Residential Customer Del Mar CA, 92014 ECRWSS
Volume XVII, Issue 42
Nov. 14, 2013 Published Weekly
SB voters will have their say on Fletcher Cove Community Center use policy
■ Local company translates classified documents on Halabja chemical attacks. See page 4
■ Local resident wins equestrian title. See page 8
■ Local athletes shine in a variety of sports. See pages 20-22.
BY KRISTINA HOUCK After more than two years of debate between Solana Beach residents who want to rent Fletcher Cove Community Center for private events and community members who fear adverse impacts from parties, the divisive issue is headed to the ballot. The Solana Beach City Council on Nov. 6 had to decide whether to adopt a use policy they don’t support or spend about $200,000 on a special election. Council members unanimously voted to call a special election for Feb. 11, 2014, allowing voters to have their say on a use policy for the facility. Deputy Mayor Thomas Campbell, who was on vacation, participated in the meeting by phone. “What’s most fair to all parties involved — the petitioners, the neighbors and the people who signed the petition — is to follow this process, let everybody have their voice and let’s hear the outcome,” said Councilman David Zito, who noted this is the city’s seventh qualified citizen petition in 18 years. After months of debate and negotiations, the council on Aug. 28 adopted a use policy for the facility, which overlooks the ocean at 133 Pacific Ave. Introduced during a special meeting Aug. 7, the policy permits no more than one private party rental at $50 per hour with a two-hour minimum every other weekend during the trial period, which ends Dec. 28, 2014. No more than 50 guests are allowed at events, which require a security guard. Beer and wine can be See VOTERS, Page 6 NEW LISTING
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Residents gather in opposition of proposed DM project
Del Mar Heights celebrates all the creative Reflections entries Del Mar Heights School students’ original art pieces were on display during the recent annual PTA Reflections Art Show. Each student was recognized for their submission with a certificate and ribbon. Winning entries advance to the next level to compete among other Del Mar Union School District schools in the Council Reflections event. See page B18. Photos/Jon Clark; For photos online, visit www.delmartimes.net
Teen ‘sexting’ a serious problem police report at community meeting BY JOE TASH Sexting, in which teens take and send sexually suggestive photos of themselves and others with their smart phones, is a serious problem that can have devastating consequences, San Diego police said at a community meeting held in Carmel Valley on Thursday, Nov. 7. The meeting, which attracted between 75 and 100 local parents and teens, came in the wake of an acknowledgement by police that they are investigating a string of recent incidents in which photos of underage girls have been shared by local high school students. No arrests have been made in the case, but the investigation is ongoing, said Sgt. Chuck Arnold of the San Diego Internet Crimes Against Children Task Force. “It appears there are
students at several high schools that have pictures of other students and they have obtained them in different ways,” said Arnold. He declined to say which high schools are involved in the investigation, but said the case was triggered by a call from officials at one of the schools. The practice of teens sending inappropriate photos is pervasive, both locally and across the country, said Arnold. “I would say that at a very large percentage of middle schools and high schools across this nation, this is a problem,” Arnold said. Thursday’s presentation by Officer Jordan Wells, who works with juveniles and is based in the department’s Northwestern Division, was held in the gym at Cathedral Catholic High School. “We need to have this
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conversation, it’s difficult,” said Wells. Although teens may see the practice as harmless, it can have a number of negative consequences, ranging from photos showing up online years later to damage reputations, to causing humiliation that brings some students to the brink of suicide, he said. There are also legal implications: when a person under 18 takes or sends a nude or sexually suggestive photo, even of him or herself, the act constitutes a crime, Wells said. Suggestive photos that may start off as a private interchange between boyfriend and girlfriend are often distributed broadly throughout schools and even end up on the Internet, where sexual predators can find them. “Now the monster is using that, looking at your See PROBLEM, Page 7
BY KRISTINA HOUCK It seemed as though Del Mar residents favored residential over commercial development on vacant property on the southwest corner of Jimmy Durante Boulevard and San Dieguito Road, according to comments at a July 29 community open house at the Powerhouse Community Center. But a group of community members gathered Nov. 7 to prove some locals are against Watermark Del Mar. Nearly 40 attendees assembled at the Parish Hall in St. Peter’s Episcopal Church, most in clear opposition to the one- and two-story multi-unit project proposed by San Dieguito Land Partners LLC. Del Mar Councilman Al Corti and Councilwoman Sherryl Parks also attended the meeting to hear what those in attendance had to say. Unveiled during the open house in the summer, the design concept for Watermark Del Mar features 54 one- to four-bedroom apartments and townhomes on the 2.3-acre site. Plans include seven affordable housing units, four of which would be deeded at no cost to Del Mar Community Connections, a local volunteer organization. Del Mar resident Arnold Wiesel, who said he lives about 300 feet away from the project site, organized the meeting to assemble opponents of the project after learning that San Dieguito Land Partners filed a permit application for the project with the city. “I just don’t know how this happened,” said Wiesel, who also serves as president See PROJECT, Page 6
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Four San Diego Mayoral candidates address a variety of issues at Carmel Valley forum
Local resident plans to put measure on next year’s ballot to expand California’s Legislature
BY JOE TASH Attendees at a mayoral forum in Carmel Valley on Thursday, Nov. 7, got a glimpse of the philosophies and styles of four of the candidates as they tackled such issues as combating childhood obesity and promoting solar energy. Four of the 10 people vying for the city of San Diego’s top elected office in a Nov. 19 special election showed up for the forum, hosted by the San Diego Coastal Chamber of Commerce at the AMN Healthcare building, while six others did not, including two of the leading candidates, Nathan Fletcher and Kevin Faulconer. On hand were former San Diego City Attorney Mike Aguirre, San Diego Councilman David Alvarez, restaurateur Sina “Simon” Moghadam, and builder/Realtor Harry Dirks. The absence of the other major candidates didn’t sit well with some of those in attendance. “This is a huge area, Carmel Valley,” said Maryanne Petrilli, who works for a life insurance company.
BY JOE TASH A Rancho Santa Fe man has revived his proposal to expand California’s Legislature to 12,000 members in an effort to reduce the influence of campaign contributions in state politics. Under the proposed ballot initiative put forward by John Cox, a CPA and attorney who moved to San Diego County from Chicago in 2011, each member of the state Senate would represent a district of no more than 10,000 people, while Assembly districts would include some 5,000 residents. “We know that California is on a bad trajectory here,” said Cox. “We think the neighborhood legislature is only way to bring the power back to the people and away from campaign funders.” The idea behind the plan, which was inspired by the 400-member New Hampshire Legislature, is for legislative districts to be small enough that candidates could campaign door-to-door, and would not need loads of campaign cash to compete. Cox — who controls a multimillion dollar real estate portfolio and provides financial advice to wealthy clients — said he is willing to put up to $500,000 of his own money into the initiative, and will need to raise even more to support the measure on the November 2014 state ballot. Surveys show that Californians have become jaded about the state’s political process, convinced that campaign contributors control what happens in Sacramento, Cox said. Voters are so apathetic that only about 50 percent of those eligible to vote in San Diego and Orange counties actually register, he said. “Then when they do register, they don’t come out to vote, they stay home. Surveys tell us the reason is they don’t think their votes count,” he said. The Neighborhood Legislature Reform Act would
San Diego Mayoral candidates at the Nov. 7 forum held in Carmel Valley: Mike Aguirre, Harry Dirks, Sina “Simon” Moghadam, David Alvarez. Photo/Joe Tash “You can get your picture taken with a baby but you can’t come to this?” Petrilli, who said she had already marked her mail-in ballot, asked the candidates whether she could get a new ballot and change her mind, noting that the candidates who attended Thursday’s forum had a one-in-four chance of earning her vote. County Registrar of Voters Michael Vu said that if voters have marked their ballot, but not mailed it in, they can check a box on the envelope to indicate the ballot is “spoiled,” send it in, and a new ballot will be mailed to them. However, voters who have already mailed in their ballot to the registrar’s office won’t be able to change their vote. The candidates are seeking to fill the remainder of former Mayor Bob Filner’s term, who resigned in August amid allegations of sexual harassment by a number of women. Each candidate briefly introduced himself before questions were taken from the audience of about two dozen people.
See BALLOT, page 7
See FORUM, page 7
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Local company translates classified documents on Halabja chemical attack BY KRISTINA HOUCK A local company has a crucial role in an effort to have the United States recognize the chemical weapons attack on Halabja as genocide. In an attempt to get the U.S. Congress to officially declare the former Iraqi government’s attack as genocide, Carmel Valley-based Imani Lee, Inc. translated documents about the March 16, 1988 massacre. “We’re honored to do this project,” said Bahar Martin, vice president of Imani Lee and wife of Lee Martin, founder and owner of the language and translation services company. She lived in Sulaymaniyah at the time of the attack, which is about an hour away from the northern Iraq town of Halabja. “I’m proud we’re a part of this history. We want to announce it to the world that this happened.” Imani Lee received the documents from an official Kurdish delegation on Aug. 14. It took the team 72 days to translate, harmonize, certify and notarize 108 pages, which include official government and military documents as well as eyewitness accounts of the attack. Saddam Hussein signed one of the documents, “Decree No. 160.” The decree officially declared Ali Hassan al-Majid — Hussein’s cousin who was known as “Chemical Ali” — as the president’s official representative in the northern Iraqi region, including in the autonomous state of Kurdistan. This decree gave al-Majid full authority over this section of the military grid, the military’s actions in the area, and consequently the attack on Halabja, which took place almost a year after the decree was issued in March 1987. “It took me back to the time when Saddam’s regime was running the country. We suffered a lot,” said Project Manag-
The Imani Lee team. Photo/Kristina Houck er Raid Behnam, who also served as Arabic editor, and worked alongside English senior editor Rebecca Christian, assistant editor Joon Park, and a team of three linguists. An Iraqi native, Behnam, served in the Iraqi military and the coalition forces, and later worked as a linguist for the U.S. military. “This is the first time I had a look at some of these hidden documents,” he said. “During Saddam’s regime, a normal person wouldn’t take a look at top-secret documents.” The attack, which occurred in the days preceding the conclusion of the Iran-Iraq War, killed about 3,000-5,000 Iraqi Kurds and injured about 7,000-10,000 others. The post-Hussein Iraqi government executed al-Majid in January 2010 for his role in the attack on the Kurdish town and other crimes against humanity. In 2011, a majority of the Iraqi parliament voted to officially recognize the attack as genocide. The Kurdistan regional government hopes the U.S. will now officially recognize the attack as genocide. In the coming weeks, the English translations will be submitted as evidence to a congressional committee tasked with drafting the resolution. The delegation ex-
pects the Congress to vote in December. In addition to pursuing a congressional vote, the delegation plans to present the documents for display in the Library of Congress and the U.S. Holocaust Museum in Washington, D.C. “This is a very important project. This is the first time a Kurdish team, along with an American team, are working on such an important project,” said Huner Aswer, project manager and senior U.S. Embassy liaison. Just 5 years old at the time of the attack, Aswer and his family fled about 80 miles to Iran. “We want to help the case be recognized globally. We want to remember this tragedy every year so that it does not happen, not just in Iraqi Kurdistan, but in any other part of the world.” For more information, visit imanilee.com.
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Del Mar resident among Salvation Army women’s group honorees for 2014 By Susan DeMaggio Del Mar resident Carol Katz is among The Salvation Army Women’s Auxiliary 2014 “Women of Dedication,” selected for their outstanding service work in the community. The honorees were introduced Nov. 7 at a Presentation Tea hosted by member Terry Cooper at her La Jolla home. Katz will join other area humanitarians to be feted at the 49th annual Women of Dedication luncheon and fundraiser, Tuesday, April 9, at the San Diego Sheraton Hotel & Marina. The Women of Dedication (WoD) were chosen by an anonymous selection committee comprised of five previous WoD, who met to review the nominations submitted by other past WoD recipients. Among the many programs supported by The Salvation Army Women’s Auxiliary are The Door of Hope (for pregnant teens), The Haven (a therapeutic group home for foster care teens who are parenting), Transitional Living Center (for homeless mothers and children), Adult Rehabilitation Center Women’s Residence, and Betty’s House, a residential program for victims of human trafficking. For more information about joining or supporting the Women’s Auxiliary, visit sandiego.salvationarmy.org or call Pamela Lennen at (619) 446-0273. About Carol Katz: A loving theme that runs through the volunteer life of Carol Katz is children. Katz is a strong, devoted and highly trained advocate for our most tender citizens. Katz served as a Co-Op
Chair of the Tea and an honoree, Carol Katz, with former Salvation Army Women’s Auxiliary president Patty Moises and current president Karin Donaldson. Preschool president and a Girl Scout leader. She was president of the Rady’s Children’s Hospital’s Del Mar Auxiliary, where she chaired creative events as well as being education chair and in-hospital representative. Katz has been instrumental on the Rady’s Children’s Hospital Board, chairing Leadership and Strategic Planning, and serving on countless committees, including Carly’s Garden and the Charity Ball. Katz is dedicated to the full development of children and youth at the junior high and high school levels by serving on the Earl Warren Jr. High PTA board and chairing two galas for San Dieguito Academy. At Torrey Pines High School, Katz served as president of Student Assistance Services and founded a forum called “It Takes a Family.” One of her proudest accomplishments is creating a DUI event called “Every 15 Minutes,” working closely with the San Diego Police, the Fire Department and Scripps Trauma Unit. “Every 15 Minutes” is a powerful program that plays out the dangers of drinking and driving with sobering reality by simulating the loss of friends on campus. Katz completed specialized training with California State Office of Emergency Services, serving on the Sexual Assault Response Team. She is the current president of Project Safe House Auxiliary. Katz has been president of the Children’s Home Society, a member Las Proveedoras Del Norte, and planned an annual authors luncheon for Words Alive. Aside from her love and protection of children’s health and well being, Katz has been a loyal and loving friend to the Salvation Army Women’s Auxiliary, serving on the Women of Dedication committee for 12 years, and chairing the WOD Presentation Tea for nine years. She has served on the SAWA board as Homeless Outreach Chair. — Submitted information courtesy of The Salvation Army Women’s Auxiliary.
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VOTERS continued from page 1 served, but there is a twodrink limit per guest, and a trained host is required. Members of the Friends of the Fletcher Cove Community Center wanted a less restrictive policy, so the group filed a voter initiative with the city on Aug. 27 to remove regulations from the site. The initiative would allow up to two parties every weekend, with as many as 100 guests at events, and alcohol limited only by state Alcohol Beverage Control rules. The group, which originally launched its initiative after council members tabled the matter in June, had to collect 1,311 valid signatures from Solana Beach voters within 180 days to prompt a special election on the measure. In about a month, paid workers and volunteers collected more than 2,000 signatures, said Solana Beach resident Mary
Jane Boyd, who backed the initiative along with former Solana Beach Mayor Thomas Golich and resident James Nelson. In a letter addressed to the city clerk on July 9, 2013, Boyd, Golich and Nelson requested that a special election “be called and scheduled for the earliest possible date after the qualification of this initiative.” Nevertheless, Boyd and other initiative supporters urged council members during the meeting to adopt the initiative to avoid a special election. “Calling a special election at the cost of $200,000 is a decision that the City Council will be totally responsible for. And although there is a concerted effort to put a different spin on it, only the council can be held responsible,” Boyd said. “The people who signed the petition are clear about what it says and we all understand you have a choice: adopt the initiative or immediately submit it to the
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voters and let them decide. “So much time and energy has been wasted on this issue. Let’s not waste $200,000 for no explicable reason.” Solana Beach resident Bruce Berend recalled a celebration he hosted at the community center in 1995. At the time, the building was used for private functions before it fell into disrepair. “Several people in this room would attest it was a very nice party,” Berend said. “It couldn’t come close to being replicated under the restrictions of the current so-called compromise policy.” Since the $350,000 renovation of the 1,100-square-foot center was completed in 2011, some residents, like Berend, have asked to once again use the facility for parties. After all, community members contributed around $225,000 to the project. Other residents, however, have expressed concerns about noise, traffic, parking and public safety. The petition circulated by the Friends of the Fletcher Cove Community
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of the Del Mar Hillside Community Association. “It does seem like a runaway train because you would think everyone, especially our council people, would have a very delicate sense of balance with an optimum of priority to represent.” In a letter to the editor to the Del Mar Times, Del Mar Mayor Terry Sinnott confirmed the city has received an application for a specific plan for the property at the corner of Jimmy Durante Boulevard and San Dieguito Road, and it does propose multi-family housing. Submitted last week, the application is now undergoing an initial review by staff, he said. Because the application was recently filed, there have not yet been any public hearings, or review or action by the planning commission or the city council, Sinnott said. The proposal, Sinnott noted, will be subject to noticed public hearings, an environmental review, council review and the city’s design review process, including the city’s Citizen Participation Program. “…The process is in place to thoroughly review the proposal and to seek community input,” Sinnott said. “Our City Council, planning commission and design review board will work hard to achieve a positive project outcome for Del
Center was certified on Sept. 25, after the San Diego County Registrar of Voters verified a sufficient number of signatures. It was presented to the council along with the council’s options at the Oct. 9 meeting, when council members ordered staff to prepare a report outlining potential impacts the proposed initiative could have on the city. The council received the report on Nov. 6. If the group waited about a week to file the petition, the measure could have been included in the June 2014 primary election, which would have cost $10,000 to $15,000. The petition missed the deadline for the June election by four days, however, according to the staff report. Although Boyd has said her group was not aware of the timeline, council members and some members of the public believe the group intentionally submitted their signatures early to trigger a special election. “Right now, the sponsors of the party policy are engaged in some serious political backpedaling,” said Solana Beach resident Kelly Harless, a member of the
Friends of Fletcher Cove, a community group she said formed out of concern about misinformation being spread to the community. “Even though they asked for a special election in their notice of intent, gathered signatures for an election and turned in their signatures early enough to ensure a special election, they are steadfastly campaigning against the very election they orchestrated.” If adopted, the initiative could only be modified by a public vote. Therefore, Harless and other initiative opponents asked council members not to adopt the use policy, and instead, move forward with a special election. “I urge you, as city council members, to preserve your ability to govern this great city of ours. I’m sad — I’m mad that there are those of us who want to bring Washington-style gotcha politics to Solana Beach,” said Solana Beach resident Gordon Johns, who also encouraged citizens to get informed and go to the polls. “Let’s not back away from the fight. Let’s have ev-
erybody fully informed about what the issue is. The issue is democracy and whether Solana Beach is for sale.” The 1,311 signatures gathered represent 15 percent of registered voters in the city. Mayor Mike Nichols said the other 85 percent should have an opportunity to have their say. “Fifteen percent of the people signed it. They were told they were going to get a vote on this,” Nichols said. “I think that other 85 percent’s voice needs to be heard.” At the recommendation of the ad hoc committee, which included Zito and Councilwoman Lesa Heebner, the council decided not to submit a competing initiative for a community center use policy. The council can write an argument for or against the initiative, which is due by 5:30 p.m. on Nov. 20. Rebuttals are due by 5:30 p.m. on Dec. 2. “I support democracy, and I support letting people decide,” Nichols said. “Regardless of the outcome, we all need to move on and just live with it.”
Mar.” Council members added the project among the list of future topics for council agendas during a special meeting and workshop on Sept. 9. The city in 2008 approved the construction of a commercial project known as the Riverview Office Complex at the site, but some residents opposed the project and requested the land be used for affordable housing, said Tony Cassolato, a managing member of San Dieguito Land Partners, during the open house. Because the site is located in a commercial zone, the applicant is requesting the city amend the zoning to allow for residential use. The open house highlighted the fact that the project would provide affordable housing units where police officers, firefighters, public school teachers and others with annual salaries from $37,000 to $73,000 could live. According to Del Mar’s Housing Element, which was adopted by the council on May 20, 2013, and certified by the state on June 6, 2013, the city needs to accommodate 22 lower income units. Members of the public argued the city wouldn’t be considering the project if it didn’t have to meet this requirement. “The motivation for this thing is real simple: It’s it bail out the politicians
that have not done their job for more than 10 years,” said resident Richard Anglin. “We’re all in this city together,” Hershell Price said. “Why should it be up to three or four people that’s elected at a particular time to vote something in that we have to live with for the rest of our lives?” Others argued against the need for affordable housing. Parks told attendees that there is a need in California to let people have an entryway into housing. “People have to spend so much money on their rent, then there’s not enough other discretionary money to help with their children, their education, food and all the other necessities,” she said. “So what the state has done is allocate these kind of prescriptions for each community.” Another speaker, also against Watermark Del Mar, urged attendees to fight the project due to its proposed size and density, not affordable housing. “I think we need to focus on that because I think those are the issues that people who have typically protected these kinds of developments from coming into Del Mar have focused on,” Julie Korsmeyer said. “Forget about this thing that they’re throwing up for the City Council to jump on. We don’t want to be the ones who are against affordable housing.”
Pleased with the turnout, Wiesel noted he sent meeting notices to residents in the mail just two days before. However, mention of the meeting was included in Wiesel’s letter to the Del Mar Times’ editor, which was published in print Oct. 31 and online Nov. 1. A short meeting announcement was also published in the Del Mar Times Oct. 24 and Oct. 31. Wiesel also announced that the Nov. 7 community meeting would be held during the public comments portion at the Del Mar City Council’s meeting on Nov. 4. “This is an incredible sized group, never to be expected,” Wiesel said. “I imagine there is a deep interest and concern of our fellow citizens about this. We will stay united.” He urged attendees to provide their contact information and join him in an effort to petition the council. If the council approves the project, he noted the community will have 30 days to sign a referendum and put this to public vote. “If it goes to public vote, I don’t believe there is much of a group that would vote against us,” Wiesel said. “Our values are intact. We love Del Mar; it’s a beautiful place. The standards and character of community need to be consistent. This is not the time to jump ship. We have a winning formula here.”
PROBLEM continued from page 1 child’s photo,” Wells said. “It’s going to be (online) permanently, it’s going to end up harming them,” he said. Wells delivered a toughlove message, urging parents to monitor their children’s use of computers and smart phones, and take appropriate action if sexually suggestive photos are found, which could include notifying authorities. Parents need to know about “photo vaults,” which are secret digital lockers on smart phones where inappropriate photos can be hidden, Wells said. He also cautioned that photos sent on Snap Chat — a popular app that allows teens to send instant photos of themselves to their friends — don’t necessarily disappear a few seconds after they are transmitted, as teens may believe. “The apps are out there. They open it up and it saves it automatically. Snap Chat is permanent like everything else,” he said. Wells said he is planning a future session at which he will describe in detail methods that parents can take to protect their children, including software that allows them to monitor and control their online actions. Those who want to be notified of the event can email Wells at jvwells@pd. sandiego.gov to be placed on his email list. Arnold, of the Internet task force, said one simple step parents can take is to contact their cell phone and Internet providers and ask for assistance with their built-in parental control software. “Call your provider and ask for help,” he said. The reaction to Wells’ talk was mixed; some parents expressed concern about police becoming involved in sexting investigations at local schools, while others welcomed the message. Eden Westgarth, a mother of four, said parents such as herself are concerned that students could be inadvertently caught up in a criminal case just by reporting a suggestive photo they have received. “We have to find a way to educate, not criminalize,” she said. But others said it is important for parents to hear they have an obligation to monitor and control their children’s Internet use, and to provide consequences when the rules are violated. “I think a little slap on
November 14, 2013 the hand while they are under your roof can prevent more serious problems down the road,” said Mariesa Depinto, a parent of a Cathedral student. Wells said parents need to be involved, and he praised those who attended Thursday’s session. “If we don’t put our foot down and deal with this, it’s going to get worse,” he said. Wells said parents can get additional information to help them protect their children at ICACtaskforce. org.
FORUM continued from page 2 Dirks stressed his background as a business owner and manager. “I’m a responsible, trustworthy person, that’s my nature, my hallmark, when I do business with people.” Aguirre — who ruffled feathers at City Hall during his tenure as city attorney — joked that he was known for his low-key style and avoidance of controversy. But he said he would focus on improving services for the city’s neighborhoods. “As mayor I will not underfund roads in order to overfund pensions.” Moghadam, who like Dirks is a first-time candidate, pledged to downsize city government to only the most essential services. “There’s an old saying, politicians promise bridges. But who checks if there’s a river? Do we need it? The city makes a lot of promises, as residents we could end up paying for those promises.” Alvarez, who was elected to the City Council in 2010, said he would focus on developing all sectors of the city’s economy. While a lot of attention is paid to the requests of large corporations, he said, “what about the little guys, someone trying to start a business? How is the city helping them?” Alvarez and Aguirre both saw a role for the mayor on the issue of childhood obesity, with Alvarez pointing to a shortage of parks throughout the city where children can play. “We need to lead by example,” Alvarez said, noting that he rides his bike to work from his home in Barrio Logan. But Moghadam and Dirks said families should be responsible for making sure children eat healthy foods and get plenty of exercise. “I will not do anything. It’s not the government’s responsibility for your personal life,” Moghadam said. He took a similar position on the issue of helping San Diego stay in the lead on the use of solar energy. Alvarez, however, cited policies designed to encour-
age the use of alternative energy, including solar, that he has supported on the council. “We’re pushing these policies forward,” he said. And Aguirre said that if elected, he would bring in experts from Europe to help San Diego create an alternative energy plan as a way of reducing costs, increasing reliability and cutting pollution. “We’re falling behind competitively,” of countries such as Germany, Spain and Austria in the realm of alternative energy, he said. Tracy Aragon, vice chair of the San Diego Coastal Chamber, said she thought the event was a success, both because the audience got to meet some of the lesser known candidates, and also hear their positions on a variety of different issues. “I liked that it was a small, intimate forum,” she said. Note: For profiles on the front-runner candidates for the non-partisan office, Michael Aguirre, David Alvarez, Nathan Fletcher and Kevin Faulconer, visit www.delmartimes.net (News category or type Mayor Profiles in search file)
BALLOT continued from page 2 amend the California Constitution to change the way the state’s laws are made. Each of the existing 80 Assembly districts and 40 Senate districts would be carved into 100 neighborhood or sub-districts. The 100 members of each larger legislative district would elect one representa-
tive to go to Sacramento as part of a working committee that would function similarly to the existing Legislature. However, before the governor could sign a bill into law, the full 12,000-member Legislature would have to approve it on an up-ordown vote taken over the Internet, Cox said. Neighborhood legislators would be paid $1,000 per year, while the 120 working committee members would earn $50,000 per year. The state’s 120 legislators currently earn $90,526, which will increase to $95,291 on Dec. 1. Legislative candidates could still spend money if they wanted to, said Cox, but the playing field would be much more level for those who simply wanted to campaign by meeting faceto-face with people in their neighborhood districts. “We are saying, this is the greatest transfer of power since 1776,” Cox said. Cox first brought the initiative forward in 2011, when he filed to put it on the 2012 ballot. But he later decided that year’s ballot was too crowded, and decided to put off the campaign for two years. He’s now assembled a committee of about 25 people in San Diego County, and hired a paid staff of 15 deployed throughout the state. Supporters have met with hundreds of different groups over the past several months, seeking to educate
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state voters about the proposal. Cox filed a request for “title and summary” with the state attorney general’s office on Oct. 24, and hopes to be able to begin collecting signatures in January to put the measure on the ballot. Supporters will need to gather 807,000 signatures, Cox said. Cox said the measure would not unduly complicate state elections, because small precincts are already set up, and ballots vary from precinct to precinct due to elections for seats on small agencies such as town councils, water districts and school boards. Tens of millions of dollars would be saved by reducing the salaries of legislators and cutting legislative staffs by 50 percent, he said. He’s also not worried about asking voters to dramatically increase the number of legislators in California at a time when approval ratings for legislative bodies — at both the state and national levels — are at record lows. “These aren’t politicians. These are basically people in their communities who are volunteers,” he said.
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November 14, 2013
Local resident wins at U.S. National Arabian and Half-Arabian Championship Horse Show BY KAREN BILLING Local resident Beth Jupp is now a two-time national age-group champion in Half-Arabian driving. In October, Jupp defended her 2012 Half-Arabian Pleasure Driving title at the US National Arabian and Half-Arabian Championship Horse Show, winning her age group again in the 2013 show in Tulsa, Okla. The show ranks as the most prestigious North American championship in the Arabian show horse industry. She also won a top ten under saddle in the HalfArabian Over 40 Amateur Owner to Ride. “It’s very, very exciting, I have been competing now for 17 years and last year was my first national championship,” Jupp said. “It took me a long time, it’s not easy to get.” Jupp rode to her championship on her horse Papa Rhazi. “This year was the first time I rode Papa Rhazi at US Nationals. It was a big challenge to make sure I was fit enough to ride him because he’s a very
This August, Jupp was also the unanimous national champion at the 2013 Canadian Nationals Arabian and Half-Arabian Championship Show, defending her 2012 win. In Canada, they play a song for the winning horse and Jupp was thrilled to hear Lady Gaga’s “Paparazzi” when they announced her name as the winner. Jupp, 49, didn’t become serious about competitive riding until her early 30s. It started when a friend of hers owned an Arabian she was too busy to ride so she asked Jupp to help work the horse. “The horse was stabled at a show barn so I got to see the high caliber of the horses and I was very intrigued,” Jupp said. “I was interested in the challenge of getting better at my riding and riding these incredible show horses.” She started working with a show horse and as she got more into it she found she really liked the competitions and wanted to go into a higher level. She invested in great talent at the horse and trainer level and now owns four Half-Arabians and Arabian horses, including the “somewhat famous” stallion named Mamage that she breeds. Her horses are stabled in Somis in Ventura County where she travels to ride and train. She rides and drives in the English pleasure saddle seat style. “It’s important to be there with a really good trainer, it’s a style of riding very different from hunter-jumper and dressage styles that are primarily done in the San Diego area,” Jupp said. The 2013 season is over now and Jupp’s next big show will be in Scottsdale in February. She will focus on her breeding business and selling Mamage’s offspring. Papa Rhazi may get a rest from competing as well — Jupp may opt to show some of her younger horses this coming year in an effort to not overshow Papa. For now she is enjoying her wins, the result of all of her hard work and commitment. “It really is my passion for sure,” Jupp said.
Beth Jupp at last year’s US National Arabian and Half-Arabian Championship Horse Show. Courtesy photo big, powerful horse and it takes a lot of fitness to ride him,” Jupp said. In addition to riding, Jupp prepared for nationals with twice-a-week weight training sessions, Pilates twice a week, and interval training another two times a week. “Papa Rhazi is an older horse so I felt really good about our accomplishment because I achieved my personal goal of being fit enough and he did well considering his age,” Jupp said. The winning horse gets draped in a big rose blanket and Jupp received a trophy, vest and small cash price.
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November 14, 2013
TPHS graduate launches new health and fitness tool BY KRISTINA HOUCK Captain of the springboard diving team, local native Nic Bartolottaâ€™s diving career almost came to an end as a sophomore at UC Berkeley. At just 18 years old, the cartilage on the outside of his left knee had been destroyed. Doctors told him there was nothing they could do, Bartolotta said, and that he would need knee replacement surgery later in life. â€œIt was very disheartening,â€? said Bartolotta, who graduated from Torrey Pines High School in 1999. â€œBut I didnâ€™t give up.â€? From sports massage to yoga, Bartolotta tried a variety of alternative methods. But nothing worked until he discovered resistance stretching. A family friend introduced Bartolotta to flexibility coach Bob Cooley. Using Cooleyâ€™s resistance stretching technique, Bartolotta worked with him three to five hours a day for two months. Bartolotta went on to compete nationally and internationally. Although he didnâ€™t make the Olympic 2004 trials, he discovered another passion: physical therapy. â€œFrom having to figure out how to fix my knee injury, I got very interested in the therapeutic process,â€? Bartolotta said. â€œIt just peaked my curiously, and I started studying and learning more about the body and was able to take all my studies and create my own system.â€? After graduating with a bachelorâ€™s degree in rhetoric, he earned his holistic health license from the International Professional School of Bodywork in San Diego, and in 2011, received his masterâ€™s in physical therapy from California State University, Long Beach. Throughout his education, Bartolotta used Cooleyâ€™s technique and developed a new system called Dynamic Contraction Technique (DCT), a blend of resistance stretching and strength training that incorporates principles from
TPHS graduate Nic Bartolotta invented the DCT ProFlex, a health and fitness tool. Courtesy photo western biomechanics and eastern holistic modalities. As co-founder and CEO of Harmonix Health, Bartolotta uses DCT as a physical therapist to clients in Los Angeles and San Diego. In addition to developing his own therapy system, Bartolotta invented DCT ProFlex, a health and fitness tool DCT followers could use. â€œI became an inventor out of the need that I saw,â€? said Bartolotta, who developed the device while he was still in graduate school.
Until now, only Bartolotta and other DCT practitioners have been able to use and teach with the DCT ProFlex. Bartolotta is now bringing the patented product to market. To launch the health and fitness tool, Harmonix Health started an Indiegogo campaign on Sept. 24.
Through the online funding platform, Bartolotta hopes to raise $30,000 by Nov. 23. As of Nov. 8, 140 people have contributed $25,833 toward the project. â€œWe want to launch and sell the product, but the real purpose or mission behind doing a crowd funding campaign is to raise awareness and show people that thereâ€™s another option and there are tools out there that can help them,â€? said Bartolotta, who currently lives with his wife in Venice Beach. Made up of a footpad and straps, the DCT ProFlex, along with DCT exercises, is designed to help strengthen and lengthen lower leg and foot muscles, and balance tension to restore proper biomechanical alignment and function to the feet, ankles and lower leg. â€œAs a physical therapist, if I donâ€™t have the DCT ProFlex with me, I literally feel like I have one hand tied behind my back,â€? Bartolotta said. When doctors told him he had a career-ending injury, Bartolotta discovered resistance stretching. He hopes the DCT ProFlex is the solution others need. One day, Bartolotta said, he envisions the product in every physical therapy clinic, athletic training center and fitness center in the country. â€œThe product is really designed for anybody who likes to be active, and itâ€™s also for people who have foot, ankle or knee problems,â€? Bartolotta said. â€œItâ€™s both a corrective exercise tool and a rehabilitative tool. â€œThere are definitely people out there â€” if they know about it â€” who can benefit from it.â€? For more information about Harmonix Health, visit harmonixhealth.com. For more information about the campaign, visit http:// igg.me/at/dctproflex.
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