3BR/2BA 5716 Beaumont Ave. $1,295,000
• Gourmet Chef’s kitchen features stainless steel appliances, granite slab counter tops • Center island contains prep sink and warmer drawer • Plantation shutters & multiple skylights offer bright sunlight throughout home • Expanded master suite has remodeled bathroom w/ dual sinks • Entertain on the backyard deck w/peek ocean views • Herb, fruit and vegetable gardens in backyard
Michelle Dykstra · 858-344- SOLD (7653) · www.MichelleDykstra.com Prudential California Realty
LA JOLLA LIGHT - june 21, 2012 - Page B23
Coldwell Banker’s Michelle Serafini receives SDAR director nomination Realtor Michelle Serafini of Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage La Jolla has been nominated to serve as the director for the San Diego Association of Realtors. Currently, Serafini serves as vice-chair for the SDAR’s Global Real Estate Council that provides educational and networking opportunities, develops international business, encourages cultural diversity, and supports international real estate business for real estate investors inside and outside the United States. Michelle “I am truly humbled to Serafini have been nominated and look forward to the possibility in serving and advancing the goals of the SDAR,” said Serafini. “The organization serves as a critical voice for the professional real estate community and empowers its members with an unwavering commitment to professional excellence while facilitating the necessary trust, integrity and dutiful service for which the industry is guided.” Serafini earned membership to Coldwell Banker International President’s Elite for 2011, a designation representing the top 2 percent of the company’s 85,000 sales
associates worldwide. She was the single top producing agent for Coldwell Banker La Jolla in 2011 and remains on pace to garner further accolades in 2012. In addition, she was recognized as a 2011 5 Star Best in Client Satisfaction award-winner for outstanding service, ethics, integrity, market knowledge and professional standards, a distinction comprising less than 3 percent of San Diego County Realtors. Serafini is coordinating the collective effort of Coldwell Banker La Jolla, a corporate sponsor, for the La Jolla Festival of the Arts, taking place June 23-24 on the campus of UC San Diego at Warren Field. As one of the most prestigious juried art shows in the country, the La Jolla Festival of Arts will once again feature 190-award winning artists, along with live chalk art creations, art performances, healthful cuisines, libations, and live entertainment throughout the weekend. Serafini, along with her fellow Coldwell Banker La Jolla colleagues, will host the Coldwell Banker booth to provide complimentary water, art raffle giveaways and promote the architectural wonders within the La Jolla community. To contact Serafini, call (858) 829-6210 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
Maryl Weightman sponsors Salvation Army benefit Maryl Weightman, of Prudential California Realty’s La Jolla office, recently helped coordinate the 47th annual Women of Dedication luncheon benefiting The Salvation Army. She serves as co-chair for the event, which is put on by The Salvation Army Women’s Auxiliary of San Diego County to honor women philanthropists for their dedication to the community. The funds raised at the luncheon will benefit the various programs offered by The Salvation Army in San Diego County, including the Maryl Door of Hope expansion. The Weightman Salvation Army has been delivering services and hope to the less fortunate in San Diego for more than 120 years. Chuck rewarding Helsel La Jolla Light Ad.pdf of 4/23/2012 2:05:14 PM “The most aspect volunteer work for me is having the opportunity to
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give back to the community where I live and work,” said Weightman, a specialist in residential properties with 25 years of experience. A La Jolla resident for 25 years, Weightman works in concert with Team Chodorow, Eric and Peggy Chodorow. She began her real estate career in corporate sales and development, where she developed exceptional negotiating skills and a talent for evaluating the market value of specific properties. Weightman attended Texas Christian University and has served as president of Las Patronas, as well as chairperson of the UCSD Moore’s Cancer Center Chef’s Gala; additionally she has served on the board of directors for the La Jolla YMCA, St. Germaine Auxiliary and City Ballet. Contact Weightman at (858) 354-2913, e-mail Maryl@MarylWeightman.com, or visit MarylWeightman.com
Call me today for information on our mortgage pre-approval process! Chuck Helsel Mortgage Loan Originator NMLS #: 501884 7733 Girard Avenue La Jolla, CA 92037 858.729.2513 email@example.com
OPEN HOMES THIS WEEKEND $649,000 1BR/2BA
7453 Girard Avenue Drew Nelson
La Jolla Willis Allen R.E.
Sun 9:00 am - 12:00 pm 858-215-3739
101 Coast Blvd. #1D Cassandra Altmann
La Jolla Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Prudential CA Realty 858-449-6966
333 Coast Blvd. #16 Carol Doty
La Jolla Fri-Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Prudential CA Realty 858-997-8151
6055 Hillpointe Row Gary Miller
La Jolla Coldwell Banker
1340 Caminito Arriata Geof Belden
La Jolla Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Prudential CA Realty 858-752-1000
553 Bonair Place Alex De Rosa
La Jolla Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Prudential CA Realty 858-752-3803
5396 Renaissance Ave. Dane Christensen
La Jolla Sat/Sun 2:00 pm - 5:00 pm Coldwell Banker 858-535-1521
5555 Ladybird Ln Tammy Krug
La Jolla Coldwell Banker
Sat 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm 619-384-3490
5555 Ladybird Ln Jeannie Thompson
La Jolla Coldwell Banker
Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm 858-395-7727
5417 Pacifica Dr Claire Melbo
La Jolla Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Prudential CA Realty 858-551-3379
2381 Darlington Row Ed Cabo & Gretchen Monak
La Jolla Realty Experts
7635 Caminito Avola Marilyn Robertson
La Jolla Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Prudential CA Realty 858-775-6290
1341 Caminito Arriata Maria Valencia
La Jolla Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Prudential CA Realty 619-888-8947
Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm 858-361-5028
Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm 858-336-3357
$1,650,000-$1,850,000 8450 Cliffridge Lane 5BR/4BA Mark Rickards
La Jolla Sat/Sun 2:00 pm - 5:00 pm Pasas Properties 619-252-2117
La Jolla Willis Allen R.E.
2752 Caminito Prado Emma Williams
Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm 858-232-2967
$1,900,000-$2,300,876 8229 El Paseo Grande 4BR/2BA Rob Aumann
La Jolla Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Prudential CA Realty 858-752-8730
7964 Prospect Place The Reed Team
La Jolla Sat/Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Willis Allen R.E. 858-456-1240
7161 Country Club Drive Karen Ekroos
La Jolla Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Prudential CA Realty 858-735-9299
6209 Beaumont Avenue Maryl Weightman
La Jolla Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Prudential CA Realty 858-354-2913
6209 Beaumont Avenue Eugenia Garcia
La Jolla Sat 12:00 pm - 3:00 pm Prudential CA Realty 619-987-4851
5341 Chelsea Street Melanie Aalbers
La Jolla Coldwell Banker
365 Prospect Street Greg Noonan
La Jolla Sat/Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Prudential CA Realty 858-551-3302
7505 Pepita Way Nancy Mitchell
La Jolla Willis Allen R.E.
7781 Hillside Dr Susana Corrigan
La Jolla Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Prudential CA Realty 858-229-8120
1887 Viking Way Ross Clark
La Jolla Willis Allen R.E.
1260 Inspiration Dr. John Tolerico
La Jolla Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Prudential CA Realty 858-876-4672
Sun 12:00 pm - 2:00 pm 858-729-4431
Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm 858-405-0283
Sat 11:00 am - 2:00 pm 858-442-2643
More open house listings at lajollalight.com/homes
...if it's blue, it's new! Contact Sarah Minihane today to receive your FREE* open house listing! (858) 875-5945 Deadline for the print Open House Directory is 10:30am on Tuesday. *Free to current advertisers with agreements, $25 per listing without current agreement.
Page B24 - june 21, 2012 - LA JOLLA LIGHT
www.teamchodorow.com 858-456-6850 PREtty aS a PIctuRE Smart and sophisticated, this four or five bedroom single level home with fabulous pool, patio and panoramic ocean view deck in the Palisades has been lovingly remodeled and includes the features you most want. There are soaring ceilings, travertine, wood and carpeted flooring, a central vac system and a fabulous gourmet kitchen which is part of an expansive great or family room. The master is contiguous to an outside room ideal for exercise or guest with its own entry and bath. This home with all its custom features is a treasure. $1,775,000
ED! PM A C u ED 1-4 IAT
T R AY RR JusN suNDINITO A OPE CAM 1
aWESomE noRth ShoRE vIEW This two story masterpiece boasts 7,383 sq ft, 5BR/8BA, gourmet kitchen, library, art deco media room, and the finest appointments found anywhere. $7,975,000
InvItIng EclEctIc REtREat Make sure to see this exceptional contemporary home with a southwestern flair located on a cul de sac several short blocks to the ocean. $2,595,000
G! TIN 1-4 PMOLA s I L AY V
4 . 1- #16 N u . - s LVD
A NEWN suNDINITO
FRI sT B N E OP COA
Skyâ€™S thE lImIt One of the best north shore panoramic ocean and white water views in all of San Diego, this 4BR/4BA home has the potential to be a show place. $1,560,000
WondERful vIEWS In WIndEmERE Stunning city panorama view from single level home in Windemere with hardwood parquet flooring, pool, & trex type patio. $1,125,000
oWn In BlackhoRSE Walking distance to UCSD, this Plan 1 has two master suites each with a fireplace, a formal dining room, open kitchen, & soaring ceilings. $815,000
7780 Girard Avenue, La Jolla, CA
coaSt BoulEvaRd condo Move into this 3rd floor, 2 bedroom, 2 bath unit directly across the street from the ocean with three patios, crown moldings and built-ins. $995,000
BlackhoRSE BEauty Ideal location in the gated community of Blackhorse walking distance to UCSD with two master suites each with fireplace. $882,000
EnchantIng EmERald covE Unique home in Emerald Cove with spectacular white water sit down views from most roomsâ€”especially the living room and master bedroom suite. $1,599,950
la Jolla In StylE This 1BR property with sweeping panoramic ocean views is located in the La Jolla Seville premier luxury condominium high rise. $499,000