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Residential Customer Del Mar CA, 92014 ECRWSS

Volume XVI, Issue 34

www.delmartimes.net

Aug 30, 2012 Published Weekly

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

San Diego Polo Club lease process delayed Lightner says the city is waiting for a conclusion on El Camino Real realignment project

■ Breast cancer survivor shares information through lectures, support group. Page 11

BY KAREN BILLING When the San Diego Polo Club’s lease expired earlier this year, the cityowned property was supposed to go through a request for proposal (RFP) process in May in order to award a new lease on the

site. However, Mel Millstein, representative for District One Council member Sherri Lightner, said that the city’s real estate assets division has elected to put the process on hold until a conclusion is reached on the El

Camino Real re-alignment project. The city has decided to wait for a cohesive plan on the re-alignment because some of the proposed alternatives, such as the potential roundabouts, would impact the lease hold, Mill-

First day at Del Mar Heights

stein said. Millstein added that there is no timetable on when the plan will be ready although construction is set to begin on the El Camino Real re-alignment project in 2014. The environmental

impact report on the El Camino Real re-alignment project, including the new bridge, is expected to be released in January 2013. (The new bridge will replace the aging bridge over El Camino Real, just after San Dieguito Road.

SB to host taste tour and bike ride Sept. 15-16 event features variety of road and mountain bike routes

■ POW, WWII bombardier says he’s a survivor, not a hero. Page 8

■ Roll Models a good match for children in wheelchairs. Page B1

■ TPHS graduate’s first feature film to be released. Page 4

Del Mar Heights students Taber and Luke Ball are ready for action Monday, Aug. 27, the first day of school. For more, see page B12. PHOTO: JON CLARK

One Paseo still working through DEIR responses BY KAREN BILLING Marcela Escobar-Eck, representing Kilroy Realty’s One Paseo project, told the Carmel Valley Community Planning Board Aug. 23 that the group is still reviewing the comments submitted on the Draft Environmental Impact Report (DEIR) for the mixed-use center on El Camino Real and Del Mar Heights Road. Escobar-Eck said they plan to be back to the plan-

ning board in a couple of months to provide a project update and speak to how concerns expressed during the DEIR process are being addressed. After all concerns are addressed by the applicant and the city, a final EIR will be prepared. The plan will come back to the planning board for recommended approval and will then be seen by the planning commission and City Council.

BY CLAIRE HARLIN Giro de San Diego Bike and Fitness Expo is poised to take over Solana Beach the weekend of Sept. 15-16, with events ranging from a long distance bike ride to a tasting tour of Solana Beach’s finest restaurants. The bike tour, organized by GranFondo Cycling Tours, will offer 106-, 65- and 35-mile road routes, as well as 10- to 30-mile mountain bike routes. The event promises great roads, well-stocked rest stops, beer, a gourmet lunch and a postride massage. The road bike event starts at 7 a.m. Sunday, Sept. 16, at San Dieguito Park, with Solana Beach Mayor Joe Kellejian, Deputy Mayor Dave Roberts and Solana Beach Chamber of

Commerce representative Daniel Powell leading the ride together on a bicycle built for three. Roberts, who has adopted five foster children into his own family, will be the grand marshal of the event, which benefits two charities focused on helping local foster youth: The San Diego Heart Gallery and Rivers of Hope. Other event VIPs include USO San Diego Wounded Warrior athletes, Paralympic athletes, and current and former pro cyclists. The bike ride underwent a change of route recently, and the event website does not yet reflect the change. Once slated for a See TOUR, Page 6

More parking coming to DM Highlands BY KAREN BILLING Del Mar Highlands Town Center is getting 96 additional parking spaces, general manager Elizabeth Schreiber reported at the Aug. 23 Carmel Valley Community Planning Board meeting. The new spaces are currently under construction between El Pollo Loco and Kindercare. Spaces will be added to within a foot of the Pell Property, the privately-owned lot at

the corner of the town center on Townsgate Drive and El Camino Real. Schreiber said construction is also underway on the former Red Robin restaurant, converting it to a Spanish hacienda for the new Mexican restaurant Casa Sol y Mar. Schreiber said they intend to turn over the building to the tenant on Nov. 1 and the restaurant is set to open in the spring of 2013.

During peak hours at the center, customers can also utilize two valet parking stations, located on the lower level near Burlap Restaurant and on the upper level near Cinepolis Luxury Cinemas. Both of these valet stations serve all customers of the center’s shops and restaurants. Valet parking is available near Burlap Wednesday through Sunday evenings, and at the See PARKING, Page 6


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August 30, 2012

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Update given on proposed residential development in Pacific Highlands Ranch

Immigrant youth get information on applying for deferred action

BY KAREN BILLING The Carmel Valley Community Planning Board heard plans for more homes in Pacific Highlands Ranch at its Aug. 23 meeting. While the plans have not yet been submitted to the city, developers Taylor Morrison and Latitude 33 wanted to ensure they started working with the planning board early in the process. The proposed residential development includes 177 homes on 26.3 acres near Rancho Santa Fe Farms Road, just east of the future Pacific Highlands Ranch Village Center. The developers were drawn to the area for its central location and its proximity to the town center. “Even though the market took a dip, this area was really good in the market and

BY CLAIRE HARLIN Only three weeks before the U.S. government announced its biggest amnesty action since the 1980s — deferred action — a group at the Solana Beach Presbyterian Church formed to help the community with citizenship and immigration issues. On Aug. 28, the North County Immigration and Citizenship Center held a meeting to advise those looking to apply for deferred action, which started on Aug. 15 and relieves lawabiding youth of deporta-

performed really well,” said April Tornillo, project manager at Taylor Morrison. The development will be single family detached homes which Randi Coopersmith, senior principal planner with Latitude 33, feels will take off in this market. The homes will be built in an“American Ranch” style, with several design products like “coastal cottage” and “craftsman.” The development will have public streets and make a strong connection to the Village Center through an access road. An affordable housing component of 32 units on five acres is also included on the piece of their property that extends to the south side of SR-56, accessed off the Rancho Santa Fe Farms frontage road.

See RANCH, page 6

tion, also allowing them to work legally. The application process is extensive, with some documents being hard to track down, and applicants only get one chance. Under the program, which is geared toward undocumented youth who came into the country at a young age and have been attending school, applicants can apply for a driver’s license or Social Security number if granted status — meaning it’s time to stop using a fake Social for those who have been.

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“A lot of people applying ask, ‘I’ve been working under another Social Security number. Should I tell them?’ The answer is ‘yes;’ the government already knows that,” said Doug Stinson, who helped moderate the meeting. He reiterated that the program is not a step toward citizenship or permanent residence, it’s not a change in immigration law or an executive order that could change if a new president is elected. He also clarified that it is not the See ACTION, page 19

Planning board OKs 5K fundraiser in Carmel Valley

Solana Beach holds off on proposed 10-mile benefit run

BY KAREN BILLING The Carmel Valley 5K is on its way. The Carmel Valley Community Planning Board approved the Dec. 8 race through “the prettiest part” of Carmel Valley at its Aug. 23 meeting in an 11-1 vote. The race will benefit the Del Mar Schools Education Foundation (DMSEF). “It sounds like a great idea,” said board member Chris Moore. “I know how challenging it is to do fundraising and this might be the kind of event that could greatly benefit DMSEF.” Katie Wilsey, a mother of four children (three of her children attend Ocean Air Elementary School) and avid runner, has volunteered to plan the race.

BY CLAIRE HARLIN The Solana Beach City Council on Aug. 22 unanimously agreed to hold off on approving permits for a 10-mile, 10,000-participant run with 20 music stages to go through the city in February. Council members like the concept, which would raise money for both the city and the recently purchased Gateway Property on the San Elijo Lagoon, but they want to revisit the idea next year.

Wilsey said the race is a way for the foundation to raise the much-needed funds to provide instructors in science, PE, technology, music and art at Del Mar Union School District schools and also involve the community in a fun, healthy way. Planning is still in the early stages, but the initial course route begins and ends at Carmel Del Mar School, taking runners and walkers down to the CVREP (Carmel Valley Restoration Enhancement Project) trail—the running and biking path off Carmel Country Road that runs near SR-56. “I run that trail twice a week and I think it’s the prettiest part of San Diego to

See 5K, page 6

The California 10/20 Mile Race would be the largest of its kind in Solana Beach, and thus city officials are concerned that the projected date for the event — Feb. 17, 2013 — will conflict with ongoing construction on Highway 101. “If there’s one more thing after all our residents have gone through, it’s us who’s going to be taking the heat, not you,” said Council member Lesa Heebner, expressing concern that the

city has already been greatly inconveniencing locals and businesses due to the largescale construction. Austin-based race production company TurnKey Operations has thus far invested at least $20,000 into the event proposal, and that includes travel, consulting and a deposit to the fairgrounds. They aren’t thrilled about the decision, but they aren’t giving up. “There’s no guarantee See RUN, page 19

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August 30, 2012

TPHS graduate Michael Gallagher’s first feature film, ‘Smiley,’ to open Oct. 11

Michael Gallagher (right) on the set, directing his movie, “Smiley.” “That really opened my eyes up to the possibility of having filmmaking be a career,” he said. After graduating high school, he moved to Los Angeles to be closer to the film and video industry, and soon launched his own Internet TV series, Totally Sketch, which offers short comedy episodes to online viewers each week. Since its launch in 2009, Totally Sketch has attracted more than 800,000 subscribers and 320 million views. Gallagher directed music videos and worked on various film projects before setting to work on “Smiley.” The script for the horror film was sent to him by Glasgow Phillips, who has written for the animated series “South Park” on Comedy Central. Over the next six months, Gallagher and Phillips revised the script, further developing the characters and plotline. Gallagher began working with a producer and, “I decided to put my money where my mouth was and finance the film and green light it, basically,” he said. The film was shot over a 15-and-a-half-day period in

Los Angeles, and features a mix of veteran actors, upand-comers and actors who have attracted large followings in the online video world. The starring role of Ashley is played by Caitlin Gerard, who has appeared in such films as “Magic Mike” and “The Social Network,” and also featured is veteran character actor Keith David. Online actors Shane Dawson and Toby Turner also have parts, Gallagher said. Gallagher’s parents, Michael and Elaine Gallagher of Rancho Santa Fe, who own a realty company, are thrilled by their son’s early success in the movie business. “It’s like every parent’s dream,” said Elaine Gallagher. In spite of the film’s scary topic, she said, it doesn’t dwell on graphic violence, and the pre-Halloween release date should give it a boost at the box office. “It’s really more of a whodunit mystery which I love, who is this Smiley and why is he doing this,” she said. Gallagher, who admires such directors as Steven Spielberg, Alfred Hitchcock and Stanley Kubrick, is also excited at the prospect of seeing his first feature film on the big screen. “I hope audiences will not only find the film but enjoy it. I want to continue telling stories in all genres and sizes, on the Internet, or traditional film and television,” he said. To see the trailer for “Smiley,” visit www.smileymovie. com.

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BY JOE TASH Anyone who sees Michael Gallagher’s new movie is unlikely to ever look at round, yellow happy face stickers in quite the same way again. “Smiley,” which opens in theaters on Oct. 11, is the first feature film directed and co-written by Gallagher, 23, a Torrey Pines High School graduate who grew up in Carmel Valley and Del Mar Heights. The horror/thriller flick features a crazed killer who wears a skin mask with a bloody, upturned half-circle for a mouth and slashes for eyes, stitched together with black sutures. “It’s really quite creepy,” said Gallagher, who now lives in Playa Del Rey in the Los Angeles area. The story is about a college student named Ashley who meets a group of Internet savvy friends. They tell her about an online urban legend — if she types a certain phrase three times, a killer named “Smiley” will appear behind anyone she is chatting with online, and dispatch them. The film delves into real-world fears about online predators and psychological themes, said Gallagher, as Ashley tries to determine if Smiley is real, or a figment of her own distraught mind. “It’s a scary time so we decided to make a scary film,” he said. Locally, the film will debut at the AMC Mission Valley cinema at 7:30 p.m. on Oct. 11. In a telephone interview, Gallagher said he knew from the age of 12 that he wanted to be a filmmaker, and he often turned in video projects shot on his father’s camcorder in lieu of written essays or other assignments in school. When he was 14, he took a six-week summer course on filmmaking put on by the New York Film Academy, which was held on the back lot of Universal Studios in Los Angeles. The students were given 16-millimeter cameras and access to a pool of experienced actors, and taught all the elements of making films.

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August 30, 2012

TPHS sophomore goes Over the Edge for kids with disabilities BY KAREN BILLING Carmel Valley’s Mackenzie Bath, 15, rappelled 33 floors down the Manchester Grand Hyatt downtown on Aug. 18 for the fourth annual Over the Edge event for Kids Included Together (K.I.T.), a national nonprofit based in San Diego that promotes inclusion for kids with disabilities. Mackenzie raised more than $1,100 for the organization with her rappel. Going over the edge of the building is not something you can really prepare for. “I’ve never done anything like that before and I kind of just went for it,” said Mackenzie, a Torrey Pines High School sophomore. “In the beginning, you’re on a ledge and they tell you to just lean back and that’s really scary. When you’re about halfway down it settles in that you’re doing it.” Mackenzie’s family members got a room on the 18th floor of the hotel and were stationed in the window to wave as she went by. “She got better after she saw us,” said mom Lynne. “Then we all ran out to meet her at the bottom.” Mackenzie was featured in Over the Edge’s promotional literature for the event, as the issue of inclusion is one near and dear to her heart. Her older brother Kevin has special needs and she has seen how inclusion has helped change his life. “My brother has been fortunate to be treated equally in most situations and that has made him the person that he is today: social, happy, funny and fun to be around,” Mackenzie wrote. “Being included has helped him to include everyone around him because he has felt the benefits of it.” Mackenzie is a very active participant in the Best Buddies club, which she has been involved with since her days at Carmel Valley Middle School. The program pairs regular education students with students who have special needs to foster friendships and this year, as a sophomore, she will be president of the school’s club. Her goals this year are to have one event outside of school every month, do some fund-raisers and become more involved in the county-wide Best Buddies prom. “I want to make really great matches between Best Buddies pairs and create friendships outside of just the club,” Mackenzie said. “I want to set up a strong Best Buddies club that will keep going after I’m gone.” This summer she attended a national Best Buddies leadership conference called “Inclusion Revolution” at the University of Indiana and she is excited to bring what she learned to the club. “I just learned how much Best Buddies can affect people and how much it can really do for people with disabilities,” Mackenzie said. Kevin participated in Best Buddies while he attended Torrey Pines High and Mackenzie saw the benefits first hand. “(Best Buddies) really gave him confidence to be himself around everyone and gave him really close friendships,” said Mackenzie. “A lot of kids with disabilities can feel closed off…Best Buddies really creates strong friendships. Kevin made so many good friends and when they came over to see him, his face just lit up.” Kevin graduated from Torrey Pines in 2011 and is now at Taft College in a program for special needs students that teaches

Above: Mackenzie Bath rappelled down the Manchester Grand Hyatt for the Over the Edge event for K.I.T. Below: Mackenzie also won a writing contest this summer.

them how to live independently. Kevin is one of only 24 students in the program. “I’m really proud of him,” Mackenzie said. In addition to her busy summer climbing down buildings, becoming a better Best Buddies leader, and organizing and running an Amazing Quest summer camp to earn extra money, Mackenzie, an aspiring writer, also won the “Soulbound” short story contest on Figment.com. Out of 284 entries, Mackenzie’s “Best Friend, Boyfriend” received the most user votes and was hand-picked as the winner by the “Soulbound” series author Heather Brewer. As the winner, she will receive the first two books from the “Soulbound” series and the yet-to-be-published third installment with the author’s autograph. “I want to work in a publishing house as a publisher or editor and write on the side,” said Mackenzie of her future goals. Mackenzie is looking for some good TPHS volunteers for Best Buddies. To learn more and apply, visit Bestbuddiesonline.org. The club meets at lunchtime on Thursdays at the lunch tables outside the gym.

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NORTH COAST

August 30, 2012

SD City Council District 1 candidate debate to be held Sept. 19 •Attend the event and/or email your questions The Carmel Valley News/Del Mar Times and La Jolla Light will host a San Diego City Council District 1 candidates debate on Wednesday, Sept. 19, from 7:30-9 p.m. at the Museum of Contemporary Art’s Sherwood Auditorium, 700 Prospect St., La Jolla. The public is welcome. The moderator will be Thad Kousser, UCSD associate professor of political science. Kousser holds a Ph.D. from UC-Berkeley, 2002, and is an expert in state politics, legislatures and legislative elections, and California politics. The candidates will be incumbent Sherry Lightner (D) and challenger Ray Ellis (R). Lightner and Ellis were the top vote getters in the June 5 primary race — Ellis won 14,133 votes (45.61 percent) and Sherri S. Lightner won 12,889 votes (41.59 percent). To make the meeting as meaningful as possible, your input (questions for the candidates) is needed. Please e-mail them to Lorine Wright, executive editor of the Carmel Valley News, Del Mar Times, Solana Beach Sun and Rancho Santa Fe Review, by Tuesday, Sept. 11, at 5 p.m., at editor@rsfreview.com.

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On the Web: Enter ‘Best Door-to-door transit service for Racetrack/Horse Photo’ contest Encinitas and Solana Beach begins •Receive a $40 gift card to Tapenade Restaurant if you are chosen as the winner of this newspaper’s August photo contest. Submit your “Best Racetrack/Horse Photo” at DelMarTimes.net/Contests. •Del Mar open house alert: A large 5 bed., 4 bath., on Estrella Street will be open on Sunday, Sept. 2, from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Visit DelMarTimes.net/Homes to see more open houses. •Elder abuse is a rising concern for the elderly community and their families. Sponsored Columnist Colleen Van Horn informs you on how to protect your loved ones. Read the full column at DelMarTimes.net/Columns. •Join the only online Del Mar, Carmel Valley and Solana Beach communities. Sign up for DelMarVoices.com, CarmelValleyVoices.com and SolanaBeachVoices.com today and create your profile, list your and promote your business, joins groups, and much more.

PARKING continued from page 1 theater location on Friday and Saturday evenings. The cost for valet is $4 per car. Customers can also use Curbside Concierge, a convenient customer

shuttle service within the shopping center. This free service allows customers to park anywhere at the center and then be shuttled to another area for convenient shopping. Curbside Concierge is available from 12 p.m. to 7 p.m. daily.

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ride through Rancho Santa Fe, it will now start at San Dieguito Park and head down Lomas Santa Fe to Highway 101 and north on the 101 toward Cardiff. The mountain bike ride will start at 9 a.m. at Del Dios Community Park in Escondido. The Taste of Solana Beach will take place on Saturday, Sept. 15, from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the event expo, located in the Distillery Parking Lot on the 150 block of South Sierra Avenue, across from the Solana Beach post office. Attendees will be given “passports,” which they carry from restaurant to restaurant and enjoy food and beverage tastings. Participating ven-

5K

ues include Parioli Italian Bistro, Woody’s Restaurant, Crush Restaurant and Wine Lounge, Carruth Winery on Cedros, Pizza Port and Lockwood Table Cafe. Tickets are $25 in advance or $30 the day of the event. There will be a number of fitness- and bike-related vendors at the expo, which will take place from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. There will also be tables from political organizations/candidates and a display by the San Diego Heart Gallery, which will feature photos of every child up for adoption in San Diego. To buy tickets to either event, visit www.girodisandiego.com or www. tasteofsolanabeach.com.

continued from page 3

run,” said Wilsey. The race will begin at 7:30 a.m. and will be capped at 1,000 participants. Signs will be placed two weeks in advance to notify people of any street closures and the CVREP trail closure. Wilsey has met with the city’s traffic control department and also must go through the city’s special use permit process. The sole vote against the race was board member Christian Clews. His Clews Horse Ranch is located directly off the CVREP trail and he was concerned about the number of people being around and potentially scaring the horses. Wilsey assured Clews that she hopes to work with him to deal with any concerns.

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A new economical, on-demand, door-to-door transportation service that connects riders in shared vehicles to shopping districts, medical appointments, or any other destination in Encinitas and part of Solana Beach, was officially launched recently at a ribbon-cutting ceremony held in Encinitas. Solana Beach Deputy Mayor Dave Roberts, an executive committee member of the North County Transit District Board of Directors, spoke at the ceremony highlighting the new transportation service for area residents. Treggon Owens, president of the Mainstreet 101 Association in Encinitas, also spoke at the kickoff event. “By being creative and thinking outside the box, we established this innovative, on-demand transit service at a great price,” Roberts said. “For only $5, passengers can travel anywhere in Encinitas and any part of Solana Beach west of Interstate 5,” he said. The Flex 374 route is a groundbreaking new service to meet the local needs of residents who need public transportation, but don’t live near a bus or train station. The FLEX Route 374 is an on-call, convenient, and inexpensive way for riders to get to shopping and other destinations in Encinitas and the western portion of Solana Beach. The service operates 4:50 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. weekdays. For $5, passengers can travel anywhere in the route’s zone. COASTER monthly pass holders are able to use the service at no additional charge; and it is half-price for seniors or customers with Medicare and disabilities. FLEX 374 passengers must make a reservation at least 30 minutes in advance by calling (855) 844-1454. More information is available online at http://www.gonctd.com/flex374

continued from page 3

Board member Anne Harvey expressed concerns that the affordable housing units will have the least easy access to services at the village center as they will be separated by a freeway. She said it may make more sense to put some affordable units closer to the center. Coopersmith said they would attend the planning board’s regional issues subcommittee meeting on Sept. 5 at 4:30 p.m. at the Carmel Valley Library to look into these issues further. They hope to submit the plans to the city in late September.


NORTH COAST

August 30, 2012

Gloria Steinem to speak at event in CV Oct. 3 Gloria Steinem, an accomplished and world-renowned writer, lecturer, editor, feminist and social justice activist will appear at Congregation Beth Am in Carmel Valley on Oct. 3 from 7:15 p.m.-9 p.m. Celebrating 40 years since she founded Ms. Magazine, Steinem is currently at work on “Road to the Heart: America As if Everyone Mattered,� a book about her more than 30 years on the road as a feminist organizer. Don’t miss this dynamic and engaging speaker discussing her iconic life. Congregation Beth Am is located at 5050 Del Mar Heights Road, San Diego, CA 92130. For tickets and more information, visit www.betham.com, or contact CBA at 858-4818454; gloria@betham.com. Hillel of San Diego is a community partner for this once-in-a-lifetime opportunity presented by Congregation Beth Am’s Inspiring Minds Speaker Series.

Del Mar delivers free dumpsters for vegetation clean-up In an effort to protect families and homes from wildfires, the City of Del Mar is delivering free dumpsters to allow for a complimentary curbside vegetation pickup from Sept. 10 through Sept. 24. The effort is in hopes that residents will thin out their vegetation and improve their defensible space. Permits are not needed to prune trees or branches hanging over roofs or chimneys, regardless of the species. For trees near power lines, city officials recommend hiring a professional tree trimmer. To have a free dumpster delivered, contact Waste Management at (800) 386-7783 no later than Aug. 31. Small loads may also be placed at the curb on normal trash day.

2012 outdoor movie nights at Del Mar Shores Park Sept. 7-8 The third annual Del Mar Shores Cinema Series returns the first weekend after Labor Day (Friday and Saturday, Sept. 7-8) for two free movie nights at Del Mar Shores Park (9th St. and Stratford Ct.). “Our board, volunteers and film committee have worked tirelessly to bring thought-provoking and inspiring oceanthemed films – and the creative minds behind them – to our community,� said Friends of Del Mar Parks President Joe Sullivan. This year, the Cinema Series kicks off Sept. 7 at sunset (around 7:30 p.m.) with a trio of award-winning surf films, Abroad/ Salmon Theory/Manufacturing Stoke, an unflinching and timely look at the surf industry today, with a special guest appearances by the filmmakers and founders of the San Diego Surf Film Festival. The Sept. 8 marquee kicks off with Amazing Jellies (official selection: San Francisco Ocean Film Festival), followed by Wil-

lem & The Whales, a look at a world without whales told through the eyes of a child. The feature presentation will be Universal Pictures’ Big Miracle, starring Drew Barrymore and John Krasinski. While the Cinema Series is free to the public, Friends of Del Mar Parks emphasize the need for modest community support to cover basic costs and volunteer needs. VIP seating with lawn chairs and picnic baskets, as well as wine and cheese baskets and movie treats, can be purchased and reserved online at delmarshores.org, with all proceeds supporting the Friends of Del Mar Parks’ mission to acquire, preserve, and support recreational and educational open spaces in the Del Mar area. All information on the Cinema Series— including the full schedule, film trailers, VIP reservations and participating food trucks — can be found at delmarshores.org and on Facebook (www.facebook.com/DelMarCinema).

Volunteers needed to plant flags at ‘Silent Tribute’ event in Del Mar Sept. 11 “Silent Tribute� volunteers needed on Sept. 11 to plant 3,000 small flags at Del Mar Powerhouse Park, 1658 Coast Blvd, Del Mar, starting at 9 a.m. The Mayor of Del Mar, Carl Hilliard, will speak a 6 p.m. Taps will be played at 6:30 p.m.

Del Mar Community Connections to hold ‘Midnight in Paris’ Del Mar residents and friends are invited to “sip, sup and swing� at a “Midnight in Paris� benefit sponsored by Del Mar Community Connections on Sept. 29 at the Del Mar Hilton. Reservations may be made at 858-792-7565 or dmcc@dmcc.cc. The annual Gala is the single largest fund-raiser for Del Mar Community Connections, a volunteer-driven organization dedicated to enriching community life in Del Mar by promoting independence and well-being among seniors and those with special needs; making connections through social, health, educational, cultural and intergenerational programs.

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Congregation Beth Am to introduce new executive director at Annual Labor Day Picnic Dr. Ilana De Laney recently joined Congregation Beth Am as its new executive director. The entire community is invited to meet De Laney at Congregation Beth Am’s Annual Labor Day Picnic on Monday, Sept. 3, from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. at Ashley Falls Park. Congregation Beth Am is a conservative synagogue in Carmel Valley. Call 858-484-8454 for more information. De Laney founded and developed organizations which include the Bureau of Jewish Education, Kulanu High School, the Adult Jewish Institute and the Teacher Learning Center in Stamford Connecticut. Her work in Stamford has dramatically improved the quality and range of Jewish educational programs, and furthered the community’s goals of Jewish education, fundraising and continuity. De Laney has also helped transformed the JCC and the Commission on Jewish Dr. Ilana De Laney Education in Boynton Beach and West Palm Beach, Florida. De Laney was born and raised in Israel and received her B.A. in world history and education from Tel Aviv University, completed a two-year teacher accreditation program, and went on to receive credentials in early childhood education from UCLA. She also completed a master’s degree in Jewish Studies from the University of Judaism after which she continued studying at Nova Southeastern University where she received a doctorate in Organizational Leadership.

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August 30, 2012

Local man shares story of being a POW and WWII bombardier BY CLAIRE HARLIN While he may be gloriously decorated, bearing an Air Medal, two Purple Hearts and a Presidential Unit Citation, William “Bill” Laughlin will tell you that he’s a survivor, not a hero. The resident of Carmel Valley’s Emeritus assisted living community will turn 92 on Sept. 8, but he still vividly remembers what he went through in 1944, when he was shot down from his B-24 bomber and captured in Romania as a prisoner of war. He endured a grueling five and a half months of detainment in a girls’ school in Bucharest, eating cabbage soup, sleeping in a mattress made of hay, and withstanding lice and bed bugs. But he still says he thinks he had it pretty good compared to many other World War II veterans who were shot down over Japan or Germany, or the tens of thousands who didn’t make it home at all. “It wasn’t living in the Ritz, but everything is in comparison to something else,” said Laughlin, whose children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren live in Del Mar. “Had I ended up in Japan I would have had a real rough time. Many of them were tortured, and most didn’t come back. In Germany, they didn’t have the food to feed the prisoners.” Laughlin is not only thankful to be alive to tell his story, but he’s one of a dwindling generation of WWII veterans who have lived long enough to talk first-hand about this important part of American history. That’s one of the reasons Laughlin was invited by U.S. Sen. John McCain and U.S. presidential candidate Mitt Romney to join them on stage for this year’s Memorial Day tribute at Balboa

William ‘Bill’ Laughlin and Donna Hall Park’s Veterans Museum. Being a former B-24 bombardier, the ceremony was particularly special for Laughlin because the heavy bomber, also called the Liberator, was designed by San Diego company Consolidated Aircraft. Laughlin’s daughter, longtime Del Mar resident Donna Hall, had read about the ceremony in the paper and called the organizers to get tickets to the event. She then mentioned that her father is a veteran and they said, “Tell us about your dad.” “They were so thrilled because the ceremony was to be held at the B-24 memorial. When they heard my dad was a B-24 bombardier, they were like, ‘Oh my gosh we have to honor this man. Can he come?” Hall said. Laughlin added, “Then they found out I had gotten shot down and I was a prisoner of war and they went ape.” The B-24’s most infamous mission was the one in which Laughlin participated — a low-level strike against Romania’s Ploiesti

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oil fields, which turned into a disaster because the enemy was reportedly underestimated. The strategic operation was meant to cut off much- needed oil to the Axis powers so they couldn’t fuel their equipment. When his aircraft was shot, it lost power on one side and fell through a group of about 270 flying planes below, he said. “It’s hard to say what you think during all this,” Laughlin remembered. “You’re on fire, everybody’s trying to get out of the airplane and you think, ‘How’d I get in this position?’ You think so fast.” There were about 300 planes in the attack, with about five guys per plane, and “nobody really expected to come back,” Laughlin said, adding that he parachuted out of the plane and was “banged up pretty bad” when he hit the ground at about 20 miles per hour and landed on some large oil drums. “Thankfully everyone got out of our aircraft before it blew up,” he said. With a broken ankle and dislocated arm, he was then taken into interrogation and later into a holding room where he would stay with about 30 other men for almost six months. Men were scattered about, some hundreds of miles apart and in different countries. Men from the same plane might have ended up 15 or more miles apart, he said. “All in all, we were very fortunate to be shot down over Romania because it was the first Axis power to surrender to the Allies,” he said. “Had I been shot down a couple hundred miles away in any direction, I could have been a POW for another year. It was a dif-

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William ‘Bill’ Laughlin joins Mitt Romney on stage at the 2012 Memorial Day tribute at Balboa Park’s Veterans Museum. ferent experience for every person shot down.” During his imprisonment, Laughlin said he had to help some of the badly injured troops to the bathroom, which consisted of two slippery concrete slabs to balance on and a hole in the ground. He said for the duration of his confinement, he wore the same clothes he parachuted down in. Luckily, he said, there were showers, and the prisoners were therefore able to keep drowning the lice, he said. “We would have to pick the lice off of each other, and the bed bug bites were so bad and they would become infected,” he said, adding that most of the men lost anywhere from 20 to 30 pounds while in confinement. Laughlin was part of the first American forces that were liberated in Europe. He said he was released from Romania and happened to meet an American in a bomb shelter who informed him

that the U.S. government was evacuating prisoners from the Bucharest airport. After his return home, Laughlin remained in active duty and then started a career in the oil industry. Years later, he made a career switch and began producing construction materials. He was married to his wife for 66 years. The entire family showed up to support him when he was honored on Memorial Day in Balboa Park. They dressed him up and put his medals on, and he proudly sat with his family on the stage that was filled with war dignitaries and prominent officials. His daughter said she and her family were “so pleased that he could be respectfully honored.” His son-in-law, Peter Hall, described him as a humble man, “one of those great generation guys.” “We were so excited,” he said. “[Bill] was just as touched and excited about it, but he would never show it.”

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Local boys create camp for SB youth BY CLAIRE HARLIN About a month and a half ago, two local teens started thinking of something they could do during the summer to help their community. Remembering how expensive it was for them to go to soccer camp as a kid, they decided to put on a free camp for youth who can’t afford it. Michael Stewart, 14, and Jason “JT” Henderson, 13, both freshmen at Torrey Pines High School, love playing soccer and their two-day camp, Goals for Kids, ended up being a fun source of learning and inspiration for about 20 kids living in the Eden Gardens area. Held on Aug. 21 and 22 at La Colonia Park, the co-ed camp focused on mechanics and gave the kids, ages 7 to 12, an opportunity

to play games and win prizes such as Jamba Juice gift cards and soccer balls. “It feels really good to get to help,” said Michael, of Carmel Valley. “We had everything given to us, so for us, it wasn’t even a second thought.” He added, “The expressions on the kids’ faces were so cool.” Jason, of Rancho Santa Fe, said one camp attendee came up to him and thanked him and said he wished the camp were longer. Michael and Jason played in the Carmel Valley Manchester league when they were younger, and Michael said he remembers being inspired by practicing with some of the older players. “It’s more meaningful for kids to teach other kids,”

he said. “That camp really helped us because they were still building their skills too.” Jason said he really got to bond with the kids, which was “really cool.” “When you are younger, you look up to the older kids,” he said. The boys, who now play for the San Diego Surf Soccer Club, said the camp was challenging because the different ages and genders of participants resulted in different playing styles, but fortunately the teens employed some of their friends to help out as volunteer camp counselors. Their helpers, all Carmel Valley residents, included: Greg Matus, 13; Gabe Gitter, 13; Jordan Karam, 14; Zari Edlin, 13; Hallie Berman, 13; Peter Copp, 14; and Larsen Schlachter, 14.

Participants and counselors of Goals for Kids culminate two days of camp at La Colonia Park in Solana Beach. In the back row, far right, are camp founders Jason ‘JT’ Henderson, 13, and Michael Stewart, 14.

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Breast cancer survivor shares information through lectures, support group Author Dr. John Link will speak in Carmel Valley BY KATHY DAY After Carmel Valley resident Lynn Flanagan was diagnosed with breast cancer in 1996, she joined a support group. But when she figured out they didn’t want to talk about breast cancer and just wanted to socialize, she sought out other options. “It was a foreign concept to me to go out on a week night and be away from my kids and my husband for a social gathering,” said the mother of three who recently celebrated her 37th anniversary. The solution came at the suggestion of her oldest son, then a high school sophomore. “He told me to go set up my own group.” And that was that. She still holds monthly meetings that focus on providing information about the disease to a “sisterhood” that includes women from ages 29 to 80. Sure, said the energetic woman who was a member of the 1972 University of Notre Dame class that was the first to include women,

Lynn Flanagan they are friends and they do socialize, but the key is sharing information to help people deal with their situations. Her personal mission is to make sure the information is up to date. Each month before the meetings the voracious reader prepares folders full of articles and tidbits, sometimes even personalizing them with information about a member’s type of cancer. She dove headlong into cancer education just five months after being diagnosed. When she went back to a special reunion of her graduating class – 325 of the 6,000 graduates were women – she put on a seminar about early detection that brought out a standingroom-only crowd of men and women of all ages.

And she’s still at it 15 years later. On Sept. 24, Linked by Lynn — her support group — and Agendia, a company that makes genomic-based breast cancer diagnostic tests and aims to help healthcare professionals find more personalized ways to treat patients, are hosting John Link, M.D., for a discussion and book signing. He is the author of “The Breast Cancer Survival Manual,” now in its fifth printing. A medical oncologist who specializes in breast cancer, he founded the Orange County-based Breastlink medical group in 1995. Bringing Link to San Diego is no coincidence. He was one of the specialists Flanagan turned to when she was diagnosed with what she called a “very

tricky” type of breast cancer – invasive intralobular carcinoma. “It is very insidious and grows differently than other types,” Flanagan said in a recent interview. She had a “very wonderful” team led by Scripps Clinic physicians Michael Kosty and Vincent Massullo, who practices in Northern California now, but said she sought out Link for another point of view after reading the first edition of his book. Together, the doctors — including her surgeon Michele Carpenter, who is now director of the breast cancer program at St. Joseph’s Hospital in Orange — developed a treatment plan that included a lumpectomy, radiation, axcillary dissection and five years of Tamoxifen. When Flanagan developed her group, she chose to name it Linked by Lynn in honor of the physician she calls “a special individual.” While Kosty is still her medical oncologist – and one she speaks highly of for his knowledge and compassion — she frequently refers members of her group and others to Link and sometimes accompanies them on their visits. “I send him the rocky

If you go Meet Lynn Flanagan and Dr. John Link, author of ‘The Breast Cancer Survival Manual,’ Fifth edition •Free lecture followed by book signing 7 p.m. Monday, Sept. 24 Hilton Garden Inn, 3939 Ocean Bluff Ave. RSVP required by Sept. 19 by e-mail to rsvp@ drjohnlink.com. Include in subject line “Linked By Lynn event” Books available at the event or at amazon.com Right: Dr. John Link road cases,” said. Her relationship with him was cemented when he consulted on her sister-inlaw’s case even though she was in Michigan. After her death, the family asked that donations be made in her name to CancerCare, an organization that provides free support for those affected by cancer. After raising nearly $30,000, Flanagan worked with them to organize an hour-long teleconference featuring Link and four other healthcare professionals. Link, speaking recently

from his Orange County office, explained that he decided to specialize in breast cancer because he wanted “to do one disease really well and be kind of an expert. You can’t do 35 cancers well.” A Chula Vista native who attended USC on a track scholarship, he decided to attend medical school – also at USC – after his 42-year-old track coach, Willie Wilson, died of cancer. When he started pracSee SURVIVOR, Page 14

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PAGE 14

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August 30, 2012

Royal Academy dance student off to Broadway to perform in ‘Annie’ It’s every dancer’s dream to audition for a part in a major Broadway musical and get the part. The dream has come true for local dancer and actress Madi Rae DiPietro, who flies off to New York to begin rehearsals for the Broadway classic “Annie” in which she plays one of the orphans, July. More than 5,000 girls auditioned Madi Rae for only eight roles and Madi DiPietro Rae emerged successful from the huge group of hopefuls. Madi Rae has danced at the Royal Dance Academy in Carmel Valley for 11 years, beginning dance classes at the age of 2 in the “Mommy and me” classes. Francine Garton, owner and principle of the Royal Dance Academy, has taught Madi Rae for the past 11 years and said she believes she has what it takes to be a successful actress and dancer.

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“You just know when someone has the ‘X factor’ and has been born with the gift to be on stage. Madi Rae has always shown that quality and has had the confidence from a very early age. She has an effervescent personality that is contagious and has a dedication and commitment to dancing, acting and singing. At the Royal Dance Academy, we are super proud of her accomplishment and she will be greatly missed, as she is a part of the RDA family and has been around since we opened 11 years ago,” Garton said. Madi Rae performed at the La Jolla Playhouse last year in “Little Miss Sunshine” and has had numerous other roles on stage and in advertisements for TV. Madi Rae has a year contract, from August 2012 to August 2013, and she will perform eight shows per week at the Palace Theatre in New York. For more information on the Royal Dance Academy, visit www.royaldanceacademy.com or 858-350-9770.

Teen Volunteer In Action chapter to hold fall kick-off event For the TVIA-SD2 (Teen Volunteer In Action) fall kick-off event this year, the organization of 179 boys will be volunteering in a hands-on philanthropic event by building beehives for a group, Via International/Los Niños, in Mexico. Please join them for a fun afternoon and learn how TVIA is a fast growing non-profit group in San Diego, dedicated to offering teen boys and their families the opportunity for personal growth through philanthropy. The event will be held on Sunday, Sept. 9, from 3-5 p.m. at Sage Canyon Elementary School (5290 Harvest Run Drive, San Diego, 92130). For more information, visit www.TVIA.org (SD-2 chapter).

continued from page 11 ticing, medical oncology was in its infancy and wasn’t even considered a sub-specialty, he said, adding that things changed dramatically about 1980 with the new drugs like tamoxifen and advances in mammography. Now, he said, “breast cancer is no longer a death sentence. The cure rate is 90 percent.” In the late ‘70s when he started practicing, he said, that number was about 55 percent. While at Memorial Medical Center in Long Beach, where he did his residency, he played a role in creating one of the first breast centers in a community hospital, became its director and decided to concentrate on the singular disease. His book, first published in 1996, was an offshoot of that center, he said. “It was pretty good – it really helped women.” The latest version has a lot of changes, he noted, because of new understanding about the genetic nature of the disease. In it, he writes, “When I see a newly diagnosed patient, I tell her the chance of

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being cured (yes, cured!) is very high. You do have time to educate yourself, gather information, and even obtain a second opinion if desired. Just remember, take one step at a time.” The book includes information on types of breast cancer, understanding pathology reports, treatments, side effects, clinical trials, genetic risks, nutrition and supplements and “Becoming a Survivor.” Some women who have read it are ahead of their oncologists, he said. It’s also helpful for spouses, partners and children to read. Some patients, like Flanagan, take their knowledge a step further. “She is a very strong advocate for women with breast cancer,” Link said. Flanagan said some have called her their “angel bulldog. I’m extremely tenacious.” She once got kicked out of one office for asking too many questions, but, she added proudly, her friend who was the patient got the questions answered. Despite her seemingly eternal optimism, she is realistic, she said, showing photos in a scrapbook from gatherings that include some memorial services honoring their friends. The key, though, is “focusing on the celebrations

and joys of life, not just the sadness.” Meet Lynn Flanagan and Dr. John Link at a free lecture, followed by book signing, on Monday, Sept. 24, at 7 p.m., at Hilton Garden Inn, 3939 Ocean Bluff Ave. RSVP required by Sept. 19 by e-mail to rsvp@ drjohnlink.com. Include in subject line “Linked By Lynn event.” Books available at the event or at amazon.com For more information, visit www.drjohnlink.com or www.breastlink.com

Del Mar Taste and Art Stroll is Oct. 7 The annual Del Mar Taste and Art Stroll will be held Sunday, Oct. 7, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., with tastes from 1-4 p.m. The event features local artists and restaurants along with live music, kid-friendly activities and a dog stroll. The location of the event starts at 15th St. and Camino Del Mar in Del Mar Village and runs south down Camino Del Mar. For more information, visit www.delmarmainstreet.com

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August 30, 2012

Cathedral student to coach Splashball at Del Mar Water Polo Club This fall Cathedral Catholic High School Senior Delaney McComb will be on the Splashball coaching staff for ages 10 and under at the Del Mar Water Polo Club. Delaney has played with her club in the past three USA Water Polo Junior Olympics, is a four-year member of the CCHS Girls Varsity Water Polo Team, and was captain of her team her junior year. Delaney will work under the direction of former Olym-

(Above) CCA Boys Varsity Water Polo Practice Squad. Front row (left to right): Jeff Lee, Ryan Fontaine, Beau Carlborg, Roland Yu, Spencer Wiggins, Eric Schade. Back row: Head Coach Zach Wordes, Ashton Hozouri, Derek Yen, Brendan Rodisch, Robert Burklund, David Twyman, Eric Arnett, Nate Rudolph, Josh Trissel, Dillon Patel, Martin Vicario, Kyle Grozen, Marcus McCloskey, Casey

pian and founder of the Del Mar Water Polo Club, Brett Ormsby. Splashball is designed to introduce the sport of water polo to children 5-10 years old. The intent is to provide basic skills and understanding of the sport in a recreational format. Although water polo is known for its toughness and endurance, Splashball harnesses all the fun, dynamic aspects of the game in a safe, easy-to-learn aquatic experience that will motivate kids to swim and stay fit. The fall session for Splashball

Crocamo. Not pictured: Jerry Guess, John Guess, Conner MacLeod. (Above bottom)) CCA Boys Water Polo Coaches (left to right): Alden Hozouri, Junior Varsity; Jessica Tran, Varsity Assistant; Jenny Waters, Novice; Zach Wordes, Varsity.

and all Del Mar Water Polo levels up to age 18 will be held at Cathedral Catholic High School beginning on Sept. 4. For more information, please visit delmarwaterpoloclub.

Delaney McComb Photo by Bill Sandke

org.

CCA Boys Water Polo starts season with new coach, new league ed,” he said at a team meet-and-greet. Assisted by coaches Alden Hozouri (UCSD), Jessica Tran (UCSD), and Jenny Waters (SDSU), Wordes stressed to the team that “Academics always come first,” noting, “It’s a privilege to be a student-athlete.” On a personal level, Coach Wordes prides himself on responding to player and parent communication within 24 hours and encourages the

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boys to share his passion for reliability and consistency. “Water polo teaches discipline and responsibility,” he says. “If you want to win, it comes down to the fundamentals.” In anticipation of upcoming league games, as well as the Sept. 6-8 Poway Invite, Wordes says, “I want CCA to be known as the team that keeps our mouths shut, plays hard, and wins.”

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Canyon Crest Academy’s Boys’ Water Polo team, reigning Valley League champions, will begin the 2012 season as part of the Palomar League. Originally from Orange County, new Head Coach Zach Wordes, who played water polo for UC Davis during his college career and also coaches for the Del Mar Water Polo club program, looks forward to competing with the best this year. “I’m excited to get things start-

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Del Mar Times Solana Beach Sun Carmel Valley News 3702 Via de la Valle Suite 202W Del Mar, CA 92014 858-756-1403

www.delmartimes.net 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..

PHYLLIS PFEIFFER Publisher LORINE WRIGHT Executive Editor editor@rsfreview.com CLAIRE HARLIN Editor KAREN BILLING Senior News Writer MARSHA SUTTON Senior Education Reporter DON PARKS Vice President of Advertising ROBERT LANE, ANNA MITCHELL, SARAH MINIHANE, TERRIE DRAGO, COLLEEN GRAY, ASHLEY GOODIN, KELLY MATYN, KALI STANGER

Advertising DARA ELSTEIN

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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@ delmartimes.net. Lettersmay also be mailed or delivered to 565 Pearl St., Ste. 300, La Jolla, or faxed to (858) 459-5250. LETTERSPOLICY

Education Matters/Opinion The cost of special education BY MARSHA SUTTON Talking about the cost to public school districts of providing special education services is tricky. No one argues that the need to serve all kids, regardless of their disabilities, is a moral imperative. But the effect of all the special education legislation on already slammed school budgets is the elephant in the room that has to be acknowledged to fully grasp the perilous condition of school district finances. Aides and other professional support in the classroom can cost districts millions of dollars – outside services and facilities, many millions more. On top of that, expensive transportation to and from schools for special education students is legally required. It can all add up to 20 percent of a school district’s budget. Some federal and state transportation money is available but has never fully covered costs. And now, as California’s funding for education continues to evaporate, the amount provided to transport special education students is diminishing even further. In the Solana Beach School District, the school board just approved expending $354,000 to CareA-Van, a Carlsbad-based company, to transport about 30 special education students in 2012-2013. That’s almost $12,000 per student, more than it costs to educate a student for an entire year. “Over the past several years we have reduced special education transportation costs for the district, but continue to look for more cost-effective services,” said SBSD superintendent Nancy Lynch, in an email. In the Del Mar Union School District, the board approved a contract with Care-A-Van for the coming school year for $685,000 to transport 49 special education students, which comes to nearly $14,000 per student. [The difference in travel distance accounts for some of the variation in price.] In the San Dieguito Union High School District, the cost in 2010-2011 for transportation for the 175 special education students who qualify is $2.6 million, which averages to more than $15,000 per student. That figure was higher for 2011-2012, and will increase

Marsha Sutton further this year, according to SDUHSD’s associate superintendent of educational services Rick Schmitt. Staggering numbers Then there’s the cost for aides and special services. Del Mar’s board, at its March 28, 2012 meeting, approved $69,531 for two students who each require a one-on-one instructional assistant for six hours a day. Each aide’s annual salary is about $35,000. This is peanuts compared to the $270,000 San Dieguito paid last year for two students to attend the Family Life Center, a special education residential placement facility classified as a nonprofit 501(c)3, in Petaluma, Calif. “The costs for these types of placements, required by law, include room, board, education and mental health services,” said Schmitt. These students, he said in an email, require care 24 hours a day, 12 months a year, and school districts must pay. Kids in residential facilities, in general, can be violent, need 24-hour care for feeding and toileting, have no communication skills or have other severe physical and emotional needs. San Dieguito began last year with 12 students in residential programs across the country, costing the district just shy of $1 million. That’s not including $750,000 in transportation costs. As of June 2012, Schmitt said the district had 20 students in residential facilities, and will start the year this fall with 18. At about $83,000 per student, the cost to the district this year will be about $1.5 million, not including transportation. The two at Petaluma, at $135,000 each, are unusually expensive. For special education students attending SDUHSD schools, the district has 92 instructional aides, which Schmitt said can each cost

$40,000. That’s nearly $3.7 million. In 2010-2011, San Dieguito’s cost for all special education services was over $18 million, and for 20112012, unofficial numbers are $19 million. The district’s total budget is about $102 million. In 2010-2011, federal and state funds paid 63 percent of the costs, leaving the district on the hook for 37 percent, or about $6.33 million. But in 2011-2012, Schmitt said federal and state funding will only cover 53 percent, forcing SDUHSD to pay 47 percent – about $8.46 million. That $2.13 million difference is a 33-percent increase in one year, a year that happens to be one of the worst for education funding in recent memory. The $8.46 million is a direct encroachment on the general fund. No one wants to set up a conflict between special education students and regular students. It’s not either/ or, because special education services are mandated by law and must be provided. And should be, all would contend. Not a single individual in education has ever suggested that special education services should be denied. No one would say – or even believe – such a thing. But well-meaning special education legislation has resulted in a series of unfunded mandates that cash-strapped school districts already over-burdened with dwindling funding struggle to pay. And those are just facts. Health services The San Dieguito Union High School District, serving about 12,300 students in grades 7-12, has about 10 percent of its student population qualifying for a range of special education services. Ten percent is typical for school districts locally and nationally. There are four categories of special education students at San Dieguito, according to Schmitt: those attending SDUHSD schools who receive extra support at school, those attending SDUHSD schools but require additional services from outside agencies after school hours, those students SDUHSD transports to and from non-public facilities every day who do

See EDUCATION, page 19

Letters to the Editor/Opinion Cell phone tower denial a loss for school I am disappointed to hear that the San Dieguito Union High School District is formally tabling the cell phone towers at Canyon Crest Academy. The Carmel Valley Planning Board (in possible violation of the law) and several local parents and teachers objected to the towers for health reasons, despite the fact that there is no evidence of problems caused by cell towers. UCSD radiology chair Dr. William Bradley has said on record that the towers would have had no effect whatsoever on health. The project would have little to no impact on student life and bring much-needed money into the district. As a current CCA student, I find it extraordinarily unfair that a revenue source for my school has been lost due to the unscientific and unfounded concerns of community members. Elijah Granet Carmel Valley

Residential units in downtown commercial zone contrary to Comm. Plan Another section of the proposed Village Specific Plan, which is contrary to the adopted Community Plan, is the allowance of 140 residential units in the downtown commercial zone. There are only approximately 42 properties in the C-Zone. The Community Plan Goal 3 (E), on page 57, states “Encourage and facilitate provision of lower cost housing for low and moderate income households.” It goes on, in item 2, to state where that housing should be: “Implement a floor area bonus provision to encourage private owners to provide low-income rental units in the R2, RM-East, RMWest, RM Central Zones.” It says nothing about the R1-10, industrial, or commercial zones! So, why provide bonuses to put it in a zone that is completely incompatible with housing? Provision for low-income housing is a mandate from the State, but our adopted CP tells us where it should be, if we’re going to provide it, and it is not the C-Zone. In my opinion, housing is really not compatible with the primary uses of commerce in a small neighborhood village. There is a conflict with parking, children, loud noises of residential life, etc. This is another section of the Village Specific Plan which is contrary to our adopted CP, and should therefore be voted “NO” on in November. Ralph Peck Del Mar

Todd Akin not alone in extremist views Recently Missouri Senatorial candidate Todd Akin stated that he opposes a woman’s right to terminate a pregnancy, even in cases of rape, because he says “legitimate rape” rarely results in pregnancy. He claims that a woman’s body somehow knows to “shut the whole thing down” and prevent pregnancy that might result from a sexual assault. Rape is rape and it is ignorant and insensitive to suggest that some forms of rape are legitimate and others are not. Additionally his claim about pregnancy is medically inaccurate; there is absolutely no evidence that the female body can instinctively defend itself against pregnancy as Akin suggests. According to the National Sexual Violence Research Center, 25,000 become pregnant women each year as a result of rape. For Akin to suggest that their experience is illegitimate is appalling. It is disturbing that people are legislating and running for office who have such a fundamental disregard for women and women’s health. Akin is not alone in his beliefs, though. His statements reflect the views of vice presidential candidate Paul Ryan and many others. Last year, Ryan cosponsored a bill that would essentially redefine rape in order to create legislative barriers for women seeking to terminate a pregnancy. It would do so at one of the most traumatic and vulnerable points in a woman’s life. San Diego Congressman Brian Bilbray co-sponsored the bill to redefine rape. He also voted to defund Planned Parenthood. Bilbray calls himself a moderate, but his record shows him in lockstep with extremists like Todd Akin.

See VIEWS, page 19


NORTH COAST

EDUCATION continued from page 18 not attend SDUHSD schools, and those who live in residential facilities 24/7. In 2010-2011, SDUHSD had 1,225 special education students at its schools. Of those, 1,170 were in a category called mild to moderate. The other 55 were classified as moderate to severe. The mild to moderate students attend regular classes at district schools but receive some level of support. Some are provided with transportation. The moderate to severe students, who also attend SDUHSD schools, are often wheelchair-bound and could be blind or have debilitating conditions such as spina bifida. They need more care, often receive psychological services or an array of other mental and physical health support, and usually require one-on-one aides. The cost to the district in 2010-2011 to educate and provide services for the 55 moderate to severe children was $87,903 per student. Almost all these students are given transportation. Another group of students, 42 of them in 20102011, attend non-public schools throughout San Diego County. “We put them on a bus and bring them home at the end of each school day,” Schmitt said. The cost to provide educational services for these students was nearly $1.5 million, without transportation. The fourth group is those students placed in residential facilities. The law requires that, regardless of a student’s condition and the cost, districts must provide a program. “If you can’t provide it within your own building, you have to find a placement for that student outside your building,” Schmitt said. In attempting to adhere to the philosophy of providing the least restrictive environment, “we exhaust all our resources within the district before considering nonpublic schools and programs,” he said.

VIEWS continued from page 18 Presidential candidate Mitt Romney has stated that he wants to shut down Planned Parenthood and the nation’s family planning program, which currently provides five million low-income people with lifesaving cervical, breast and testicular cancer screenings, testing and treatment for sexually

August 30, 2012 For students educated in the district’s schools, many need mental and physical health services the district is not equipped to provide. Because most of the mild to moderate students, and some of the moderate to severe, are diplomabound, they require a full day of academics to graduate. So health services provided by the district using non-public agencies are usually offered outside the school day through outpatient programs. This coming year, though, San Dieguito has contracted with Rady Children’s Hospital for three fulltime therapists to work at each of the district’s nine schools. “They can meet students conveniently during and after school,” Schmitt said. “[It’s] simpler and cheaper, plus our students are able to stay on campus.” Schmitt said the district is required to provide services for special education students through their 22nd birthdays. “We’re not built for those kinds of programs [on campus] so we have what’s called an Adult Transition Program,” Schmitt said. The ATP serves more severely disabled students and helps them develop skills and the capabilities they need to function in society. “It’s called functionality,” Schmitt said. “This Adult Transition Program is best in a community setting rather than on campus. It helps kids get more familiar with being independent.” The cost of all these programs adds up to big bucks for school districts like San Dieguito, and expenses for special education show no sign of lessening. [For a discussion on a unique plan the San Dieguito Union High School District has to cut costs and improve services for special education students, read Part Two next week.] Marsha Sutton can be reached at SuttComm@san.rr. com.

transmitted diseases, and contraception. As most people know, more than 90 percent of Planned Parenthood services are preventive and federal funds do not pay for abortion except in very rare cases. There is no other organization that does more to reduce the rate of abortion than Planned Parenthood. Linda LeGerrette, board of directors Planned Parenthood Action Fund of the Pacific Southwest

ACTION

RUN

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DREAM Act (Development, Relief, and Education for Alien Minors). Those applying for deferred action must be at least 15 and must have arrived in the United States before the age of 16. They must also have a clean criminal record, save for minor offenses. They also have to show that they are either in high school or have graduated from high school. The more complicated part of the application — and Stinson recommends each applicant seek attorney review because of this — involved proving five years of presence in the country, from June 2007 to the present. This might be a passport with admission stamp or travel records, but most commonly applicants will seek out school records, such as report cards or transcripts. He said signed affidavits from friends and family saying the applicant was living in the country will work as supplemental documents, but not as primary required documents. “It can be really hard to show proof of presence,” he said. “In other immigration cases, lawyers say the government wants to see a record of presence every 90 days.” Stinson recommends that people apply “smart not fast,” because if it is incomplete or inaccurate it will most likely lead to rejection, and there’s no appeal process or opportunity to submit more documents once the application is in. “We recommend that everyone sit down with an immigration lawyer for at least a consultation and show them,” he said, adding that completion is vital. “If you have five traffic tickets, you must put them all out there. You don’t get a second chance and information that is missing could be used as a reason to reject the application.” He also stressed that applicants do not go to “notarios or visa-fixers” who may advertise that they can help with the application process. “Don’t waste time and money with anybody other than an immigration lawyer,” he said, adding that lawyer sessions will be offered at the church. Once received, applicants will receive a notice and then an appointment to get fingerprinted. They will be able to renew the status every two years. For more information, contact the North County Immigration and Citizenship Center at (760) 4862422. To contact the church’s Hispanic division, call (858) 509-2580, x1217. For more information about the application process or to apply, visit www.uscis.gov.

we will even get a permit for 2014, but we still want to have a race in North County,” said TurnKey founder and president Peter Douglass. “The question is whether we will keep pressing for 2013 or take it easy and work for 2014 … We’re not going to take our ball and go home.” Douglass, who also helped create San Diego’s Rock ‘n’ Roll Marathon, said he is looking at other cities to hold the 10/20 race as well, but that doesn’t affect the company’s interest in North County. The race would start at the Del Mar Fairgrounds. Runners would travel west on Via de la Valle, then north on Highway 101 to the kook statue in Cardiff, and then turn around and run back to the fairgrounds. The race would culminate with a large concert at the fairgrounds, and six of the 20 music stages would be located in various parts of Solana Beach. A Sheriff’s official told the council that the event would be “definitely the biggest we’ve ever done,” adding that the department may have to tow cars since there would be no parking on Highway 101. Talks with law enforcement officials in Austin, where a similar race by the same organizers was successfully held earlier this year, revealed that about 100 officers were needed to be present for that event. “We’ve had preliminary talks … We think we can do it,” he said. City Manager David Ott said at the time of the proposed race, the revitalization project will be in the sidewalk construction phase on the west side, forcing “stragglers” to run through the Coastal Rail Trail after traffic resumes on main thoroughfares. “The Coastal Rail Trail is not built for 10,000 people running on it,” Mayor Joe Kellejian said. Organizer Rick Kozlowski, who has produced a number of San Diego runs, triathlons and bike rides through his company Koz Events (including an annual triathlon in Solana Beach), said every event does have some stragglers and they will be running 10 to 15 feet apart. “You’re not looking at hundreds of runners or walkers going in packs,” he said.

PAGE 19

Kozlowski said that clean-up will be well-concerted — with eight trucks following behind the runners — and the race will be a chance for Solana Beach to have “a marquee event that could happen every year.” He also said the stages are small and noise doesn’t go past 200 feet and the runners absorb a lot of the sound. Council member Tom Campbell responded, “I have a hard time buying all that.” One of the music stages will be located on the Gateway Property along the border of Solana Beach and Cardiff, which was recently purchased by the San Elijo Lagoon Conservancy. Conservancy Director Doug Gibson said the race will allow for exposure of the recent multi-million dollar acquisition and the need to pay off the current loan on the property. “Through this race, funds and awareness will be raised to help protect this site in perpetuity,” he wrote in a letter to the council. “Runners in the race will come from all over the country. They will get a first-hand view of why we all call this place home. Minor disruptions for a one-day event do not compete with the overall social and economic benefit the community will gain.” The race proposal involves an even distribution of $30,000 to each of the impacted communities — Del Mar, Solana Beach and Encinitas. The council expressed concern that Solana Beach’s residents will be much more impacted than Del Mar and Encinitas and that element of the proposal should be revised. Council member Mike Nichols suggested that the race organizers hold an open house in the community and invite the public to share input on the event. He said the organizers’ request to obtain permits in a month is especially hard for the council. “There’s a lot of people who feel there’s a lot going on right now, so why should we add to that?” he said. “There’s a lot of questions, and it’s not something we can get done in a month, to come up with all the answers.” The council members collectively believes holding off, possibly until 2014, would be the best solution for Solana Beach, and their decision involves continuing conversations with the organizers. “I love the concept of the whole thing and the Gateway is the proper recipient,” said Heebner. “I wish we could do it sooner, and I am very supportive, but the timing just isn’t there.”

RELIGION & spirituality

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


PAGE 20

NORTH COAST

August 30, 2012

Local high schools ready for upcoming football season BY GIDEON RUBIN Cathedral Catholic: Cathedral Catholic has taken different roads on their way to turning an era of dominance into a fullblown football dynasty. But since 2007, every year, they’ve ended up in the same place, and produced identical results. Last season ended with the Dons winning their fifth consecutive San Diego Section Division III title game, as they trounced Olympian 41-0 in a December championship game at Qualcomm Stadium. The Dons face formidable challenges and an unforgiving schedule in their quest to extend their dynasty. Among the biggest challenges will be replacing heavy graduation losses. But the Dons, who graduated 33 seniors, have an abundance of talent returning. None are more significant than senior quarterback Garrett Bogart. An offense that in recent years has primarily relied on the run took to the airwaves last year under Bogart, who threw for 1,805 yards and 19 touchdowns. The Dons will miss running back J.J. Stavola, who graduated after leading the team with 1,032 yards and 13 rushing touchdowns. Key backfield returnees include senior running back Tony Johnson, their second leading rusher from last year (597 yards and five touchdowns), and juniors Chris Moliga (176 yards, one touchdown) and Xavier Ulu-

Jacob Alsadek tu (121 yards, two touchdowns). The Dons suffered a particularly tough graduation hit to their receiving corps though. With their four leading receivers from last season (Andrew Pascale, Brian Heinz, Trevor Deddeh and Stavola), who combined for 1,429 receiving yards and 18 touchdowns last season no longer in the mix, Bogart will have to count on the development of an untested crop of receivers. Moliga, who caught 11 passes for 176 yards, is the only returnee with over 100 receiving yards from last year’s team. On the defensive side, they’ll miss linebacker Russell Reeder; who led the team with 119 tackles. Their key returnees include junior lineman Kyle Davis, who was second on the team last season with 7.5 sacks, and Toshaun Poumele, a senior linebacker who was the team’s second leading tackler last season with 117.

Torrey Pines: Torrey Pines has been to the San Diego Section Division I quarterfinals three straight years and the Falcons are hopeful a powerful offensive line can help them get that much closer to a championship bid. The Falcons are led by offensive lineman Jacob Alsadek, a 6-foot-7 330-pounder who has already committed to playing at Division I Arizona. Running backs Billy Maggs, Collin Brown and Cole Jazco project to be the featured backfield threats in the Falcons’ run-oriented Delaware wing-T offense. Wide receiver Jackson Gentes figures to be their most prominent deep threat. Other key returnees include linebackers Miles Ahles and Grant McGahey and offensive linemen Jake Ashby and Andrew Maneval. Santa Fe Christian: Santa Fe Christian is coming off one of its best seasons in years in which the Eagles compiled an 11-2 overall record and advanced to the Division V playoff semifinals. The Eagles hope to make another deep postseason run despite graduating seven seniors, a group that includes three of their four leading rushers from last season. They return their leading rusher, Tony Miro, a powerful and swift 5-9 195-pounder who last season piled up 1,072 ground yards and led the team with 13 touchdowns.

Torrey Pines Falcons lose close season opener to La Costa Canyon Mavericks The Torrey Pines Jr. Midget Falcons (D2) lost a close game to the La Costa Canyon Mavericks in the season opener for both teams. The Falcons struck first with a long pass from Jackie Plashkes to Brandon Ray that carried to the LCC two yard line. A run by Plashkes on the next play and a two-pont kick by Tucker Pike put the Falcons up early, 8-0. The Mavericks scored two long-distance touchdowns in the first half. The first came on a first down 75 yard pass to the halfback out of the backfield and the second on a 33 yard sprint around the Mavericks’ left end. As time was expiring in the first half, the Falcons reached the Maverick two yard line before having to settle for a Tucker Pike field goal. The first half ended with LCC leading 14-11, and

that would be the final game score. Both teams would move the ball in the second half but neither could get into the end zone. LCC would move the ball to the Falcon 22 yard line before a penalty helped halt the drive, and Torrey Pines would make a fourth quarter first down at the Maverick 20, only to lose that opportunity to a penalty. The two Palomar Conference powerhouses will meet again on Sept. 29 on the Torrey Pines field, and it should be a great display of Pop Warner football. — Bill Butler

Other key returnees include running back Cole Needham and receiver Nathan Ross. The Eagles run a ground-oriented Delaware wing-T offense that they always seem to execute exceptionally well to go along with a hard-nosed defense. Two-way linemen Blaine Weeks ,Connor Vaccaro, Brenton Drake, Dominic Burtech and Zach Feld (all seniors) all have varsity experience and figure to be potential difference-makers as young skilled players develop. San Diego Jewish Academy:

San Diego Jewish Academy is 10 years removed from the establishment of its football program and heads into its fourth year of playing 11-man football after competing on the 8-man circuit the previous seven years. The Lions are hopeful they can build on a solid 2011 performance, when they went 4-3 overall, narrowly missing out on a Division V playoff berth. They figure to have an excellent chance of turning the corner this year with a strong returning nucleus. The Lions return senior quarterback Micah Wein-

Torrey Pines Jr. Midget Falcons (D2)

stein, the school’s all-time leading passer. Weinstein has mastered a college-style spread offense that is both exciting to watch and difficult to execute. He threw for 1,063 yards and 10 touchdowns last season. Other key returnees include running back Jeremy Danzig, and Jake Posnock (both seniors). Danzig led the team rushing for 552 yards and five touchdowns last season. Posnock was the team’s leading tackler last season with 68.

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NORTH COAST

August 30, 2012

PAGE 21

Back row: Coach Rob Jenkins; Middle row: Will Pasco, Luke Pisacane, Trevan Martin, Alex Jenkins; Front row: David Sands-Weinstein, Alex Cabulio (filling in for brother), Gavin Christie, William Zhang. Not pictured: Jake Cabulio

Carmel Valley Summer 2012 MYS Open League Basketball League Champs: The Spurs Last week the Spurs won the 3rd/4th grade championship game in the Master Your Sports Open League Basketball Playoff Tournament in Carmel Valley. They defeated the Rebels 32-29 in an extremely close semi-final game (in overtime) to advance to the finals. In the championship game, they played the legendary “Pony Power” team. This was a rematch of the 2012 Spring League championship game where Pony Power defeated the Spurs. After falling behind 12-4 in the first 10 minutes of the game, the Spurs fought back to take a small lead at half-time, 17-16. In the 2nd half, the Spurs pulled ahead with some great jump shots and layups and never looked back, finally winning the game 44-29. The Spurs effort included a fast break offense along with a relentless defense. The win capped a memorable season for the Spurs team.

Carmel Valley 5-6th Grade Summer 2012 Youth Basketball League Champions Congratulations to the Carmel Valley Blue Team for winning the 5-6th Grade Youth Basketball League Championship game on Aug. 23 with a final score of 39-28. Pictured from left to right: (front row) Wesley Chau, Anthony Lopez, Cameron Lu, William Bonitz Newman; (back row) Ryan Zhou, Ryan Ross, Boopala Arul, Reece Francke, and Coach Yong Lu.

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PAGE 22

August 30, 2012

NORTH COAST

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

Surf Boys U9 White Team wins West Coast Futbol Classic Over the weekend of Aug. 18-19, the Surf Boys U9 White team coached by Dave Currie successfully defended their 2011 championship title by placing first in the West Coast Futbol Classic held in Irvine, Calif. In the championship game, Surf defeated the FC Blades from Irvine with a score of 6-1. Every player on the Surf team brought their A-game to this exciting hard fought match that was more difficult than the final score indicated. The first half was a scoreless battle until the first Surf goal was scored late in the first half by Elijah “Coco” Hernandez. After “Coco” received a well-placed throw-in by defender Nicholas Carlo, he dribbled around the defenders and took the shot. The first half ended with a score of 1-0. In the second half, Daniel Karam continued the scoring by blasting a free kick into the back of the net. Coco Hernandez then added another one to give a score of 3-0. The fourth goal was scored by Carson Malinowski off a cross by Charlie Kosakoff. Charlie then got on the scoreboard himself after a great cross by Ryan Flather. Immediately after the fifth Surf goal, the FC Blades snuck one in to give a score of 5-1. The final goal was scored by Charlie Kosakoff to end the game at 6-1. In the preliminary rounds, surf had beaten the hosting West Coast FC with a score of 3-2, tied the Players Soccer Club from Las Vegas 5-5 and topped the South Bay Force 3-2 to win Bracket A. The FC Blades had won Bracket B before they faced Surf in the Championship game. The Surf boys finished strong on a very hot August weekend. Congratulations Surf Boys U9!

Back Row: Coach Andy Hargreaves, Elliot Muller, Ben Ripley, Hunter Snyder, Brandow Santos, Brian Ripley, Max Parker, Brian Wright, Clayton Duke; Front Row: Ethan Valdes, Kevin Ham, Joel Nava, Victor Navarette, Lee Abed, Mauricio Cortina, Michael Tonelli

RSF Attack BU14 Black team wins Summer Classic Congratulations to the Rancho Santa Fe Attack BU14 Black team for winning the Attack Summer Classic Tournament in the BU14 Silver Bracket. The boys beat the team Fusion in the finals. The tournament was held in San Diego from Aug. 18-19.


NORTH COAST

August 30, 2012

FE RD .

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LifeStyles

Local resident’s new business more than just a juice bar. See page B3

Del Mar man wins “Best in Show”at national art competition. Page B5

Thursday, Aug. 30, 2012

SECTION B

Q&A

Doctor’s prescription for a good life: Family, friends, health, hard work Clifford W. Colwell Jr., M.D., is medical director of the Shiley Center for Orthopaedic Research and Education at Scripps Clinic in La Jolla, and holds the Donald and Darlene Shiley Chair in Orthopaedic Research. He is clinical professor in the Department of Orthopaedics and Rehabilitation at the UC San Diego School of Medicine, and adjunct clinical Dr. Clifford W. professor in the Department Colwell Jr. of Basic Science and Clinical Research at The Scripps Research Institute (TSRI). He was chief of the Orthopaedic Division at Scripps Clinic and director of the Lower Extremity Reconstruction Fellowship Program for 25 years. Dr. Colwell received his medical degree from the University of Michigan and completed a two-year general surgery residency at U of M. He did his orthopaedic residency at the Hospital for Special Surgery in New York City and completed a trauma fellowship at Los Angeles County Hospital. He served in the military at Carswell Air Force Base in Fort Worth, Texas (1968-70). He and his wife, Carolyn, have three children and six grandchildren. Dr. Colwell has received numerous awards for his work, including the Lifetime Achievement Award from the International Society for Technology in Arthroplasty (ISTA) in 2009. He has authored 220 papers, written 18 book chapters, and has been a speaker at multiple symposia worldwide.

HeadNorth pairs mentors with children who share experiences BY KATHY DAY When 41-year-old Andy Huesing met 5-year-old Alessandro Pintor on Aug. 23, it could have been any other meeting of new friends. But in this case, the new pals rolled up in their wheelchairs at SeaWorld’s Garden Plaza for the launch of Roll Models, a mentoring program pairing adult spinal cord injury victims with children in wheelchairs. They were one of seven pairs of new friends who spent the day getting to know each other. Family members also joined the fun during an event that included a Shamu show, a chance to explore the park and meet a couple of animals, and an ice cream social. Organized by HeadNorth, the Carmel Valley-based nonprofit providing support and resources to paraplegics and their families, in partnership with Tadpole Adaptive (a San Diego online retailer that provides equipment for children with special needs), the effort inspired some giant smiles. As Huesing, one of the owners of Tadpole Adaptive, got to know Alessandro, the youngster showed off his skills, tilting back in a wheelie that prompted a similar move by his mentor. It wasn’t like an adult talking to a little boy but rather two people sharing a common bond. Huesig learned that penguins are his new friend’s favorite animals and the one he wanted to see most that day, although the penguin visit was delayed by a longer than anticipated stop at Turtle Reef where Alessandro took to the video games. Later, Alessandro – and his parents – learned about how to make his wheelchair go faster, although Huesing said he is already a bit of a speedster. Huesing, a Hillcrest resident, broke his neck at the C-7 level diving into a swimming pool when he was 17. While he has no use of his legs and his hands are somewhat affected, he otherwise has full upper body mobility. His young friend, a San Clemente boy who was injured in a car accident when he was 3, has a similar injury. However, Huesing noted that Alessandro has better control of his hands than he does, perhaps because of his therapy at Project Walk in Carlsbad. “I think a lot of the time kids with

Who or what inspires you? Individuals who are able to add giving of their time, effort and finances to a common good in addition to their own self-interests. There have been wonderful examples of such individuals from my professional and personal life. In the causes that I find important, there are always people who inspire me by doing much more than I do. If you hosted a dinner party for eight, who (living or deceased) would you invite? I have often thought of a similar-type question. Would I have someone who has been an inspiration to many, but whose philosophy is already well known or someone who you would wonder of their answers to certain questions? For a dinner party, I would choose the

SEE Q&A, PAGE B22

In

‘Roll Models’ find common ground

Es

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w ro

!

Alessandro Pintor with his mentor Andy Huesing of Tadpole Adaptives. Inset photo by Ron Cook disabilities need to know there are others in similar situations who can do everything they want to do,” Huesing said. Reflecting on the day for a blogpost he was writing, he said, “At one point, I caught myself thinking he’s just like any other kids. I kind of forgot he was in a wheelchair … It really gave me a fresh perspective.” As part of the program, HeadNorth Executive Director Michele Bart led a brief icebreaker, asking each of the children and their mentors to introduce themselves, give their age and tell what animal they would like to be. Alessandro would choose to be a penguin; Andy an octopus. At least a couple of the children, who ranged in age from 3 to 10, chose dolphins while several of the adults seMaking friends at SeaWorld. lected birds and butterflies. Bart, in an interview before the SeaWorld kickoff, explained that HeadNorth has two sides – a helping side that mentors and supports spinal cord injury victims and their families, and a financial • San Diego County has approxiside that provides grants for things insurmately 120 new spinal cord injuries ance may not cover like door ramps or each year, many of which are the revehicle modifications. They also conduct sult of sports-related injuries, vehian outreach program where able-bodied cle accidents or injuries while in the people spend a day in a wheelchair and line of duty such as military or posupport research efforts and organize lice service. conferences to spread knowledge. • The first year average expenses for Until now, the mentoring has foparaplegics starts at $270,000 and cused on “rehabilitated and reintegrated” $478,000 for quadriplegics. aSupadults serving as role models to newly inport to these individuals is greatly jured adults who sustained spinal cord needed. See ROLL, Page B22

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PAGE B2

NORTH COAST

August 30, 2012

Psychologist, digital artist square off on the nature of experience BY LONNIE BURSTEIN HEWITT The next Bronowski Art & Science Forum will feature an illustrated conversation about the nature of experience between UCSD psychology professor Piotr Winkielman and digital video artist Jennifer Steinkamp, 7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 6, in the auditorium at the Neurosciences Institute, 1640 John Jay Hopkins Drive. Founder/director Ron Newby calls the Forum series “entertainment for the intellectually curious.” There’s no charge for the talks, presenters receive no honorariums, and audience interaction is welcomed at the end of each program. While the original Forums took place at the Salk Institute, for the past several years, the venue has been the 352-seat auditorium at the Neurosciences Institute. Now, after 13 years and 120 programs, the Bronowski Forum may be coming to an end. With the Scripps Research Institute resumes control of the building, there will be a rental fee of $1,500 for the auditorium that so many organizations have been able to use free of charge. To date, Newby has not

Piotr Winkielman and Jennifer Steinkamp will discuss art, psychology, and neuroscience at the next Bronowski Forum, Sept. 6.

If you go What: Bronowski Art & Science Forum: Piotr Winkielman and Jennifer Steinkamp When: 7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 6 Where: Neurosciences Institute Auditorium, 10640 John Jay Hopkins Drive, off North Torrey Pines Road Tickets: Free with registration at http://steinkampwinkielman.eventbrite.com Website: bronowskiforum.org/ managed to find funding for future Forums, which means the Sept. 6 program could be the last. The Forum, began in 1999, and was named for Jacob Bronowski (1908–1974), a prominent mathematician, biologist, and human-

ist who was associate director of the Institute in its first decade. Before the Institute was even built, Dr. Jonas Salk invited Bronowski to be part of it, knowing that a man with his breadth of interests would be a great help in cre-

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ating the kind of place Salk envisioned — a grand agora where scientists and artists could meet, share ideas, and form new kinds of cross-disciplinary collaborations. Best known for his BBCTV documentary series “The Ascent of Man,” Bronowski was described by his wife, Rita, as “an extraordinarily whole person ... a thinking man ... [who] treated art and science as the same expression of the human imagination.” Rita Bronowski, who attended most of the Forum events until her death two years ago, was present at the 100th Forum in January, 2009, which was also a celebration of the 100th anniversary of the birth of Jacob Bronowski, and featured their daughter, Lisa Jardine, professor or Renaissance Studies at the University of London. Newby, of Del Mar, had the opportunity to share many conversations with Bronowski and Salk during his 27 years as a researcher in genetics at the Institute. “It was these two men who inspired me to continue the tradition of healing the separation between art and science that was set in motion when Jonas Salk invited Jacob Bronowski to

Forum founder Ron Newby with Lisa Jardine, daughter of Jacob Bronowski, backed by a photo of her father, at the 100th Bronowski Forum. COURTESY the Salk Institute,” he said. “After observing what seemed to me a distancing from Bronowski’s sensibility, the Forum was my modest attempt to recreate the spirit that came about during the Salk-Bronowski era.” In next week’s program, the sciences will be represented by Piotr Winkielman, an experimental psychologist who, like Bronowski, was born in Poland. He’s been part of UCSD’s faculty since 2003, and his research explores the “interplay between emotion, cognition and consciousness.” Los Angeles-based artist Jennifer Steinkamp, whose digital projections transform

architectural spaces, is best known here for “Madame Curie,” her large-scale installation recently on view at the Museum of Contemporary Art San Diego downtown. A panoramic, sevenchannel projection (inspired by her research into atomic energy and explosions and their effects on nature), the piece turned the walls of a 4,500-square-foot gallery into meadows of swaying flowers, drawn from a list of plants that the discoverer of radium and radioactivity loved. Don’t miss the Winkielman-Steinkamp conversation. It may be a long time before you hear this kind of talk again.


NORTH COAST

August 30, 2012 PAGE B3

Solana Beach resident’s new business is more than just a juice bar Del Mar’s B bar to be home base for nutritional cleanse programs

La Jolla Cultural Partners

BY CLAIRE HARLIN Solana Beach resident Lisa Odenweller has always had an entrepreneurial spirit, but she never thought she would end up starting a company that’s both a juice bar and nutritional movement. In October she will open B bar in the current location of Combo Juice at 2683 Via De La Valle, and she chose that store front because it’s a central location for the many clients she already has in Carmel Valley, Rancho Santa Fe, Del Mar and Solana Beach. You might wonder how Odenweller already has hundreds of clients before her store — the first organic juice bar in San Diego — has even opened, and that’s because she has been leading locals under her company, Beaming, in nutritional cleanses that she created with the help of nationally-acclaimed raw foodist Matthew Kenney. Her next cleanse is coming up on Sept. 10, and she said many

clients have enjoyed participating in groups or signing up in an effort to kick off a new diet or nutritional effort. “Most people seem to be cleansing to lose weight,” Odenweller said. “You do lose weight on the cleanse, but it is more about long-term health, not shortterm weight loss.” Participants of her fourday cleanse program, which she has been holding once a month, pick up all their food each day from nearby participating businesses, such as Poppy boutique in the Del Rayo shopping center. The daily menu includes at least one superfood smoothie made from ingredients such as freshsprouted nuts, hand-pressed almond milk, hemp, bluegreen algae, cholorella and other natural ingredients. “People go nuts for it,” said Odenweller. “It’s usually their favorite meal of the day ... I’ve found that people don’t want to come off of the cleanse.” Also included are Odenweller’s signature green juices, a raw soup for lunch, supplements for energy and a raw salad or dish such as zucchini spaghetti

Lisa Odenweller is the founder and owner of Beaming, which has given rise to both a juice bar and cleanse program. for dinner. About 1,200 to 1,400 calories are consumed in the entire day, she said. “Being a mom of three, I wanted to include dinner so parents can sit down with their family and eat at the end of the day,” she said, adding that most cleanses she has researched don’t include food at all. Odenweller became interested in cleanses a few years ago when she started seeking something for herself to cure her of exhaustion, weight gain and mental fog. In a time where people are increasingly latching on

to cleanses — strict, shortterm diets that involve eating very little, if at all — she did too. “There are at least 20 of them out there on the market,” said Odenweller, who is a spin instructor at Carmel Valley’s Pacific Athletic Club. “There’s not one cleanse I haven’t gotten my hands on to try to understand what they are doing.” Many of the cleanses, she found, were “miserable.” “You are basically stopping your metabolism and when you are done you just want pizza and potato chips. You’re like, ‘Get me off of this,’” she said. “On some of them, like the juice diets, there was just so much sugar. I felt like that was irresponsible and there had to be a better way to do it.” After becoming more educated about nutrition and wellness, she realized that all it takes are simple changes to have a profound effect on how she felt and looked. Feeling herself transformed, she saw an opportunity to share that knowledge with the world through her company, and her cleanses are very different than many others on

Beaming’s juices, soups, smoothies and cocktail mixers are packaged in 16 oz. bottles with inspirational messages on the lid. the market, that consist of only liquids and supplements. “When I did a juice fast, I cheated. It didn’t seem like it was good for me,” she said. “It’s really about nourishment and starving yourself just doesn’t seem to work. On our programs you don’t get hungry, and a lot of people don’t even finish the food.” People lose anywhere from three to 10 pounds on the cleanse, Odenweller said. Once B bar opens, it will be the pick-up spot for cleanse participants, but it

will also offer the freshpressed juices, superfood smoothies, snacks and vegetarian take-away foods that are included in the cleanse programs. Customers can also buy supplements and health products, as well as get information about a variety of cleanse programs there. Odenweller said it’s particularly important that B bar will be the only all-organic juice bar in San Diego. Because often such a large quantity of vegetables are condensed into one serving of juice, if not organic, that means there is an even higher concentration of pesticides consumed. “I’m not a vegan or vegetarian or raw foodist,” she said. “I just want to promote good, clean food that will make you feel great.” Odenweller said the cleanses have a limited number of spaces and often sell out. Right now she is about halfway full for the September cleanse, and groups of three or more get 15 percent off of enrollment. For more information, or to enroll, visit www.bebeaming.com.

Kelp Tank Dive Shows Four times weekly Check website for details aquarium.ucsd.edu Listen as our dynamic presenters talk about the unique world of kelp forests and watch them feed the fish as they dive in our two-story, 70,000-gallon kelp forest tank. See sharks, eels, Garibaldi, and more! aquarium.ucsd.edu 858-534-7336

CHECK OUT WHAT’S HAPPENING Monte Carlo On Screen

AN ILIAD

Shaolin Warriors

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8 COCKTAILS > 6:30 PM · DINNER > 8 PM AFTER PARTY > 9:30 PM

"100 intelligent, emotional minutes" – The Huffington Post

Friday, October 19, 2012 at 8 p.m. Balboa Theatre Tickets: $67, $52, $37, $27

Get ready to roll out the red carpet for Monte Carlo On Screen, the Museum’s 36th annual gala. Each September the Museum is magically transformed, from the galleries to the terrace, and this year's transformation will be even more dramatic because we're celebrating the incredible legacy of contemporary art and the silver screen. Art has been intersecting with film, video, and celluloid for over a century and this year MCASD itself will become ‘The Screen.’ Visit www.mcasd.org/montecarlo to purchase tickets. MCASD La Jolla 700 Prospect Street

CRITIC'S CHOICE! – UT San Diego & North County Times

FINAL 6 PERFORMANCES! A storyteller takes you to the front lines of every war in history, reliving humanity’s unshakable attraction to violence. Has anything really changed since the Trojan War? (858) 550-1010 LaJollaPlayhouse.org

Voice of the Masters Known throughout the world for their martial arts prowess, these Kung Fu masters delight audiences of all ages as they perform fantastical feats one thought only possible in the movies.

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The Athenaeum A List presents Swing Vote: Member’s Choice TONIGHT at 7pm Forty-eight artists from the 21st Annual Juried Exhibition will swing the Athenaeum Library with 65 diverse pieces. Guests and hepcats vote for their favorite piece. The Zzymzzy Quartet, the last word in gypsy swing, will decide the rhythm. Sponsored by Herringbone. Athenaeum Music & Arts Library 1008 Wall Street, La Jolla A List members get in free with a guest Athenaeum members $10/nonmembers $12 (includes drinks. 21+ only) Follow us on Facebook: Athenaeum A List www.ljathenaeum.org/alist


PAGE B4

NORTH COAST

August 30, 2012

On The

Menu

See more restaurant profiles at www.delmartimes.net

Three Ingredient Taste consists of chicken, beef and shrimp with vegetables and tofu.

China Cafe

■ 2236 Carmel Valley Road, Del Mar ■ (858) 793-8478 ■ chinacafedelmar.com ■ The Vibe: Casual, relaxed

■ Take Out: Yes

■ Signature Dishes: Walnut Shrimp, Sesame Chicken, Cashew Chicken

■ Happy Hour: No ■ Hours: • 11 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. Monday-Thursday • 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Friday • Noon to 10 p.m. Saturday • Noon to 9 p.m. Sunday

■ Open Since: 1998 ■ Reservations: Yes ■ Patio Seating: Yes

Chicken Lo Mein is a popular Cantonese-style dish with soft noddles.

Guests can sit at tables or booths in the bright, pastel-colored dining room.

China Cafe offers four styles of Chinese cooking BY KELLEY CARLSON our regional methods of Chinese cooking can be found under one roof, just across from the Los Peñasquitos Lagoon in Del Mar. The family-owned China Cafe offers a wide variety of Hunan and Szechuan, Peking (Mandarin), Cantonese and Shanghai-style cuisine prepared by Chef Tong, a five-star cook from Hong Kong. Hot peppers and peppercorns are trademark ingredients of the spicy and savory Hunan and Szechuan dishes. Hunan Pork Chops and Szechuan Beef are among the entrees at China Cafe that fall into this category. Then there are the Peking (Mandarin) creations (based on recipes used for imperial banquets) that contain a delicate flavor. These include Kung Pao Chicken or Beef. Some Cantonese dishes are cooked over a light fire, resulting in tenderness. China Cafe customers who desire this style can select from items such as Moo Goo Gai Pan, Chicken Chop Suey, and Chow Mein. Finally, the restaurant also utilizes the Shanghai technique, resulting in foods that sometimes have vivid colors and are delicate and slightly sweet. Each entree can be customized to a guest’s needs, since the food isn’t cooked until the order is placed. For example, patrons can request a certain level of spiciness to their food, generally on a scale of 1 to 10. But

F

The patio offers views of the nearby lagoon with an ocean breeze. PHOTOS BY KELLEY CARLSON

On The

Menu Recipe

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

■ China Cafe’s Egg Rolls people can ask for 20, if they wish. “The whole dish is a red color,” said coowner Janet Thach. Foods are prepared “not too salty,” Thach said, but more salt can be added upon request. “We try to cook more healthfully these day; we try to do our best for people to like it.” Thach, whose family has been in the restaurant business for more than 40 years, noted that only chicken breast and other lean meats are used in the dishes, and sauces are made in-house. Nutritious brown rice is available, but for an extra charge, since it’s not ordered by most customers; entrees are served with fried or steamed rice. Guests can select items individually, or choose from several “gourmet dinner”

options that each come with a soup, several starters and one entree per person. Early bird specials are offered 3-5 p.m. Monday through Friday, and noon to 5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. There is a kids’ menu available for the under-10 crowd, with a choice of Fried Rice or Chow Mein, along with appetizers like Egg Rolls and Fried Wontons. The family-friendly establishment has a more modern, brighter appearance than the traditional Chinese eatery, featuring greenand-yellow decor rather than red. On the enclosed patio, customers are treated to views of the lagoon while dining. Parking in the restaurant’s lot is limited to about five spaces, but guests can leave their vehicles along Carmel Valley Road or on one of the neighborhood’s side streets.


NORTH COAST

August 30, 2012 PAGE B5

Art San Diego brings ‘New Art Del Mar man’s 7-foot sculpture wins ‘Best in Show’ in national art competition City’ show to Balboa Park BY LONNIE BURSTEIN HEWITT For over 15 years, Del Mar resident Ann Berchtold has been making a difference on the local art scene, most notably by creating Art San Diego, a contemporary art fair that may someday rival Miami’s Art Basel. The first ASD, in 2009, was at the Grand Del Mar. The next two settled in at the Bayfront Hilton. This year, Balboa Park is the place, and the venue itself is a work of art: the Balboa Park Activity Center, a fine-looking building designed by acclaimed local architect Rob Quigley and virtually unknown to all but indoor badminton and ping pong players. The 38,000-square-foot gymnasium will be transformed into New Art City, a showcase and marketplace for about 400 artists and 60 galleries, museums, and university art departments, Sept. 6-9. “I just love this venue,” Berchtold said. “It’s such a great canvas for the fair. But we have to bring in everything — electrical wiring, catering kitchen, everything!” She’s had lots of experience in event production, so the enormity of the project doesn’t faze her. And she’ll have a time-lapse camera documenting the process, from buildup to breakdown, which could be the start of a future exhibit. The fair’s theme, she says, is “hyper-local meets international,” so there will be a mix of top local artdealers, like La Jolla’s Scott White, Mark Quint, R.B. Stevenson, Alexander Salazar, and J.M. Tasende, along with galleries from Argentina, Australia, Mexico, and Korea, and a special exhibition called “Vision China,” presented by the Cultural

‘A Fair Sign’ introduces an interactive installation by UCSD grad students in Visual Arts. K. Clark, E. Grenadier, H. Spriggs. Media Group of China. New Art City will feature four districts: Contemporary Art, Contemporary Furniture & Products, Midcentury Modern Art, and Solo Artists’ Booths. There will be emerging artists from Los Angeles and Tijuana, and an interactive, multidisciplinary installation by UCSD MFA candidates that connects the current Art Fair to the 1915 California-Panama Exposition for which Balboa Park was created. There will also be art and design talks, a Saturday evening wine-tasting, and a Sunday “Bird Project” for kids, giving them a chance to collaborate with artists on bird cards. “I go to about 20 art fairs every year to learn new things, but the formats are really all the same,” Berchtold said. “So I’m no longer looking for a model. I want to play with the format, make it more of an experience, give locals something different every year so they’ll keep on returning. My big dream is to bring in multimedia performances, too.” Maybe for Balboa Park’s Centennial in 2015? But first, there’s ASD 2012, which kicks off with an Opening Night VIP preview party benefitting MCASD, with appetizers by Giuseppe Fine Catering, well known to La Jollans who frequent the Museum Café. So far, Berchtold said, fair attendance has doubled each year, with more than

Ann Berchtold is the driving force behind Art San Diego, a contemporary art fair coming to Balboa Park Sept 6-9. PHOTO/LONNIE HEWITT

If you go What: Art San Diego 2012 When: Noon to 7 p.m. Friday, Sept. 7 and Saturday, Sept. 8; noon to 5 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 9 Where: Balboa Park Activity Center, 2145 Park Blvd. 3-Day Admission: $10$20 Opening Night VIP Party: 7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 6 p.m. ($65 online) The Vault: Contemporary Art & Wine: 5 p.m. Saturday ($25 online) Info: http://artsandiego2012.com/ 8,000 guests in 2011. This year’s event should be bigger and better than ever, and you can combine it with a walk in the park.

SMASHING!!

BY CLAIRE HARLIN Del Mar artist Richard “Rick” Frederick won “Best of Show” this summer in a national art competition judged by 16 museum curators. His three-dimensional sculpture, “Splash,” which stands 7 feet tall, stole the show with its flowing, nature-inspired teardrop shapes made from stainless steel and glass. “It’s just incredible for him to be acknowledged for a piece that was blood, sweat and tears to make,” said Frederick’s wife, Tory, adding that he worked on the sculpture for about two years. During that time, she gave birth to their now 3-year-old daughter Breezy. Frederick, who graduated in 1981 from San Diego State University with a degree in art, said the sculptural marriage of steel and glass has always intrigued him because it carries strength and mass, and its “temporal tones define color sublets of mirror reflections of the sculpture’s surroundings.” “Glass is fluid, bold and fragile,” he said. “It carries the ability to refract light and confuse the eye with a depth of color and suspended space. It can act as a window into something unseen, present a bold visual statement or hide behind the reflective ghost of its environment.” The work of art is the first in a series of water-themed sculptures that Frederick has designed, said the artist, who has aspired to be an artist from an early age. He was taught by his father to draw and paint, and he started taking on art jobs as early as high school. He painted signs, murals, did airbrushing, worked as a draftsman and performed design and layout work for some local shops. At 14, he was cutting and welding coffee cans to make sculpture.

Del Mar artist Richard “Rick” Frederick with his awardwinning sculpture “Splash.” “That was my first experience creating sculpture and one that influenced my entire life,” he said. The inspiration for his most recent work was shapes derived from nature — “a visual quest to entice the viewer to look through, behind or around an element,” he said. For more information, visit www.artjury.com or www.rcfrederick.com.

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August 30, 2012

Free Flight Exotic Bird Sanctuary to hold Tropical Sunset fundraiser Free Flight, Del Mar’s one-of-a-kind bird sanctuary will hold its annual “Tropical Sunset” fundraiser on Saturday, Sept. 22. Please come and support Dr. Bob Stonebreaker’s lifelong passion and vision for these beautiful exotic birds. All are welcome. The event will feature great silent auction items, a raffle for a plasma screen TV donated by MurrayDES, dinner served by Sabor De Vida (Brazilian BBQ), drinks, wine tasting and live music performed by the Stateside Islander Crew, and complimentary valet for that extra convenience. Free Flight Birds will be out and about to visit with all the attendees! All proceeds support Free Flight Exotic Bird Sanctuary, a 501(c)(3) nonprofit corporation dedicated to the nurturing, rehabilitation, and placement of companion birds. This event will be held at Free Flight, 2132 Jimmy Durante Blvd, Del Mar 92014 on Saturday Sept. 22, from 6:30 to 9:30PM. Tickets are $40 each or $75 for a VIP parrot encounter and show before the event (arrive at 6 p.m.). Order tickets online via www.freeflightbirds.org. Tickets may also be purchased at the door; however, door prices are $50 each.

Pat Benatar and Neil Giraldo coming to The Belly Up Four-time Grammy winner Pat Benatar and Neil Giraldo will perform at The Belly Up in Solana Beach on Friday, Sept. 14, at 7 p.m. Known as one of the most influential couples in rock & roll, hits by Benatar/Giraldo include “Love Is a Battlefield,” “Hit Me with Your Best Shot,” “Heartbreaker,” “Promises in the Dark,” and “We Belong.” The powerhouse duo has been married and making music together for more than 30 years. Their groundbreaking path of success includes a collection of multi-platinum albums, Top 40 singles, Grammys and American Music Awards, plus rave reviews and countless sold-out concerts. For tickets and more information, visit www.bellyup.com or www.benatargiraldo. com. The Belly Up is located at 143 S Cedros Ave., Solana Beach, 92075; (858) 481-8140.

Local author to appear at Sept. 11 Solana Beach Library event On Tuesday night, Sept. 11, at 6:30 p.m. at the Solana Beach Library, the Friends of the Library are hosting a presentation by local author Professor Keith Meldahl, who returns to the library to speak about his new book, “Rough-Hewn Land: A Geological Survey from California to the Rocky Mountains.” This book takes readers on a field trip from the Bay area to the Rockies and offers a fascinating guide to the settlement of the West. Meldahl is a geology and oceanogrphic professor at Mira Mesa College. The Solana Beach Library is located at 157 Stevens Avenue, Solana Beach, CA (telephone 858-755-1404). This program is free to the public.

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San Diego Musical Theatre to present ‘Footloose’ San Diego Musical Theatre recently announced the third production of its 2012 season, “Footloose,” to run Sept. 28 - Oct. 14 at the Birch North Park Theatre. One of the most explosive movie musicals in recent memory bursts onto the live stage with exhilarating results. This heartfelt story is of a father longing for the son he lost and of a young man aching for the father who walked out on him. To the rockin’ rhythm of its Oscar and Tony-nominated top 40 score (the soundtrack album reached number one on the Billboard charts and has sold over 15 million copies!) and augmented with dynamic new songs for the stage musical, “Footloose” celebrates the wisdom of listening to young people, guiding them with a warm heart and an open mind. Group discounts for parties of 10 or more are available by calling the administrative office at 858-560-5740. For individual tickets contact the administrative office at 858-5605740 or visit SDMT online at www.sdmt.org.

Piazza Carmel offers special ‘Taste Of’ event Sept. 12 Get ready for a fantastic night of food, music and community. It’s time for you to have a Taste of Piazza Carmel! On Wednesday, Sept. 12, don’t miss your chance to sample delicious cuisine from various restaurants located in the Piazza Carmel shopping center from 5-7 p.m. While you dine on delectable treats, you will dance the night away with live music and potentially go home with some amazing raffle prizes. Make sure to bring your children, who can get creative with free kids crafts and by getting their face painted. Tickets are only $8 for adults and $5 for children under 12 years old, with all proceeds benefiting the Carmel Valley Library. Come out to have fun, be fed and to support your community! Piazza Carmel is located at Valley Centre Dr. and Carmel Creek Rd. in Carmel Valley.

Del Mar Art Center heating up with new art reception to be held Sept. 8 Not since Yves Klein (1928-1962) has an artist so boldly harnessed fire as a medium to construct a human portrait. The seven-foot tall anthropometry “Carol-Ann on Fire,” by San Diego artist Robert Glick, is an abstract expose of the female spirit. The model appears to climb to new heights, poised in a delicate balance between uncharted boarders. Glick’s work has been shown at prestigious locations such as the Oceanside Museum of Art and Amsterdam Whitney Gallery in New York city. When asked about his fire paintings, he responded: “when flames leap headlong into the void they leave behind an unsullied imprint, a shining moment — pure energy incarnate,” an applicable description of his latest piece set in a salon-style show at the Del Mar Art Center. “Carol-Ann on Fire” is the giant of the exhibit, both in size and creativity, and revitalizes abstract portraiture in a way not seen in years. Don’t miss this gem of the collection at the artists’ reception Saturday, Sept. 8, from 6-9 p.m. at the Del Mar Art Center Gallery, Del Mar Plaza, 1555 Camino Del Mar, Suite 122; www.dmacgallery.com.

Cardiff Greek Festival 2012 is Sept. 8-9 Be Greek for the day and enjoy authentic food, music, live entertainment, dancing, and more for the entire family at the 34th annual Greek Festival held at Saints Constantine and Helen Greek Orthodox Church on Saturday, Sept. 8 from 10 a.m. - 10 p.m., and Sunday, Sept. 9 from 11 a.m. - 9 p.m. The event is located half-mile east of I-5 at the Manchester Avenue exit in Cardiff-bythe-Sea. Admission is $3 for adults and free for children under 12. Free parking is available at adjacent Mira Costa College. For two days, the church grounds are transformed into a quaint Greek village atmosphere where you can experience fine food, traditional Greek dancing,

and the warmth of Greek hospitality. The open marketplace typifies a traditional Bazaar with Greek imports, pottery, fine jewelry, artwork, Greek Deli specialty food items, a selection of special Greek wines, and an array of items at YiaYia’s (Grandma’s) Treasures. Visit the North County Greek School booth and learn to say and write your name in Greek. Then get a personalized T-shirt with your new name in Greek letters. While adults are shopping, the children can enjoy the Olympics themed Fun Zone with crafts, game booths and miniature golf. Tickets can be purchased at the festival or on the website at cardiffgreekfest.com.

San Elijo Lagoon Nature Center to hold Docent Open House A Docent Open House will be held on Saturday, Sept. 8, from 3-5 p.m. at the San Elijo Lagoon Nature Center. Enjoy refreshments and learn about the Conservancy’s education program. RSVP at info@sanelijo.org. Fall training begins Oct. 2 and ends Nov. 27 (Tuesdays from 9 a.m. - noon, and two Saturday mornings). To help engage the public and to introduce the wonders of the Reserve to the community, the Conservancy offer hundreds of free educational programs annually to schools and the public. In order to do this, the Conservancy relies heavily on volunteers (docent-naturalists) to carry out the educational programs in the field. As the education program grows in popularity, the Conservancy needs to constantly seek and train new docents to lead groups on walks in the lagoon. Apply by Sept. 21. For more information, visit www.SanElijo.org/volunteer-docent; (760) 436-3944, ext. 701.

Jewel to perform at ‘Rachel’s Brunch’ in La Jolla Sept. 9 Singer Jewel will perform Saturday, Sept. 9, from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. at Rachel’s Brunch, an event organized by James Brennan to support Rachel’s House, which is run by San Diego’s Catholic Charities and provides services for homeless women and their children. The event, which will also feature a brunch and live auction, will be held at the La Jolla estate of Joan Waitt. For tickets and more information, visit http://www.ccdsd.org/rachelsbrunch2012.php.


NORTH COAST

August 30, 2012 PAGE B7 Carmel Valley

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Tickets now available for The Country Friends 57th Annual Art of Fashion Runway Show Tickets are now available online for The Country Friends’ 57th annual Art of Fashion Runway Show, the largest fundraiser for the nonprofit volunteer organization that has funded human care agencies throughout San Diego County since 1954. Art of Fashion will take place on Thursday, Sept. 20, at The Inn at Rancho Santa Fe in partnership with South Coast Plaza. All event proceeds benefit more than 20 designated charities throughout San Diego County. The 57th Annual Art of Fashion schedule of events is as follows: 10:30 a.m. – Event begins. 10:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. – Boutique shopping from South Coast Plaza retailers. 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. – Luncheon on the lawn prepared by Executive Chef Todd Allison. 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. – Runway Show begins promptly. 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. – Apres Affaire Wine Tasting hosted by Falkner Winery, Lemon Twist and Allure Chocolates. The Runway Show will feature the fall/winter collections of: Brunello Cucinelli, Canali, Donna Karan, Escada, Emilio Pucci, Ermenegildo Zegna, MaxMara, Oscar de la Renta, Saks Fifth Avenue, Salvatore Ferragamo and Versace. Throughout the day, the boutiques A model on the runway at last year’s Art of of South Coast Plaza will offer the latest trends in clothing, handbags, jewelry, eye- Fashion event. wear and other accessories. Valet parking will be available at the event entrance. Parking and shuttle service also provided at the Village Community Presbyterian Church (located on Paseo Delicias), and First Church of Christ Scientist (located on La Flecha). Tickets begin at $225 for the fashion show and lunch, or $125 for the fashion show only. Guests can purchase tickets online at www.TheCountryFriends.org or by calling (858) 756-1192 ext. 4.

Del Mar-Solana Beach Rotary donations (Above, left) DMSB Rotarian Charles Foster presents a check to Carol Lawrence, president of Voices for Children, an agency that advocates for abused foster children. (Above right) Del Mar-Solana Beach Rotarian Ken Barrett presents a check to Lauren Pause from the Community Resource Center. The money will go towards the Therapeutic Children’s Center. Del Mar Solana Beach Rotary Club raised the funds through their annual fun-filled Bocce Ball tournament held every year in the spring to raise money for charitable organizations.

Del Mar Kiwanis Club at City Fest The, always active, Del Mar Kiwanis Club supported the annual City Fest street fair on Sunday, Aug. 12, by selling low-cost food and beverages to the revelers. (Left) Pam McCain (l) and John McCain (r) help the cause by hawking the club to passers-by. (Right) Leslie Jackson, who is president and a moving force in Del Mar Kiwanis, prepares food for customers. Other on-site participants were Amanda Wasko, Sherrie Pantalon, Jackie Yerondopoulos, Bob Siggins and Chuck Phillips. Kiwanis is an international organization that focuses on helping children locally and globally. Anyone interested in children-oriented activities, contact Chuck Phillips at (858) 354-6536.

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NORTH COAST

August 30, 2012 PAGE B9

Kinderhouse Montessori School dedicated to cultivating ‘the whole child’ BY KAREN BILLING Yogi Patel’s Kinderhouse Montessori School in Sorrento Valley specializes in “home-cooked wholesomeness.” At her school, children 18 months old through sixth grade are given a well-rounded education that promotes “intellectual, social and emotional growth.” Patel said she aims to empower each child by instilling confidence and a joy for learning. “For me I believe it’s more like educating your child at home, they’re able to learn in a peaceful home environ- Yogi Patel, ment,” Patel said. “Montessori works Kinderhouse with each child at their own pace.” Kinderhouse has five primary class- Montessori rooms in its large, two-story building School founder. where the playful chirps of the school bird Boyd echo joyfully throughout the space. Outside of the building there is a play area and the school’s organic garden where children plant fruit trees and help with the harvest of vegetables. “We want to show the children exactly how things work,” Patel said. “They’re so responsible (in the garden) — they dig, sow seeds and bring in the harvest.” Last year the children harvested more than 50 zucchinis and baked a batch of zucchini bread with their haul. They also learned how to make yummy kale chips with the kale they grew—just one example of how unique an environment Kinderhouse is. Patel, who is originally from India, became involved with Montessori schools about 13 years ago before she moved to San Diego from Atlanta. “I fell into it accidentally, I wasn’t familiar with Montessori but I wanted that way of life,” said Patel, who was drawn to the school’s work with nature and how they taught children to be so independent. After getting her two children started in Montessori education, she started her own Montessori school 11 years ago out of her Scripps Ranch home.

Students at the Kinderhouse Montessori School. Her school has been in Sorrento Valley since 2006 and by 2009 enrollment at the location was full, prompting the opening of their second location in Rancho Bernardo. Currently there are 135 students in Sorrento Valley and 58 at Rancho Bernardo. “It’s definitely so rewarding and for me this is such a wonderful gift to be with these children,” Patel said. “I feel so blessed and grateful to be able to have an opportunity to provide such a good foundation for the children.” Montessori’s method of one-on-one instruction has had “amazing academic results,” Patel said, noting that students become very self-motivated. Classrooms are mixed so that there might be a 3-year-old in a classroom with kindergartners. “A 3-year-old can be motivated by the older children and the older students are able to be the leaders, gaining confidence and practicing their knowledge,” Patel said. A 4-year-old child might be able to understand the concept of multiplication or fractions. “(Children) are like sponges,” Patel says, so why not give them a glimpse of ev-

erything they’re going to come in contact with educationally by the age of 6? They’re also receiving an education for life, she says, as everything in the classroom has a purpose. They learn grace and courtesy and table manners, prepare their own lunches and clean up after themselves, compost their waste, wash laundry the old-fashioned way, care for pets and plants in the classroom and even learn how to sew a button. Students even make their own arrangements for field trips and can request a meeting with Patel—they know how to set their own agendas. “Every situation is a learning opportunity,” Patel said. There are 28 staff members at Kinderhouse, all trained in child psychology as well as the Montessori theory on developmental stages. The school is bilingual—the assistant teachers only speak in Spanish and through immersion learning, most students can speak the language and follow simple directions in Spanish. There is no testing and no homework. “Children learn at school and play at home,” Patel said. “A lot of parents think Montessori students can just do whatever they want, but it’s not like that,” Patel said. There are guidelines for working in the classroom. Students who are not working one-on-one with teachers are given purposeful activities or work in small groups. If they are disruptive or act up, their freedom ends. Community service is an important aspect of the Montessori education. The school has fundraised to build a school in Sierra Leone, participated in food drives and given book donations for schools in Mexico. Locally, they have also put on free concerts for the community. The school also offers enrichment classes in music and gymnastics, providing children with a balance of activities without their parents having to shuttle them around from place to place every day. As a help to parents, after-school childcare is offered until 6 p.m. and the school also runs a free class for parents in positive discipline. The school is located at 6540 Flanders Drive, San Diego, 92121. For more information, call (858) 550-0097 or visit kinderhousemontessori.com.


PAGE B10

NORTH COAST

August 30, 2012

Racing enthusiasts’ investment pays off through La Vida Loca stable BY KELLEY CARLSON When people heard that Steve Nagelberg was planning to form a partnership to invest in racehorses they thought he was ... well ... crazy. “You know what? It’s a crazy life,” he responded. “Why not?” It became the inspiration for his group’s name, La Vida Loca Racing Stable, a fun-loving bunch who pool their money together to buy thoroughbreds and cheer them on in a relaxed environment. The partnership initially consisted of 10 people; in the years since its inception, in 2008, it has grown to include 22 racing aficionados. The majority hail from San Diego County, including Rancho Santa Fe, Solana Beach and La Jolla; others are from Los Angeles/Inland Empire, Palm Springs and even Arizona. Nagelberg, who works for Clear Channel, has been friends with most of the group members for at least 20 years. Quite a few are involved in radio and advertising, and some are acquaintances from the San Diego Tennis and Racquet Club. Friends of friends are involved, as well. As managing partner, Nagelberg “gets all the blame and all the credit,”

was named California’s champion 2-year-old colt that year, but eventually dropped to the claiming ranks. Although he was no longer a top-level runner, he provided Nagelberg with one of his biggest racing thrills to date. “Being in the winner’s circle on Opening Day (at Del Mar in 2001) was a dream come true,” Nagelberg said.

PHOTOS BY KELLEY CARLSON

said fellow La Vida Loca member Dex Allen with a smile. Nagelberg has been a fan of the sport for years. His interest in racing was first piqued as a teenager, as his parents occasionally took him to Arlington Park in Chicago. Later, Nagelberg became acquainted with a trainer’s son after giving him tennis lessons and, in turn, he was introduced to life on the backstretch of the racetrack, which further fueled his passion for the sport. He also successfully gambled on horses with high school buddies at Maywood Park, Sportsman’s Park, Hawthorne Racecourse and Balmoral Park Racetrack in Illinois.

Eventually, Nagelberg developed a desire to become an owner. About 10 years ago, he attended a Kentucky Derby Day seminar presented by Jon Lindo at Del Mar’s Surfside Race Place, and had the opportunity to chat with the handicapper. Lindo, who is also a thoroughbred owner, gave advice to Nagelberg on how to increase his involvement in racing. Three weeks later, Nagelberg joined with a group of owners and had his first horse, Daring General, who was trained by Bill Spawr and ridden by Laffit Pincay Jr. Daring General had been fourth in the 1998 Breeders’ Cup Juvenile and

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Members of the La Vida Loca Racing Stable. After a few years of investing in thoroughbreds on his own, Nagelberg decided to form an LLC. “I wanted something more formal and have more money to work with,” the Rancho Santa Fe resident said. Among the partners who came aboard were Andy Feldman and Mark Silverstein. Feldman — a onetime regular at Belmont Park and Aqueduct Racetrack in New York — had owned horses in partnership with other groups such as Little Red Feather Racing. Silverstein, who spent his childhood at Santa Anita Park in

ing. The majority of La Vida Loca’s horses to date have been claimers, including Carrie With a C, Hiho Geronimo, Dugan Bill and Deluxe Bus. They’ve also owned stakes runners such as Going for a Spin, second in this year’s B. Thoughtful Stakes at Betfair Hollywood Park, and Times Gone By. Currently, the roster consists of Lindz Winz, winner of this year’s Irish O’Brien Stakes at Santa Anita, Magic School and Unusual Beam, all with trainer Barry Abrams; Drift King, conditioned by Mike Mitchell; and Deal ‘Em, trained by

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Jack Carava. Everybody in the partnership owns all of the horses, but the percentage of ownership varies. They each pay anywhere from $2,500 to $20,000. “We own a hoof each,” Allen joked. Various group members venture to Del Mar in the afternoons several days a week. Nagelberg said the investors love to watch their

La Vida Loca’s Drift King (No. 3) comes down the stretch for the first time in a 1 1/16-mile claiming race on the turf on Aug. 11. He ended up finishing fourth.

Rancho Bernardo

Del Mar

Arcadia and Hollywood Park in Inglewood, had been involved with the Let’s Get Lucky Racing syndicate and owned stakes winners such as Valbenny. Nagelberg “plays ideas” off of Silverstein and Feldman, as they study race videos and observe horses, trying to find their next horse to claim. Occasionally, they invest in thoroughbreds with Little Red Feather Rac-

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horses get saddled in the paddock. Oftentimes, they will bring their children in the mornings to see the thoroughbreds and meet the trainers. “Everybody has fun, and everybody knows everybody else,” Nagelberg said. On the first Sunday of the Del Mar meet, La Vida Loca arranges a get-together, and members delight in a day of betting. And the socialization extends beyond the local meet — the investors congregate at the Surfside Race Place to catch action at other tracks once the Del Mar season ends. They have also gone as a group to Betfair Hollywood Park and Santa Anita Park to watch their horses race. “The point is to own a part and have fun,” Nagelberg said. Feldman said he enjoys the experience. “(It’s a chance) to be out with friends, not talking politics,” he said. For more information about the group, go to lavidalocaracing.com, or find its page on Facebook under La Vida Loca Racing.


NORTH COAST

August 30, 2012 PAGE B11

FREE Family Movie Night At La Jolla Cove PRESENTED BY

Mirror Mirror Saturday, Sept. 8 7:30pm Film Rated PG Ellen Browning Scripps Park at La Jolla Cove Bring the entire family for a FREE outdoor screening under the stars as one of the most beloved stories of all time comes to life in the motion picture, MIRROR MIRROR. A fresh and funny retelling of the Snow White legend, MIRROR MIRROR features breakout star Lily Collins (The Blind Side) as Snow White, a princess in exile, and Oscar®-winner Julia Roberts as the evil Queen who ruthlessly rules her captured kingdom.

The San Diego Film Festival looks forward to seeing you at this special evening of family fun and film!

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*Offer good thru Sept 9, 2012 to Southern California residents


PAGE B12

NORTH COAST

August 30, 2012

Back to the books: scenes from the first day at ... Solana Vista Elementary

Clockwise from top: Ella and Dylan Pasuit, Grace Klier and Valaria Salgado; Elisabeth and Grace; Spencer and Connor Chao with dad PHOTOS: CLAIRE HARLIN

Del Mar Heights Elementary

Clockwise from above: Jack and Cade Menghini; Athena, Alethea and Elvira Hobusch; Joyin and Eniola Akindemow; Thomas, Diana and Michelle Butch; Evelyn, John, and Vivian Neff; Shaylee and Marnie Sonntag. Photos: Jon Clark

Skyline Elementary

Clockwise from above: Aisley Inns, Mimi Karton and Karley Meyer; Olivia Fox and Amy Flather; Jessy and Ruby Wexler; Gabby and Lisa Leaming CLAIRE HARLIN

Ashley Falls Elementary

Clockwise from top: Sabrina Ross, second from left, was supported on her first day by Sierra Lieb, mom Janet, sister Chloe and dad Steve; Fourth graders Jake and Josh Shuman; Max and Miles Beitel PHOTOS: KAREN BILLING


NORTH COAST

August 30, 2012 PAGE B13

Beach Blanket Movie Night in SB

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he City of Solana Beach’s Parks and Recreation Commission hosted the eighth annual Beach Blanket Movie Night at Fletcher Cove Park on Aug. 25. The evening began with live music by Kevin Miso followed by “Lost and Found,” a short children’s film by Oliver Jeffers. BBMN’s feature presentation was “One California Day” by filmmakers Mark Jeremias and Jason Baffa. All proceeds from BBMN will be used to benefit future Solana Beach Parks and Recreation projects or events.

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PAGE B14

NORTH COAST

August 30, 2012

When the school bell rings, it’s time for eating smart The Kitchen Shrink

CATHARINE KAUFMAN When Wilma Flintstone and I were classmates at Bedrock Elementary School, au courant lunches consisted of peanut butter and jelly sandwiches on Wonder white, a Red Delicious apple coated with wax and pesticides, and a Twinkie all stuffed in an aluminum Donny Osmond lunchbox. Times they are a changin’. Here’s a primer on more healthful school eats with some advice on college cuisine to keep students’ minds and bodies fit and humming at optimum capacity. Almond Joy Swap out persona non

grata peanut butter (naturally laced with aflatoxins that trigger assorted allergies and reactions) for heart-healthy, diabeticfriendly, brain-stimulating, energy-boosting almond butter. Almonds (packed with mono-saturated fat, protein, potassium, magnesium, copper, folic acid, fiber and Vitamin E) have been linked to spurring intellectual development in children. They satiate hunger pangs to prevent the munchies and weight gain, and stimulate the manufacture of energy, acting as nature’s Roto Rooter to keep away that logy feeling. Spread that almond butter on some whole wheat or glutenfree oat bread, or toss some raw nuts in a green or fruit salad or eat them straight up with dried cherries, cranberries or raisins. Over the Rainbow Visualize a box of Crayola crayons when preparing lunch or afterschool snacks as a reminder to pack colorful assorted fruits and veggies (and we’re not talking fruit leather or a ketchup package).

Join the Kitchen Shrink What: Series of ‘Fountain of Youth’ cooking classes When: 1:30 p.m. Fridays, Sept. 14 and Sept. 21 Where: La Jolla Community Center Cost: $40 members, $45 non-members Contact: (858) 4590831 Try Jungle Green grapes, Radical Red radishes, B’dazzled blueberries and Neon Carrots. Mix it up with chewy edamame drizzled with honey soy sauce, crisp sugar snap peas with creamy artichoke dip, dates coated in toasted almonds, watermelon chunks with mint and a feta crumble, and slices of mango with a savory sprinkling of cayenne, chili powder and sea salt. Dial up the immune

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system with a vanilla bean yoghurt dip, nature’s probiotic that boosts intestinal health. Energy Boosters Pack foods to fuel their engines like beans or legumes loaded with fiber, protein, iron, magnesium and selenium. A bean salad blending kidneys, chickpeas, cannellini and black beans in a light vinaigrette is a hearty and tasty snack. Hummus comes in variations from sweet red pepper to spicy eggplant garlic and goes great with pita chips or mixed raw veggies. Keep Your Cool From early morning when they leave home till lunch period five hours have lapsed — enough time to spoil petrified rock. Pack perishables in a thermal lunch bag or add a cold pack. Where possible, include indestructibles (like frozen grapes that will also keep other foods cold), wholesome fruit and nut muffins or breads, date squares or apricot bars along with whole,

Divine Date ‘Sandwiches’ Divine Date “Sandwiches” Cookie ingredients: 3 cups rolled oats 2 1/2 cups unbleached flour 3 teaspoons baking powder 1/4 teaspoon salt 1 cup brown sugar 1/2 cup melted butter 1/2 cup canola oil 1/2 cup almond milk 4 drops vanilla extract 2 tablespoons fresh orange juice Filling Ingredients: 1 pound dates Juice from a half a lemon or orange Method: Preheat oven to 350° F. Combine dry ingredients in a large bowl and mix well. Add liquid ingredients to form a dough. hand-held fruits. ABC’s of H2O Nothing’s better than good old-fashioned, teethfriendly water to beat hydration and thirst. Jazz it up with their fave flavs of sweet and savory splashes

Take one-third of the mixture at a time and roll into a thin layer on a floured board. Cut cookie shapes with a juice glass rim. Bake on a parchment-lined cookie sheet until golden, about 10 minutes. Let cool. For the filling: In a saucepan on low heat add dates, one cup of water and juice of choice. Stir until melted and smooth. Spread the filling on one cookie and top with another making a sandwich. of juice, syrups or essences of vanilla, mint, berry, lemon, cucumber or even chocolate. Nix the Freshman 15 Many college dorms have full-service kitchens so See SHRINK, page B22

Dullahan Pacific Classic winner! (Top) Dullahan, who shipped from the East Coast, wore down favorite Game On Dude in the stretch to win the $1 million TVG Pacific Classic (Grade I) on Aug. 26 by a halflength. In doing so, he set a track record of 1:59.54 for 1 1/4 miles on the Polytrack surface. It was 3 1/4 lengths back to third-place finisher Richard’s Kid, who won the race in 2009 and 2010. Dullahan — only the fourth 3-year-old to win the Pacific Classic in its 22-year history — was piloted by Joel Rosario. He is trained by Dale Romans and owned by Donegal Racing. (Bottom, l-r) The trophy presentation in the winner’s circle; Joel Rosario gives a thumbs up after his win in the TVG Pacific Classic (Grade I). Photos by Kelley Carlson


NORTH COAST

PROMOTE & NETWORK your business

August 30, 2012 PAGE B15

SHARE

your opinions

MEET new friends

DISCUSS local topics

CREATE

POST your events

your own groups

INTERACT with locals who share your interests

FIND local deals

JOIN THE

LOCAL SOCIAL NETWORK CONNECT with your community

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Social Media for the Del Mar, Solana Beach and Carmel Valley Communities Powered By The Del Mar Times, Carmel Valley News & Solana Beach Sun


PAGE B16

NORTH COAST

August 30, 2012

How Will THEY Represent YOU? Sherri Lightner & Ray Ellis

A night of peace, music, fun in DM BY JODI KENNEDY In 1969, it was all about peace and music and Woodstock. The hippy concertgoers held up their lighters and matches to show the love. Forty-three years later, it’s cell phones and flashlights, but on the night of Aug. 21 the spirit of the ‘60s was back, alive, and well in Del Mar! At the Aug. 21 Del Mar Foundation Powerhouse Park concert, Eve Selis and her amazing band brought it “back to the garden” with their Woodstock revival show. But first the crowd of mostly locals was treated to an opening act, sponsored by Zel’s Del Mar. Cancer-survivor turned alternative singer Michael Tiernan’s mellow tunes and smooth sound are reminiscent of Coldplay and Jack Johnson. Then as the sun began to dip into the sea, Eve Selis, a local favorite, breezed on stage with her enchanting voice, conjuring up memories of everything from Joan Baez to Janis Joplin. Many in the crowd were brought to their feet, arms around each other, singing and swaying along with the band. As they have for the past 30 years, the Del Mar Foundation, in partnership with local sponsors, has been bringing the community together with these unique seaside concerts. This year, concert patrons include long-time sponsor the Del Mar Thoroughbred Club and, new this year, Marrokal Design & Remodeling. Concert supporters Jake’s Del Mar, Pacifica Del Mar, Poseidon on the beach, and Sbicca have joined them in underwriting all four of this summer’s Powerhouse concerts. Don’t miss local band The Heroes, who will close out this season on Sunday, Sept. 9, at 5 p.m. Learn more about the Del Mar Foundation by visiting www.delmarfoundation.org. PHOTOS/JON CLARK

Mikayla Sykes, Molly Lane, Claire Lane, Max Lane

Susan Ritter, Arlen Roper

Meet & Grill the City Council Candidates Wednesday, September 19 7:30-9:00 pm Museum of Contemporary Art San Diego Sherwood Auditorium 700 Prospect Street, La Jolla

Keenan Smith, Kim Marie Smith, Robin Chappelow, Cleve Smith

Ann and Ben Giangiulio

Moderated by Thad Kousser UCSD Associate Professor of Political Science

Write out your question for the candidates and bring to the debate

Presented by Carmel Valley News and Del Mar Times

Pam Rowe, Laura Degitz, Lisa Lander, Markelle Lander

Trish and Allie Douglas


NORTH COAST

August 30, 2012 PAGE B17

Robert Albrow, Gloria Garrett The Eve Selis band rocks the Del Mar Powerhouse with a musical trip to Woodstock

Karen Wilson, Tom McCarthy, Robin Crabtree, Pat Vergne, Kate Stordahl

TWILIGHT CONCERT

WHERE MERLOT

MEETS ITS

MATCH.

Lauren and Christine Despres Tim Buckland proposed to Joy Finkbeiner at the concert. She was very surprised and said “yes.” Photo/ Jill Weitzen MacDonald

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PAGE B18

August 30, 2012

index For Rent PAGE B18

Real Estate PAGE B18

Home Services PAGE B18

Business Services PAGE B18

Health & Beauty PAGE B18

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CONTRACTOR’S LIC #638122 INSURED • & WORKMAN’S COMP

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Jobs PAGE B19

Legal Notices PAGE B19

Crossword PAGE B20

CONTACT US

CARMEL VALLEY 4BR House $3,950/ Month CARDIFF 3BR/ 3BA $5,500/ Month DEL MAR L’Auberge, Furnished $2,850 / $3,850 / Month DEL MAR 3BR/3BA House $4,500/ Month SOLANA BEACH Short-term, Furnished $3,500/ Month

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Garage/Estate Sales RSF: Fri. Aug. 31st 8:30am2pm & Sat. Sept. 1st 9am3pm 17601 La Bajada. HUGE ESTATE SALE! Everything must go! Fine art, decor, furniture, exercise equip., W/D, party supplies, linens, bedding, crystal, china, outdoor furniture, rugs & more. Info & photos: towncountryestatesales.com DID YOU KNOW? It is said that, in 1941 the Ford motor company produced an experimental automobile with a plastic body composed of 70% cellulose fibers from hemp. The car body could absorb blows 10 times as great as steel without denting. The car was designed to run on hemp fuel. Because of the ban on both hemp and alcohol, the car was never mass produced.

City of Del Mar Planning Commission Agenda Tuesday, September 11, 2012 at 6:00 p.m. ROLL CALL APPROVAL OF MINUTES UPDATE PLANNING COMMISSION/STAFF DISCUSSION (Non-Application Items) 1. Selection of Chair and Vice Chair. 2. Discussion and recommendation on a set of amendments to the City’s Design Review Ordinance (DMMC Chapter 23.08) regarding the review of projects within the plan area of the Village Specific Plan. HEARING FROM THE AUDIENCE ON ITEMS NOT LISTED ON THE AGENDA DISCUSSION AND BRIEFING CONSENT CALENDAR: NEW APPLICATION(S): ITEM 1 V-12-01 APN: 299-220-10 Location: 1648 Camino del Mar Owners/ Applicants: James Marc and Mary Beth Hany Agent: Robert Balentine Zone: R2 Overlay Zone: Open Space Environmental Status: Exempt Contact Person: Jean Crutchfield, Associate Planner Description: A request for approval of a Variance from DMMC Section 30.86.200-M.3 to allow an open deck higher than 30-inches above grade to be located within the required 20-foot-wide rear yard for a property located within the R2 Zone and Open Space Overlay Zone. ITEM 2 V-12-02 APN: 299-220-33 Location: 376 Serpentine Drive Owner/Applicant: Steve Schiff Agent: D. Wayne Brechtel, Esq Zone: R1-10 Environmental Status: Exempt Contact Person: Matt Bator, AICP Description: A request for approval of a Variance from DMMC Section 30.86.200-M(3) to allow the retention of portions of existing multi-level wood decking that exists to within the lot’s required 7.5-foot-wide western

side yard at a height greater than 18 inches above the natural grade, as would otherwise be allowed by the Zoning Code. ITEM 3 V-12-02 APN: 299-220-32 Location: 1779 Seaview Avenue Owner/Applicant: Robert Preston Agents: Richard L. Boyer, Esq. and D. Wayne Brechtel, Esq Zone: R1-10 Environmental Status: Exempt Contact Person: Matt Bator, AICP Description: A request for approval of a Variance from DMMC Section 30.12.070-C1(b) to allow a portion of the existing single-family residence to encroach within the lot’s required 25-foot-wide rear yard, and a Variance from DMMC Section 30.12.070-C3 to allow a 27% Floor Area Ratio (FAR) where 25% would be the maximum allowed FAR within the R1-10 Zone. (Note: This is a request to “legalize” development aspects of the property that has become non-conforming with City development regulations as a result of a quiet title court judgment that adjusts the property boundary between this and the adjacent property associated with agenda item 2.) ADJOURNMENT. Aug. 30, 2012. DM732 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-021626 Fictitious Business Name(s): Mission Bay Center Located at: 4501 Mission Bay Drive, San Diego, CA, San Diego County, 92109. Mailing Address: 731 South Highway 101, Suite 2D. Salona Beach, CA, 92075. This business is conducted by:A Corporation. The first day of business: 01/01/1973. This business is hereby registered by the following: SUBA Corporation, 731 South Highway 101. Suite 2D, Solana Beach, CA, 92075, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 08/13/2012. Barbara Angelucci Giammona. DM731, Aug. 30, Sep. 6, 13, 20, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-022345 Fictitious Business Name(s): Pegasus Transportation Located at: 4040 Carmel Springs Way, San Diego, CA., 92130, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: Husband and Wife. The first day of business: has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: #1 Tyrone Baird, 4040 Carmel Springs Way, San Diego,

PAGE B19

CA., 92130. #2. Diana Baird, 4040 Carmel Springs Way, San Diego, CA., 92130. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 08/21/2012. Diana Baird. CV400, Aug. 23, 30, Sep. 6, 13, 2012 ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NUMBER 37-2012-00102675-CU-PT-CTL SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF Superior Court, Civil Division, 330 W. Broadway, San Diego, CA., 921120128. Mailing Address: P.O. Box 120128. PETITION OF: Ali Khamsei & Azadeh Keshavarz for change of name. TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: Ali Khamsei & Azadeh Keshavarz on behalf of minors Armin Khamsei & Shervin Khamsei filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name a. Ali Khamsei b. Armin Cyrus Khamsei c. Shervin Ebrahim Khamsei to Proposed Name a. Alex Kamsi b. Armin Cyrus Kamsi c. Shervin Ebrahim Kamsi. THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. Notice of Hearing Date: Oct. 12, 2012 Time: 8:15 a.m, Dept 8. The address of the court is 220 West Broadway, San Diego, CA., 92101. A copy of this Order To Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county, Carmel Valley News. Date: Aug. 20, 2012. Robert J. Trentacosta Judge of the Superior Court CV399, Aug. 23, 30, Sep. 6, 13, 2012 ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NUMBER 37-2012-00101968-CU-PT-CTL SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF 330 W. Broadway, San Diego, CA.,

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NOTICE OF ORDINANCE INTRODUCTION An Ordinance of the city of Del Mar, California, APPROVING AN APPLICATION FOR A SPECIFIC PLAN, APPLICATION SP-12-01, ENTITLED THE DEL MAR VILLAGE SPECIFIC PLAN. The above referenced Ordinance 869 was introduced by a unanimous vote by Mayor Hilliard, Deputy Mayor Sinnott, Council Members Filanc, Haydu and Mosier on August 6, 2012. Adoption of the ordinance will be considered on September 10, 2012. Mercedes Martin August 27, 2012 Mercedes Martin, City Clerk Date DM733, Aug. 30, 2012


August 30, 2012

92101. PETITION OF: Tabitha Allen 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 Tabitha Lynn Allen to Proposed Name Devon Jacinth Allen. 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: Sep. 21, 2012 Time:

8:15 a.m, Dept 8. The address of the court is 220 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, Del Mar Times. Date: Aug. 20, 2012. Robert J. Trentacosta Judge of the Superior Court DM730, Aug. 23, 30, Sep. 6, 13, 2012 ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NUMBER 37-2012-00102562-CU-PT-CTL SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO 330 West Broadway, San Diego, CA., 92101. PETITION OF: Susan Zhang in behalf of Sarah Zhang and Jacob Zhang,

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NORTH COAST minors for change of name. TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: Sarah Elizabeth Zhang ďŹ led a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name a. Sarah Elizabeth Zhang b. Jacob Samuel Zhang to Proposed Name a. Sarah Elizabeth Pace-Zhang b. Jacob Samuel Pace-Zhang. 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: Oct. 5, 2012 Time: 8:15 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 Newspaper. Date: Aug. 17, 2012. Robert J. Trentacosta Judge of the Superior Court CV398, Aug. 23, 30, Sep. 6, 13, 2012 ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NUMBER 37-2012-00056353-CU-PT-NC SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO 325 South Melrose Dr., Vista, CA., 92081. Branch Name: North County Regional Center. PETITION OF: Feng Zhang & Jinrong Sun for change of name. TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: Feng Zhang Jinrong Sun on behalf of ďŹ led a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name Yue Zhang to Proposed Name Shirley Yue Zhang. 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: Oct. 2, 2012 Time: 8:30 a.m, Dept 3. The address of the court is same as noted above. A copy of this Order To Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county, Carmel Valley News. Date: Aug. 16, 2012. Aaron H. Katz Judge of the Superior Court CV397, Aug. 23, 30, Sep. 6, 13, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-021749 Fictitious Business Name(s): Resume Bear Racing LLC. Located at: 162 Via De La Valle, Solana Beach, CA., 92075, San Diego County. Mailing Address: P.O. Box 3163, Del Mar, CA., 92014. This business is conducted by: A Limited Liability Company. The ďŹ rst day of business was: 7/23/12. This business is hereby registered by the following: Resume Bear Racing LLC., 162 Via De La Valle, Solana Beach, CA., 92075. State of Incorporation/Organization: Nevada. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 08/14/2012. Mark Nichols. CV396, Aug. 23, 30, Sep. 6, 13, 2012

STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT OF USE OF FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME File No. 2012-020814 Fictitious Business Name(s): Saint Germain. - Nannie & Housekeeping Services Located at: 6111 Calera Place, San Diego, CA., 92130, San Diego County. Mailing Address: : 6111 Calera Place, San Diego, CA., 92130. The ďŹ ctitious business name referred to above was ďŹ led in San Diego county on: July 23, 2012, and assigned File No. 2012-019750. Is (are) abandoned by the following registrant (s): Maria C. Castillo, 6111 Calera Place, San Diego, CA., 92130,. This statement was ďŹ led with the Recorder/County Clerk, Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., of San Diego County on 08/03/2012. Maria C. Castillo. CV395, Aug. 23, 30, Sep. 6, 13, 2012 ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NUMBER 37-2012-00102337-CU-PT-CTL SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO PETITION OF: Deborah Francis Sandele for change of name. TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: Deborah Francis Sandele ďŹ led a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name Deborah Francis Sandele to Proposed Name Deborah Francis Scherbanovsky. 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: Sep. 28, 2012 Time: 8:15 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, Del Mar Times. Date: Aug. 14, 2012. Robert J. Trentacosta Judge of the Superior Court DM729, Aug. 23, 30, Sep. 6, 13, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-020199 Fictitious Business Name(s): The DeďŹ ance Project Located at: 719 Sonrisa Street, Solana Beach, CA., 92075, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The ďŹ rst day of business was: 7/13/2012. This business is hereby registered by the following: S & D. Unlimited, 719 Sonrisa Street, Solana Beach, CA., 92075. State of Incorporation/Organization: California. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 07/27/2012. Paul Needelman. DM728, Aug. 23, 30, Sep. 6, 13, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-020523 Fictitious Business Name(s): Country Villas Apartments Located at: 283 Douglas Drive,

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PAGE B20

Oceanside, CA., 92058, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 925 East Meadow Drive, Palo Alto, CA., 94303. This business is conducted by: A Limited Partnership. The ďŹ rst day of business was: 09/15/1986. This business is hereby registered by the following: #1 Essex JMS Acquisition, L.P., 925 East Meadow Drive, Palo Alto, CA., 94303. #2 Essex SPE, LLC., 925 East Meadow Drive, Palo Alto, CA., 94303. Corporation or LLC-State of Incorporation/Organization: DEGeneral Partner. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 07/31/2012. Bryan Hunt. DM727, Aug. 23, 30, Sep. 6, 13, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-021185 Fictitious Business Name(s): creations by BellaDonna Located at: 122 15th St., #574, Del Mar, CA., 92014, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 12726 Torrey Bluff Dr., #60, San Diego, CA., 92130. 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: Donna Miyasako-Blanco, 122 15th St., #574, Del Mar, CA., 92014. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 08/08/2012. Donna M. Blanco. DM726, Aug. 16, 23, 30, Sep. 6, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-021452 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Case Monkey

b. One Giant Media Located at: 2002 Jimmy Durante Blvd., Ste. 204, Del Mar, CA., 92014, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Limited Liability Company. The ďŹ rst day of business was: 03/08/2010. This business is hereby registered by the following: One Giant Media LLC., 2002 Jimmy Durante Blvd., Ste. 204, Del Mar, CA., 92014. State of Incorporation/ Organization: California. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 08/10/2012. Sean R. Powell. DM725, Aug. 16, 23, 30, Sep. 6, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-019300 Fictitious Business Name(s): Robolink Located at: 3941 Via Cangrejo, San Diego, CA., 92130, 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: Robolink, Inc., 3941 Via Cangrejo, San Diego, CA., 92130. State of Incorporation/Organization: California. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 07/18/2012. Hansol Hong, CV394, Aug. 16, 23, 30, Sep. 6, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-021762 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Einstein Outdoors, Inc b. Elite Illumination LED Located at: 2227 Fraraday, Carlsbad,

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NORTH COAST CA., 92010, San Diego County. Mailing Address: Same. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was: 08/13/12. This business is hereby registered by the following: Einstein Outdoors, Inc., 2227 Fraraday, Carlsbad, CA., 92010. State of Incorporation/Organization: California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 08/14/2012. Julia Lange. CV393, Aug. 16, 23, 30, Sep. 6, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-021470 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. domesticat b. rehab home located at: 2426 Upas St., San Diego, CA., 92104, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A General Partnership. The first day of business: has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: #1. Christopher A. Tisdell, 2426 Upas Street, San Diego, CA., 92104 #2 Rocio-Maria B. Garza, 2426 Upas Street, San Diego, CA., 92104. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on 08/10/2012. Christopher A. Tisdell. DM724, Aug. 16, 23, 30, Sep. 6, 2012 ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NUMBER 37-2012-00055944-CU-PT-NC SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO 325 South Melrose Drive, Vista, 92081. Mailing Address: 325 South Melrose Drive. Branch Name: North County Regional Center. PETITION OF: Esperansa Beatrice Rivera-Westray for change of name. TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: Esperansa Beatrice Rivera-Westray filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name Esperansa Beatrice Rivera-Westray to Proposed Name Esperansa Beatrice Westray. THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. Notice of Hearing Date: Sep. 18, 2012 Time: 8:30 a.m, Dept 3. The address of the court is. A copy of this Order To Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county, Carmel Valley News. Date: Aug. 02, 2012. Aaron H. Katz Judge of the Superior Court CV392, Aug. 9, 16, 23, 30, 2012 ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NUMBER 37-2012-00101575-CU-PT-CTL SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO 330 W. Broadway, Room 225, San Diego, CA., 92101. Mailing Address: 330 W. Broadway, Room 225. Branch Name: Hall of Justice. PETITION OF: Pamela Denice Greene for change of name. TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: Pamela Denice Greene filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name Pamela Denice Greene to Proposed Name Deni Greene. 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

August 30, 2012 PAGE B21 person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. Notice of Hearing Date: Sep. 14, 2012 Time: 8:15 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, Del Mar Times. Date: Jul. 31, 2012. Robert J. Trentacosta Judge of the Superior Court DM723, Aug. 9, 16, 23, 30, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-020616 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Earls Jr Transport b. Design Realty c. Diamond Sox Apparel d. Street Tuff Clothing e. Design Code Apparel f. Xixar Apparel g. The Maes Group h. M.A.E.S. Ministry i. Diamond Design Entertainment j. Diamond Sox Street Sports k. DesignScape Landscape Company l. Design Motor Sports Located at: 1102 Winston Dr., San Diego, CA., 92114, San Diego County. Mailing Address: PO Box 83641-3641, San Diego, CA., 92138. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was: 11/23/2006. This business is hereby registered by the following: MAE & Earls Selectives Inc., 1102 Winston Dr., San Diego, CA., 92114. State of Incorporation/ Organization: CA. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 08/01/2012. Edward Best, DM722, Aug. 9, 16, 23, 30, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-019594 Fictitious Business Name(s): Girls On Target Located at: 4111 Illinois St., #101, San Diego, CA., 92104, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 4111 Illinois St., #101, San Diego, CA., 92104. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business: has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Saree C. Zweifel-Solberg, 4111 Illinois St., #101, San Diego, CA., 92104. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 07/20/2012. Saree Zweifel-Solberg. DM721, Aug. 9, 16, 23, 30, 2012 ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NUMBER 37-2012-00101766-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: Shahram Korrani on behalf of Teyaum Korrani, Patrick Korrani, minors. for change of name. TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: Shahram Korrani filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name a. Shahram Korrani, b. Marizie Korrani, c. Teyaum Korrani, d. Patrick Korrani to Proposed Name a. Shawn Anderson, b. Marcy Anderson, c. Tiam Anderson, d. Patrick Anderson. THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written

objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. Notice of Hearing Date: Sep. 21, 2012 Time: 8:15 a.m, Dept 8. The address of the court is 220 West Broadway, San Diego, CA., 92101. A copy of this Order To Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county, Carmel Valley News. Date: Aug. 03, 2012. Robert J. Trentacosta Judge of the Superior Court CV391, Aug. 9, 16, 23, 30, 2012

Carmel Valley News, Del Mar Times & Solana Beach Sun

CAUGHT ON CAMERA Community Contest

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-020708 Fictitious Business Name(s): Carlsbad Auto Group Located at: 4082 Adobe Rd., 29 Palms, CA., 92277, San Bernardino County. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was: July 1, 12. This business is hereby registered by the following: Carlsbad Auto Sales, Inc., 1640 S. Coast Hwy., Oceanside, CA., 92054. State of Incorporation/Organization: California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 08/02/2012. Carlos Henrique Cavalcante. CV390, Aug. 9, 16, 23, 30, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-020709 Fictitious Business Name(s): Carlsbad Auto Connection Located at: 1640 S. Coast Hwy., Oceanside, CA., 92054, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was: July 1, 12. This business is hereby registered by the following: Carlsbad Auto Sales, Inc., 1640 S. Coast Hwy., Oceanside, CA., 92054. State of Incorporation/Organization: California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 08/02/2012. Carlos Henrique Cavalcante. CV389, Aug. 9, 16, 23, 30, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-019166 Fictitious Business Name(s): Jamie Heusser Zumba Located at: 4864 Coconino Way, San Diego, CA., 92117, San Diego County. Mailing Address: Same as above. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business: has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Prudence Jamie Heusser, 4864 Coconino Way, San Diego, CA., 92117. State of Incorporation/Organization: California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 07/172012. Prudence Jamie Heusser. CV388, Aug. 9, 16, 23, 30, 2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2012-020607 Fictitious Business Name(s): Furistics Motors located at: 5820 Oberlin Dr., Ste. 202, San Diego, CA., 92121, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business: was 08/01/2012. This business is hereby registered by the following: Odyssey Computing, Inc., 5820 Oberlin Dr., Ste. 202, San Diego, CA., 92121. State of Incorporation/ Organization: California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on 08/01/2012. Karim Alami. CV387, Aug. 9, 16, 23, 30, 2012

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PAGE B22

NORTH COAST

August 30, 2012

Q&A continued from page B1 later, as for a starter they would need to appreciate good food and good wine. Winston Churchill, Jacqueline Kennedy, William Shakespeare (if he, in fact, was one person), Georgia O’Keeffe, Fyodor Dostoyevsky, Nadine Gordimer, George Washington and Carolyn, my wife. (If allowed nine, I would include Catherine the Great.) Tell us about what you are reading. “Thinking Fast and Slow” by Daniel Kahneman, “Cat’s Table” by Mi-

chael O’Daatje, and “The Long Journey to Freedom” by Nelson Mandela. For some reason, I am unable to read one book at a time. (The rule that one book must leave before another comes in doesn’t work in our home.) What would be your dream vacation? This might seem a little weak, but both Carolyn and I are really happy either here or at our family cottage in upper Michigan on a clear water lake where we can canoe (and I can build canoes), hike, bike, read and enjoy the change in weather (this does not apply to win-

REAL ESTATE SHOWCASE

CHARM & SOPHISTICATION IN THE BEACH BARBER TRACT The pin perfect cottage, is fully furnished and spotless. This summer home has a rooftop spa with ocean views. The gourmet friendly kitchen and living room open to a private tropical garden and patio. The master bedroom has a small sitting terrace with white water views. This turnkey unit is ready for long or short term, starting Sept 1st….terms can be flexible. A small dog may be allowed. $4,600/mo.

Yvonne Mellon s(858) 395-0153 For more information text H30627 to 85377

LA JOLLA, OCEAN VIEWS PRICED TO SELL $1,150,000 to $1,295,876 Remodeled 4bd, 3full bath with OCEAN VIEWS. Featuring fabulous kitchen w/ granite counters & custom cabinetry. Beautiful travertine floors, gleaming hardwood floors & Plantation shutters thru-out. Secluded backyard offers privacy & solace while surrounded by lush landscaping. Barry & Betty Tashakorian 858-367-0303 www.LaJollaShoresHomes.com

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ter). The fact that our children and their children also love it is another plus. In addition to the above, visiting a place that has an interesting history has great value; Israel would be an example. Our trip on the Orient Express is a wonderful memory. What are your favorite movies of all time? “Dr. Zhivago,” “The Dirty Dozen,” “Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid,” and “For Whom The Bell Tolls.” (This list tells you something about my age.) What is your most prized possession? I have had good health and without this, many things are truly impossible. A great marriage is a close second, but one could add books and handmade cedar-strip canoes. What is your motto or philosophy of life? The following answer is only predicated on the advantages of living in this country. In this setting, hard work and persistence will have a great chance of success with a foundation in family, close personal friends and laughter.

La Jolla Literary Festival coming Sept. 21-23 Experience the 1st Annual La Jolla Literary Festival Sept. 21-23 at the Sherwood Auditorium in the Museum of Contemporary Art San Diego in La Jolla, featuring keynote speaker Mitch Album. The La Jolla Literary Festival will gather more than a dozen notable authors who are experts on subjects ranging from art to international affairs. Fea-

SHRINK continued from page B14 freshmen don’t have to pack on the pounds with greasy, fried, fast foods and other edible vice. It’s time for Ramen soup to take a sabbatical with fresh, healthy alternatives. Tortillas have gone wild with everything from whole wheat to gluten-free spelt; do Mediterranean with hummus, Persian cucumbers and shredded carrots; consider an Italian version blending marinara sauce, black olives, mushrooms

tured authors include Martin Amis, Ridley Pearson, Lee Woodruff, Jeffrey Lyons, and other luminaries who will be discussing and signing their books. Presentations promise to be engaging and offer warmth and humor as well as intellectual ideas. For more information call (858) 866-6635 or go to http://jollalit.com.

and mozzarella. Grilled chicken or wild mahi mahi can be prepared Asian-style with teriyaki or American BBQ. For sweet tooths, spread fruit (like a mashed banana) with cinnamon (or berries) with a chocolate drizzle. For those die-hard Ramen soup lovers, create a healthier version with organic udon noodles, vegetable broth, antioxidant broccoli florets, assorted immune-boosting mushrooms, wild-caught shrimp or cubes of tofu.

ROLL continued from page B1 cord damage in sports, vehicle accidents or in the line of duty, such as military or police service. “They have lots of questions,” Bart said, noting many are not health-related but rather involve their children, relationships, matters of going back to work, even questions about using the bathroom. Their mentors are there as a support system to help them with emotional, psychological, and social challenges, she added. “Many have become lifelong friends with their mentors and their family members.” Now, with Roll Models, they hope to build on the success of the program but because the number of children with spinal cord injuries is relatively small, they are also reaching out to children with other illnesses, such as spina bifida and muscular dystrophy who are in wheelchairs for life, Bart said. “They have the same issues,” she noted, emphasizing that the matching process was “fun, understanding the personality of the kids and the mentors.” They are starting small, focusing on “quality, not quantity,” while hoping that program will be a support system not just for the children but also for the parents. The day after the event she said she was “really overwhelmed by the positive response, particularly from the parents. There was a lot of reassurance that it’s a good program and much needed.” And, as an indication of that, she said, they all exchanged contact information and were asking when the next group event would be. Soon. They hope to host an event this fall and one around the holidays, she said. Meanwhile, the new buddies will get together on their own and answer questions as they arise. Andy and Alessandro already have a play date planned. They’ll visit a local park that has a playground that’s accessible for those in wheelchairs. But they won’t be alone. Andy’s girlfriend and her able-bodied son, who’s also 5, plan to join the fun. To learn more go to HeadNorth go to www.headnorth.org or call (8580 3505199. Find Tadpole Adaptives at tadpoleadaptive.com


NORTH COAST

August 30, 2012 PAGE B23

Toni Cieri earns prestigious designation to Pacific Sotheby’s International help homeowners in danger of foreclosure Realty continues rapid growth

Toni Cieri, broker/ owner of RE/MAX Distinctive, has earned the prestigious Certified Distress Property Expert® (CDPE) Designation, having completed extensive training in foreclosure avoidance with a particular emphasis on short sales. At a time when Toni Cieri millions of homeowners are struggling with the possibility of foreclosure, the skills and education accumulated by Cieri will help San Diego area residents and communities. Short sales allow the distressed to repay the mortgage at the price the home sells for, even if it is lower than what is owed on the property. More and more lenders are willing to

consider short sales because they are much less costly than foreclosures. Today, more than 13 percent of homeowners are delinquent on their mortgage or in the foreclosure process. This is occurring across all price ranges; and the faster growing category of homes in foreclosure is the luxury home market. “The CDPE designation has been in valuable as I work with homeowners and lenders on complicated short sales,” Cieri said. “It is so rewarding to be able to help families save their home from foreclosure.” Less than 1 percent of agents in the country have the CDPE designation — along with valuable perspective on the market and training in short sales — that offers homeowners real alternatives to foreclosure that can be devastating to credit ratings. Toni Cieri can be reached at 858 2294911 or tonicieri@aol.com

Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty welcomes Don Conley Pacific Sotheby’s Realty (sothebysrealty.com) recently announced that Don Conley has joined Pacific Sotheby’s Realty as a manager of their offices in Rancho Santa Fe and Fairbanks Ranch and their new Del Mar office scheduled to open in September.

Don Conley

Conley has been in the residential real estate business for over 37 years as a sales person, broker, manager and developer. “Don’s success in the real estate business has given him the experience and expertise to lead our agents while continuing to provide excellent service to his clients,” says CEO Brian Arrington. Conley’s sales team has been top producers in San Diego for more than 20 years. He attributes their success to their ability to embrace change in order to maximize benefits for their clients.

Since announcing its new partnership with local real estate icons Steve Games and Nyda JonesChurch in early June, Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty has continued to increase both its numbers and market share in the San Diego real estate mar- Brian Arrington ket. The combination of leadership experience, cutting-edge technology, and an unrivaled global reach continues to attract new agents and clients. Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty has taken over the Rancho Santa Fe Sotheby’s International Realty office previously operated by Coast/HOM Sotheby’s Realty, opened two additional offices, one in Fairbanks Ranch and another in Rancho Santa Fe. Additionally, a new Del Mar office is scheduled to open within the next 30 days. With support systems in place with their in-house marketing team and access to the Sotheby’s International Realty’s global marketing programs, Pacific Sotheby’s Realty has attracted more than 45 experienced agents since early June. “We have worked very hard to build the kind of support and infrastructure

agents need to allow them to do what they do best: meeting clients and selling homes,” says Pacific Sotheby’s Realty President Brian Arrington. “Utilizing the marketing resources and global network that the Sotheby’s International Realty brand affords them, many of our agents have increased, if not doubled their business – even in these challenging economic times.” More than 250 agents in 10 offices serving six locations in the San Diego area represent Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty. Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty listings are marketed on the sothebysrealty. com global website. In addition to the referral opportunities and widened exposure generated from this source, the firm’s brokers and clients will benefit from an association with the Sotheby’s auction house and worldwide Sotheby’s International Realty marketing programs. The Sotheby’s International Realty network currently has more than 12,100 sales associates located in approximately 620 offices in 45 countries and territories worldwide and has collectively established itself as a leading brokerage specializing in the luxury market niche but proudly serving all property types and price points.

OPEN HOUSES

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4061 San Ardo Cove Sat 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Lucienne Lastovic, Coldwell Banker (858) 366-3295 4517 Calle Mar De Armonia Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm J. & D. Sampson/host: M. Garber-Sampson CA Realty (858) 699-1145 5657 Willowmere Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm J. & D. Sampson/host: C. Mitchell -Sampson CA Realty (858) 699-1145 13016 Chambord Way Sat -Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Charles & Farryl Moore, Coldwell Banker (858) 395-7525 5690 Willowmere Sat 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Julie Split-Keyes, Prudential CA Realty (858) 735-6754

$1,395,000 4BR/2.5BA

701 Crest Road Carolina Chioino, Pacific Sotheby Int’l Realty

$2,995,000 5BR/4BA $3,495,000 4BR/4.5BA $3,895,000 6BR/6.5BA

7055 Via Guadalupe K. Hawkes/host: D. Bulkeley-Prudential CA Realty 6515 La Valle Plateada Bruce Smitham, Coldwell Banker 15852 The River Trail J. Greene/hosts: S. & P. Linde-Prudential CA Realty

$599,000 2BR/2BA $1,599,000 5BR/4BA

255 Turf View Molly Fleming, Coldwell Banker 205 Estrella Street Yvonne Mellon, Willis Allen Real Estate

DEL MAR

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PAGE B24

NORTH COAST

August 30, 2012

NEW PRICE! NORTH PACIFIC BEACH TOWNHOME

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VINTAGE OLDE DEL MAR RETREAT

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$1,850,000

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SERENITY ON THE SAND IN OCEANSIDE

$3,485,000

RARE CARDIFF COMPOSER DISTRICT HOME

$1,283,000

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STEPS TO THE SAND IN DEL MAR

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$935,000-$975,000

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GRAND DEL MAR FRACTIONAL VILLA

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$350,000

$1,485,000

8.30.12_Del Mar Times News  
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