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Celebrating Our 19th Year!

National AwardWinning Newspaper


July 19, 2012

Accused motorist pleads not guilty in cyclist case

2012 Opening Day at the Races

■ Medical director and CEO earns top honor. Page 5

Del Mar’s 75th racing season kicked off with Opening Day festivities July 18, including the One and Only Truly Fabulous Hats Contest, For more photos, see page 20. For more on the racing season, visit Photo/Jon Clark

Sports car valued at $250K stolen from local home ■ At 92, Del Mar resident’s passion for racing still strong. Page 10

BY CITY NEWS SERVICE Authorities asked the public July 17 to keep an eye out for a rare and extremely pricey sports car stolen during a break-in at a Rancho Santa Fe home. The blue-and-white 2005 Ford GT, which is valued at about $250,000, was taken within the last three weeks, sheriff’s Deputy Adriana Uribe said. The vehicle is one of only about 4,000 of its kind in existence, according to Uribe. Its 5.4-liter supercharged engine alone is

worth about $40,000, she said. Uribe declined to disclose exactly where the burglary took place or the date on which it was reported, saying the lead detective on the investigation wanted those details withheld from the public. Anyone with information was asked to call San Diego County Crime Stoppers at (888) 580-8477. Tipsters may remain anonymous and could be eligible for a reward of up to $1,000.

El Camino Real wildlife undercrossing construction slated for early fall completion

■ Experienced team bringing ‘fresh vision’ to San Diego Film Festival. Page B5

BY KAREN BILLING Construction on the new wildlife undercrossing under El Camino Real (just north of Carmel Valley and just east of Del Mar) is expected to be complete by September, according to Scott Robinson, public information officer for the city’s public works department. A dedication ceremony for the undercrossing’s completion is being considered, as it has been a project long fought for by the Carmel Valley Community Planning

Board. The city’s Multiple Species Conservation Program (MSCP) subarea plan, which was adopted by the San Diego City Council in 1997, identified the need for an improved wildlife crossing in this area to connect Gonzales Canyon to the San Dieguito River Park. “Road improvements on El Camino Real Road triggered the need for compliance with the MSCP subarea plan,” Robinson said. See CROSSING, page 6

The new wildlife undercrossing under El Camino Real is expected to be complete by September. Photo/Jon Clark

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BY CITY NEWS SERVICE A 19-year-old motorist accused of striking a cyclist riding home from work, then trying to cover up his involvement and fleeing the scene, pleaded not guilty July 11 to a charge of hit-and-run causing death and had his bail raised to $1 million. Jin Hyuk Byun faces up to four years in state prison if convicted in the death of 18-year-old Angel Bojorquez of Escondido. Bojorquez, an Albertsons grocery store clerk in Del Mar, was riding his mountain bike east on Via de la Valle when he was struck about 1 a.m. Friday, July 6, prosecutor Aimee McLeod said. The victim’s body was discovered along the road about an hour later. McLeod said authorities theorize that after striking the victim, Byun pulled over in a neighborhood and pushed some of the broken pieces of the headlight assembly back into his Chevrolet Avalanche and removed rubber from one of the truck’s tires before driving more than five miles home. A neighbor noticed the damage to Byun’s truck and notified authorities. McLeod said Byun had moved his truck from the street into the garage in an effort to hide it. When a CHP officer went to the defendant’s home last Sunday, Byun initially refused to cooperate, but later admitted that he knew he hit something, but thought it could have been a mailbox or a deer, McLeod said. ``In this case, we believe that anyone would have See CYCLIST, page 6

Solana Beach denies appeal in ongoing development dispute BY CLAIRE HARLIN A local couple’s plan to tear down an 800-squarefoot single family home and build a 7,700-square-foot duplex was stopped in its tracks on July 11, when the Solana Beach City Council unanimously affirmed that the applicants need a development review permit (DRP). The hearing, which resulted in a nearly two-hour deliberation among residents and the council, was called to discuss the applicants’ appeal of the city’s determination that the project was incomplete. The property, located on a 10,000-square-foot lot on North Rios Avenue, is owned by John and Kristin Murk. The Murks’ original application for a structural development permit was submitted in 2010, and in 2011, the city added provisions to an ordinance that would require the Murks to have a DRP as well. The applicants contend that only requirements existing in 2010 apply, and their project was stymied by the city. They also said they were subject to a rigorous review and were treated differently than other applicants. City Councilman Mike Nichols said that claim could not be further from the truth, and he takes offense by it. “We have so much stuff to do, and to think up an ordinance to stop a specific project, that’s just absurd,” he said. Councilman Dave Roberts pointed out that the city even hired a third party engineer to review the case. “We have to have fiscal discipline here, and if we did See APPEAL, page 6

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July 19, 2012

Informational meeting to be held on ‘deferred action status and work permits for young immigrants’ An informational meeting, titled “Relief for ‘Dreamers’” will be held on Sunday, July 22, at 1 p.m. at the Solana Beach Presbyterian Church (120 Stevens Ave., Solana Beach, Hispanic Chapel). President Obama recently announced that the Department of Homeland Security will offer temporary status called “deferred action” and a work permit for young immigrants who meet specific requirements. Come to the meeting and learn what this means, what you need to do and how it may benefit you. A presentation will be made by Tammy Sumontha, immigration attorney and member of the American Immigration Lawyers Association. This event is sponsored by the North County Immigration and Citizenship Center, and Solana Beach Presbyterian Church.

Volunteers needed for City of Del Mar committee vacancies The City of Del Mar invites its residents to volunteer for community service. The City is currently soliciting for interested persons to fill the following Committee vacancies: Planning Commission •Two (vacancies Application deadline: Friday, July 27 Finance Committee •Two vacancies

Application deadline: Friday, July 27 Sustainability Advisory Board •One vacancy Application deadline: Friday, Aug. 10 Interested citizens may download the Citizen Interest Form at default.aspx or pick one up at City Hall (1050 Camino del Mar, Del Mar, 92014) in the City Clerk’s Department.

Visit for results of July 18 Del Mar City Council meeting The Del Mar City Council was scheduled to hold a meeting on Wednesday, July 18 (after presstime for this newspaper). The meeting included a report regarding a citizens’ ballot initiative on medical marijuana dispensaries, according to the city. For stories on the meeting, visit The stories will also appear in the next issue of this newspaper (July 26).

Del Mar resident named to Northeastern University Dean’s List The following student was recently named to the Northeastern University’s Dean’s List for the spring semester, which ended in May 2012: •Del Mar resident Katherine J Newport-Forbes, a Northeastern University student majoring in cultural anthropology.


Solana Beach clarifies restaurant allowance in plastic bag ban BY CLAIRE HARLIN The Solana Beach City Council on July 11 approved in its first reading an ordinance that clarifies the restaurant exemption portion of the plastic bag ban the city passed in May. On May 9, Solana Beach became the first city in the county to adopt a plastic bag ban. However, they included allowances exempting restaurants to avoid litigation regarding possible violation of the state California Retail Code. Whether local governments are preempted by state law is being deliberated in courts across the state in response to threats from the Save the Plastic Bag Coalition, and allowances for restaurants will stay in place in Solana Beach, at least until there is a ruling. The ordinance defines a restaurant as any establishment doing business in the city that provides prepared food or beverages for consumption, and it defines a single-use plastic carry-out bag (which is being allowed) as a bag that is less than 2.25 mils thick (a mil is one thousandth of an inch) and is made of plastic derived from petroleum of bio-based sources like corn or other plants. It also clarifies the definitions of “retail establishments,” which are not exempted, and “reusable bag,” of which the city is encouraging use.

Solana Beach holds series of public workshops to assess vision for future development BY CLAIRE HARLIN Solana Beach City officials involved the public in a workshop July 18 to evaluate housing goals, policies and programs in relation to the creation of a general plan, a state-mandated document that will guide development and land use in the city for years to come. The city is in the first phase of drafting this “blueprint,” which is meant to further the long-term vision for the community. A series of workshops serves to allow citizens to give their input on that all-encompassing vision. Phase 1 has a large concentration on the housing element and its environmental review because the state mandates that the element be updated by April 2013. The housing element involves assessing projected housing needs and planning to serve all economic segments of the city.

The other two elements of Phase 1 — circulation and land use — do not have a deadline. Other elements of the general plan deal with climate change initiatives and transportation, among a number of other areas. The workshop on July 18 focused on proposed goals and policies and how they would relate to hypothetical projects, said deputy city manager Wende Protzman. “Going through this process will really help in evaluating the effectiveness of proposed policies for the best possible outcomes,” she said. The city has added a general plan update section to its website, which can be seen at cms/home.htm, at the top of the right column of the web page. Future workshops and updates will be posted on that page.

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Local resident’s many accomplishments earn him ‘2012 Entrepreneur of the Year’ honor •E A Health CEO is also medical director and chief of emergency services at Sharp Memorial Hospital BY KATHY DAY Being named one of Ernst & Young’s 2012 Entrepreneurs of the Year took Dr. Arthur Gruen by surprise, but now the CEO of Solana Beach-based EA Health says he is using the experience to make the company’s mission more concise. (Gruen won the Ernst & Young honor in the Life Sciences & Health Care category.) And, while he had a bit of an adjustment to being one of six San Diego honorees, he’s now looking forward to the national competition, he said. An emergency medicine and trauma physician by training who also is medical director and chief of emergency services at Sharp Memorial Hospital, Gruen outlined that mission in a recent interview: To become the worldwide healthcare safety net solution for physician shortages and to improve the health of the world community. It is how the company is doing that, he said, that sets EA Health apart. The concept took root in his kitchen where he set up a system to guarantee payments to on-call doctors and he founded the company in 2002. “I knew I needed to do this my first day out of my residency,” the 51-year-old local resident said. His epiphany came when a “drunk, homeless guy” who had fallen and hit his head and had bleeding on his brain came into the emergency room. “I called the neurologist on call whose first question was ‘What’s his insurance status?’” Gruen recalled, adding that the specialist told him to “drill the hole (to relieve the pressure) yourself … I knew then I had to do this.” The system encourages doctors to take calls, who are not legally obligated to do so, because they know they will be paid and won’t have to fight for their money, Gruen said. EA works with insurance companies and the hospitals to collect payment and assures the physicians they will be paid on the 25th of each month for services rendered. “We’re kind of like Robin Hood, trying to get the money back to the people who provide the care,” he said. From its start working with Sharp, the company – with a puzzle piece as its logo — has grown into a nationwide company working with 8,800 doctors and is second only to Kaiser Permanente in terms of medical groups that manage, staff, schedule, code, bill, collect and pay its physicians, Gruen said. Now in 41 states and five African countries and the Philippines, they are finalizing arrangements in Brazil and hope to expand beyond that and to reach into rural America. Along the way – and with a team that Gruen credits for the company’s success – they have developed proprietary information technology that enables their systems to work. EA also has established partnerships with other companies, including Carmel Valley-based AMN Healthcare, to extend its services by connecting with AMN’s network of temporary physicians. Gruen and his team also developed a telemedicine company, EA Telehealth. It is that company which he sees solving the physician shortage through making physicians available around the world through remote services. “We can ‘beam’ doctors to distant places using robots and communication,” he

Dr. Arthur Gruen with his award. said. Beyond that, the technology can be applied in the air, on ships and oil rigs, and even in prisons. “Think of it as a doctor-type Skype,” he said. Then, he added, the “ultimate frontier will be enabling healthcare access into the home. … Marcus Welby is back.” The smiling and energetic father of four says the concept culminates in the company’s branding – “EA is everywhere healthcare needs to be, anytime.” Gruen learned about entrepreneurship while being raised by his grandfather, who founded Jensen Industries and took it to the NYSE. Gruen told of being dressed in a “little suit and bow tie” and being taken to board meetings and business trips around the world. “He was the ultimate entrepreneur,” he said. “I was born with that gene.” He attended Harvard University on a tennis scholarship and at one point was nationally ranked. While earning his degree in physics, he studied under a Nobel Prize winner who asked him to join the Harvard faculty, but Gruen said he decided to “go to medical school to change the world.” Later, he added, “I discovered becoming a doctor was incredibly rewarding, but you can only help people one at a time. With EA Health, we can help the world.” He not only started his company with an idea based on personal experience, but an observation during his residency at Los Angeles County/USC Medical Center helped him see the need for a device that he says is now “on every ambulance, operating room and surgical center on earth.” After watching a procedure where a metal laryngoscope was used to clear an airway for a patient, which Gruen said he found “barbaric,” he said to his co-workers, “We’ve got to do something better.” So he invented and patented a plastic laryngoscope. It was funds from that invention, a prototype of which hangs on his office wall, which enabled him to finance EA Health in its early stages. See HONOR, page 6




July 19, 2012




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known they’d hit a person,’’ the prosecutor told reporters. According to the prosecutor, Byun also told authorities that he had been involved in a number of fender-benders in the recent past. Vista Superior Court Judge Marshall Hockett said Byun has a pending drug case in Riverside County. The judge said the defendant was an extreme danger to the community in raising Byun’s bail from $50,000 to $1 million. Defense attorney Anna Yum said Byun was taking classes at Mira Costa College and was studying business. A readiness conference was set for July 19 and a preliminary hearing for July 24.

that on every case our city would be broke,” Roberts said. “It is our responsibility to follow the rules that are in place, not only for the Murks but for everyone in this community.” Much of the deliberation involves a discrepancy in proposed grading figures. The applicants proposed there would be no-to-little grading, which was inconsistent with property evaluations that determined the sloped land would require more grading than proposed in order to keep water from running into the neighbors’ properties. “You can’t tear down an 800-square-foot house on a 10,000-square-foot lot and build a 7,700-square-foot home and not change any dirt or change any grading or anything,” Roberts said.

“The connectivity of large open space areas is a key component of maintaining habitat functions and values.” The original undercrossing was a triple culvert, with three narrow and dark openings, “uninviting access to wildlife.” The new structure is a single span opening with an open grate in the middle that acts as a sunroof. “These features provide a larger, lighted opening for wildlife under El Camino Real,” Robinson said. The undercrossing work began on May 29 and is progressing on schedule. Alongside the construction is a 12-foot-high wooden wall. The wall is meant to be a sound barrier to minimize noise during the protected gnatcatcher bird’s breeding season. The wall will be removed after the breeding season ends on Aug. 15.

HONOR continued from page 5 And while his commitments to the company and its new ventures and his continuing role at Sharp keep him on the go, his real passions in his life are his children. Three of them are in college, with son Sean working in EA’s billing department as an intern this summer, and the youngest a sophomore at Canyon Crest Academy. “They are my greatest achievement, hands down,” he said, proudly adding that as the children were growing up he coached every one of their teams. Recently, Sean joined him on a trip to Wimbledon, where they saw Roger Federer — the eventual winner who has been called the

greatest men’s tennis player of all time — win his quarterfinal match. “I crossed that one off my bucket list,” Gruen said. But the trip was made more memorable by the man they sat next to on the plane from San Diego to London — Rod Laver, added Gruen, who still can be found on the court a couple of times a week. (Laver, the Australian great, lives in Carlsbad.) While Gruen let an easygoing spirit show while talking about his trip and his children, he shifted to a more serious note as the conversation moved back to the company. He’s not afraid to say that EA Health is “disruptive” to healthcare because they provide benefits for patients, doctors, hospitals and other healthcare providers. And he’s proud to say it is also “altruistic and humani-

tarian” in its effort to improve worldwide health. The company’s sense of social responsibility is evident within the company as well, he added, noting that they sponsor food drives, work with Meals on Wheels and adopt families at the holidays. They also have extensive green initiatives and a wellness program for employees. And that combination of a company with a mission that is both humanitarian and makes money may be a reason Gruen thinks he was named one of San Diego’s top six entrepreneurs. He went from thinking “no way” could he win to calling the honor the highlight of his career and one that is opening doors for his company. Learn more about EA Health and its team at www.

June 2012 crimes and arrests in Carmel Valley/Del Mar area Real Estate Directory Arista at the Crosby Davidson Communities


B & K Angello Willis Allen Real Estate


Barry Estates Inc. Rancho Santa Fe


Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage


Debbie Carpenter P.S. Platinum Properties, Del Mar


Eilis McKay Barry Estates, Inc.


Elizabeth Coden Windermere Real Estate, SoCal


Joe Jelley Jelley Properties


Kilroy Realty Corporation Carmel Valley Offi ce


Open House Listings


Premier Discount Realty


Richard Stone Keller Williams Realty, Carmel Valley


Sherry Stewart Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage


Showcase Homes


SURE Real Estate Del Mar, CA


The Harwood Group Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage, RSF


Wendy Ramp Prudential CA Realty, Del Mar Village


Willis Allen Real Estate Del Mar, CA


The numbers of crimes and arrests/citations with valid addresses that were reported to the San Diego County’s Automated Regional Justice Information System (ARJIS) by July 10 for the month of June 2012 in the San Diego City neighborhoods of Del Mar Heights, Carmel Valley, North City, and Torrey Highlands and the City of Del Mar are shown below: Del Mar Heights •1 Crime against persons: 1 simple assault •10 Crimes involving property: 1 commercial and 2 residential burglaries, 1 financial, 2 malicious mischief/ vandalism, 3 vehicle break-ins, and 1 vehicle theft •2 Other lesser crimes •19 Arrests/Citations: 1 assault, 1 DUI, 1 narcotics, 14 traffic other than DUI and speeding, and 2 other

Dinner at Your House (cooking) Del Mar Library: Summerdog (kids

July 24th 4:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 6:00 p.m. & Veryne

July 21st 10:00 a.m. The Garage (woodwork/ furniture) 10:30 a.m. The Piano Guy with Scott Houston (instructional)

July 25th 5:00 p.m. Harper 6:00 p.m. episode 2

July 22nd 10:00 a.m. 10:30 a.m. 11:00 a.m.

July 26th 4:30 p.m. 5:00 p.m. 5:30 p.m.

July 20th 12:00 p.m. Rotarians 12:30 p.m. 4:00 p.m. program)

July 23rd 5:00 p.m. 5:30 p.m. a Rainforest

Producers’ Showcase: Del Mar

Creative Collaborations episode 4 Celebration of Aging Sacramento Jazz Jubilee (concert)

KELP: Rebuilding the Forest Producers’ Showcase: How to Save

Stairway to Fitness (senior exercise) Dinner at Your House Coffee Talk in Del Mar: Stokes

Hollywood and Horses with Joe Someone You Should Meet

Becka & the Bubble (kids program) Surfing Dogs -4- Life Hope Grows in San Diego

Carmel Valley •6 Crimes against persons: 2 aggravated and 2 simple assaults, 1 rape, and 1 sex other than rape •55 Crimes involving property: 2 commercial and 3 residential burglaries, 6 financial, 11 malicious mischief/ vandalism, 3 shoplifting, 9 theft other than shoplifting and vehicle, 19 vehicle break-ins, and 2 vehicle theft •3 Other lesser crimes •129 Arrests/Citations: 1 burglary, 1 curfew violation, 3 drunk in public, 5 DUI, 1 sex other than rape, 2 narcotics, 8 speeding, 2 theft, 84 traffic other than DUI and speeding, and 22 other North City •12 Crimes involving property: 2 financial, 1 malicious mischief/vandalism, 4 shoplifting, 4 theft other than shoplifting and vehicle, and 1 vehicle theft •11 Arrests/Citations: 1 burglary, 1 DUI, 4 speeding, 3 traffic other than DUI and speeding, and 2 other Torrey Highlands •1 Crime against persons: 1 simple assault •18 Crimes involving property: 1 malicious mischief/ vandalism, 1 theft other than shoplifting and vehicle, and 16 vehicle break-ins •21 Arrests/Citations: 15 speeding, 4 traffic other than DUI and speeding, and 2 other City of Del Mar •14 Crimes against persons: 1 aggravated and 12 simple assaults, and 1 sex other than rape •38 Crimes involving property: 2 commercial and 5 residential burglaries, 1 financial, 1 shoplifting, 13 theft other than shoplifting and vehicle, 12 vehicle break-ins, and 4 vehicle thefts •22 Other lesser crimes •281 Arrests/Citations: 2 assault, 19 drunk in public, 4 DUI, 1 narcotics, 1 speeding, 225 traffic other than DUI and speeding, and 29 other You can get a map that shows the hundred-block location of 15 types of crimes in the past 180 days from www. First click on California and then on San Diego Police. Then select from up to 15 types of crimes, a date range, and enter an address. Then click on Search to get a map and select a search radius. You can also generate a report that lists all the mapped crimes. And for crime prevention tips and other information on safety and security, go to the Crime Prevention and Education section of the San Diego Police Department’s website at — Adrian Lee, SDPD Northwestern Division community relations officer


July 19, 2012

Bookkeeper accused of embezzlement must stand trial, judge rules BY CITY NEWS SERVICE A former bookkeeper accused of stealing more than $5 million from her employer and others — including $1.9 million from her mother-in-law — must stand trial on grand Tara Moore theft, embezzlement appears in court and other charges, a last fall. judge ruled July 16. Tara Virginia Moore, 40, faces charges for allegedly stealing from her former employer, Jack’s La Jolla, a now-closed highend restaurant, and cleaning out her mother-in-law’s retirement nest egg. Moore’s alleged $3 million fraud against Jack’s came to light when the restaurant’s owner, Bill Berkley, hired a forensic accountant to examine the eatery’s financial records dating back to 2003, according to prosecutor Bill Mitchell. Moore worked for the Girard Avenue restaurant for about four years, beginning in 2005. The business closed in August 2009 and more than 100 employees lost their jobs, Mitchell said. Defense attorney Paul Pfingst maintains that Moore was actually loaning some of her own money to help keep Jack’s afloat. He said there was a signed agreement be-

tween Berkley and Moore in which Berkley acknowledged that money paid to Moore in partial repayment of her loans was authorized. If convicted in that case, she could face up to 20 years in prison. Moore, who is out of custody on bail, faces 12 years behind bars if found guilty of charges in the case involving her mother-inlaw, Mitchell. The mother of two also is under investigation for allegedly illegally collecting spousal support after her third husband died, Mitchell said. Pfingst said the loans from Moore’s mother-in-law were taken out with Moore’s husband and were approved and being paid back. After a week-long preliminary hearing, Judge Jeffrey Fraser ruled that enough evidence was presented for Moore to stand trial. The judge noted Moore is accused of victimizing five victims by five different methods of theft, in what he called a ``complex, criminal enterprise.’’ Fraser did not raise bail as Mitchell asked, but ordered Moore not to leave San Diego County. The judge said he might order the defendant to wear an electronic ankle bracelet. Moore will be back in court Aug. 6 for arraignment.

CV martial artist wins two World Champion titles The American Taekwondo Association (ATA) held its annual World Championships Tournament June 21-24 in Little Rock, Ark. and Noah Shih of Carmel Valley earned two coveted first place World Champion titles in his division. Shih competed against nine other Top Ten finalists from around the world in the Boys 2nd and 3rd Degree Black Belt age 8 and under ring at the Little Rock Statehouse Convention Center on June 21 and 22. After a year of hard work and strenuous competition, Williams earned the first place gold medal in traditional forms and tradition weapons. He also earned second place silver medals in creative forms and creative weapons. Shih currently trains at Church’s Martial Arts in San Diego. Shih was one of the 5,000 competitors who traveled to Little Rock for the annual ATA World Championships, which is a week- long celebration of Taekwondo. This year’s event drew more than 20,000 martial art students, instructors and fans from nearly 20 countries for specialty training seminars, high rank belt testing and World Champion competition. The ATA World Championships is the largest annual convention in the city of Little Rock. With active membership exceeding 300,000 worldwide, including over 60,000 black belts, ATA is North America’s largest martial arts organization dedicated to the discipline of Taekwondo. For more information on the 2012 ATA World Championships or to find an ATA school near you, visit

‘Adventures of Tin Tin’ to be shown July 27 at Ocean Air Park The Ocean Air Recreation Council kicks off its 2nd annual “Movies in the Park” event with the showing of “Adventures of Tin Tin” on Friday, July 27, at 6 p.m. at Ocean Air Park (4770 Fairport Way, San Diego, 92130). Bring a picnic basket and relax with your family, friends and neighbors!

Friends of Carmel Valley Library to hold bargain book sale The Friends of the Carmel Valley Library will hold a bargain book sale fundraiser on Saturday, July 21, to benefit the library. Proceeds will go to buy new materials for the library and to pay for children’s programs, art and music programs. The book sale will take place on Saturday, July 21, from 9:30 a.m. - 1 p.m. in the Community Room of the library. It will feature bargain books (cookbooks, children’s books, mysteries, fiction, etc., etc.) priced to sell at only four for $1. The library is located at 3919 Townsgate Drive, Carmel Valley, 92130, directly behind the Del Mar Highlands Town Center. Telephone: (858) 552-1668.

Friends of the Solana Beach Library to host sale The Friends of the Solana Beach Library will hold a sale from July 23-July 28. Hours: 10 a.m.-4 p.m. daily in the Solana Beach Library, located at 157 Stevens Ave. in Solana Beach. Call 858-755-1404. Prices will be $5 for a plastic grocery bag filled with your choice of books from the stock in the shop and storage. The library has a large collection of CDs to sell for $1 each. DVDs will be $1.50 each. Proceeds benefit the library.


Del Mar Foundation elects new board member The Del Mar Foundation recently announced the election of local resident Stephen Lutz to its board of directors. Lutz has owned a business in Del Mar for 19 years, having purchased the landmark restaurant Stratford Court Cafe in 1993. Frustrated by the lackluster service and ever increasing insurance premiums he encountered with the restaurant’s commercial insurance and his family’s own insurance, Lutz obtained his insurance license with the goal of giving clients the level of service and competitive premiums he longed for as a business owner. Lutz & Means Insurance Services opened in 2006 and offers a full array of customized personal and commercial insurance solutions to individuals and companies in California, Arizona, Washington and Oregon. Lutz earned his bachelor’s degree from the University of Massachusetts at Amherst where he met his wife, Lisa, during the first week of school in 1985. Lisa has dedicated significant volun-

CV Summer Serenades concert is July 22 Next Carmel Valley Rec. Center Summer Serenades concert will be held Sunday, July 22, from 5-7 p.m. at the Carmel Valley Recreation Center. Wrapping up the series is the return of Upstream and their smooth reggae sounds. For more information, contact 858-552-1616 or go to

County Pet of the Week Miley is a 2-year-old spayed Chihuahua who weighs just under 10 lbs. She is a typical Chihuahua in that she has a bigdog heart and soul crammed into a small-dog package. Miley is at the Central County Shelter, 5480 Gaines Street, San Diego. The shelter hours are 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Tuesday through Saturday, or visit 619-767-2611 or for more information.

teer time with the Del Mar Foundation as both a past board director and the Chair of the Children’s Committee. Steve and Lisa are also Founding Endowment Circle members. An avid runner and triathlete, Steve Lutz enjoys playing tennis, biking and hiking with his three children. He has served as a volunteer for Fresh Start Surgical Gifts for children and twice a week you can find him volunteering as a crossing guard at Del Mar Heights Elementary School. For more information, please visit

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Three local residents earn Girl Scout Gold Award Canyon Crest Academy students Daniela Camilleri, Amy Lyden and Genna McGrath recently received the Gold Award, Girl Scouts’ highest honor, for their outstanding dedication to community service. For her Gold Award, Daniela sought to prevent accidents caused by drivers texting behind the wheel. Inspired by the California Highway Patrol’s Start Smart driver safety class, she launched a safety program called “U Can B D Change” aimed at middle school students, with the goal of reducing dangerous habits among future drivers and their family members. Her educational campaign, which served 215 children at Carmel Valley Middle School, included a flyer, a Facebook group and a 10-minute video she produced. Daniela will begin her senior year of high school this fall. She has been a Girl Scout Troop 1459 for 12 years, and is the daughter of Simone and Albert Camilleri. Amy, who is president of Canyon Crest Academy’s Ecology Club, wanted to show people that the plants native to San Diego are not only beautiful, but nearly self-sustainable. To earn her Gold Award, she helped a class of first-graders at Ashley Falls Elementary weed the school’s overgrown garden and replant it with indigenous flora. Amy documented her project, “EcoFriendly Gardening,” at Amy graduated from high school this year and has been a member of Girl Scout Troop 1398 since kindergarten. Her parents are John and Nancy Lyden. Nancy is the leader of Amy’s troop and is a former Girl Scout herself. Genna has been a dancer for 14 years, and decided to use her Gold Award to share her passion with others by teaching a dance class to a group of young women at the Autism Tree Project Foundation in San Diego. Because autism is more common among males than females, there are few extracurricular programs aimed specifically at autistic girls. Genna’s project, “Dance for Autism,” filled that niche and increased confidence and self-esteem in the girls who took the class. They learned basic dance moves

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July 19, 2012

At 92, Del Mar resident’s passion for horse racing is stronger than ever BY JULIE SARNO For 92-year-old Del Mar resident Fae Sanger, horse racing is the spice of life. She has a runner named Stacy’s Hope with trainer John Sadler, and looks forward to seeing the 5-year-old race during the Del Mar meet. “Racing is a main interest in my life,” said Sanger. “It’s what keeps me going.” At the races, Sanger is often found in her box on the second level, right near that of well-known trainer Bob Baffert. She recalls that in the old grandstand, her box was right next to that of popular entertainer Jimmy Durante. Fae and her late husband, Everett, were married in 1935. “We both loved the horses. We first went to the races at Arlington Downs, which was a track between Dallas and Ft. Worth. If the horses were running, we were there.” Fae and Everett caused quite a stir when they were wed. Fae was 15 and Everett was 21. The couple drove from Los Angeles to Arizona where they could obtain a marriage license. “My mother did not know,” recalled Sanger. “We sent each of our mothers a telegram which read, “Just married. See you soon. Love, Ev & Fae.” “My brother told me there was a telephonic explosion when my mother spoke to Ev’s mother,” chuckled Sanger. “My brother said it was the best show of all. We came back and hid from everyone. We stayed at

Don Terwilliger and Fae Sanger the Hotel Del Mar and then went to the apartment in Los Angeles we had sense enough to rent before we went away.” Sanger said her mother was fond of Everett and soon came around. Everett’s family owned Sanger Brothers department stores in Texas, which began as Sanger Brothers Dry Goods Company of Dallas. Founded in 1868, they were acquired by Federated in 1961. The stores were then known as Sanger-Harris and later became part of Federated’s Houston-based chain Foley’s in the late 1980s. The couple looked for a house to rent on the beach in Del Mar as Everett was a devout swimmer. According to Sanger, “We drove up and down the beach looking for a place to rent in the early1950s. We found a house to rent for the winter, a producer had it in the summer. Lucy (Lucille Ball) and Desi [Arnaz] lived next door.” “A dear friend of ours got us into racing,” began Fae Sanger. “His name was Barney Shea – an Irishman. He and his wife,

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Millie, were our best friends. They lived across the street. We asked Barney if we could afford to own a racehorse and he replied, ‘You can’t afford not to.’” Fae has owned horses ever since. She and her husband began racing horses at Caliente in Tijuana. Then Sadler began training for them in California. After Fae’s husband passed away in 1992, she continued to race horses, always trained by Sadler. “John Sadler is a lovely man,” smiled Sanger. “He was 28 when he started training for us and he turns 56 at the end of July. Going to the barn is a family affair.” Each year, on her first visit to the barn, Sanger takes a 6-foot submarine sandwich from Albertsons for the barn help and a birthday cake for trainer Sadler. “I’ve loved all of my runners and enjoy going to the barn early in the morning.” Del Mar resident Don Terwilliger will accompany Sanger (she was a friend of

Fae Sanger with one of her horses, Silver Magic, a few years ago. his parents). Sanger remembers going to the Angelus Temple, operated by Aimee Semple McPherson, when she was a child. McPherson was a California evangelist and media celebrity of the 1920s and ‘30s, and a pioneer in the use of radio. “The Angelus Church was a lot more interesting than traditional church services,” recalled Sanger. “Something was always going on there — double weddings and such. They put on a good show.” Sanger lives on the border of Del Mar and Rancho Santa Fe. She has the com-

pany of her nephew, Rob Quandt, his wife, Tracy, and her Anatolian shepherd. Sanger said, “He’s the first dog I’ve owned who is not a German Shepherd. I’m his possession, instead of the other way around. The breed was developed to herd and protect sheep from bears and wolves. When he knows you, he leads you to the cabinet where his treats are kept.” “Tomorrow is a better day is my philosophy,” said Sanger when asked the secret to her longevity. “I definitely have an opinion of my own and I grant everyone else the same right.”

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July 19, 2012

Local resident Ruby Clawson turns 111!

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Ruby Clawson, a resident at Carmel Valley’s Emeritus assisted living center, celebrated her 111th birthday on July 15. Ruby has lived at Emeritus since she moved out of her Solana Beach home when she was 103. Born Ruby Robinson in Rogers, Ark., in 1901, Ruby’s mother died when she was just 13 years old. She was raised by one of her two older sisters (who lived into their 90s). At 22, Ruby was crowned the queen of the Arkansas Apple Blossom Festival and at 24 she married Cecil Clawson, whom she met while working at an insurance company. The couple never had children but their marriage lasted five decades until Cecil’s death in 1975. They lived in Missouri and Arizona before moving to Solana Beach in the 1970s. The photo at right was taken last year at Ruby’s 110th birthday. Photo/Jon Clark

As part of its nation-wide tour, the “Times Square Kiss” statue recently made a stop at Emeritus Senior Living in Carmel Valley. The tour features a 500 lb., 6-foot version of acclaimed artist Seward Johnson’s famous 25-foot sculpture depicting the “Times Square Kiss” that took place on Aug. 14, 1945 — the Herman Kline, Dorothy Lipnick, Robert Corpus, Hazel day America learned that World War II Lovell, Audrea Sanders, Chris Woodall, Dan DeMarco (Veterans was over. The larger Museum and Memorial Center) with the touring “Times Square sculpture was moved Kiss” stature (in the background). Photo/Jon Clark into Times Square for the first National Spirit of ‘45 Day in August 2010. Once again, the Spirit of ‘45 campaign is traveling to cities and towns across America to promote the observance of National Spirit of ‘45 Day on the second Sunday in August. For more information about the Spirit of ’45 Day public awareness campaign, visit or visit Spirit of ’45 on Facebook. For more information on Emeritus Senior Living in Carmel Valley, visit


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July 19, 2012


Del Mar man takes a photo a day of the sun’s last rays BY CLAIRE HARLIN

sets are. He also has enjoyed bringing along his twin 4-yearold daughters on photo shoots. “I think a lot of people, myself included, not only take for granted where we live but just become so accustomed that we forget to appreciate it,� he said. “It’s easy to get caught up in our routines and sometimes we forget to look at the sunset.� Cullivan said whether or not he will sell copies of the wall hanging when the project comes to an end is up in the air, however, a few people have already let him know they would like to buy one. To follow Cullivan’s photo project online, find his Facebook page at


Mark Cullivan wants to have something special to hang on his wall, and he’s dedicating at least an hour or two a day for the entire 2012 year to achieve that goal. The Del Mar resident of more than 16 years is taking a sunset photo each day throughout the year from a different spot in Del Mar, and he’s compiling the 365 photos into a life-size wall hanging that he will look at every day for the rest of his life. “I want a piece of art that will have significance, not only in the work it took to make it, but what it represents — the beauty of Del Mar,â€? said Cullivan, 44, a University of San Diego economics professor who also does business development for Canadian junior resource companies. Del Mar photographer Cullivan said he has takMark Cullivan en hundreds of sunset photos over the years, but this project started on a whim. On Jan. 1, he was out on the bluff, a usual pastime for the seven-time marathon runner, and he took a picture. The next day, he was out on the bluff again and snapped another photo. “I just thought it would be cool to take a photo every day,â€? he said. “Originally I wasn’t thinking of this as an art project, but just to have all these photos, all of a sudden a project materialized ‌ I can memorialize every day of 2012 like a visual history of the year that I will always be able to look at.â€? Cullivan shoots photos within the boundaries of Torrey Pines, Villa de la Valle, Interstate 5 and the Pacific Coast — save for one photo taken from the San Diego Polo Club east of the interstate. He goes all over the city in his free time,

Del Mar sunsets by Mark Cullivan scouting out places he will return to at sunset. “Del Mar isn’t that big but I have found there are so many nooks and crannies I haven’t even noticed before,� he said, pointing out that there are a number of interesting and beautiful trails in the Del Mar Heights neighborhood he was previously unaware of. “I’ve learned what works and what doesn’t for a picture, like that the lower the sun gets in the sky the more orange it gets.� The project doesn’t come without its challenges, he said. For example, some days are gray and gloomy and not conducive to a colorful sunset. “When there’s not a sunset per se, I then look to other iconic or historical or beautiful imagery of Del Mar,� he said. “It’s cool because I have so many options. Eventually when this thing is hanging on my wall and I’m looking at it, I want to see places like the Powerhouse and fairgrounds and all the different things that are part of my existence here.� He said his project reminds him how lucky he is to live in such a wonderful place, as well as how beautiful the sun-

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July 19, 2012

Book examines tenure of University of California system president Richard Atkinson BY PAT SHERMAN Richard Atkinson had spent 15 years as UCSD’s chancellor when in 1995 he was tapped to become president of the University of California system, overseeing its nine prestigious research universities. However, neither his tenure at UCSD nor his time as the National Science Foundation’s deputy director could have prepared him for the firestorm that awaited. With tensions already Former UC San Diego running high over the state university system’s nearly a $1 Chancellor and University of California President billion budget shortfall, the UC Regents voted to end affir- Richard Atkinson with his mative action in its admissions wife, Rita. Erik Jepsen/UC and hiring, just four weeks San Diego Publications into Atkinson’s tenure. How Atkinson dealt with that controversial decision and went on to lead the university system as its 17th president is chronicled in a new book from the University of California Press, “Entrepreneurial President: Richard Atkinson and the University of California, 1992-2003.” “I think it’s sort of an insider’s view of higher education … and how the regents, president, faculty, students and the general public all get involved in this activity of deciding on university issues,” said Atkinson, who returned to his life in La Jolla with wife, Rita, at the end of his presidency. Author Patricia Pelfrey interviewed some 80 people researching the book, which also sheds light on the growth of the university system at the end of the 20th century. “It’s an incredible set of interviews,” Atkin- son said, noting that Pelfrey’s recordings will become part of the UC system’s permanent archives. “She interviewed just about

everybody you can imagine who was involved in these things. Everyone sort of had their chance to comment on (the manuscript) as to whether she got the story right or not.” Atkinson recalled how early in his presidency he was almost fired by Governor Pete Wilson over the implementation date of Resolution SP-1, which ended affirmative action in student admissions. Atkinson ultimately kept his job and prevailed in delaying the measure’s implementation, arguing that students were not prepared for such a sudden and radical shift in policy, which Pelfrey characterized as “an institutional train wreck” and a “political dilemma of daunting proportions.” “The Board of Regents rolled back 30 years of history by abolishing the use of racial and ethnic preferences in admissions and employment,” she writes. “It was a decision made against the advice of the president, vice presidents, the system-wide academic senate and the nine chancellors of the university.” The issue became a national lightning rod. While President Clinton publicly supported affirmative action, opposition to the policy became the centerpiece of Pete Wilson’s failed bid for the Oval Office. “It’s still an issue around the country, but certainly we were the first to face up to the problems,” said Atkinson of the measure, which was spurred by a complaint from Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Cook of San Diego, whose Caucasian son James, a Phi Beta Kappa graduate of UC San Diego, had been accepted to Harvard Medical School in 1992, but denied admission to UC’s medical schools based on his race. “From my view there was never a question that if the regents established a policy, it had to be followed,” Atkinson said. “That was the responsibility of the president. On the other hand, when they established the policy they had no idea of the implications, in terms of what had to be done, in terms of announcing it to students, the preparation. It just couldn’t be done properly on a one-year schedule. So I did extend it. “A number of regents called for me to be fired, but … it worked out well. … That’s just part of being a president. You

put your neck on the line every week or so with one group or another.” Though some feared state legislators would cut off university funding in retaliation for eliminating affirmative action, Atkinson said state funding diminished for other reasons — eventually causing some universities such as Berkeley to consider breaking off from the UC system and becoming a private institution. “The fact is that the share of the university’s budget from the state has just grown really small,” he said. “Twenty-five years ago it represented 40 percent of our budget. Today, it represents about eight percent. Twenty years ago student fees were almost negligible. Today, they’re significant.” In the book Pelfrey characterizes Atkinson as “often impulsive, quick to embrace new ideas, highly intellectual, but with a distinctly unacademic dislike of verbal dueling. Those who knew him up close also saw the drive, the willingness to remove people he did not think up to the job.” Asked how he feels about the characterization, Atkinson’s said it surprised him. “She sort of thinks that I’m very hard driving and was going to march forward no matter what,” he said. “I don’t think that’s always the case … (but) my life has been one where I’ve never been worried about getting fired and I’ve always sort of taken the view that I’m going to do what has to be done on a reasonable basis. If it doesn’t work out, I’m happy to take the consequences. “To put it another way, I don’t believe in delaying decisions forever. I believe in getting the choices out there and then coming to a decision, consenting with the faculty and the regents, but making decisions. I’d rather be wrong on occasion and make the decision in a timely way than never to make decisions and that what is so characteristic of universities. They never can quite make decisions.” The decisions Atkinson made as UCSD’s chancellor, and their impact on the region’s economic and technological growth, spurred Washington Post publisher Kathryn Graham to dub San Diego’s economic rebirth during the 1980s See PRESIDENT, page 19


July 19, 2012




July 19, 2012

Del Mar Times Solana Beach Sun Carmel Valley News 3702 Via de la Valle Suite 202W Del Mar, CA 92014 858-756-1403 The Del Mar Times (USPS 1980) is published every Friday by San Diego Suburban News,a division of MainStreet Communications. Adjudicated as a newspaper of general cir-culation by Superior Court No.GIC 748533,December 21,2000.Copyright © 2010 MainStreet Communications. All rightsreserved. No part of the contents of this publication may be reproduced in any medi-um,including print and electronic media,without the express written consent of MainStreet Communications..


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LETTERS POLICY Topical letters to the editor are encouraged and we make an effort to print them all. Letters are limited to 200 words or less and submissions are limited to one every two weeks per author. Submission must include a full name, address, e-mail address (if available) and atelephone number for verification purposes. We do not publish anonymous letters. Contact the editor for more information about submitting a guest editorial piece,called Community View, at 400 words maximum. We reserve the right to edit for taste, clarity, length and to avoid libel. E-mailed submissions are preferred to editor@ Lettersmay also be mailed or delivered to 565 Pearl St., Ste. 300, La Jolla, or faxed to (858) 459-5250. LETTERSPOLICY

Also voice your opinion at Letters to the Editor/Opinion;; VSP coercion: Why must I give my Not too big, just right; private parking for public use? Thresholds and triggers On July 10, I spoke at the Del Mar Planning Commission meeting to oppose the proposed parking element of the Village Specific Plan (VSP). I asked that Local Coastal Program Amendment 12-02 be cast aside. This “public-private partnership,” deliberately named benignly “Park Once,” in truth amounts to the theft of private parking for public use. If VSP is approved, it will amount to coercive taking because it forces commercial real estate owners to comply or else be held to a more onerous parking standard than those who do not capitulate. Let me explain. For 45 years, the City has had an impossible parking ordinance. But instead of changing the ordinance to provide reasonable parking standards, they passed out over 20 restaurant permits to their “favored” property owners even though these properties have little or no parking. Del Mar’s impossible and unenforced parking ordinance not only created today’s parking problem, but also created substandard commercial development. Now the City proposes to revitalize the downtown with the VSP. The Planning Department has consistently misrepresented this VSP to us, however. They told us other cities have a “Park Once” program, but they failed to mention that these “Park Once” programs of other cities involve publicly-owned parking garages located on public property. Staff has been directed by the City Council to work toward establishing a public parking facility, but they have no definitive plan in place —

other than coercing private property owners to surrender their parking for public use. This is unacceptable. The staff also presented studies at lectures stating that 1201 Camino del Mar, my property, has a parking garage that is “under-utilized.” The reason it is “under-utilized” is because the Planning Department refuses to allow me to lease 25 percent of my property because they want to use it to supplement the VSP’s insufficient parking model. Granted, nobody’s thumbs have been broken, but the City has violated the public’s trust by failing to comply with their own parking ordinance and to observe the rule of law. This is local governance at its worst. I’m in favor of revitalization. Currently, my building is the only commercial property in Del Mar being redeveloped. Construction will be finished soon. It is an example of what Del Mar could be. But if my property continues to sit vacant while the City bargains for my parking garage, it instead will become a symbol of Del Mar’s corruption. Sadly, last night the Planning Commission chose to ignore public input and approved the VSP as written. I vehemently will oppose the VSP. I will join a coalition to stop it when it likely appears on the November ballot. Say “No on VSP!” George Conkwright 1201 Camino del Mar

One Paseo: Was fair traffic on Del Mar Heights Road a glimpse of the future? Anyone trying to drive from Carmel Valley to the freeway on Del Mar Heights Road during the days of fair parking and shuttles from Torrey Pines High School got a sobering look at what traffic will be like should One Paseo become a reality. On one night it took me over an hour to get from the high school to the freeway in bumper to bumper gridlock. Over an hour! One Paseo runs half-page weekly ads in this newspaper talking about our “shared vision” for Carmel Valley, and its developers are doing everything they can to convince this community it belongs here. Clearly they have a great deal of money to spend on this endeavor and they plan to make much, much more. But based on the traffic projections and what many of us witnessed over the last few weeks, what we have to look forward to is LA-style gridlock and major headaches in a community that was never intended to house an oversized complex the size of One Paseo. Indeed, let’s “keep talking” (the One Paseo motto). Let us, the soon-to-be-impacted residents of Carmel Valley, keep talking until we can get this plan struck down in its entirety. Kim Perl Carmel Valley

Different future Del Mar? “We have to vote for it, so we will know what’s in it!” Remember that? Well, I just read some more of the voluminous proposed Village Specific Plan the Del Mar City Council is going to adopt in August and we are going to vote for in November, and look what I found. The plan states we now have 280,000 square feet of buildings in downtown Del Mar, and the amount planned for at final buildout is 600,000 square feet! That doubling the size of buildings never sounded like implementing the small-town, low-key village described in the Community Plan I read. But, wow, I just read further, and found that 600,000 figure is based on raising the Floor Area Ratio from 45 percent to a new base rate of 100 percent! But, in addition, in order to provide incentives for doing this and that, there is a new maximum F.A.R. rate of 150 percent! That means that, if all the new development includes the preferred development of this and that, the maximum amount planned for at final buildout can be at least 900,000 square feet! Now that really isn’t the future Del Mar I see described in the Community Plan! But, that is what the proposed VSP says to implement the CP. Ralph Peck Del Mar

EMERSON’S CORNER Del Mar is on the verge of realizing the vision of our Community Plan for a peBUD destrianEMERSON oriented, Del Mar viable, residentserving downtown. However, our draft Village Specific Plan(VSP) is arousing fears that we might be growing too big, too fast. Of course, the VSP is a 30-year plan that is very likely to unfold gradually, but fear of change is conjuring up some worst-case scenarios. Will we end up “canyonizing or La Jollaizing” our downtown and losing the human scale we all value? Some community members asked for a more gradual phasing in of the plan with more controls. City planners and City Council have come up with a response, adding to the plan a series of strategic “thresholds and triggers.” The purpose of these mechanisms is to prevent development from growing out

of control. The levers of growth control will remain in the hands of Delmarians, not developers. At strategic threshold points of growth, the plan will be suspended while we take a fresh look to see if we like the rate and nature of change. If not, we modify the VSP accordingly. If we think it is working to our satisfaction, we resume implementing the plan until we reach the next threshold when we take another look. One of the most critical thresholds focuses on the amount of new square footage we add to the downtown. The 30-year projection is for about 300,000 square footage of new development, roughly twice what we now have. However, the threshold that will trigger a reassessment is 100,000 square feet or 10 years, whichever comes first. At that point, we decide if we like what is happening or not; we can stop, go forward, or modify. Another threshold occurs when we reach another 100,000. The same applies to the housing units, with thresholds to ensure our mix of uses is achieving our goals and objectives. One of the most worrisome aspects of the VSP is increasing heights on the

See EMERSON, page 19

Solana Beach City Council should stand behind approved plan Like many residents of Solana Beach, I have watched the years-long process of putting in place a Land Use Plan for our city with interest, as this plan will determine the character of our community for years to come. So I was extremely dismayed to learn that our Land Use Plan process was hijacked last spring by some activist members of the California Coastal Commission staff who apparently thought they know what’s best for our city when they dumped our carefully-crafted plan in favor of a significantly altered plan of their own. I am frankly appalled to learn that the Land Use Plan, which was drafted with public input and approved by our City Council, was greatly altered and then quickly approved by the Coastal Commission without Solana Beach citizens having the opportunity to review and weigh in on these changes. But I’m more appalled at the apparent lack of concern by the City Council over this abuse of the Coastal Commission’s authority and of due process. Our community spent years on this plan, and the Council hasn’t even put it on its agenda for discussion? They don’t even seem to be concerned that their authority was usurped by an unelected body. It’s time for Solana Beach to complete our plan, but we must respect the process that so many community members put their heart into. Our City Council needs to be faithful to the will of the people and stand behind the plan they approved. I hope you’ll follow this important story closely. Gary Garber Solana Beach


PRESIDENT continued from page 16 as “the Atkinson Miracle.” Atkinson said that during his time with the National Science Foundation and as a professor of psychology at Stanford University he came to value “the importance of getting research results that occur in the university out into the private sector. “The university’s cooperative activity has always been important for me, but that’s the way the world is going over time,” he said. Looking back on his presidency, Atkinson said it was his bold plan to force the college board to develop a different kind of SAT, the SAT-R, which is perhaps most significant. “That story has never really been told … and I think she tells it very well — all the complications, the conflict and the efforts by the college board to sort of block change,” he said. “I think that’s a particularly good story and one that is not that well understood by most people.” Though Atkinson would not say what advice he has given incoming UC Chancellor Pradeep K. Khosla (formerly the dean of Carnegie Mellon University’s College of Engineering), he said they have met on several occasions. “I’m very, very pleased with the choice,” Atkinson said. “We’ve gotten to know each other since he was appointed. I just know that he is the right person for the job and I think that he will do an excellent job.”

EMERSON continued from page 18 west side of the highway from14 to 26 feet. An anticanyonization threshold has been added to the plan that limits those height increases to only 50 percent of the buildings in each block prior to review and another decision. Another worrisome element of the VSP is the circulation element calling for narrowing to two lanes and installing roundabouts instead of stop signs and red lights. The analysis clearly documents that this configuration will enable an increased traffic load, but at slower, steadier speeds. This

July 19, 2012

Letters to the Editor/Opinion

If Steve Danon wins, we all win BY CARL HILLIARD Come November, those of us who are fiscal conservatives, advocates for job creation and supporters of accountable, transparent local government have a great chance to prevail in electing a new County Supervisor. We all win by getting Steve Danon elected to the Third District seat. Steve will work to accomplish many of the same things I’ve proposed: •Eliminate millions of dollars in local “pork” spending. •Abolish the supervisors’ double dipping and their ability to earn per-diems. •Cut through the Department of Planning and Land Use’s bureaucracy so that businesses can expand operations and build new facilities. The last thing we need is to have Dave Roberts, the Washington, D.C. health care lobbyist, implement new or higher taxes. That’s what he does. He’s voted for multiple tax increases, including a new business license tax in Solana Beach. He did that, by the way, right after declaring a “fiscal state of emergency,” which was the result of poor business decisions. His decisions. With Steve Danon, you know exactly what you get: conservative with our tax dollars and focused on strengthening our local economy. With Dave Roberts, who knows? He’s changed his registration from Republican to independent to Democrat, along with decline-to-state and now says he is a Pam-lite. I don’t think there’s any question about which candidate will do the better job. That’s why I’m putting my support, my time and efforts, and my vote behind Steve Danon.

To Your Health: What are the top leading causes of death for men?

BY ARNOLD CUENCA, DO, SCRIPPS HEALTH The current average life expectancy for men is 76 years. If you’re a man who wants to push that number as high as possible — or a woman who wants the same for your husband, father or brother — you may be interested in the leading causes of death for men and what you can do to help prevent them. Heart disease tops the list. Heart disease includes a number of heart conditions, including heart failure, arrhythmia, and coronary artery disease. Coronary artery disease develops when plaque builds up in the arteries that supply blood to the heart. This causes the artery to narrow and makes it difficult for blood to carry oxygen to the heart, which can lead to a heart attack. Heart disease can often be managed or even reversed with medical care, lifestyle changes, or both. Controlling blood pressure and keeping cholesterol and weight in check can lower the risk of a heart attack. Being a non-smoker, eating a low-fat, heart-healthy diet and getting cardiovascular exercise are also important. The leading causes of cancer death in men are lung cancer, prostate cancer and colorectal cancer. Ninety percent of lung cancer is related to smoking — so if you smoke, quit. Avoid secondhand smoke as much as possible, too. Most men should begin having a discussion with their doctor about prostate BY JAN screening exams at age 40. The decision to PARSONS, screen for prostate cancer is a shared medical DMSB ROdecision based on each individual’s risk facTARY PUBtors and symptoms. Colon cancer is very LIC RELAcurable when detected early. Two accepted TIONS methods of colon cancer screening are a A superb venue, bubcolonoscopy and a test to check for blood in bly chamthe stool. Talk with your doctor about which pagne, test is right for you. Generally, most men L to R: Tina Ziainia & Art Mendoza, Alicia scrumptious & Charles Foster should have their first colon cancer screenfood, and a ing at age 50. If there is a family history of lively band made for a spec- him in their move to Australia) colon cancer or other risk factor, screenings tacular 20th anniversary par- and the club’s first President, Kevin Cahill, led the festivities may be recommended sooner or more frety for the Del Mar-Solana quently. Beach Rotary Club. The fun- and highlighted the terms of Unintentional injuries are also a leading the club’s past presidents. filled evening (including cause of death. That’s a formal way of saying Patricia Case and I revbunny hop/congo lines “accidents” and includes things like fatal which reminded members of eled in the applause as being the only two presidents in the falls, sports injuries, fires and car accidents. American Bandstand days) club’s history to hold onto the In many cases, of course, these can be prewas held at Morgan Run gavel all year. Paul Butler (The vented with common sense and safety meaCountry Club in Rancho Santa Fe and planned by so- Butler Did It… real estate sures. Don’t drive while intoxicated, distractagent), president 2009-2010, cial chair Roseann Piazzaed, or tired, and wear a seatbelt at all times. came in his trademark tux Jones. Current Club President Install smoke detectors at home and plan an Kirk Collins (absent his wife with wife Mary dressed in escape route in case of fire or other emergencocktail attire to match. Art Glenda who has preceded cy. Take precautions when using ladders or Mendoza’s rein as president was remembered for his “arti- working on the roof. Spend a little time design is intended to relieve cles” from the National Inquir- planning for safety in all activities. It may traffic impacts on nearby er and handing out piggy streets, but residents have banks. The evening gave him and wife Tina a night out from expressed skepticism. Thresholds have been added their little one. Charles Foster’s term as The Grand Del Mar’s “Summer Conto the plan to measure any president yielded the most certs At The Grand” eight-concert series impacts on those streets; if new members present and runs every Sunday through Sept. 2 with so it will trigger a set-aside lovely wife Alicia joined in doors opening at 6 p.m. and show times befund to implement divercongratulating him. Vicki and sion and calming measures. Nigel Mallett, both past presi- ginning at 7 p.m. Post-show entertainment will be held in the resort’s lobby lounge, imNo plan is perfect. We dents, were the first married mediately following each performance. have to experience the couple in the club, but were The performance schedule includes: changes to see what works. joined last year when members •Sunday, July 22: John Pizzarelli, a verThese and other thresholds Roseann Piazza and Randy satile and talented guitarist and singer perand triggers give us the con- Jones wed. The camaraderie forming classic pop, jazz and swing and closeness formed over the trols we need to guide the •Sunday, July 29: ARRIVAL from Swepast 20 years is fondly remem- den, performing the music of ABBA changes that will work for •Sunday, Aug. 5: Six-time Grammy Del Mar. The key is that citi- bered by all and our close Rotary family looks forward to Winner Arturo Sandoval, one of the world’s zens manage change, not the next 20 years of fun and top jazz trumpeters, as well as a renowned developers. friendship as we help those classical artist, pianist and composer less fortunate in the world.

Del Mar-Solana Beach Rotary Club celebrates 20th anniversary


save a life. A stroke occurs when blood flow to the brain is disrupted, either by a blood clot blocking blood vessel passage or by a blood vessel tearing. Deprived of the oxygen carried by the blood, the affected brain cells begin to die, causing brain damage. If the brain is without oxygen for too long, a stroke can be fatal. Many of the risk factors for heart disease also apply to stroke, including high blood pressure, high cholesterol, obesity, tobacco use, diabetes and lack of exercise. Keeping the heart healthy can also help prevent stroke. Chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) is also on the list. COPD refers to two lung diseases: chronic bronchitis and emphysema. Both can disrupt breathing, leading to shortness of breath and difficulty performing everyday activities. Frequently the two exist together. Many cases of COPD may be preventable; between 80 percent and 90 percent of COPD deaths are caused by smoking. Breathing in some industrial pollutants also may raise the risk of developing COPD, so take steps to minimize exposure. Rounding out the list is diabetes. Now considered an epidemic, diabetes affects the body’s ability to produce or use insulin, a hormone made by the pancreas that helps the body use glucose (blood sugar) for energy. Uncontrolled diabetes increases blood sugar in the bloodstream and upsets normal body functions. When blood sugar remains high, it may damage organs such as the eyes, kidneys, heart and limbs. Type 1 diabetes occurs most often in children and young adults. It is an autoimmune disease, which means the body’s immune system mistakenly attacks and destroys its own insulin-producing (beta) cells. 90-95 percent of Americans with diabetes have Type 2, which develops over time as a result of lifestyle factors such as obesity and lack of exercise. If not treated, diabetes can lead to serious or fatal complications, including heart disease, stroke, and kidney disease. Fortunately, once diabetes is diagnosed, it can be managed with medication and lifestyle changes. In many cases, type 2 diabetic complications may be prevented or even reversed with weight loss and exercise. Dr. Arnold Cuenca is a family medicine and sports medicine physician with Scripps Health. “To Your Health” is brought to you by the physicians and staff of Scripps Health. For more information or a physician referral, please call 1-800-SCRIPPS.

Grand Del Mar offers summer concerts •Sunday, Aug. 12: Keiko Matsui, a noted keyboardist and composer •Sunday, Aug. 19: Mindi Abair and Friends, featuring the famed singer and saxophonist Mindi Abair and jazz guitarist Jeff Golub and vocalist/guitarist David Pack •Sunday, Aug. 26: Patrizio Buanne, an Italian singer/songwriter with a decidedly romantic bent •Sunday, Sept. 2: Steve Tyrell, the Grammy award-winning vocalist best known for his Sinatra-esque take on the classics Tickets are on sale now and can be purchased online at or by calling 800-820-9884.


July 19, 2012


Opening Day at the Races 2012 Del Mar’s 75th racing season kicked off with Opening Day festivities July 18, including the One and Only Truly Fabulous Hats Contest, For more on the racing season, visit Photo/Jon Clark


July 19, 2012


TPHS athlete emerging as one of county’s most promising runners BY GIDEON RUBIN Tal Braude came to Torrey Pines High School with a strong athletics background and the belief that he could he could be a competitive runner. It didn’t take him long to validate those beliefs. Braude, who juggled competitive soccer, water polo and swam all the way up through middle school, made an immediate impression when he went out for the cross country team his freshman year. By the end of his sophomore year, he’d emerged from obscurity to become one of San Diego County’s most highly regarded runners. Braude, who will be a junior later this year, was the only sophomore to compete in the San Diego Section Division I 1600 meter finals earlier this year, an event in which he placed a respectable seventh. He served notice with an outstanding fourth place finish in the prestigious Mt. Carmel Invitational, running a four-minute, 16-second mile. Braude’s success hasn’t come without sacrifice. He had to give up all the other sports he’d grown up competing in to focus on running. He said it was especially tough giving up soccer, a sport that runs deep in his family, and which both of his older brothers played competitively. “It was tough giving up soccer because I really liked it but I’m really happy I did,” Braude said. “I like the team, I like that we all run together and we can talk together. It’s just a really fun experience.” Torrey Pines cross country coach Brent Thorne admits he didn’t know what to expect from Braude at first. He said Braude has

made unheard of progress since his competitive running career began less than two years ago. “It was very interesting that he was able to make this adjustment and totally dedicate himself to running and just drop everything else as far as other sports went,” Thorne said. “He did show in that freshman year that he had some very good ability and tons of potential. It was just a matter of time for him to grow and mature as a young man to get a little bigger and a little stronger so he could move into that next level of elite runners.” He’s getting very close to that level. At the Mt. Carmel Invitational, the three runners who finished ahead of Braude were all seniors at an advanced level of their running careers. Braude’s 4:16 mile time is within three seconds of former Torrey Pines standout Matt Carpowich’s best time as a junior, Thorne said. Carpowich went on to compete at Stanford. “Seeing how close I can get to those times, that really means a lot to me, that tells me that I’m on the right path, that I’m getting closer to where I want to be,” Braude said. Competing against elite runners seems to help Braude get there. “That was one of my favorite races,” he said of the Mt. Carmel Invitational. “ I had a lot of big upper-end runners in there, people I actually look up to as runners, and getting to race with them and having them push me to my personal records, that meant a lot to me. “When I finish the races and I see that they’re trying their hardest and I’m keeping

TPHS runner Tal Braude in the lead (white shirt). up with them, that shows me that I can hopefully be like them in the future.” That future is now for Braude. He projects to be one of the county’s top runners this year, along with assuming a leadership role on the Falcons cross country and track teams. Thorne described Braude as a likeable and popular kid who figures to easily be accepted in that role. “He’s got a pretty good dry sense of humor too,” Thorne said. Braude said that although the more experienced runners he regularly competes against enjoy some advantages, he believes his relative newcomer status has some benefits too. “A lot of people tend to burn out at the end of the sea-



son,” he said. “It’s still fun for me.” Braude cited his diverse athletic background and family support to be among the key contributing factors in making him the runner that he is. He said his goals include breaking school records at Torrey Pines and he hopes to someday be in the mix for an Olympic berth. He hopes to follow the footsteps of former Torrey Pines runners Carpowich and Alli Billmeyer by going to Stanford, where his team travels annually for cross country meets. “I can’t see myself going anywhere else,” Braude said. Braude said he has no regrets about giving up other sports to pursue competitive running. “I feel like that was definitely a good decision,” he said. One of the things he likes best about competitive running is the camaraderie with opponents and teammates alike that he didn’t have in other sports. “I love the team, I love everything about it,” he said. “Torrey Pines and La Costa Canyon are rivals, but at the end of the race you all feel the same way.”

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July 19, 2012

Surf Boys U9 White Team: Back Row: John Billington, Wyatt Gardner, Samy Kanaan, Nicholas Carlo; Front Row: Wesley Jackson, Brycen Monjazeb, Coco Hernandez, Elijah Zelkind, Jesus Bazan, Carson Malinowski, Ryan Flather, Charlie Kosakoff, Daniel Karam; Not Pictured: Coach Dave Currie.

Surf Boys U9 White Team wins Crusader’s Cup Championship The Surf Boys U9 White team, led by Coach Dave Currie, won the Crusader’s Cup Championship held at the 4S Ranch Sports Park and hosted by the Crusaders Soccer Club. The tournament was held the weekend of July 14-15. In the Championship game, the Surf boys topped San Diego Soccer Club (SDSC) 6-4 in a real nail-biter of a game. The Surf boys had played the same team in an early

morning preliminary game where the SDSC boys had given Surf a 3-2 wake-up call. At the beginning of the Championship game, the Surf boys were playing as if they were a different team. Carson Malinowski began the first half scoring frenzy by a beautifully placed kick in the corner of the goal. Then, after a quick pass from Daniel Karam, Charlie Kosakoff tapped in the second goal. A corner kick accounted for the third goal.


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Surf GU13 Premier wins Slammers Tournament

The Surf GU13 Premier team led by Coach Beto Villela was undefeated in the Slammers Tournament the weekend of July 14 in Orange County. Not a single goal made it past the team’s formidable goalkeeper Katelyn DeWent the entire weekend. Congratulations girls! (Above) Pictured on top row left to right: Isabella Willyard, Katya Pourteymour, Nina Venzon, Adella Wraith, Malia Lealaluhi, Raemi DeWent, Coach Beto Villela. Bottom row left to right: Stephanie Ward, Daniela Jimenez, Kendall Coate, Bailee Monjazeb, Kelli McKinnon, Katie Cameron, Kylee Steele, Katelyn Butler. In front: Goalie Katelyn DeWent. Not pictured: Laura Walton, Lauren Gross. Charlie Kosakoff delivered the kick and Carson Malinowski scored on a header that any professional would be proud of. SDSC then scored on a well-executed left footed shot from about 15 yards out. Surf continued with Coco Hernandez scoring on a corner kick by Carson Malinowski. Carson kept busy, then scoring his third goal off a free kick. At half time the score was 5-1. After the half, the momentum changed and SDSC came in with three goals to bring the score to 5-4. Charlie Kosakoff then scored Surf’s final goal to end the game with a 6-4 score. In the preliminary tournament rounds, Surf defeated the Aztecs FC Premier 5-1 and shutout the Pumas FC Premier 2-0. This begins a promising season for this motivated and hard-working Surf team. Congratulations Surf Boys U9 White!

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July 19, 2012

Manchester BU11 Academy wins Pegasus Cup Manchester Soccer Club’s BU11 Academy Elite are champions of San Diego Pegasus Cup held June 23-25. Runners-up in last year’s tournament, this year Manchester took home the cup with a 3-1 victory over West Coast FC of Orange County. “The last thing I told the players before they took the field in the final was to enjoy it,” said Head Coach and Co-Director of Coaching Jeff Illingworth. “It was a fantastic match, well played on both sides, and I’m extremely proud of how this young team played with not only the skill I know they are capable of but with heart and passion as well.” Competing in BU10 Flight 1 (the changeover to the new age divisions for the 2012-2013 season occurs in July), Manchester bested Chula Vista Pumas Premier 4-0 and Lightning Red 4-0 in group play. In the semifinal against tournament host SDSC, Manchester drew even with five minutes remaining in regulation before winning in penalty kicks.

(Right) Head Coach Jeff Illingworth with team, left to right. Front row: Saul Serpas, Luis Mario Islas, Jorge Kuri, Jeffrey Hansen, Bryan Delgado, Andrew Espinoza, Jose Rios, Azareel Pineda, Liam Koeneke. Back row: Mallel Rios, Diego Gonzalez, Daniel Tavares, Marcos Calderon, Elias Waisbord, Daniel Delgado, Erik Figueroa, George Cole.

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Large flat family back yard!! Walk to Torrey Pines High!! Walk to Carmel Creek Elementary!! Walk to Carmel Valley Middle School!! No Mello Roos!! Cul-de-sac location!! Walk to shopping, restaurants and theater!! 3 Bedrooms , 2.5 Bath, 1,804 Square Feet!!












Large family size backyard directly on the canyon!! Bright & Light!! Model home condition!! Short walk to Torrey Hills Elementary!! Short walk to Torrey Hills Park!! Resort style backyard with built in Bar-BQue!! 4 Bedrooms + Loft , 2.5 Bath, 2,135 Square Feet!!

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Hats & Glam benefit for Wounded Warriors held at Flavor Del Mar. See pages B14, B17-18

Del Mar Lifeguards share unwavering bond. Page B3

Thursday, July 19, 2012


Jerry Gold honored for work in mental health Jerry Gold, Ph.D. MBA, was named San Diego County’s 2012 Mental Health Person of the Year by the County Mental Health Recognition Team. As administrator of the behavioral health clinical care line for Scripps Health, Dr. Gold oversees behavioral health throughout the system. The Mental Health Person of the Year award recognizes those Jerry Gold who have made a dramatic impact on mental health within the community, and Gold joins an esteemed group of previous winners, including prominent clinicians, administrators, advocates and judges. Gold was nominated largely because of his role in establishing the pioneering A-Visions program at Scripps Mercy – a vocational training and modified support employment program for people with mental illness. In addition to his work at Scripps, Gold has been an advocate for those with mental illness throughout the community while fighting to erase the stigma surrounding mental illness. What might you add, subtract or improve in the area? I would like to see more resources put into our schools focusing on the content of the educational experience and enhanced educational facilities. I would like our schools to integrate more technology, hardwire music and art into the learning experience, and increase understanding through real-life learning experiences. I would like to see schools partner more with local corporations like QUALCOMM and Scripps to provide resources and practice opportunities for students in the field. I also wish that the curriculum would be more responsive and flexible to a fast-paced, wired-global environment. Who or what inspires you? People who take risks. People who do things to help others and make a difference in the community without judgment or prejudice. People who have the courage to live their own truth. If you hosted a dinner party for eight, whom (living or deceased) would you invite? 1. Michelle Obama, to ensure that the food served at the dinner party is healthful and done with class and to honor her work and support for the Wounded Warrior Project for our service persons. 2. Chris Van Gorder, my boss and named by Modern Healthcare as one of the nation’s most influential people in health care. 3. Sister Mary Jo Anderson, who is a member of the Scripps Board of Directors and whose tireless efforts to serve those in need in San Diego, particularly for her support of the Mercy Clinic, and who is the honorary grandmother to my two children, Evan and Emily. 4. Mother Teresa, whose dedication to making a difference in the world changed the lives of those who were less fortunate, and who inspired others to do the same 5. Sophia Loren, who was born in poverty and over

See GOLD, page B10



Va t a

A Patch trainer stands on Oceanside High quarterback Tofi Paopao’s legs.

NY Giant Justin Tuck completes a push-up on the Patch logs.

Former NFL player John Lynch carries Justin Tuck.

TPHS Patch workout system a winner for New York Giants/Super Bowl champ Justin Tuck BY KAREN BILLING Two-time Super Bowl champion Justin Tuck, defensive end for the New York Giants, has been spending his summer prepping for the season right in Torrey Pines High School’s backyard. For the last three summers, Tuck has been working out on the Patch at TPHS, the challenging workout system developed by Pete Egoscue of Carmel Valley-based Egoscue Inc. The Patch is a physical training course inspired by those used by the United States Military. The Egoscue Method is a series of stretches and exercises designed to restore full natural function to muscles and joints without drugs or surgery. The Patch course was designed to focus on proper alignment, posture and muscle engagement, as well as cardio, strength, stamina, agility. The course is beneficial for football players as it uses all the different positions the body gets into while on the field. Tuck has been working out at Torrey Pines five days a week this summer and three of those days are spent on the Patch. He met founder Pete Egoscue in New York and heard about how the system worked for players like Torrey Pines grad and former NFL player John Lynch, and former NFL player Junior Seau. “Players that I really respect what they do on the field coaxed me to get out here,” Tuck said. “The years I have done it fully I’ve had some of my best years,” Tuck said, noting that his last year without Patch was one of his most injury-prone. Not wanting a repeat of that one injury-plagued season, he was committed to set aside the time to work out on the Patch this summer. Around 40 people showed up for Saturday’s 9 a.m. workout, on the heels of an early bird Patch workout group of around 20 people who were just finishing up on the course. All ages were represented— from young children with their parents, high school athletes from Oceanside and Carlsbad High Schools, adults, and pro athletes like Tuck and Lynch. Tuck is not the type of pro athlete who restricts access to his workouts—he loves having people out to sweat along with him, especially the youngsters.

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“The reason I love working out with kids is they never get tired,” Tuck said. “That’s motivating for me.” The workouts are a way to get back into the mode where you’re actually working hard but it’s still fun—Tuck said it reminds him of when he was growing up on a farm, following his grandfather around on his workday and having fun doing strenuous work without really realizing it. Exercises like the crab walk, wheelbarrows, handstands against a wall and giving a 6’5” man a piggy back ride may seem playful, but still working the body hard. Egoscue built the original Torrey Pines Patch 12 years ago. After it fell into some disrepair, a $25,000 grant from Egoscue Inc. earlier in the year resulted in a new Patch course on campus. Since April, some new obstacles have been added such as the pull-up bars and zigzag parallel beams. While there is now a mobile Patch system that travels around the country, there are few Patch courses like Torrey Pines’. A new course was installed at Oceanside High last year courtesy of donations from the Junior Seau Foundation — Seau firmly believed that the Patch system helped elongate his 20-year career. Egoscue was on hand for Saturday’s workout, yelling out encouragement to Tuck as he raced and hopped through the obstacles. He also took rooting interest in Tofi Paopao, an Oceanside High standout quarterback with his sights on playing for USC. “I think what the Egoscue Method does most for me is body position,” Tuck said. Defensive players, especially, he said, get their bodies beat up all year long and the alignment can get “all out of whack.” The Patch workout gets everything back in balance. Tuck came to San Diego with his family, and his wife and son are enjoying the great weather, hitting up Legoland and SeaWorld, riding the Coaster train and visiting the local library. Tuck will be in town until July 24—then he’ll head back to Albany, New York for training camp. He’s hoping everything is aligned for another run at the Lombardi Trophy.

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July 19, 2012

San Diego Zoo’s Dr. Andy Phillips to speak at next Knowledge Seekers event at Morgan Run Dr. Andy Phillips, from the San Diego Zoo and Wild Animal Park, will be the guest speaker at the next Knowledge Seekers event on Wednesday, July 25, at 6 p.m., at Morgan Run Club and Resort in Rancho Santa Fe (5690 Cancha de Golf, Rancho Santa Fe, 92091). His presentation will be “30 Years In the Wild...a crazy beautiful time.” Reservations are recommended: Call (858) 756-2471.

Towne Bakery brings smells of nostalgia to the DM Highlands BY CLAIRE HARLIN EDITOR@DELMARTIMES.NET

For Towne Bakery, what began as an unfortunate dilemma became possibly the greatest asset for the new business — as well as surrounding businesses at the Del Mar Highlands Town Center. Last year, when owner Jason Sigala first set his eyes on a first-floor space on the lower west side of the mall, leasers denied him to prevent having ovens that would ventilate into the upstairs area in front of the Cinepolis movie theater. Sigala’s solution — to let the air flow through the front of the building onto the sidewalk — was a decisionchanger, and it brought the gift of tantalizing smell to the Highlands. “Everything we are baking you can smell as you walk by,” said Sigala, a Solana Beach resident. “On the Fourth of July we were baking pies and people stopped and just had to come in to see what we were baking.” The traditional bakery, which opened just a little more than a month ago, may have a vintage American feel, but it’s different in that it stays open all day as opposed to the traditional, early bakery hours. And with continuous traffic at

Towne Bakery owner Jason Sigala serves up a tray of cheesecake varieties. (Inset) More tasty treats.

the Highlands, Sigala said customers have been coming in mornings, afternoons and evenings for coffee and sweets, such as pies, cakes, scones and cookies. The inside of the shop smells of simplicity and nostalgia, with classic schoolhouse lights, vintagestyle subway tiles and clean, blue and butter-colored wall menus. “These days, more over-the-top is cool and unique, but I wanted to take it back to that level of comfort — comfort like rich chocolate and great frosting,” Sigala said. “I could have gone more modern, but I wanted to be classic.” Sigala’s inspiration is derived, in part, from the decade he lived in Ohio, where he went to college. There, he remembers handpicking large buckets of ap-

Owner Jason Sigala and bakers at Towne Bakery decorate cookies for an upcoming wedding.

ples for $10 each and making a variety of sweet toothpleasing recipes out of them. He’s not a professionally-trained pastry chef, but Sigala said he has always had a passion for baking, and has baked masterpieces since he was a child. “I’m fortunate that my other passion is running and playing volleyball or tennis,” he said. “That way I can have my sweet side and it’s a nice balance.” As he got older, Sigala continued baking more and more. “I’ve gone through years of my friends telling me I should open a bakery,” he said. “I always bake for my kids’ classes and special events, and everyone said, ‘You know, you should sell these things.’” Sigala added that he gets most enjoyment out of sharing, not eating. “When someone makes something from scratch and puts thought into it, it’s so much more special and that’s the enjoyment I get from people every day.” Towne Bakery is located at 12925 El Camino Real, Suite 205, Carmel Valley, 92130. For more information, visit or call (858) 794-7034.


July 19, 2012 PAGE B3

For the lifeguards of Del Mar, a rich history and unwavering bond

La Jolla Cultural Partners

BY ROB LEDONNE It’s the middle of a Tuesday afternoon on busy Del Mar Beach and lifeguard Matt Becker has just received a call for medical aid. With that, he hops into a red pickup truck and lumbers his way on the sandy shore towards the 15th street surf break, slowly swerv- Lifeguard Matt Becker, who is the ing past sandcastles brainchild of the department’s Hall of Fame, is one of many that patrols the and unsuspecting beach in Del Mar. Photos/Rob LeDonne sunbathers. “Please move out of the way, lifeguard coming through” he announces on the PA system as people dodge the truck. It turns out a female swimmer was stung by a stingray, something not uncommon at Del Mar. Becker situates her in the vehicle and they’re off to the beach’s newly opened safety center. Becker is just one of the countless lifeguards who have patrolled the beach since the department was launched on March 1, 1965 — a few years after Del Mar became its own incorporated city. Back then, department pioneer Gardner Stevens, a veteran of Los Angeles County beaches, was in charge of just five people, all of whom were hired that May for the upcoming summer season. Today, Pat Vergne heads around 50 people, both seasonal and full time, who watch over Del Mar Beach, which can have an excess of 30,000 visitors per day. However large operations have grown in the intervening years, the tasks of lifeguarding and the bond that joins them all has remained the same. Jon Edelbrock, Del Mar’s Community Service and Lifeguard Lieutenant, has been with the department in some capacity since 1992. “At the time there’d be 500 applicants for just a few po-

sitions, it was very competitive,” he explains from the locker room at headquarters. “I never thought this would be something I’d be doing 20 years later.” What made him expand that part-time job into a lifelong passion is something often overlooked in pop culture portrayals of lifeguards: “I think the biggest misconception is that we’re just hanging out all day.” “Throughout my career, what I’ve found is that lifeguards are extremely interesting people and don’t fit the typical stereotype. They’re some of the most diverse and well-educated folks around,” notes Michael Martino, lifeguard supervisor for Silver Strand State Beach and author of the book “Lifeguards of San Diego County,” which was released in 2007 by Arcadia Publishing. “It’s not that shows like ‘Baywatch’ did a bad job, but I’m sure it gives an unrealistic view of what we actually do. The perception is that we talk about girls or this and that, but I’ve had some great philosophical conversations in the lifeguard towers.” Since its launch 47 years ago, the department has routinely attracted the same kind of people; those with a passion for beach life and the urge to help the community, many of whom have gone to distinguished positions throughout the region and country. One of the newest recruits is Jonathan Stewart, a 19 year-old graduate of Canyon Crest Academy who has been with the department for a month so far. “It’s been great,” Stewart said. “The rookie school was pretty strenuous, but every day is new.” Dull and stressful at times, Stewart also spoke about the lifeguarding misconceptions: “It comes off as relaxed, but when there’s an emergency that all changes.” Nineteen-year-old Torrey Pines High graduate Lauren Humann notes how much employees get invested in the department: “I find myself here at the beach even when I’m not working, and it’s almost hard to relax. It’s a team thing,

Lifeguard Cole Rogers, 18, sits atop a mobile tower at the 15th street surf break. This is his third summer as part of the department. we rely on others a lot; I probably hang out with my fellow lifeguards more than my friends.” “When you’re in tense situations with people, you have a greater amount of respect for them,” explained Edelbrock of the partnership that forms between fellow lifeguards. “We always back each other up, and that alone creates an incredibly strong bond.” Said Martino: “Success or failure is pretty obvious. You don’t sort of get to obfuscate and say, ‘Well, we tried pretty hard to save him so pat yourself on the back.’ Because it’s similar to being a firefighter or in the military, it’s very fraternal.” Another bond the department has, albeit more unusual, is one with New Zealand natives thanks to a unique kind of See LIFEGUARDS, page B10

CHECK OUT WHAT’S HAPPENING La Jolla Music Society SummerFest

Leopard Shark Month at Birch Aquarium!

14th Annual Athenaeum Summer Festival with Gustavo Romero

On Topic: A Conversation with John Valadez

July 31 to August 24, 2012

Celebrate our local leopards during special activities throughout July

Sundays, July 22 & 29 · 4:00 p.m.

Thursday, Jul 19 > 7-8:30 PM

Celebrating the 150th Anniversary Birthday of Composer Claude Debussy and Commemorating the 75th Anniversary of the Death of George Gershwin

The Neurosciences Institute 10640 John Jay Hopkins Dr, San Diego, CA 92121

Join John Valadez in a conversation about his practice and work featured in Santa Ana Condition: John Valadez. Members and visitors are invited to an exclusive book signing and complimentary wine reception from 6-7 PM. Books can be preordered online at, or purchased at the event.

More information at:

Visit for more information.

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

We're dedicating the month of July to one of our favorite locals – the leopard shark! Celebrate the leopard shark all month long with special activities, lectures, underwater excursions, and exclusive interactions with Scripps Oceanography researchers.

(858) 459-3728

For more information about special shark activities visit

Individual Concerts - keyboard view: $40-45 Individual Concerts - non-keyboard view: $30-35



July 19, 2012

On The


See more restaurant profiles at

Su Casa ■ 6738 La Jolla Blvd., La Jolla ■ (858) 454-0369 ■ ■ The Vibe: Casual, relaxed, festive ■ Take Out: Yes ■ Signature Dishes: Verde Crab Enchilada, ■ Happy Hour: La Jolla Sueños (Dreams), Succulent 4-7 p.m. Monday-Friday Seafood Tamal ■ Hours: ■ Open Since: 1967 4-9 p.m. Monday-Thursday ■ Reservations: Yes 11:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. Friday-Saturday ■ Patio Seating: Yes 11:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday

Succulent Seafood Tamal is one of Su Casa’s signature dishes — a homemade corn tamal stuffed with jumbo shrimp and crab meat, and covered with green tomatillo sauce.

Carnitas Michoacan comes with chunks of pork served with salsa, guacamole, cilantro, onions, rice and black beans.

Su Casa Healthy Salad with salmon has spring greens, jicama, corn, carrots, red onion and cilantro vinaigrette dressing.

Fresh, festive, fabulous Mexican flavors at Su Casa in WindanSea BY KELLEY CARLSON t Su Casa, guests might feel as if they’re kicking back in a hacienda. It is spacious yet cozy, relaxed, and welcomes people of all ages. “Su Casa is an authentic, friendly, familyoriented restaurant that has been a pioneer in gourmet Mexican and seafood specialties for 45 years,” said Moishe Chernovetzky, owner for the last 26 years. The restaurant has tiled archways, stained-glass windows, lanterns, chili peppers strung along the walls, and foliage draped over hanging baskets. Original blackand-white prints from a collection titled “Glances of Mexico” by the owner’s son, Alejandro Chernovetzky, depict people at work, rest and play in various locations around the country. Spanish music contributes to the festive atmosphere. The centerpiece of the main dining room is a large aquarium illuminated by a beam


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

■ Su Casa’s Chicken al Chipotle of light from above; a fireplace crackles a short distance away, near a second fish tank. On the other side of the restaurant is the bar, with a half-dozen stools and various other seating options. Customers can catch the latest sports events on several TVs, while

Guests can watch TV or relax in Su Casa’s bar.

sitting near the other fireplace. Up a short flight of stairs is the colorful, outdoor patio with succulents hanging over tables of green, blue, yellow and orange. The shade provides respite from the sun, and the area is heated when temperatures are cool. Water trickles from a fountain, while nearby palm trees sway in the ocean breeze. Once settled in their seats, patrons can pore over a menu that has received eight gold-medal awards for food excellence. “Every dish is prepared with fresh ingredients to create the rich flavors of authentic and healthy regional Mexican cuisine,” Chernovetzky said. “We are consistently concerned about our guests’ health.” Su Casa’s specialities revolve around seafood, although chicken, beef and carnitas items are available, as well. Among the lauded entrees is the Verde Crab Enchilada, two flour tortillas filled with sweet snow crabmeat and covered with tomatillo salsa verde.

Su Casa’s colorful patio is heated and shaded.

Another popular item is La Jolla Sueños (Dreams), consisting of jumbo shrimp, sautéed with mushrooms, wrapped in a flour tortilla and smothered with ranchero sauce. The Succulent Seafood Tamal is a signature dish, too. It’s a homemade corn tamal stuffed with jumbo shrimp and crabmeat, and covered with green tomatillo sauce. In addition, there is a large selection of vegetarian dishes, including a Vegetable Enchilada in a light chipotle sauce; and Vegetarian Fajitas with broccoli, cauliflower, mushrooms, bell peppers and tomatoes. Chernovetzky noted that Su Casa is also well-known for its table-side guacamole, prepared from scratch in front of customers. Desserts range from Deep Fried Ice Cream to Kahlua Flan. Additionally, the restaurant has its own park-for-free lot. “Su Casa Restaurant is a landmark; it’s a favorite hangout place for locals as well as for tourists around the word,” Chernovetzky said.

The main dining area features a fireplace and a couple of aquariums. PHOTOS BY KELLEY CARLSON


July 19, 2012 PAGE B5

Experienced team bringing ‘fresh vision’ to this year’s San Diego Film Festival BY KATHY DAY Put a film festival in the hands of people with expertise in filmmaking, business strategies, and marketing and public relations and you’re going to see some changes. So brace yourself for a “new” San Diego Film Festival as the executives of Rancho Santa Fe-based Mantooth Films put their knowledge to work on the board of directors. Dale Strack is chairing the board with his fellow Mantooth executives Tonya Mantooth as executive director and Patti Judd as vice president. They join board president Kevin Leap and vice president Steven Persitza as driving forces behind the 2012 festival, which runs from Sept. 26-30. For the first time, the festival will be held in two parts of the city – the Gaslamp Quarter and La Jolla. The event will showcase the first film festival retrospective of work by Gus Van Sant, who will be on hand in La Jolla to accept an award on Sept. 27. His work includes “Milk,” “Good Will Hunting,” “Drugstore Cowboy,” “My Own Private Idaho” and “Elephant.” Once the Mantooth crew got involved, Strack said they knew it would be an interesting project as well as a lot of work. “We began to see exciting opportunities for San Diego,” he said, adding that they felt the festival – now in its 11th year – needed “fresh vision, a lot of passion and direction. That’s what filmmaking is all about for us.” Mantooth, an eight-time Emmy award winner who has produced documentaries and TV campaigns, formed her production company in 2007. A couple of years ago with Strack – her husband, a business strategy expert – and Judd, a brand marketing specialist and long-time colleague, the team focused its efforts on the film industry and formed Mantooth Films. Their latest project is “Deadtime Stories for Kids,” a television series based on books published by Starscape. They recently announced that Cookie Jar Entertainment will distribute the first season of 26 episodes, with “Grave Secrets” as the pilot episode.” Judd said as they looked at the evolution of the San Diego Film Festival and what they would do if they joined the team, there were a number of factors that they explored.

PRELIMINARY CALENDAR FOR THE 2012 SAN DIEGO FILM FESTIVAL INCLUDES: Wednesday, Sept. 26 •Opening Night Premiere & Party (Reading Theater, FLUXX Nightclub, Gaslamp) •Live broadcasts from the red carpet at 5 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 27 •Film Screenings from 3 p.m. – 10 p.m. (Reading Theater, Gaslamp) •Gus Van Sant Tribute & Retrospective. Red Carpet Cocktail Reception (Museum of Contemporary Art La Jolla) Friday Sept. 28 •Film Screenings from 3 p.m. – 10 p.m. (La Jolla Museum & Reading Theater, Gaslamp) •“Almost Famous” Screening and Block Party (Gaslamp)

L to R: Dale Strack, Patti Judd, Tonya Mantooth “How could we benefit the festival, the film industry, the film commission and San Diego” was one point. They also wanted to expand the focus of what had been “just a San Diego festival” and make it a destination festival like Sundance, Napa or Tribeca. “The fiscal impact on the county is huge,” Judd said, to which Mantooth added, “If the top-line revenue is $3 million, that’s $30 million to the county.” As filmmakers, Mantooth said, they wanted to bring new tracks to the festival. Since her father was a Seminole, she said she has a kinship with the local Native American tribes and wanted to find a way to bring their voices to the festival. “I feel like in Southern California, and especially San Diego, the number of tribes is enormous,” Mantooth continued. “As much as they give in sponsorships in the community, that’s not reciprocated.” They also spotted an opportunity to focus on music and films, be it “music in film or films about music,” and the

Saturday, Sept. 29 •Film Screenings from 11 a.m. – 10 p.m. (La Jolla Museum & Reading Theater, Gaslamp) •Industry Panels, Workshops •Awards Night and Filmmakers Brewhaha from 9 p.m. – Midnight (Hard Rock Hotel, Gaslamp) Sunday, Sept. 30 •Film Screenings from 11 a.m. – 9 p.m. (Reading Theater, Gaslamp) •Closing Night Film Premiere (Reading Theater, Gaslamp) For more information, visit

See FESTIVAL, page B10

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July 19, 2012 PAGE B7

Torrey Pines High School art student exhibit to be held in Carmel Valley Dr. Tosun Bayrak, owner of Chiropractic Center of Carmel Valley, will present Torrey Pines student Hannah Buechler’s Solo Show “Bones.� Hannah’s unique paintings will be shown in the lobby of Chiropractic Center of Carmel Valley, located at 12750 Carmel Country Road, Suite 207, San Diego, CA 92130. An opening for the show will be held Monday, Aug. 6, at 6 p.m. Refreshments will be served and the Hannah Beuchle public is welcome. More information and a flyer for the show can be found at www.carmelvalleychiro # # This show is presented by Julie Limerick, Torrey Pines High School art teacher and VPA co-chair, and Dr. Tosun Bayrak. Hannah observes different perspectives of the human body creating visually abstract linear forms enhanced with vivid color and infused with textural mediums. Dr. Tosun Bayrak opened the first chiropractic office in Carmel Valley in 1991. Chiropractic Center of Carmel Valley specializes in personal injury cases after automobile accidents. Dr. Bayrak offers full service chiropractic care with massage and acupuncture treatments. More information about services can be found at www.carmelvalleychiropractor. com or by calling 858-481-4124.


(L-R) Instructor Sarah Booher, Students; Evy Hedgewitsen, Michelle Filant, Zane Hendig, Nate Baer, Jenna Hanson, Helena Watson.

Free Flight Exotic Bird Sanctuary Families needed to host exchange students holding Junior Docent Program Free Flight Exotic Bird Sanctuary recently announced its first Junior Docent Program. This program teaches kids 12-18 how to care for birds, avian behavior, avian veterinary medicine and how to volunteer for a non-profit facility. It’s a two-week class, with the classes running from 9 a.m.-noon, Monday-Thursday. The next session starts July 23. To register, contact Sarah Booher, Free Flight Exotic Bird Sanctuary 501(c)3, (858)481-3148,


The Academic Foundation for International Cultural Exchange (AFICE) is sponsoring several international high school exchange students who will be coming to the San Diego area to learn what it means to be American. These eager students live as part of a local family for a semester or school year while attending high school, becoming a part of the local community, and being immersed in the American way of life at a time in their lives when many people make their most long-lasting friendships. If you would like to become a Host Family for AFICE, please call 866 GO-AFICE (866462-3423) or 858-455-0302, or visit

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July 19, 2012

Dr. Andrew Weil breaks into San Diego’s restaurant biz BY CATHARINE L. KAUFMAN Integrative Medicine Man, bushy-bearded best-selling author and rock star of healthy lifestyles, Dr. Andrew Weil collaborated with innovative eatery empire Fox Restaurant Concepts to create True Food Kitchen in San Diego. The fledgling restaurant Catharine Kaufman across from The and Dr. Andrew Weil Cheesecake Factory in Fashion Valley (tried and tested in other locales throughout the

The Kitchen Shrink

land) is abuzz with high — and, of course, green — energy, low-carbon footprints and a motherload of international flavors wrapped around fresh, locally grown and life-enhancing ingredients. Here’s the scoop on this smart, tastebud-pleasing hot spot: Tender Tillers Ever since San Diego County succumbed to the siren song of organic farming, about 350 registered organic growers launched a symphony of 150 different crops on 6,700 fertile acres completely free of toxic chemicals. True Food Kitchen dishes are bursting with locally sourced, seasonal produce through a partnership with San Diego’s Suzie’s Farm, Griffin Farm and Crows Pass Farm that fulfills a smorgasbord of gustatory desires. Raw food enthusiasts can indulge in vegetable cruditĂŠs and exotic salads that conjure up “Somewhere Over the Rainbowâ€? colors of “Ozâ€? in their Emerald City broccoli and kale, Yellow Brick Road golden cucumbers, and Ruby Red Breakfast radishes

Your lifestyle continues here.

and Heirloom tomatoes. Andy’s Arsenal According to Dr. Weil, his trio of mandatory mighty foods includes olive oil, broccoli and dark chocolate. Olive oil, a hearthealthy, diabetic-friendly fat is just as divine drizzled on salads as in baked treats like aromatic Almond Olive Oil Cake with marinated blackberries and Greek yoghurt. Broccoli is the bomb keeping brain cells on their toes, vision sharp, blood pressure at bay, dialing-up the immune system and bone health, warding off cancers, and giving the old jaw a good workout, whether munched raw in assorted starters or sautĂŠed in a medley of entrees. Heart and brainhealthy, antioxidant “food of the gods,â€? chocolate, makes us all a little happy and amorous, too. What’s more, it comes in gluten-free versions including high-octane 72-percent cocoa Flourless Chocolate Cake. Whistle-Whetting Warriors In keeping with Dr. Weil’s health-minded ethos, TFK uses a purification unit to create in-house carbonated, and still, H2O. All the natural beverages are tall towers of refreshing summer sips multi-tasking as immune-boosting energizers. Try Medicine Man, a blacktea blend with an antioxidant blast of blueberries,

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San Diego’s True Food Kitchen executive chef Nathan Coulon shares his recipe for this refreshing and lycopene-bursting entrÊe. Ingredients • 2 organic watermelons (personal size) peeled, cut into chunks • 8 organic, assorted local Heirloom tomatoes, cut into chunks • 24 fresh mint or basil leaves • 2 tablespoons red onion, sliced paper-thin • 4 tablespoons extra vir-

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Method: Arrange pieces of watermelon and tomatoes on a serving platter. Sprinkle with mint, red onion, cashews and goat cheese. Drizzle with oil and vinegar. Finish with salt and pepper.

See SHRINK, page B10


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gin olive oil â&#x20AC;˘ 2 tablespoons white balsamic vinegar â&#x20AC;˘ 4 ounces crumbled goat cheese â&#x20AC;˘ 1/4 cup toasted cashews Coarse sea salt and pepper to taste

cranberries, pomegranate and phyto powerhouse sea buckthorn berries. Gustatory Globalization Chef Michael Stebner has fused favorites from Mediter-


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Watermelon and Heirloom Tomato Salad

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July 19, 2012 PAGE B9

San Dieguito Cotillion teaches children ballroom dancing and the art of etiquette Being in its 58th years of serving the youth of San Diego County, the San Dieguito Cotillion teaches not only dancing, etiquette and manners, but addresses many social skills and subjects in this forever changing world. Etiquette is a staple of society and good manners are the hallmark of civility. The San Dieguito Cotillion is the stepping stone to achieve them. The Cotillion’s mission is to develop well-groomed, respectful and poised young ladies and gentlemen who not only understand the importance of social graces, but also know how to dance. The goal is to send the children out into the world well equipped to succeed. Having good manners and being able to properly present oneself is no longer a luxury, but a necessity in today’s increasingly competitive society and business climate. The San Dieguito Cotillion stands as a model in educating the young ladies and gentlemen to enjoy, appreciate and respect their role in society. Requests for invitations for the 2012-2013 season is now in full swing. Children are being accepted from 5th through 12th grade. Dances taught are waltz, foxtrot, tango, Latin dances, swing and polka. Parents may visit Click on the “Contact Us” button and fill out the required information in order to receive an invitation and registration. The website shows the dates of the dances and a wide variety of pictures and videos for parents to peruse.

Calendar of upcoming concerts • The Grand Del Mar’s “Summer Concerts At The Grand” eight-concert series runs every Sunday through Sept. 2 with doors opening at 6 p.m. and show times beginning at 7 p.m. Post-show entertainment will be held in the resort’s lobby lounge, immediately following each performance. The first concert will be held Sunday, July 15: Hiroshima, a celebrated Los Angeles-based fusion jazz ensemble Tickets are on sale now and can be purchased online at or by calling 800-820-9884. • The next City of Solana Beach and the Belly Up Tavern summer “Concerts at the Cove” event will be July 19 – Symphony Brass Quintet; July 26 – Kevin Miso. For more information, contact the Parks and

Recreation Department at 858-720-2453. • Next Carmel Valley Rec. Center Summer Serenades concert will be held Sunday, July 22, from 5-7 p.m. at the Carmel Valley Recreation Center. Wrapping up the series is the return of Upstream and their smooth reggae sounds. Originally formed in the republic of Trinidad and Tobago and then relocated to Southern California in the early 1990s, they have an energetic eclectic style of Reggae and Soca that has earned them a formidable appellation in the music industry world. • The Del Mar racing season’s first Summer Concert is Friday, July 20, 4 p.m., featuring Wavves. For more information and a complete concert schedule, call 858755-1141 or visit

Golfers unite for a cure at Brian Schultz The San Diego Women’s Foundation releases Memorial Golf Classic Aug. 11 health and human services grant guidelines

The San Diego Women’s Foundation (SDWF) recently released its 2013 grant guidelines that focus on health and human services. The guidelines, which are accessible online at www.sdwomensfoundation. org, inform interested nonprofit organizations about the grants process, including submission of a Letter of Inquiry due Sept. 5, 2012. In addition, The Foundation will host a Grant Seekers’ Forum on July 25 from 3 - 4:30 p.m. at The San Diego Foundation, 2508 Historic Decatur Road, San Diego 92106. Now in its 13th year of operation, the San Diego Women’s Foundation members collectively pool their philanthropic dollars to make grants generating significant and sustainable impact in the San Diego region. The San Diego Women’s Foundation’s grantmaking involves a rigorous process. The first step is submitting a Letter of Inqui-

ry. Following member review, several organizations will be invited to submit full proposals. “Through our research, SDWF understands that there are many priority needs in our community,” said Rita Solberg, president of The San Diego Women’s Foundation. “By focusing our grant funds on collaborative programs that promote self-sufficiency, we believe that we have the greatest opportunity to enable significant impact.” She added, “Because of our collective strength, we have granted more than $2.3 million to 63 impactful nonprofit programs and built a $2.4 million endowment since our founding 12 years ago. What we have achieved as a group would have been unthinkable to do alone.” For more information, please visit www. or call (619) 2352300.

Nancy J. Bickford Attorney At Law CPA, MBA


“Good times for a good cause” is the philosophy of the annual Brian Schultz Memorial Golf Classic, taking place Saturday, Aug. 11, at the Rancho Bernardo Inn. Featuring live entertainment and great food—in addition to golf—the tournament raises funds for cancer research at the UC San Diego Moores Cancer Center. The tournament was created in 1994 by friends and family as a way to remember Brian Schultz, who passed away after a sudden and brief battle with cancer at the age of 27. An avid golf player, Schultz introduced dozens of his college friends to the sport. Now in its 17th year, the Brian Schultz Memorial Golf Classic has raised nearly $1 million to support research at the UC San Diego Moores Cancer Center. A portion of the proceeds from the event will also benefit the Brian Schultz Memorial Scholarship at San Diego State University, Schultz’s alma mater. The event kicks off at 10 a.m. with registration, a putting contest and barbeque lunch. The tournament follows at noon, and the evening will close with an awards banquet, silent and live auctions, a DJ and dancing. Attendees are invited to bring their children, who will be entertained with arts and crafts, games, Wii stations, a pizza dinner and movies at the Kids Club. For more information about sponsoring, donating, volunteering or participating at the event please visit or call (619) 687-1433; www.



July 19, 2012

FESTIVAL continued from page B5 role of women in films, in part as a way to focus on the talents women bring to the industry to spur studios to pay more attention to them, she said. On top of that, they want to “help bring funding to filmmakers,” Strack added. “We’re working on how to do that now … This is an industry in transition. It’s not as centered on theaters, but more on the TV and computer screen. It is the age of digital.” Judd said their goal is to expand the festival, including the number of films screened – this year they plan to air about 100 films, up 20 percent from a year ago – and audience attendance. “We anticipate a 300 percent increase in attendance this year,” Judd said. In five years, they want 100,000 people in town for the festival. The team is currently screening 1,000 feature films, documentaries, shorts, animated films and international ones, looking for those that best fit the new image they want to project. There will also be panels aimed at industry audiences and film lovers, as well as parties for five days running. They are working with organizers of San Diego’s Hispanic, Asian and Jewish film festivals in an effort to highlight those events, as well as bring them into the mix for the September event.

“We’re trying to create a band of brothers of film festivals,” Mantooth said. “When the water rises it lifts all the boats.” The decision to take part of the festival to La Jolla and the Museum of Contemporary Art’s Sherwood Auditorium is a way to expand the reach within San Diego as well as to “grow the community of filmgoers,” she added. It will also “help us bring more people from around the county and Los Angeles and Orange Counties,” Strack said. “La Jolla is known there as an attractive place to visit and Gus is excited to be staying there.” The addition of La Jolla came with the urging and support of the La Jolla Village Merchants Association, which will co-host the Van Sant gala at the museum. The logistics of pulling off a festival in two areas is tricky, Mantooth said. Some films will screen twice, once in the Gaslamp and once in La Jolla, but they are “trying to marry the films and programs” to each of the venues. For the first year, there will be only one place for the events in La Jolla, where they have received a warm welcome, Strack said, but that they hope to find more opportunities there once the first year is behind them. For the city at large, the event is a chance to impact the economy, “build on San Diego’s strengths and highlight its uniqueness,” he said. “A film festival is an

unprecedented opportunity for people to experience films with great stories … to support existing and emerging filmmakers and to interact with producers, directors and writers.” Simply put, “it should be fun,” he added.

For more information: www.SanDiegoFilmFest. com Tickets: $14 for presale/$16 at the door; up to $75 for a one-day pass; up to $500 for a Festival VIP Pass to all screenings, premieres, events, and panels on all days. Tax-deductible Patron Passes $2,500 to $25,000.

‘Summer’s Magic’ The La Jolla Art Association will feature the talent of plein air artists in the San Diego area in their next show, “Summer’s Magic.” The show date is from July 30 to Aug. 12. On Saturday, Aug. 4, there will be a Gala Opening from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. The La Jolla Art Gallery is open free to the public from 11 a.m. – 5 p.m., Monday through Sunday. It is located at 8100 Paseo del Ocaso in La Jolla, in La Jolla Shores. 858-459-1196; www.; or email

EXPERT ADVICE Look to these local authorities for professional guidance on daily living at Kelly Pottorff & Tammy Tidmore Willis Allen Real Estate: Stepping back in time: a history of the San Diego Del Mar Fair

Colleen Van Horn, Chief Executive of Innovative Healthcare Consultants, Inc.: Cost of elder care and burden on caregivers set to skyrocket as baby boomers age

LIFEGUARDS continued from page B3 exchange program. According to lifeguard Tyler Grant, every summer Del Mar sends two lifeguards to patrol New Zealand beaches and they return the favor. “When our department grew in size, we needed boat operators and it turns out New Zealand has some of the best in the world,” said Grant. “All of the boats that we use now are from New Zealand. I’ve been there myself about eight time so far.” Summer 2012 has turned out to be a notable season for the department, the centerpiece of which is the opening of their brand new safety center which was 15 years in the making. Said Edelbrock: “In the late ‘90s beach attendance increased along with our staff; we just outgrew the old building. We’re still getting used to this one.” An opening ceremony was held in June and was attended by a plethora of lifeguards from years past. A Hall of Fame was also launched this season, the brainchild of Becker; the first three inductees are Stevens, veteran lifeguard Jim Lischer and former head Grant Larson. As the tourist season continues, the lifeguards of Del Mar Beach will continue to do what they do best. Sums up Martino: “For someone who can sit in a tower and watch people all day long and then, on a moment’s notice, go out there and make a rescue... it takes a special kind of person.” For more information, check out an extensive site run by original lifeguard Jack Ross detailing the department’s history at www.

GOLD continued from page B1 came difficult life circumstances to become a beautiful actress and my daugh-

ter’s namesake (her middle name). 6. Michael Phelps, the most accomplished swimmer of all time whose foundation is focused on supporting active lives among our youth. I love to swim. 7. Jordan Farmer, a Jewish professional basketball point guard for the Nets of the National Basketball Association and former player for the Lakers. My son loves basketball. His foundation allocates resources to address the health, hope and healing of children in need. 8. Bill Gates, who used technology to change the world and whose foundation adheres to the core values of optimism, collaboration, rigor, and innovation. His foundation has contributed globally to improve healthcare and education. What are your five favorite movies of all time? “Midnight Express,” “‘Taxi Driver,” “Philadelphia,” “Shindler’s List,” and “What About Bob?” What do you do for fun? Spend time with my family — Ken, Evan and Emily. What is your mostmarked characteristic? My persistence, my compassion. What would be your dream vacation? Being with my family, and traveling to each continent immersing ourselves in the culture, staying with families who are different from ours and learning new things ... but ending up on a beach in the South Pacific, enjoying the sun, the surf, and my family, until duty calls us home. What historical figure do you most identify with? Sigmund Freud What is your motto or philosophy of life?

“Life is being on the wire; everything else is just waiting.” And “The purpose of life is to live it, to taste the experience to the utmost, to reach out eagerly and without fear for newer, richer experiences.”

SHRINK continued from page B8 ranean, Asian and California cuisines. Items range from Shirataki Noodles and Roasted Corn Pizzas to Grass Fed Bison Burgers and “TLT”—Tempeh, Lettuce and Tomato. Expect GMO-free grains, wild-caught fish, certified Angus natural beef and free-range chicken with a variety of vegetarian, vegan, gluten-free and dairyfree dishes. The Green Giant In harmony with Dr. Weil’s eco-friendly mindset, TFK is a certified “Green Restaurant” utilizing highefficiency kitchen equipment, recycled appointments and compostable takeout boxes. Elements of nature in both interior space and patio, such as natural wood furnishings, Technicolor flowers and planter boxes of aromatic herbs, create a picnic-park atmosphere where free-spirited diners can break whole-grain bread with strangers at cozy communal tables. Kid Cuisine Kids’ faves are cleverly tweaked with a healthy twist that will fall below the adolescent radar. Sloppy Joes gobble instead of moo. Teriyaki chicken bowl substitutes hearty brown rice for its Styrofoam white relative, while PB and J becomes AB and J with almond butter and strawberry jam on grain-nut bread —For more recipes, email or visit www.FreeRangeClub. com.

RELIGION & spirituality Traditional Latin Catholic Mass Traditional Latin Sacraments Confessions and Rosary before Mass

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. ~Emmanuel

St. John Bosco Mission 858-433-0353 Sundays at 4:00 PM Deer Canyon Elementary School 13455 Russet Leaf Lane Rancho Peñasquitos

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July 19, 2012 PAGE B11

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July 19, 2012

CV Middle School student to perform in local production of â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Fiddler on the Roofâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; â&#x20AC;˘ Popular musical headed by David Ellenstein as Tevye and Victoria Strong as Golde.



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In the early moments of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fiddler on the Roof,â&#x20AC;? the dairyman and central character Tevye states that, â&#x20AC;&#x153;without our traditions, our lives would be as shaky asâ&#x20AC;Śas a Fiddler on the Roof!â&#x20AC;? And so begins this tale of devotion, defiance, and tradition in one of the most popular Broadway musicals ever. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fiddler on the Roofâ&#x20AC;? comes to the stage of the Moonlight Amphitheatre as the second show in Moonlight Stage Productionsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; 32nd summer season. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fiddler on the Roofâ&#x20AC;? will run from July 25Aug. 11. Megan Spector, a 7th grade student at Carmel Valley Middle School, will play the part of Shprintze, Tevyeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s second to youngest daughter. Megan performed at Moonlight last summer in â&#x20AC;&#x153;Annie.â&#x20AC;? Starring as Tevye is David Ellenstein, the respected director, actor, and Artistic Director of North Coast Repertory Theatre in Solana Beach. Ellenstein makes his Moonlight debut having appeared in more than 200 productions nationally and taking on more than three-dozen film and television roles. Joining him as his wife Golde is LA-based actress Victoria Strong, remembered for her portrayal of Mother in Moonlightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s award-winning and critically acclaimed production of Ragtime, Lily Vanessi in Kiss Me, Kate, and the Mother Abbess in The Sound of Music. Tickets are on sale now and range from $15 to $50. To purchase tickets or for more information, call (760) 724-2110 or visit

Love to Dance performers take second at national competition Competing for the first time at the national level, Love to Dance (L2D), took second place overall as one of five groups in a Dance-Off at the â&#x20AC;&#x153;MOVEâ&#x20AC;? National Dance Competition on July 10 in Palm Springs. The ages of the all-girl contemporary dance group range from 9 to 13. Three of the girls live in Carmel Valley and one in Del Mar. The fifth member lives in Chula Vista and commutes to the Torrey Hills dance studio to train. The group recently competed at the â&#x20AC;&#x153;MOVEâ&#x20AC;? Regional Dance Competition in San Diego on April 14 and qualified to advance and compete in the (L-R) Jordan London, Sophia Pencak, Jenna Alvarez (in National Competition in front), Teresa Barnes, Marina Hartogs, Mindy Love Watkins Palm Springs held July 6 -10. A total of 19 dance studios representing California, Arizona, Texas, and as far as, Alberta, Canada, competed at the national competition, bringing with them hundreds of dancers in ballet, contemporary, lyrical, tap and jazz. This is the first time for L2D dancers to compete at the national level, so to take second place overall in the junior division is not only a boost of confidence for the girls and a showcase of their talents, but also defines L2D as a premier dance studio which can produce high caliber talent to compete on the national competitive dance circuit. Although five of L2Dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s girls competed as a small group in the contemporary category, L2D sent a total of seven girls to compete in individual, duet/trio and other small group categories as well, finishing 1st, 2nd and 3rd. However, it was the high score of the contemporary small group performance which bolted the five dancers to be one of the five groups in the Dance-Off finals. The owners of Love to Dance, Inc. are Mindy Love Watkins and Craig Hamilton Jerkins. The studio is located at 11120 East Ocean Air Drive, Suite B 101 & 102, San Diego, CA 92130; 858-229-0120.


July 19, 2012 PAGE B13

Nimpentoad authors at Comic-Con

Josh and Harrison Herz with Mouse Guard author/illustrator David Petersen.

Carmel Valley residents Henry Herz and his young co-authors (sons Josh and Harrison) of the kids’ fantasy book Nimpentoad were at the recent San Diego Comic-Con, where the Lord of the Rings fansite gave away signed copies of Nimpentoad. The authors had a great time meeting Mouse Guard author/illustrator David Petersen, Age of Bronze author/illustrator Eric Shanower, Star Wars cartoon illustrator Grant Gould, Sir Richard Taylor (head of Peter Jackson’s prop company, Weta), and the three trolls from the upcoming Hobbit movie.

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SD City Council member Carl DeMaio meets with local residents On the morning of Saturday, July 7, San Diego City Council member and mayoral candidate Carl DeMaio met with Carmel Valley residents at the 19th Hole Clubhouse at Palacio Del Mar. Twenty members of the community attended the meeting that was organized by Bob Gaglione, and Bob Rauch. After a presentation about his vision for the City of San Diego, DeMaio took questions from the audience. He noted that the City of San Diego can be run more efficiently and the pension reform initiative that recently passed will help accomplish this goal. Questions from the community included how to balance the City budget, the recent primary election and new City Council members and the construction Bob Rauch, Carl DeMaio and Bob Gaglione of a new stadium for the Chargers. The at the 19th Hole Clubhouse at Palacio Del event was called “Coffee with Carl DeMaio” and was one of many coffees the candidate Mar. for Mayor of the City of San Diego has attended this year. The Palacio Del Mar community has hosted events in the 19th Hole Clubhouse for former Mayor Dick Murphy and current Mayor Jerry Sanders during their respective campaigns. — Submitted press release

Pacifica Del Mar launches interactive ‘iMenu’ BY CLAIRE HARLIN

Anti-Aging Rejuvenation Procedures Liposculpture Plasma (PRP) Facelift Plasma (PRP) Breast Lift Fat Transfer Loose Skin Crow's Feet Aging Hands Non Surgical Tummy Tuck Skin Therapy & Contouring Cellulite Treatment Body Contouring Skin Tightening


Pacifica Del Mar has embarked on a new technology that could be the next restaurant standard — interactive, touchscreen bar menus. The restaurant launched an iPad system last month in its Ocean Bar, which opened exactly a year ago and is known for its repertoire of more than 200 vodkas. With a selection of that magnitude, owner Kipp Downing saw a need to organize that information and offer it at guests’ fingertips. The new device, which looks like a menu and opens to reveal a touch screen, lets guests browse and search the more than 400 total bar drinks. Not only can the user search by region or flavor, but the can also get pairing suggestion. Each beverage comes complete with photos, a full description and even an option to email or share the selection on Facebook, while “checking in” to the restaurant. Partner and general manager Chris Idso said the new electronic menu has intrigued guests and gotten them out of the comfort zone of what they normally order. He has also seen an increase in bar sales since the June 6 launch of the technology. Pacifica Del Mar offers $7 vodkas all the time and half price wine on Thursdays. For more information, visit

Wrinkle Treatments Botox Dermal Fillers Radio Frequency Treatments Platelet Rich Plasma PRP Injection

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July 19, 2012

Hats & Glam at Flavor Del Mar A fashion show, luncheon and boutique shopping (by Poppy and TRE) benefit was held July 11 at Flavor Del Mar ( in the Del Mar Plaza. Funds raised at the event benefit Wounded Warriors. More photos on pages B17 and B18. Photos/Jon Clark

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Pacific Cielo offers natural anti-aging rejuvenation procedures

Celebrating our 45th


The 2012 Jetta S Manual


BY KAREN BILLING At Pacific Cielo Surgery Center and Medical Spa the focus is on natural alternatives to cosmetic surgery to make people look and feel better. “What makes us different from everybody else is we are the only ones who use your body’s own resources to give you a better body for yourself,” said Dario Moscoso, president and owner. Pacific Cielo opened in Rancho Santa Fe’s Cielo Village in November 2011 and offers anti-aging rejuvenation procedures, skin therapy and contouring, wrinkle treatments, and platelet-rich plasma injections. Moscoso, a Del Mar resident, has been building and setting up companies in various fields for the last 38 years. He has been in computers, distribution and hospitality companies, and when he moved to San Diego was involved in wholesale real estate. Moscoso wanted to reinvent himself and decided to take on a medical practice, partnering with a successful practice in La Jolla. Pacific Cielo is his first practice without a partner. He did six months of research to decide on whether or not to open in Rancho Santa Fe. “The beauty and the serene environment of Rancho Santa Fe attracted me to it and Cielo Village has its own character of an Italian Tuscan village,” Moscoso said. “It’s been a really good experience for me here and everyone’s first comment when they come in is ‘I didn’t know you were here’ and ‘It’s beautiful.’ We hope to improve the community, as well. We love it here and hope to get some of that love back.” About 50 percent of Pacific Cielo’s clients come from out of town — patients travel from the Bay Area, Las Vegas, Phoenix, Texas and Massachusetts. “People come from all over for the qual-

ity of service that we provide,” Moscoso said. Dr. Scott Sessions is Cielo Pacific’s medical director and is a board-certified plastic Dario Moscoso, owner of surgeon with more than 20 Pacific Cielo. years of experience. The practice focuses on natural alternatives, such as fat transfers instead of breast augmentation and the use of platelet-rich plasma (PRP) injections for facelifts, breast lifts and aging hands and necks. In the PRP process, which Moscoso has branded the Vampire Facelift, the practitioner draws blood which is paced into a centrifuge and spins the blood at a rapid rate to separate the platelets from the other components. There are no incisions, just injections similar to Botox and the platelet rich plasma is activated at release to repair, strengthen and rejuvenate. “A normal facelift is an invasive procedure that takes months to recover and it doesn’t repair anything, it just makes it look tighter which is really an unnatural look,” Moscoso said. “The PRP is nothing like that, it’s your own body’s repair mechanism, repairing and regenerating new cells.” After a PRP procedure, a patient can walk right out of the office and return to work the next day. Liposculpture is another specialty on Pacific Cielo’s menu. While liposuction just removes fat cells from the body and flattens

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Hats & Glam continued

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Convenient one-stop shopping serving Carmel Valley, Del Mar Heights and Del Mar West of I-5 on Del Mar Heights Road at Mango Drive

Beauty/Fashion/Health Boutique De Marcus Nail Lacquer Planet Beauty Supply Sport Clips United Studios of Self Defense Yoga Del Mar

Petcare 858-847-2333 481-6054 755-1771 523-0057 481-0393 720-0076

Grocery/Liquor/Drug Del Mar Wine Company CVS/Pharmacy-Store #9247 Vons

858-481-8148 481-8341 755-5304

Medical/Dental Del Mar Heights Medical Building – Del Mar Heights Road at Mango Drive

Del Mar View Dental Care Del Mar Aesthetic Clinic Ronald M. Lesko, D.O., M.P.H. Del Mar Professional Dental Group Nolan Bellisario, D.M.D. Ron Barry, D.M.D. Sara Frampton, Ph.D.

858-481-8848 259-4772 259-2444 792-6662 755-0187 755-7118 755-7843

Del Mar Heights Veterinary Animal Hospital


Restaurants & Food Alborz Bellisario’s Pizza & Rotisserie Del Mar Diner Golden Spoon Jack in the Box Le Bambou O’Brien’s Boulangerie Kotija Jr. Taco Shop

858-792-2233 755-3053 259-4880 481-5445 755-2828 259-8138 755-5303 858-793-0059

Services Auto Club of Southern California (AAA) Del Mar Cleaners Del Mar Coin Laundry Frames Del Mar Navy Federal Credit Union Postal Annex

858-481-7181 481-0898 481-9552 755-3855 888-842-6328 858-755-6400


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July 19, 2012 PAGE B19


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WEEKLY TOP OFFERS Ally Wise Realtor, The Guiltinan Group 6105 La Granada, Suite O Rancho Santa Fe 858-775-9494 The difference between TOP DOLLAR and market value is a WISE realtor

FREE HOUR W/ NEW GIG SD’s Favorite Zydeco Band. We’ll Rock You On Into “Fat Tuesday”. (619) 691-1609

Charles & Farryl Moore, Realtors Coldwell Banker Real Estate 3810 Valley Centre Drive Carmel Valley 858-395-7525 Carmel Valley Specialists Dan Conway Realtor, Prudential California Realty 3790 Via de la Valle, Del Mar 858-243-5278 We connect buyers & sellers in San Diego’s finest neighborhoods.

Del Mar Realty Associates 832 Camino del Mar #3, Del Mar 858-755-6288 Your Coastal and Ranch experts Janet McMahon & Rhonda Hebert Realtors, Real Living Lifestyles 1312 Camino Del Mar, Del Mar 858-361-6399 Your local real estate professionals that get results! Jazzercise by the Sea 1722 Sorrento Valley Rd. Suite E, San Diego FREE Fridays! Every Friday in March. Summer is Coming! Are you ready to show off your body?

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Liz Nederlander Coden Realtor, Windermere Real Estate So Cal 124 Lomas Santa Fe #206 Solana Beach 858-945-7134 San Diego’s Ranch & Coast Realtor. IN-HOME CONSULTATIONS AVAILABLE!

Optylux Eyewear Boutique 731 South Hwy 101 #1B2 Solana Beach 858-345-1552 Eyewear to reflect your personality.


(858) 756-1566 Horizon Christian Fellowship 6365 El Apajo Road Rancho Santa Fe Your North County Christian Fellowship

North County Blind Company 264 N El Camino Real Encinitas Your North County Blind Specialists

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Martin Katz Jewelers 6016 La Granada Rancho Santa Fe Jewels. Like no other.

Doug & Orva Harwood The Harwood Group Coldwell Banker 6024-B Paseo Delicias Rancho Santa Fe (858) 756-6900 Locally Known. Globally Connected.

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Pacific Cielo 18029 Calle Ambiente, Suite 507, RSF 858-756-5678 “Rancho Santa Fe’s Medical Spa”

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Kenny Schuller Electric 25 Years Experience Reliable,fast,cost effective, and customer satisfaction. (760 ) 803-8032

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Sherry Shriver Realtor, Willis Allen Real Estate 6012-6024 Paseo Delicias Rancho Santa Fe 858-395-8800 My expertise.. your peace of mind. Sherry Stewart Realtor, Coldwell Banker Real Estate 2651 Via de la Valle, Del Mar 858-353-1732 Everything Sherry touches turns to SOLD. HAPPY HOUR: M-F 3 TO 7 PM. Woody’s Solana Beach 437 Highway 101 Solana Beach 858-345-1740 Seafood •Steaks • Bar. YOUR LIFESTYLE CONTINUES HERE.

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V’s offers upscale barber services in a classic shop perfect for men and their sons.

Specializing in couture and designer women’s wear.


Little Rascalz Soccer

TRAINING 10% OFF Owned by RSF resident,

Non-competitive Soccer Classes for kids 18 months - 6 years.

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Rande Turner, Realtor Willis Allen Real Estate 1424 Camino del Mar, Del Mar (858) 945-8896 Purveyor of unique residential brokerage services Steve Uhlir, Broker/Owner SURE Real Estate 3525 Del Mar Heights Rd, San Diego (858) 755-6070 Traditional Sales. Short Sales. Auctions. Wells Fargo Home Mortgage Julie Sherlock 858-523-4905 3890 Valley Centre Drive, Suite 105, San Deigo Your Profession Home Mortgage Specialist Mother Pidgeon Product Ideas 14677 Via Bettona, Suite 110, San Diego 858-442-2477 “We’re hatching something new”

LANGUAGE, SPEECH & EDUCATIONAL SERVICES Jodie K. Schuller & Assoc. 858-509-1131 Keep Your Child On Track Daniel Greer Homes Windermere SoCal Real Estate 12925 El Camino Real #J27 Carmel Valley (858) 793-7637 A Leader in Luxury Real Estate Scripps Aviation 2150 Palomar Airport Road Suite 202 Carlsbad, CA 92011 760.603.3224

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July 19, 2012 PAGE B21

Concerts at the Cove welcomes awardwinning musician Chase Morrin Canyon Crest Academy graduate and award-winning musician Chase Morrin performed at the July 12 Concerts at the Cove event, held at Fletcher Cove Park in Solana Beach. Morrin now attends Harvard and the New England Conservatory. The concerts are held every Thursday from 6 p.m.-7:45 p.m. The series will run June 21-Aug. 30. Coming up: July 19 – Symphony Brass Quintet; July 26 – Kevin Miso; August 2 – Mike Mydral; August 9 – Nate Donnis; August 16 – Kevin Martin; August 23 – to be determined; August 30 – Bayou Brothers. For more information, contact the Solana Beach Parks and Recreation Department at 858-720-2453. Photos/Claire Harlin

Chase Morrin (pianist), Grant Clarkson (bassist), Charlie Weller (drummer)

Above: Shane and Jen Fellows with Nakoa

UCSD alumni tackle gritty, swinging tale of ‘Zoot Suit Riots’ BY PAT SHERMAN Two UC San Diego theater graduates return to town this month for San Diego RepWhat: San Diego Repertory ertory Theatre’s revival of “Zoot Suit,” the fictionalized Theatre presents “Zoot retelling of the social injustice Suit” (by Luis Valdez) that led to 1943’s explosive When: 7 p.m. Tuesdays“Zoot Suit Riots.” Wednesdays; 8 p.m. Fridays “I really feel that this is and Saturdays; 2 p.m. Sunthe Chicano play, the Latino days, to Aug. 12 play,” said director Kirsten Brandt, former director of San Where: Lyceum Theatre, 79 Horton Plaza, downtown Diego’s Sledgehammer Theatre, who currently teaches at San Diego UC Santa Cruz. Tickets: $32-$57 The play is based on the Contact: (619) 544-1000 or Sleepy Lagoon murder trial and the ensuing riots, which erupted in Los Angeles when military servicemen attacked Mexican-American youths, inciting similar attacks across the country. While conducting research for the play, Brandt said she was shocked to learn how much more egregious the historical events were. “Some of the stuff in the play that I thought was an exaggeration is actually tempered,” said Brandt, who studied at UCSD with Jorge Huerta, considered the leading authority on contemporary Chicano theatre. “The misconduct that happened during the trials is even worse than I could have imagined.” Fueled in part by the murder and in part by media hysteria over pachucos — a subculture of Latino youth that dressed in elaborate “zoot suits” — the Los Angeles police rounded up 600 Latinos on suspicion of various crimes, with 175 eventually being held in custody. The murder was never solved. Brandt said non-Latinos on the West Coast were apprehensive about the sartorial statement made by Mexican-

If you go

Americans during the 1940s. “The zoot suit itself was considered a little ostentatious because of the amount of material you need to make a suit,” she said. “We were at a time of war and rationing, just coming out of the De- Zoot suit A: Raul Cardona as El Pachuco and Lakin Valdez as Henry pression. Here’s this rebellious na- Reyna in San Diego Rep’s ‘Zoot Suit.’ ture in the form of Daren Scott this beautiful armor that these young men were wearing.” While penning the script, which debuted in 1979 as Broadway’s first Chicano play, playwright Luis Valdez pored over hundreds of pages of transcripts from the trial. “The guys on trail were not allowed to change their clothes, they were not allowed to get haircuts,” Brandt said. “They were being shown … before the jury as these dirty, messy young men — very threatening. The defense attorney cited over 100 moments of misconduct from the bench when it came to taking away civil liberties from the kids.” Some of the young men were found guilty of first- and second-degree murder and sent to San Quentin State Prison. It took a year for their appeal and release. As racial tensions simmer on stage, equally hot music and choreography by Javier Velasco move “Zoot Suit” along. The score, composed by Daniel Valdez and Lalo Guerrero (considered the “father of Chicano music”), is performed live by a jazz band from San Diego’s School of Creative and Performing Arts, blending Latin jazz and big band-era standards. “There’s a story happening in every dance number and everything is socially relevant to the piece,” Brandt said.

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CIELO continued from page B16 it, liposculpture sculpts the body using state-of- the-art tools that make small incisions the size of a freckle. “The body heals fast, there’s less trauma and the incision closes within 24 hours,” Moscoso said. “Most patients go back to work the next day.” Pacific Cielo also uses radio frequency treatment to treat cellulite, non-surgical tummy tucks and skin tightening. Over a course of treatments, they can tighten and improve skin laxity, sagging and wrinkling on the

face, neck, jowls, forehead, arms, abdomen and thighs. “When a patient comes in with a situation or problem, their self-esteem is down. We do PRP or lipo or any medical procedure and they walk about out of here feeling good about themselves,” Moscoso said. “That’s amazing and that’s the rewarding part.” Pacific Cielo is located at 18029 Calle Ambiente, suite 507, Rancho Santa Fe, 92067. For more information, call (858) 756-5678 or visit

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July 19, 2012

index For Rent PAGE B22

Home Services



Concrete Masonry



Business Services PAGE B22

Health & Beauty PAGE B22

For Sale PAGE B23

Pets & Animals PAGE B23

Jobs PAGE B23

Legal Notices PAGE B23

Crossword PAGE B24

Structural & Decorative

(858) 259-4000



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LEGAL NOTICES Legals FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-018811 Fictitious Business Name(s): Avid Construction Located at: 2940 Curie St., San Diego, CA., 92122, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business

was: 7/2/2012. This business is hereby registered by the following: Saar Zaken, 2940 Curie St., San Diego, CA., 92122. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 07/12/2012. Saar Zaken. CV385, Jul. 19, 26, Aug. 2, 9, 2012 DEPARTMENT OF ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGE CONTROL 570 Rancheros Drive, Suite 240, San Marcos, CA., 92069 (760) 471-4237 NOTICE OF APPLICATION TO SELL ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES Date of Filing Application: July 12, 2012 To Whom It May Concern: The name(s) of the applicant(s) is/are: Coastal BBQ, Inc. The applicants listed above are applying to the Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control to sell alcoholic beverages at: 4645 Carmel Mountain Rd., Ste. 202, San Diego, CA., 92130-6630. Type of license(s) applied for: 41 - On-Sale Beer And Wind - Eating Place, CV384, Jul. 19, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-019032 Fictitious Business Name(s): North County Pool Solutions Located at: 4623 Torrey Circle #Q308, San Diego, CA., 92130, 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: Justin Hood, 4623 Torrey Circle #Q308, San Diego, CA., 92130. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 07/16/2012. Justin Hood. CV383, Jul. 19, 26, Aug. 2, 9, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-017112 Fictitious Business Name(s): PB&Design III Located at: 627 Rosemont Street, La Jolla, CA., 92037, San Diego County. Mailing Address: PO Box 99413, San Diego, CA., 92169. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business: has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Kevin W. Esparza, 627 Rosemont St., La Jolla, CA., 92037. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 07/21/2012. Kevin W. Esparza. DM710, Jul. 19, 26, Aug. 2, 9, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-018332 Fictitious Business Name(s): New Vision International LLC Located at: 5084 McGill Way, San Diego, CA., 92130, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 330 A St., Ste. 117, San Diego, CA., 92101. This business is conducted by: A Limited Liability Company. The first day of business was: April 6th, 2012. This business is hereby registered by the following: New Vision International LLC., 5084 McGill Way, San Diego, CA., 92130. State of Incorporation/Organization: California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 07/06/2012. Gabriel Andres Garzo. CV382, Jul. 19, 26, Aug. 2, 9, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-018874 Fictitious Business Name(s): Babyface Esthetics Located at: 142A N. El Camino Real #114, Encinitas, CA., 92024, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 14277 Dalhousie Rd., San Diego, CA., 92129. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business: has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Brittany Hunniecutt, 14277 Dalhousie Rd., San Diego, CA., 92129. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County

on 07/12/2012. Brittany Hunniecutt. DM709, Jul. 19, 26, Aug. 2, 9, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-018588 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. MadeInTheShade Awnings Decks Patios b. MadeInThe Shade Inc. c. Made InThe Shade Construction d. Made InThe Shade Coverings e. Made InThe Shade International f. Made InThe Shade In San Diego g. Made InThe Shade Official h. Made InThe Shade Adventures i. Made InThe Shade Installations J. MadeInThe Shade Inc. k. tinting San Diego Located at: 4623 Hamilton St., San Diego, CA., 92116, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business was: 08/01/2000. This business is hereby registered by the following: Don Oravsky, 4623 Hamilton St., San Diego, CA., 92116. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 7/10/2012. Don Oravsky, DM708, Jul. 19, 26, Aug. 2, 9, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-018641 Fictitious Business Name(s): Advanced Revenue Solutions Located at: 3830 Valley Center Dr., Ste 705-865, San Diego, CA., 92130, San Diego County. Mailing Address: as above. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was: July 10, 2012. This business is hereby registered by the following: Egoli Management Services, Inc., 13383 Heston Place, San Diego, CA., 92130. State of Incorporation/ Organization: California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 07/10/2012. Leonard Brenner. CV381, Jul. 19, 26, Aug. 2, 9, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-018608 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Incuspace b. Incu-Space c. Incu-Space, LLC d. e. UGoBPO Located at: 9363 Twinford Court, San Diego, CA., 92126, 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: Incu-Space LLC., 9363 Twinford Court, San Diego, CA., 92126. State of Incorporation/Organization: California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 07/10/2012. Aaron Ideker. CV380, Jul. 12, 19, 26, Aug. 2, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-018381 Fictitious Business Name(s): Cosa Dance Productions Located at: 442 So. Nardo, Solana Bch, CA., 92075, 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: Elizabeth Roe Weinberg, 442 So. Nardo Ave., Solana Beach, CA., 92075. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 07/06/2012. Elizabeth R. Weinberg. DM707, Jul. 12, 19, 26, Aug. 2, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-017949 Fictitious Business Name(s): Music Minions Located at: 4484 Felton St., Unit E, San Diego, CA., 92116, San Diego County. This business is conducted


by: An Individual. The first day of business was: 7/2/12. This business is hereby registered by the following: Christopher Holloway, 4484 Felton St., Unit E, San Diego, CA., 92116. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 07/02/2012. Christopher Holloway. CV379, Jul. 12, 19, 26, Aug. 2, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-016608 Fictitious Business Name(s): Little Tasties Bakery Located at: 2205 Laramie Way, San Marcos, CA., 92078, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business was: 06/01/12. This business is hereby registered by the following: Constance Allison, 2205 Laramie Way, San Marcos, CA., 92078. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/15/2012. Constance Allison. DM706, Jul. 12, 19, 26, Aug. 2, 2012 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Trustee Sale No. 12CA00253-1 Order No. 37336 APN: 302-03213-00 YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST DATED 07/28/2005. 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 PROCEEDINGS AGAINST YOU, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. On August 2, 2012 at 10:00 AM, RSM&A Foreclosure Services, LLC as the duly appointed Trustee under and pursuant to Deed of Trust Recorded August 9, 2005 as Document Number: 2005-0679066 of official records in the Office of the Recorder of San Diego County, California, executed by: JOSEPH A. BALLA AND PAMELA L. BALLA, HUSBAND AND WIFE as Trustor, Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as nominee for Winstar Mortgage Partners, Inc., as Beneficiary, WILL SELL AT PUBLIC AUCTION TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER FOR CASH (payable at time of sale in lawful money of the United States, by cash, a cashier’s check drawn by a state or national bank, a check drawn by a state or federal credit union, or a check drawn by a state or federal savings and loan association, savings association, or savings bank specified in section 5102 of the Financial Code and authorized to do business in this state) at the following location: On the grounds of the Scottish Rite Event Center, located at 1895 Camino Del Rio South, San Diego, all right, title and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust in the property situated in said County, California describing the land therein: Legal description as more fully described in said deed of trust. The property heretofore described is being sold “as is”. The street address and other common designation, if any, of the real property described above is purported to be: 14945 RANCHO ANTIGUO, DEL MAR, CA 92014. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made, but without covenant or warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances, to pay the remaining principal sum of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust, with interest thereon, as provided in said note(s), advances, if any, under the terms of the Deed of Trust, estimated fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to-wit: $847,796.20 (Estimated*) *Accrued interest and additional advances, if any, will increase this figure prior to 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 the property itself. Placing the highest bid at a trustee auction does not automatically

July 19, 2012

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 recorderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ofďŹ ce 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, beneďŹ ciary, 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 (714) 277-4845 or visit this Internet Web Site, using the ďŹ le number, 12CA00253-1, assigned to this case. Information about postponements that are very short duration or that occur close in time to the scheduled sale may not be immediately reďŹ&#x201A;ected in the telephone information or on the Internet Web site. The best way to verify postponement information is to attend the scheduled sale. The beneďŹ ciary under said Deed of Trust heretofore executed and delivered to the undersigned a written Declaration of Default and Demand for Sale, and a written Notice of Default and Election to Sell. The undersigned caused said Notice of Default and Election to Sell to be recorded in the county where the real property is located and more than three months have elapsed since such recordation. Date: 07/12/2012 RSM&A Foreclosures Services, LLC




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15165 Ventura Boulevard, Suite 330 Sherman Oaks, CA 91403 (805) 804-5616 For speciďŹ c information on sales including bid amounts call (714) 277-4845. Magdalena Berkowska, Authorized Agent of RSM&A Foreclosures Services, LLC FEI# 1045.01713 07/19, 07/26, 08/2/2012. DM705 ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NUMBER 37-2012-00098510-CU-PT-CTL SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO Central Division, Hall of Justice, 330 W. Broadway, San Diego, CA., 92101. PETITION OF: Vencion James Jordan for change of name. TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: ďŹ led a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name Vencion James Jordon to Proposed Name Vencion Henry Jackson. THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must ďŹ le a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely ďŹ led, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. Notice of Hearing Date: Jul 27, 2012 Time: 8:15 a.m, Dept 8. The address of the court is 330 W. Broadway, San Diego, CA., 92101. A copy of this Order To Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county, Carmel Valley News. Date: Jun. 07, 2012. Robert J. Trentacosta Judge of the Superior Court CV378, Jul. 5, 12, 19, 26, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-017748 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Computer Geeks Outlet b. Geeks Outlet Located at: 1890 Ord Way, Oceanside, CA., 92056, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The ďŹ rst day of business: has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following:, 1890 Ord Way, Oceanside, CA., 92056. State of Incorporation/Organization: CA. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/28/2012. Geoffrey J. Hildebrandt. DM703, Jul. 5, 12, 19, 26, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-015622 Fictitious Business Name(s): Signatures Salon on 101 Located at: 184 N. Coast Hwy. 101, Encinitas, CA., 92024, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 6307 Citracado Circle, Carlsbad, CA., 92009. This business is conducted by: A Limited Partnership. The ďŹ rst day of business was: 5/19/03. This business is hereby registered by the following: #1. Marsha Bell, 6307 Citracado Circle, Carlsbad, CA., 92009. #2. Stephen Fischer, 1014 Nardo Rd., Encinitas, CA., 92024. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San

ANSWERS 7/12/12


Diego County on 06/06/2012. Stephen Fischer. DM702, Jul. 5, 12, 19, 26, 8:15 a.m, Dept D-8. The address of the court is 220 West Broadway, San 2012 Diego, CA., 92101. A copy of this Order To Show Cause FICTITIOUS BUSINESS shall be published at least once each NAME STATEMENT week for four successive weeks prior File No. 2012-015932 to the date set for hearing on the Fictitious Business Name(s): petition in the following newspaper a. Whole Nutrition USA of general circulation, printed in this b. Richway Amethyst BioMat county, Carmel Valley News. Date: Jun. San Diego Free Trial Center Located at: 4609 Convoy St., Suite 27, 2012. B, San Diego, CA., 92111, San Diego Robert J. Trentacosta County. Mailing Address: 4609 Judge of the Superior Court Convoy St., Suite B, San Diego, CA., CV376, Jul. 5, 12, 19, 26, 2012 92111. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The ďŹ rst day of FICTITIOUS BUSINESS business: has not yet started. This NAME STATEMENT business is hereby registered by File No. 2012-017432 the following: Whole Nutrition Fictitious Business Name(s): USA Inc., 12742 Briarcrest Pl., Apt. a. Shapar Homes 15, San Diego, CA., 92130. State b. of Incorporation/Organization: Located at: 13231 Denara Road, San California. This statement was Diego, CA., 92130, San Diego County. ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., This business is conducted by: An Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego Individual. The ďŹ rst day of business County on 06/11/2012. Anan Wang. was: 06/25/2012. This business is hereby registered by the following: CV377, Jul. 5, 12, 19, 26, 2012 Shahpar Ostovar, 13231 Denara Road, San Diego, CA., 92130. This statement ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, FOR CHANGE OF NAME Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San CASE NUMBER Diego County on 06/26/2012. Shahpar 37-2012-00099745-CU-PT-CTL SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA Ostovar. CV375, Jul. 5, 12, 19, 26, Civil Division, 330 W. Broadway, San 2012 Diego, CA., 92112-0128. Mailing FICTITIOUS BUSINESS Address: P.O. Box 120128. PETITION OF: Gang Wang for NAME STATEMENT change of name. TO ALL INTERESTED File No. 2012-016074 PERSONS: Petitioner: Gang Wang ďŹ led Fictitious Business Name(s): a petition with this court for a decree PenBen San Diego changing names as follows: Present located at: 23716 Birtcher Drive, Lake Name Gang Wang to Proposed Forest, CA., 92630, Orange County. This business is conducted by: A Name William G. Wang. THE COURT ORDERS that all persons Corporation. The ďŹ rst day of business: interested in this matter appear before has not yet started. This business is this court at the hearing indicated hereby registered by the following: below to show cause, if any, why the Pension & BeneďŹ t Insurance Services, petition for change of name should Inc., 23716 Birtcher Drive, Lake Forest, not be granted. Any person objecting CA., 92630. State of incorporation/ California. This to the name changes described above Organization: must ďŹ le a written objection that statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. includes the reasons for the objection Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/County at least two court days before the Clerk of San Diego County on matter is scheduled to be heard and 06/12/2012. Adam Devone. CV374, must appear at the hearing to show Jul. 5, 12, 19, 26, 2012. cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is FICTITIOUS BUSINESS timely ďŹ led, the court may grant the NAME STATEMENT petition without a hearing. Notice of File No. 2012-015722 Hearing Date: Aug. 17, 2012 Time: Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Style Composition


b. Style Composition Photography Located at: 3027 W Canyon Ave., San Diego, CA., 92123, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The ďŹ rst day of business: has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Richard M. Deomampo, 3027 W Canyon Ave., San Diego, CA., 92123. State of Incorporation/Organization: California. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/07/2012. Richard Deomampo. DM699, Jun. 28, Jul. 5, 12, 19, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-017382 Fictitious Business Name(s): Aqua Day Spa Located at: 4637 Convoy St., #105, San Diego, CA., 92111, San Diego County. Mailing Address: Same as above. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The ďŹ rst day of business: has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Spa Del Mare Inc., 4637 Convoy St., #105, San Diego, CA., 92111. State of Incorporation/Organization: California. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/25/2012. Yoon Hee Bak. DM698, Jun. 28, Jul. 5, 12, 19, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-017086 Fictitious Business Name(s): Beach Baby Boot Camp Located at: 1504 Lake Dr., Cardiffby-the-Sea, CA., 92007, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The ďŹ rst day of business was: 6/14/12. This business is hereby registered by the following: Alisha Randall, 1504 Lake Dr., Cardiff-by-theSea, CA., 92007. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/21/2012. Alisha Randall. DM697, Jun. 28, Jul. 5, 12, 19, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-017123 Fictitious Business Name(s):

NORTH COAST Roots Rising Located at: 2140 Orinda Dr., Apt. A, Cardiff, CA., 92007, 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: Josh Blatter, 2140 Orinda Dr., Apt. A, Cardiff, CA., 92007. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/21/2012. Josh Blatter. DM696, Jun. 28, Jul. 5, 12, 19, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-016990 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. St. James Mission Circle b. Mission Circle Located at: 925 South Nardo, Solana Beach, CA., 92075, San Diego County. Mailing Address: Same as above. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was: 11/04/2010. This business is hereby registered by the following: Pastor Of Saint James Catholic Parish in Solana Beach, California, 625 South Nardo, Solana Beach, CA., 92075. State of Incorporation/Organization: California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/20/2012. Robert Giese. CV373. Jun. 28, Jul. 5, 12, 19, 2012 ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NUMBER 37-2012-00099145-CU-PT-CTL SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, Civil Division, 330 W. Broadway, San Diego, CA., 92101. PETITION OF: Robert Edward Dennison Jr. for change of name. TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: Robert Edward Dennison Jr. filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name Robert Edward Dennison Jr. to Proposed Name Robert Edward Dean. THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be

July 19, 2012 PAGE B25 heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. Notice of Hearing Date: Aug. 3, 2012 Time: 8:20 a.m, Dept 8. The address of the court is 220 West Broadway, San Diego, CA., 92101. A copy of this Order To Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county, Carmel Valley News. Date: Jun. 19, 2012. Robert J. Trentacosta Judge of the Superior Court CV372, Jun. 28, Jul. 5, 12, 19, 2012 STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT OF USE OF FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME File No. 2012-017018 Fictitious Business Name(s): Ocean Pacific Wellness Center Located at: 3257 Camino De Los Coches, Suite 203, Carlsbad, CA., 92009, San Diego County. The fictitious business name referred to above was filed in San Diego county on: 10-26-2011, and assigned File No. 2011-030128. Is (are) abandoned by the following registrant (s): Abida Z. Wali, 23812 Meadowgate Ct., Murrieta, CA., 92562. This statement was filed with the Recorder/County Clerk, Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., of San Diego County on 06/20/2012. Abida Z. Wali. CV371, Jun 28, Jul. 5, 12, 19, 2012 STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT OF USE OF FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME File No. 2012-017015 Fictitious Business Name(s): Ocean Pacific Integrative Health Center Located at: 3257 Camino De Los Coches, Suite 203, Carlsbad, CA., 92009, San Diego County. Mailing Address: Same as above. The fictitious business name referred to above was filed in San Diego county on: 9-32010, and assigned File No. 2010024026. Is (are) abandoned by the following registrant (s): Abida Wali, 23812 Meadowgate Court, Murrieta, CA., 92562. This statement was filed with the Recorder/County Clerk, Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., of San Diego County on 06/20/2012. Abida Wali. CV370, Jun 28, Jul. 5, 12, 19, 2012

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-017020 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Ocean Pacific Integrative Health Center b. Ocean Pacific Wellness Center Located at: 3257 Camino De Los Coches Suite 203, Carlsbad, CA., 92009, 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: Ocean Pacific Naturopthic Center, Inc., 3257 Camino De Los Coches, Suite 203, Carlsbad, CA., 92009. State of Incorporation/Organization: California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 6/20/2012. Abida Wali, CV369, Jun. 28, Jul. 5, 12, 19, 2012

Carmel Valley News, Del Mar Times & Solana Beach Sun

CAUGHT ON CAMERA Community Contest

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-015594 Fictitious Business Name(s): Spark Leigh Event Design located at: 840 Lochwood Place, Escondido, CA., 92026, San Diego County. Mailing Address: Same. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business: has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Sarah Fox, 840 Lochwood Place, Escondido, CA., 92026. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/06/2012. Sarah Fox. DM694, Jun. 28, Jul. 5, 12, 19, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-016918 Fictitious Business Name(s): Alex Tiger Located at: 8516 Summerdale Rd., #42, San Diego, CA., 92126, San Diego County. Mailing Address: Same. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business was: 6/19/2012. This business is hereby registered by the following: Alexander E. Decastro, 8516 Summerdale Rd., #42, San Diego, CA., 92126. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/20/2012. Alexander E. Decastro. CV368, Jun. 28, Jul. 5, 12, 19, 2012


enter at

for a chance to win a $40 gift certificate for Cafe Japengo P2930, July 19, 2012

Go to 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.



July 19, 2012

2013 Porsche Boxster Launch Party

Diana Biegner, Kaid Marous, Carole Laventhol

Amy Foley, Don Parks

Kim and Bruce Neapole

Guests check out the new Porsche Boxster S at the San Diego Porsche Boxster Launch Party.

Medical Care doesn’t get much simpler. We get it. It’s about time & money.

Dr. Matt Kurlan, emergency physician, sees every patient.

Walk-in without an appt. See our doctor. Get 30% off. Walk out in 30-40 min.* *(average)

Hard to believe? Come see for yourself. l am. eal

Joe Allis, president and CEO of Porsche of San Diego, Adam Stettner, Robert DeRose, Arnie Kotick


High on Summertime The beachiest, coolest, best location in all of South Mission Beach!!! Nothing but pristine white sand in front of your Cape Cod, totally buffed beach house. This 4BR/4.5BA oceanfront custom home leaves nothing to desire—elegant great room/ dining room opening to a fabulous kitchen with imported French porcelain tile countertops and traditional white cabinetry; master bedroom suite top floor on the oceanfront plus never worry again about parking—attached 2 car garage plus guest space.

Offered at $5,950,000

ASAP URGENT CARE 519 Encinitas Blvd. #106 Encinitas, CA (760) 230-2727

Just 1/4 mi. East of I-5.

Porsche of San Diego unveiled the all-new 2013 Porsche Boxster at a special celebration event held July 13 at Porsche of San Diego. Porsche product specialists were on hand to discuss and showcase the new features of the 2013 Porsche Boxster— including the newly designed engine, platform, dimensions and technology. The event also featured hosted food and beverage provided by Campine Catering Co. and Snake Oil Cocktail Co. Porsche of San Diego is located at 9020 Miramar Road, San Diego, CA 92126. Visit

Open weekends.

Orva Harwood 858-775-4481 CA DRE Lic #00761267


July 19, 2012 PAGE B27

Heather Caden joins Coastal Premier Properties Coastal Premier Properties recently welcomed new agent Heather Caden. Caden comes from an extensive background in real estate including, but not limited to, being a certified distressed home specialist, giving her a wealth of knowledge in short sales and bank-owned homes, as well as traditional sales. Caden has also had 10 years of combined customer service experience and is eager and ready to help at all times. As she loves to help, she continuously goes above and beyond the expectations of her clients.

Caden’s passion for real estate combined with her positive attitude ensures the best possible results for her clients. In her spare time she enjoys playing golf and spending time with friends and family.

Carmel Valley

Heather Caden

Coldwell Banker Carmel Valley sponsors Recycle San Diego Tasha Manzano, branch manager and Kent Dial, realtor of the Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage’s Carmel Valley office, gathered 7,408 pounds of electronic waste including computers, printers, televisions and other electrical products at the recent Recycle San Diego event. “I am very proud to say that we collected almost five tons of E-waste as a team and provided a very valuable service to the community while keeping all of this material out of landfills here in the U.S. and abroad,” Manzano said. “We should all feel a sense of pride and accomplishment and on behalf of Recycle San Diego, I would like to thank everyone who helped or participated.” This was another community event supported by Coldwell Banker.

Coldwell Banker Carmel Valley supports San Diego Public Library Carmel Valley Public Library was handed a $200 donation by the Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage Carmel Valley office. “Special thanks to Tasha Manzano, branch manager, Kent Dial and the entire team at Coldwell Banker Carmel Valley” said Suzanne Bacon from the Friends of the Library. The Friends of the San Diego Public Library represent nearly 5,000 individuals who join voluntary efforts to support the San Diego City Library system. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage’s Carmel Valley office’s contributions have been used to augment the ever- shrinking multimillion dollar library budget.

OPEN HOUSES $460,000 3BR/2.5BA $495,000 3BR/2.5BA $619,000 2BR/2BA $875,000-$989,000 5BR/3BA $879,000 5BR/3BA $889,000 5BR/4BA $929,000 4BR/2.5BA $949,000 5BR/3BA $995,000 4BR/3BA $1,030,000 5BR/3.5BA $1,223,800 4BR/4.5BA $1,359,000 4BR/4BA

13056 Cadencia Place Ritu Singla, Coldwell Banker 13389 Tiverton Rd Kevin P. Cummins , Coldwell Banker 12422 Carmel Cape Charles & Farryl Moore, Coldwell Banker 12607 Monterey Cypress Way Connie Sundstrom, Prudential CA Realty 4517 Calle Mar De Armonia Joseph & Diane Sampson, Sampson CA Realty 4297 Cordobes Joseph & Diane Sampson, Sampson CA Realty 4685 Belvista Court Charles & Farryl Moore, Coldwell Banker 5657 Willowmere Joseph & Diane Sampson, Sampson CA Realty 14005 Calle Venecia Bill Petrie, Coldwell Banker 3967 Corte Mar De Brisa J. Greene & H. Patrize, Prudential CA Realty 5094 Seashell Place Arlene Dutchik, Coldwell Banker 11641 Thistle Hill Joseph & Diane Sampson, Sampson CA Realty

Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 877-3435 Sat-Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 750-9577 Sat-Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 395-7525 Sun 12:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 334-8114 Sat-Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 699-1145 Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 699-1145 Sat-Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 395-7525 Sat-Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 699-1145 Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (619) 933-5665 Sat-Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (619) 218-5388 Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 245-8847 Sat-Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 699-1145

Del Mar

Coldwell Baker Carmel Valley’s Kent Dial and Tasha Manzano


Del Mar – 2239 El Amigo

Offered at $2,249,000 Beautiful, ocean-view, contemporary home in a prime Del Mar location. Turn key condition. Impeccably appointed, Batter Kay design home. 3600+ sq ft of living space with dramatic picturesque windows, soaring ceilings with 3 ocean view patios! Short distance to Del Mar beaches and easy access to Interstate 5.

$419,000 3BR/2.5BA $999,995 2BR/2.5BA $1,350,000 1BR/2BA

2743 Caminito Verdugo Elizabeth Lasker, Del Mar Realty Assoc. 128 Spinnaker Ct. Kyle Belding, Del Mar Realty Assoc. 1558 Camino Del Mar #519 Myriam Huneke, Coldwell Banker

$1,495,000 3BR/3BA $2,175,000 3BR/3.5BA $2,295,000 6BR/6.5BA $2,495,000-$2,895,000 5BR/5BA $3,495,000 4BR/4.5BA $3,895,000 6BR/6.5BA $5,450,000 5BR/5.5BA

5530 Las Palomas Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Pari Ziatabari/host: S. Carr-Coldwell Banker (858) 792-1017 6407 La Espada Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Myriam Huneke, Coldwell Banker (619) 246-9999 6072 Avenida Alteras Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Becky & June Campbell, Coldwell Banker (858) 449-2027 6550 Paseo Delicias Sat 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Sun 2:00 pm - 5:00 pm Gallagher & Gallagher, Prudential CA Realty (858) 259-3100 6515 La Valle Plateada Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Bruce Smitham, Coldwell Banker (858) 922-2731 15852 The River Trail Sat-Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm J. Greene/hosts: The Linde Team-Prudential CA Realty (760) 585-5824 18011 Avenida Alondra Sat-Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm K. Ann Brizolis/host: D. Henry-Prudential CA Realty (858) 756-6355

Rancho Santa Fe

Janie Munce 858.382.8871 Direct | 858.523.9252 Office | CA DRE #01259372

DEL MAR - L’ AUBERGE $1,099,900 - $1,249,900 Live the resort life at L’Auberge, an exclusive beachfront community in old Del Mar. This newly remodeled 900 sq ft 1BR is a top floor, corner unit with west-facing ocean views. Enjoy full privileges to the beautiful L’Auberge Resort and Spa, which includes use of their multiple pools, spas, restaurants, tennis courts, and grounds.

KEN MAY SoCal Auction Properties Inc · 619-437-0488 CA DRE#01260645

Sun 12:00 pm - 3:00 pm (858) 481-8185 Sun 2:00 pm - 5:00 pm (858) 525-2291 Mon 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (619) 246-9999

Solana Beach $529,000 3BR/2.5BA $1,499,000-$1,850,000 2BR/2.75BA $2,095,000 5BR/5.5BA

423 Bay Meadows Ken Spencer, Coldwell Banker 124 Via De La Valle # 3 Gail Squires, Real Living Lifestyles 565 Canyon Drive J. Greene/host: D. Williams-Prudential CA Realty

Sat-Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 395-3663 Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (619) 972-1510 Sat-Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 414-7220

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



July 19, 2012
















SURF'S UP! Get back to the beach...







Stop by for a FREE TIDE CHART





1424 CAMINO DEL MAR • DEL MAR La Jolla • Rancho Santa Fe • Carmel Valley • Point Loma • Coronado •

Downtown • Fallbrook


7.19.12 Carmel Valley News  

■ Medical director and CEO earns top honor. Page 5 858-755-6070 ■ At 92, Del Mar resident’s passion for racing still strong. Page 10 ■ Exper...

7.19.12 Carmel Valley News  

■ Medical director and CEO earns top honor. Page 5 858-755-6070 ■ At 92, Del Mar resident’s passion for racing still strong. Page 10 ■ Exper...