JULY 6, 2011 TODAY’S WEATHER
Wind: Variable 5 kts. Swell: West 4 ft. Temp: 65° F Tide: Low: 7:59 a.m. Low: 8:58 p.m.
High: 2:52 p.m. High: 2:23 a.m.
NASDAQ: 2,825.77 +9.74
Warm & Humid 84°
DOW: 12,569.87 -12.90
BY NICK C. TONKIN
The American Sign Language Summer Immersion Institute comes to Santa Barbara City College on July 15 through July 17.
WEV to host networking mixer Womenʼs Economic Ventures is hosting a free networking event in La Arcada as part of the First Thursday event.
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VOLUME 6 ISSUE 131
Board withdraws opposition of expanded permit in 3-2 vote DAILY SOUND CORRESPONDENT
Signing event coming to SB
Sunrise: 5:52 a.m. Sunset: 8:14 p.m.
Supes split on Chumash liquor It’s your town ... this is your paper TM
The Santa Barbara County Board of Supervisors withdrew its protest to the Chumash Casino’s expanded liquor license. In a 3-2 decision that had little debate from the supervisors themselves, the Board removed its objections to the
casino serving alcohol in the buffet area and at certain special events. The Casino had a license to sell alcohol only in the Willows Café and to hotel guests in their rooms. In May of 2010, the casino applied for a new license with the California Department of Alcohol Beverage Control. The department indicated that a new
New meters prompt outrage See story by Elise Clements, Page 3
license could be issued without the same conditions that the old one had held. This rattled some Santa Ynez Valley locals, who already considered the casino a source of crime in the area. Doug Herthel, a critic of the casino, handed out binders that he claimed documented 1,400 crime reports stemming See LIQUOR, page 6
Tot mom escapes conviction
REUTERS NEWS SERVICE A Florida jury found Casey Anthony not guilty yesterday of murdering her 2-year-old daughter Caylee in 2008, stunning many legal experts and media pundits who had predicted she would be convicted in a bizarre case that riveted millions of Americans. The verdict means the 25-yearold Casey not only will not face the ANTHONY death penalty, which prosecutors planned to seek if she had been convicted of first-degree murder, but could soon be out of jail. She was found guilty of lying to police, but will get credit for the nearly three years she has already spent in jail since her arrest. “Casey did not murder Caylee. It’s that simple,” defense attorney Jose Baez told reporters after the verdict was announced. State Attorney Lawson Lamar, speaking for the prosecutors, conceded that their circumstantial evidence was not enough to remove “reasonable doubt” in the minds of the jurors. “We’re disappointed with the verdict today and surprised because we know the facts,” Lamar said. The prosecution said Casey smothered Caylee with duct tape on June 16, 2008, drove around for several days with Caylee's body in her car See VERDICT, page 7
Wednesday, July 6, 2011
WEV to host networking event
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BY NICK C. TONKIN
DAILY SOUND CORRESPONDENT
Womenâ€™s Economic Ventures is hosting a free networking event in La Arcada on Thursday from 5 to 8 p.m. as part of the Downtown Organizationâ€™s First Thursday event. Womenâ€™s Economic Ventures is an organization dedicated to providing training and advice to women seeking to start their own business. On Thursday, people interested in net-
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Jean-Michel and Jill-Marieof CarrĂŠ, got their start with WEV programs. Each has opened their own business in the last four years, bucking recession trends. â€œThese businesses are great examples of how people with the entrepreneurial spirit and commitment can succeed when they are able to get the training, support and capital they need,â€? said Marsha Bailey, CEO and Founder of WEV. La Arcada is at 1114 State Street with entrances on State and Figueroa Streets.
Sign language event coming to SBCC
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working or learning more about WEV are invited to come to the three WEV client businesses in La Arcada, restaurant CafĂŠ Shell, British goods store Hampstead Village, and the second location of chocolate store Chocolats du CaliBressan. Each business will donate a percentage of their sales to WEV programs and people visiting all three will have a chance to win a $100 gift basket. The owners of all three businesses, Shelly Shoemaker, Angela Torin, and
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DAILY SOUND STAFF REPORT The American Sign Language Summer Immersion Institute comes to Santa Barbara City College on July 15 through July 17. Peter Cook, an internationally known deaf performing artist, will perform his storytelling through a combination of acting, movements, storytelling and pantomine. He he will perform on July 16, from 6 to 8 p.m. at SBCCâ€™s FĂŠ Bland Forum. The program began in 2007 and includes about 65 participants. During the performances over three days, students remain silent and communicate only in sign language. The program features beginning, intermediate and advanced levels of ASL. Students can obtain two units of University and Cal State transferable credits â€œAmerican Sign Language is the fourth most commonly used language in this county,â€? said Ignacio Ponce, who leads SBCCâ€™s American Sign Language Program. Along with Mr. Ponce, other instructors for the ASL Summer Immersion Institute are fellow ASL faculty members Dr. Kara Powis, one of the co-creators of the first institute in 2007, and Michelle Walsh.
â€œPart of SBCCâ€™s mission is to educate our diverse community,â€? said SBCC Superintendent/President Dr. Andreea Serban. â€œOur annual ASL Summer
Immersion Institute is an excellent example of our commitment to providing educational programs that address the needs of our Deaf and Hard of Hearing communities.â€?
SACRAMENTO (Reuters) â€” A bill to require California public schools to teach the historical accomplishments of gay men and lesbians passed the state Legislature yesterday in what supporters call a first for the nation. Governor Jerry Brown, a Democrat, has not said publicly whether he supports the bill, which he has 12 days to sign or veto once it reaches his desk later this month. If he takes no action, the measure would become law automatically. The bill gained final passage from the state Assembly on a vote of 49-25, without a single Republican supporting it. The measure cleared the state Senate in April. California already requires public schools to teach the contributions made to society by women and by racial and ethnic groups that were historically discriminated against, such as blacks, Latinos
and Native Americans. Supporters of the latest bill said it would simply include gays, lesbians, bisexuals and transgender individuals in that existing requirement, making it part of the curriculum in history and other social studies classes. "It's unfair to leave out or exclude an entire portion of our population from history," said Carolyn Laub, executive director of San Francisco-based GayStraight Alliance Network. The group, which supported the bill, said no other state has passed similar legislation requiring the teaching of gay and lesbian contributions to society. In fact, Laub pointed to a bill that passed the Tennessee state Senate this year that would prohibit the state's schools from teaching about homosexuality before secondary school. The Tennessee proposal, which
detractors have nicknamed the "don't say gay bill," has still not passed the state House of Representatives. CaliforniaAssemblyman Donald Wagner is one of the Republicans who opposed the state's bill requiring teaching about the accomplishments of gays and lesbians. "Writing these provisions into textbooks will further an agenda rather than teach facts," Wagner said. "When we do things, we politicize them because that's the nature of politics. We should leave education to the educators." The bill was written by state Senator Mark Leno, an openly gay Democrat who represents San Francisco and surrounding communities. Even if the bill is signed by the governor, it could be several years before California students start reading in textbooks about gay accomplishments.
SBCC will host American Sign Language Summer Immersion Institute this month with wellknown deaf performer Peter Cook (pictured above).
California lawmakers pass bill to teach gay history
Smart meters prompt outrage NEWS
Daily Sound Wednesday, July 6, 2011
BY ELISE CLEMENTS
DAILY SOUND STAFF WRITER
Southern California Edison wants to install smart meters on the South Coast. The utility company says they are more energy efficient and reliable. But ask any of the nearly four dozen people who spoke at Tuesdayâ€™s Board of Supervisors meeting, and they will tell you something different. They say that smart meters are harmful to their health and can even cause cancer. â€œWe wouldn't put DDT and lead in our homes, why would we allow radio frequency which has the same level of public health risk?â€? asked Cindy Sage, who owns Cindy Sage Associates, at Tuesdayâ€™s board meeting. Her company, which has been doing environmental consulting work for 38 years, conducted nine months of research on smart grids. The supervisors on Tuesday voted unanimously to send a letter to the California Public Utilities Commission urging the group to allow people to opt-out of the Smart Meter program for free. They also agreed that county staff should take a deeper look at statewide legislation that may address the issue. Several dozen people backed the supervisors room for Tuesdayâ€™s meeting. Dozens of concerned residents voiced their concerns to the board in front of representatives from the Pacific Gas and Electric Company and Southern California Edison, the two electricity giants who provide energy in the county. Debate has long raged in California regarding the meters. Companies claim that smart meters allow for greater energy efficiency and reliability, while wide ranging concerns brought members from opposing political ideologies to the hearing. The meters are meant to cut back energy usage by allowing consumers to see their usage. Some fear that the meters, which would be interconnected in webs called smart grids, pose threats to personal privacy. They claim that people can hack into the See METERS, page 12
DAILY SOUND / Victor Maccharoli
Many people in attendance at yesterdayĘźs Santa Barbara County Board of Supervisors meeting held up signs of protest against Southern California EdisonĘźs proposed smart meters.
Connecting You to the Performing Arts Santa Barbaraâ€™s only local classical music radio station. Visit KDB.com for more information or to listen live.
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Wednesday, July 6, 2011
CINEMA IN FOCUS
Today Warm & Humid 84°
Warm & Humid 65/84°
An unseasonably warm and muggy airmass will linger in our area through at tomorrow, keeping our weather on the tropical side. Daytime highs begin to cool by Friday with the return of the onshore flow. This cool down will continue through the upcoming weekend as well as temperatures return to the lower 70s.
Sunny Skies, AM Fog, PM Cooler Sun 63/76° 60/72°
NEWS IN BRIEF
AM Fog, PM Sun 58/72°
Minnesota’s Gov’t shutdown
Minnesota's Democratic Governor Mark Dayton and Republican legislative leaders met on Tuesday but failed to break a budget impasse five days into a state government shutdown. Trying to bridge the divide, former Vice President Walter Mondale and former Minnesota Republican Governor Arne Carlson stepped in to announce an unofficial bipartisan panel they hope will come up with an acceptable budget plan by Friday. Dayton and the leaders of the Republican-controlled legislature failed to reach a deal to close a $5 billion two-year budget deficit by the start of the new fiscal year on July 1, leading to the first government shutdown since 2005. More than 20,000 of Minnesota's 36,000 state employees have been furloughed in the shutdown, leaving numerous departments at bare-bones staffing. Prisons, state police patrols and nursing and veterans homes have been maintained.
Exxon spills in Yellowstone River
Governor Brian Schweitzer vowed on Tuesday to cling to Exxon Mobil like "the smell on a skunk" for as long as it takes to get the company to clean up a weekend oil spill that fouled an otherwise pristine stretch of the Yellowstone River in Montana. A 12-inch Exxon pipeline ruptured on Friday night about 150 miles downstream from Yellowstone National Park near the town of Laurel, Montana, southwest of Billings, dumping up to 1,000 barrels, or 42,000 gallons, of crude oil into the floodswollen river. Toxic fumes from the oil overcame a number of people who reported breathing problems and dizziness and were taken to local hospitals. But state and federal officials on Tuesday said they lacked a tally of health problems or the number of riverside homes that were evacuated after the accident.
Sacred mountain saved from fire
Firefighters battling New Mexico's monster Las Conchas wildfire fought on Tuesday to beat the blaze back from around the sacred Chicoma Mountain, a peak considered the spiritual center for a nearby Indian tribe. The fire, which last week lapped at the edges of the Los Alamos nuclear complex and forced its closure, has already consumed nearly 15,000 acres on the Santa Clara Indian reservation since Sunday as it spread northward. Brad Pitassi, a spokesman for a multi-agency fire command team, said the wildfire, New Mexico's largest, had seen "very little growth" on the reservation since Monday. A fireline drawn to protect the pueblo continued to hold, and no homes or other buildings were in immediate danger.
‘Tree Of Life’ is both a good story and a subtle allegory
THE TREE OF LIFE 3 Stars – Challenging Terrence Malick’s “The Tree Of Life” is a multigenerational emotional experience: a look at the sins and grace that is passed on from one generation to another. What pain do we carry from the experiences of our parents? What is God’s plan for our lives as we try to temper the fallibility of our mothers and fathers? Can we be transformed by the grace of God and those who have been touched by it? Mr. O’Brien (Brad Pitt) is a product of his generation and that of his father’s. Raising a family with a wife and three boys in Texas in the 1950’s, Mr. O’Brien lives his life by the book, working hard, raising his sons in the life of the local church, and providing a military-discipline in his household like he was taught by both his own father and the Marines. He is loving and kind, while at the same time being harsh and lacking compassion. Like many men who came out of World War II and had parents who were products of the Great Depression, life is not viewed as easy for those who are not willing to work hard to survive. Mr. O’Brien, like his father, believes that the most loving thing he can teach his sons is to be precise, disciplined to a fault, and to recognize that life sometimes requires fighting hard for what you need to survive. Like most families, Mr. and Mrs. O’Brien’s sons are very different from one another. Their oldest son Jack (Hunter McCracken) is like his father, and as in many father-son relationships, theirs is often in conflict. What one doesn’t like in oneself often cannot be tolerated in others – especially if it is your son or father. Mr. O’Brien’s hopes and dreams for his sons are that they will end up better than he did, and he believes that
BY DENNY WAYMAN AND HAL CONKLIN
requires being strong and going for what you want with a military-like strategy and focus. The O’Brien’s middle son Steve (Tye Sheridan) is more like his mother: loving, accepting, and not interested in the things of his father such as learning how to shoot a gun or learning how to fight for what you want. His older brother treats him as weak and his father takes out his frustration on his wife for his inability to transform his son into the kind of man he wants him to be. The “Tree Of Life” is both a good story and a subtle allegory. At times it isn’t clear what is happening, between the imagery of life evolving and transforming through millions of years to the questions raised in the form of prayers throughout the story. We see every step of the life of this family primarily through the eyes of the oldest son, who in his middle age years is played by Sean Penn. Reflecting back on how he sees life, we are challenged to look at our own lives and ponder how our parents, even if they were faithful believers, served as role models for our emotional maturity. It becomes apparent early in the story that someone in the family has either been hurt badly or died, and that much
of the reflection by each remaining member is about what they could have done differently in their relationships if that had known that their time together was short. This question is the most compelling thread in the whole story. If we knew this was the last day that we would spend with our loved ones, would we treat them differently? The completion of the story takes place in a vision of heaven where grace is restored to each member of the family. While we each may try to live out our lives in the best framework possible, we are often tainted by multi-generations of fallibility. The hope that “The Tree Of Life” communicates is that in the grace of God there is a remarkable ability for reconciliation.
Discussion for those who have seen this film:
1. Recognizing that we are all products of our multigenerational experiences, how has your family made you who you are? In what ways have you chosen to be different from your family of origin? 2. Since God is love and therefore creates us to express that love in relationships means our relationships are part of our spiritual life. How have your relationships encouraged or discouraged you spiritually? 3. The loss of someone we love “before their time” is a haunting experience. Have you prematurely lost someone close to you and how has that loss captured your thoughts? If you don’t think about them, why do you think that is so?
Cinema In Focus is a social and spiritual movie commentary. Hal Conklin is former mayor of Santa Barbara and Denny Wayman is pastor of the Free Methodist Church of Santa Barbara. For more reviews: www.cinemainfocus.com.
Name that dog contest! FOR PET’S SAKE
T’S BEEN 20 years or so since I’ve attended a baby shower. This month, however, I’ve been invited to FOUR showers – all within a couple of weeks of each other! As you can imagine, I’ve been beyond busy shopping for itty bitty baby outfits for the new arrivals and have spent many an hour sharing in the joy and excitement of the parents-to-be. This would probably be a good time to mention that I’m also expecting a baby this summer… I’ll be giving birth on August 28. Before you rush out to buy booties or a blanket for my new bundle of joy, however, I should tell KAREN LEE you that my “baby” isn’t of the human STEVENS variety; it’s a children’s book (about animals, of course)! Like any new parent, I have hopes and dreams that my lil’ one gets off to a great start in life and I’m working hard to ensure that she has a bright and successful future. That’s why I’m planning several baby showers (booksignings) this Fall and would be delighted to have you attend and meet my newest family member. I already have a few names picked out for my newborn, which I’ll share with you as my due date approaches. Right now, though, I need help choosing a name for the book’s main character – a lovable, goofy yellow lab who likes to share her feelings. On one page, she’s feeling affectionate, on another, she feels bubbly and on yet another, she’s a bit grumpy. For the time being, the character’s name is “Sandy,” but I need something with a bit more pizazz. And this is where you come in, kids! If you’re between the ages of 5-10, please use your imaginations and help me choose a new name for Sandy. Remember, she’s a yellow lab, so you might want to use something with either the word “yellow” or “sandy” in the name. There’s no limit on the number of names you can make up, so put on your thinking caps and send your entries to
Hi! My name is Sophie and Iʼm a beautiful spayed female white labradoodle. People tell me that Iʼm “visually impaired,” whatever that means, but let me tell you—I get around just fine! In fact, because Iʼm so sweet and gentle, both people and other dogs love hanging out with me. Plus, I donʼt shed, so Iʼd be a perfect companion for someone with allergies. If youʼre interested in adopting me, please send an email message to email@example.com for more information.
me at firstname.lastname@example.org; the deadline is July 15th. A panel of judges will select the winner, who will not only receive recognition in this column, but will also receive a free, autographed copy of the book when it’s born, I mean, published!
ART FOR ANIMALS. Maya Lewandowski may be entering the third grade at Hollister Elementary School this Fall, but this summer, the 7-yearold artist is busy raising much-needed funds for two animal organizations: All for Animals and the Santa Barbara Humane Society. “My family went to get our rescued dog, Lucy, spayed and I learned that the Santa Barbara Humane Society had really old computers,” Maya told me recently in an email message. “So, I decided to help so they could help more animals faster. I did something like this for Haiti last year and I raised over $600 to go to Direct Relief. So, if it worked last year for them, I thought I could help the Humane Society and All for Animals.” This adorable artist, athlete (she enjoys swimming and doing chin-ups), and budding author (she’s writing not one, but two books), uses paints and colored markers to create an assortment
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of animal artwork, from “Angry Cat” and “Dog and Cat” to “Spotted Bunny” and “Spotted Dog.” To help raise funds, Maya is offering to send signed prints of her artwork to anyone who makes a donation to All for Animals or the Santa Barbara Humane Society (the donor can choose to donate to one or both organizations). To make a donation to All for Animals, send a check to: PO Box 3534, Santa Barbara, CA 93130 or online at www.allforanimals.com. To make a donation to the Santa Barbara Humane Society, send a check to: 5399 Overpass Rd., Santa Barbara, CA 93111. Once you’ve made your donation, be sure to send an email to Maya at email@example.com to let her know which print(s) you’d like to receive. To see photos of Maya’s artwork and view her video, visit: www.youtube.com/watch?v=9B7F0Ew BBhk. Karen Lee Stevens is the founder and president of All for Animals, a non-profit humane education organization dedicated to teaching children (and adults) about the importance of compassion to ALL animals. You may reach Karen through the organization’s Web site at www.allforanimals.com.
Daily Sound Wednesday, July 6, 2011
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Wednesday, July 6, 2011
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from the casino. He said that any establishment that has that level of trouble with the law shouldn’t be permitted to expand its alcohol sales. “There is no other business in this state that would have a liquor license with this kind of activity,” Herthel told the board during public comment. The Board, pressured by residents concerned that the casino would be able to ignore previous restrictions on its alcohol sales, filed a protest with the state in July of 2010. In September of 2010, the Chumash were granted an interim license to sell alcohol in the buffet area, while county staff discussed the matter. After assurances that the casino only wanted to extend alcohol service to its buffet room, and the Samala Showroom on the second floor, county staff recommended withdrawing the protest with certain conditions. The casino would be forbidden from holding any “Happy hour” specials and could not sell alcohol for drinking outside of the designated areas. The casino also could not sell alcohol during boxing or mixed martial arts events. Sam Cohen, spokesman for the casino, assured the board that all food and beverage staff would adhere to the requirements set out by the Beverage Control department. “We’ve given training to all our food and beverage staff as part of the retail permit process,” Cohen said. That didn’t pacify the few locals that showed up to support the protest. Michelle Griffoul, a Los Olivos resident, said drunk drivers from the casino cost the county lives and money, yet produce no revenue for the county. “There’s nothing but expense and fatalities as a result,” Griffoul said. “If license expansion occurs there’s certainly no monetary benefit to the county.” Third district supervisor Doreen Farr shared some of Griffoul’s concerns. Farr questioned Sheriff Bill Brown about the county’s ability to deal with any
FROM PAGE 1
DAILY SOUND FILE PHOTO
The Chumash Band of Indians convinced the Santa Barbara County Board of Supervisors to withdraw their objections to an expanded liquor permit at the casino yesterday.
(Sheriff Bill) Brown said Indian gaming revenues fund nine emergency service personnel including five sheriff’s deputies and three firefighter/paramedics ... increased alcohol consumption. And Brown didn’t have any answers she liked. Brown said Indian gaming revenues fund nine emergency service personnel including five sheriff’s deputies and three firefighter/paramedics, and one deputy for the city of Buellton that are used to counter safety issues that arise from the presence of a casino. The problem is that the casino pays into a state fund, which then distributes the money to the Sheriff’s Office. But Brown said because of the state’s budget issues over the last several years, payments are late and the Sheriff’s Office ends up fronting the money until reimbursed. But after the latest round of county
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budget cuts, Brown said the office doesn’t have the $675,000 needed to pay for the positions. “We are not able to front that money and gamble on whether we may or may not get paid,” Brown said. When the question went to the Board, Farr said that while she liked the conditions, the uncertainty around the public safety funding made it too risky. “Not only is it not going to be the status quo for public safety, it’s going to be going in the opposite direction,” Farr said. Farr made a motion to reject the withdrawal, but she managed to get supportive vote from second district supervisor Janet Wolf, the other supervisors voted them down without comment.
Wednesday, July 6, 2011
Obama to meet Congress leaders on debt WASHINGTON (Reuters) — President Barack Obama rejected proposals on Tuesday for a short-term deal to raise the U.S. debt limit and pressured congressional leaders to reach a broad agreement within two weeks to avoid a government default by August 2. Obama invited Democratic and Republican leaders of the U.S. Congress to the White House on Thursday to take stock of the stalled negotiations to reach a deal on budget cuts that
trunk and then dumped the remains in woods near the Anthony family home. The defense argued that Caylee died in an accidental drowning in the family's backyard pool. “This was a dry bones case, very, very difficult to prove,” Lamar said. “The delay in recovering little Caylee's remains worked to our considerable disadvantage.” With no further action to take in the case against Casey, Lamar said his office will move on to other pending murder cases.
FROM PAGE 1
JURORS FINALLY HEAD HOME
Twelve jurors, sequestered in an Orlando hotel for more than six weeks because of the intense media coverage of the trial, deliberated nearly 11 hours over two days. They declined to speak with reporters after reaching their decision. Sheriff's officials planned to drive the jurors and alternates back to their homes on Florida's west coast. The jury found Casey not guilty of the felonies of aggravated child abuse or aggravated manslaughter of a child. She was found guilty of four counts of providing false information to a law enforcement officer, a misdemeanor charge that carries a maximum of one year in jail per count. Casey lied to friends and family about Caylee's whereabouts for a month. Then on July 15, 2008, Casey's mother Cindy called 911 after finding Casey's car at an impound lot smelling of an odor she likened to a dead body having been in the trunk. Casey initially told detectives Caylee had been kidnapped by a nanny, triggering a nationwide search. It ended on December 11, 2008, when Caylee's skeletal remains were found in woods near the Anthony family home with duct tape dangling from her skull. Casey, who did not testify at the trial, appeared visibly nervous on Tuesday before the verdict, downcast and biting her lip. She sobbed after the jury's not guilty finding on the murder count was read, and finally broke into a broad smile when the proceedings ended, hugging the defense team. She had no immediate contact on Tuesday with her mother and father, who left the courtroom without speaking to her. During the trial, the defense suggested that Casey's father, George Anthony, found Caylee's body in the pool. Baez also told jurors that Casey acted inappropriately after Caylee's death -- lying about her daughter's whereabouts, partying with friends and getting tattoos -- because she had been sexually abused by her father. George Anthony denied from the witness
would give Congress political cover to raise the $14.3 trillion debt ceiling that caps U.S. borrowing. The talks collapsed in acrimony two weeks ago and both sides have blamed the other for failure to reach a deal. Democrats and Republicans have reached a rough agreement on billions of dollars in government spending cuts but are at loggerheads over taxes.
stand abusing his daughter or having any role in his granddaughter's death, and the defense never produced evidence of the abuse allegations. On Tuesday, the attorney for Casey's parents issued a statement on their behalf, saying the family believed jurors reached a fair verdict “despite the baseless defense chosen by Casey Anthony.” “While the family may never know what has happened to Caylee Marie Anthony, they now have closure for this chapter of their life. They will now begin the long process of rebuilding their lives,” attorney Mark Lippman said. The defense team also talked of Casey getting a chance to grieve and put her life back together, though she remains in jail without bail for now. “While we're happy for Casey, there are no winners in this case,” Baez told reporters. “Caylee has passed on far, far too soon.” Orange County Sheriff Jerry Demings asked for curious onlookers to stay away from the Anthonys' neighborhood outside of Orlando. As the jury began deliberating on Monday, people showed up on the street where Caylee's remains were found, leaving flowers, stuffed animals and American flags and taking photographs of themselves at the crime scene.
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The trial caught the attention of much of the nation, with curiosity fed by live coverage of testimony on cable news. The notoriety of the case prompted comparisons to the murder trial of O.J. Simpson. News of the verdict brought a flurry of Internet activity, with observers flocking to Facebook and Twitter to register their reactions. It was the top trending topic on Google and the most tweeted topic on Twitter. Everyone seemed to have an opinion on Casey's guilt or innocence, whether they had watched coverage on TV or made side trips to the courthouse during their Florida vacations. “I think it's an atrocity,” said Ray Schleichkorn, a 59-year-old Orlando physical therapist, of the murder acquittal. “It was a slam dunk in my opinion.” Karin Moore, a death penalty professor at Florida A&M University College of Law in Orlando, watched the case closely. She had expected a manslaughter conviction because she felt some of the forensic evidence was “shaky.” “I think the jury held the state to its burden of proof,” Moore said. “You can't make the leap from 'she's a horrid person and a proven liar' to 'she killed her child.'” Casey's sentencing on the lying convictions will be Thursday at 9 a.m. local time.
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Wednesday, July 6, 2011
WANTED / FOUND
Saltwater fishing tackle, reels, rods wanted. Penn reels, working or not, Tom 684-7127.
GARAGE SALE REAL ESTATE
Wanted to buy: pocket knives, bayonets, swords & spears, working or not, 969-0381. .
(805)453-3536 Realtor/Associate CDPE,SFR "TRUST" Its a small word but it makes all the difference. If you'd like to purchase CA DRE #01472290or sell your home please contact me.
70â€™ Citroen Safari Wagon ID 21. Euro lights, rebuild eng. Runs good, looks good. $2,900. Call (805) 684-9627
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79 MGB Maroon, Hard & Soft top, extra metal bumpers, rebuilt eng., $5,500, 805-280-2400
1994 Pontiac Grand Am,
white with blue interior, electric windows/locks, very clean, 117K mi. might need radiator, Runs great, good gas mileage, $1250, please call 805-722-8864.
To list your Open House call 564-6001 or email firstname.lastname@example.org for more details.
NOTICE TO READERS:
California law requires that contractors taking jobs that total $500 or more (labor and/or materials) be licensed by the Contractors State License Board. State law also requires that contractors include their license number on all advertising. Check your contractor â€˜s status at www.cslb.ca.gov or 800-321CSLB (2752) Unlicensed contractors taking jobs that total less than $500 must state in their advertisements that they are not licensed by the Contractors State License Board.
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Ocean View 160-acre parcels near Buellton, Just $595,000 each with low down payment. (805) 689-4790
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All phases. Nothing too small. 30 years experience. Pat (805) 705-0976.
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West Coast Hardwood Floors
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LEGAL NOTICE EMPLOYMENT
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAMES
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: MUSE CYCLES at 6867 Buttonwood Ln. Goleta, CA 93117 County of Santa Barbara; William Lyle Harlow(SAME), This business is conducted by an Individual(Signed:)William Lyle Harlow. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on June 07, 2011. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. I hereby certify that this is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) Janet Hansen. FBN Number: 2011-0001742. Published JUNE 29, JULY 06, 13, 20 2011
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: GOLETA DENTAL CARE at 270 Storke Rd. Suite A Goleta CA 93117 County of Santa Barbara; Huy Nguyen, D.D.S., Inc.(SAME), This business is conducted by a Corporation (Signed:)Nguyen Huy. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on June 16, 2011. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. I hereby certify that this is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) Janet Hansen. FBN Number: 2011-0001836. Published JUNE 29, JULY 06, 13, 20 2011
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: LOCAL ARTISANS CLUB at 980 N Glen Annie Rd. Goleta CA 93117 County of Santa Barbara; Catherine W. Moss(7711 Calle Real Goleta, CA 93117), This business is conducted by an Individual(Signed:)Catherine W. Moss. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on June 27, 2011. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. I hereby certify that this is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) Thomas Pearson. FBN Number: 2011-0001943. Published JUNE 29, JULY 06, 13, 20 2011
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: MERKABA TATTOO at 3887 State St. Ste 23A Santa Barbara, CA 93105 County of Santa Barbara; Mallory Johnstone (3720 Monerey Pine St. Apt. D113 Santa Barbara, CA 93105), This business is conducted by an Individual(Signed:)Mallory Johnstone. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on June 20, 2011. This statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the Office of the County Clerk. I hereby certify that this is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) Janet Hansen. FBN Number: 2011-0001881. Published JUNE 22, 29, JULY 06, 13 2011.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT The following person(s) has(have) abandoned the use of the Fictitious Business Name(s): TA-DAH! PRODUCTIONS at 6847 Silkberry Lane Goleta, CA 93117 County of Santa Barbara; Kristin Calderwood(SAME) This business was conducted by an Individual (Signed:) Sean Montgomery. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on JUN 10, 2011. I hereby certify that this is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Catherine C. Daly. Original FBN Number: 2009-0000788. Published JUNE 15, 22, 29, JULY 06 2011.
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NUMBER 1381152 Petitioner or Attorney: Carolina Osorio Flores TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Carolina Osorio Flores filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name: Carolina Osorio Flores Proposed Name:Carolina Osorio Flores 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: August 4, 2011 TIME: 9:30 a.m. DEPT: 6 THE ADDRESS OF THE COURT IS: SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA County of Santa Barbara 1100 Anacapa Street Santa Barbara, CA 93101 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 Santa Barbara Daily Sound. DATE: 06/13/2011 Terri Chavez, Deputy Clerk
Denise de Bellefeuille JUDGE OF THE SUPERIOR COURT PUBLISHED JULY 06, 13, 20,27 2011.
WHY PAY MORE?
Housing Authority of the City of Santa Barbara Annual Plan - FY2011 Available for Review and Public Comment
The Housing Authority of the City of Santa Barbara is inviting all interested parties to review and comment on the agency’s amended Annual Plan that will be submitted to the Department of Housing and Urban Development upon consideration and approval by the Housing Authority Commission.
The Annual Plan contains proposed changes to the Authority’s Section 8 Administrative Plan and the Public Housing Admissions and Continued Occupancy Policy.
Interested parties may download copies of the proposed policy changes from the Housing Authority’s website at: www.hacsb.org or you may request a copy by calling the Housing Authority at (805) 897-1034 or by sending an email request to Andrea Fink at email@example.com. The policy changes are also available for review at the Housing Authority’s main office located at: 808 Laguna Street, Santa Barbara CA. 93101. Should you wish to comment on the proposed changes please submit comments in writing to the above address. Public comment will also be accepted on Aug. 17, 2011 during the regularly scheduled Housing Authority Commission meeting.
Place your legal notices in the Daily Sound
Notice of Trustee Sale
$175 (for most)
$175 (for most)
Notice of Petition
$175 (for most)
Name Change $150
Jeramy Gordon Jeramy@TheDailySound.com
Call (805) 564-6001 X3500
Wednesday, July 6, 2011
Wednesday, July 6, 2011
ART & ENTERTAINMENT
Liz Taylor Doll, wearing diamond necklace, perfect end box, $40 obo, 7570303
Brand New Coffee Table books, Santa Barbara Pics and Interior Design, $25 for both. 252-0941 Albums and record for sale, Rock n Roll books and VHS tapes. Call Mike 284-4359
DVD, Justified Season 1, 3 discs, $20, 5691714 Surfer Magazines from 1990 ‘s to present. Lots of them!! $40 for all. 698-5524.
Nice garden decor of a boy & girl sitting on a bench. A bargain at $70.. 455-9057 firstname.lastname@example.org . Ansel Adams framed photo of a tree in winter. Classic, peaceful. 2ft x 3ft. $50. 9652495.
Alpine 6 cd changern/trunk w/MBZ cable $125.00 805-259-8698 2 BMW tires, very good condition, 225-45Z radius 17, 94 WXL, S - 1088, $80 for both, call 928-4602
2 used tires. $20. Continental Touring Contact AS P215/60 R16 94P. 805-722-0650.
CLOTHING & WARES
AUTHENTIC RETRO BEN WALLACE XXL RED DETROIT PISTONS JERSEY. $20 805 636 3550
3 PAIRS OF VERY, WORN-IN, MENS, LEVIS BLUE JEANS. AT LEAST 2-3 OR MORE HOLES IN EACH PAIR! 32X34, 34X36, AND 34X36, $10 FOR ALL 3 PAIRS, 805-456-9338
FLAMENCO DRESS FOR FIESTA - EXBEAUTIFUL FLAMENCO SPIRITʼS DRESSES. SIZE SMALL...CAN BE ALTERED. $30-$40 OBO. 965-4114 SQUARE-CUT ZIRCON ENGAGEMENT RING WITH SIDE STONES IN SILVER SETTING. $30.00 967-0758
SIZE 12 MENʼS UGG SLIPPERS EXPRESSO BROWN. BRAND NEW. $45 CALL 637-7391 FOOTBALL SHOES, REEBOK, SIZE 12, NEW, $25, 569-0990
BLACK AND WHITE BEAUTIFUL DRESS, 805-563-2526, CALL 8A-10A OR AFTER 4P
SHOES, sneakers, basketball shoes, sizes 15-16, $30-50, new to slightly used, 805252-2824 WET SUIT Large, Bodyglove, good cond. $65 OBO 565-1022
Pearl and rhinestone wedding or quinceniera tiara brand new, silvertone with built in haircomb. Orig. $60, asking $40.Call 617-8660 Xavier Brand, NEW watch. Gold, 4 diamonds on face, $300 originally. $100 obo. Fred 967-6803
Hiking boots, Pivetta- hardlly worn, leather, orig. cost about $100. 9W or 7M size. $25 cash. 682-8160
Brown Foreman Umbrella, 9 ft, Beige, Great Condition just needs a cleaning, $40. 9636045. Sugar & Creamer Set. $7. 685-2644
3 Pocket Watches w/ cases “very nice” $50. each.966-4843 CALL’S AFTER 12 NOON ONLY PLEASE!!!
Saint John Skirts For Sale. 7 Skirts nearly new sizes 6&8. $25/skirt. Call 965-4327 or go to Beltone Center 1532 Anacapa Street.
Navy blue wool jacket by Austin Reed, size 46 regular. Originally $250, now $50 or obo. Fred, 560-7950. Coldwater Creek women’s pants, Petite X small, black linen & rayon, wide leg, elastic waist, perfect condition, worn once, classic look, $50, 684-7156
Luggage, extra large, black, rollers, excellent condition. $65. 302-9397.
FREE. Up to 4 lines. Items priced up to $125. Private parties only. ON E item per household. To place or remove a listing, please email email@example.com or call 564-6001. ELECTRONICS
NIKON Coolpix 600. Complete, in the box, $75. POLOROID SX-70 Sonnar- w/ Poloroid strobe, bracket & instructions. $98. M-Th. only, 805-252-9902. Marantz double-cassette deck with doby HX Pro and 5-CD player, $35 each. 6364987 Dundee radio, am/fm, 1 and 2, $60, Lee, 448-2154 Printers, New, Canon Pixma MP520, HP laser jet #3055, both include ink cartridge, $60 each. 969-6540 Walt.
HP Printing Mailbox w/cartridges. $60. 576-7405 Sony HDRFR11 Camcorder. Best offer. Robert 895-174 Verizon cell phone/camera LGV-X5400LGI with paired Blue Tooth, both chargers included. Orig $250, now $30. Call Mrs. Berry 564-1963 mornings or evenings/No days
19” tv and dvd player with remotes, $60, 745-8989 PENTAX K1000 body: reliable, No batteries needed ! or ME Super w/ 50f2, $125. M-Th. 252-9902
Copy / Fax canon pc1060 WORKS GREAT $25. Contact: Joy firstname.lastname@example.org (805) 687-3178 9AM to 8PM only, please leave message with details. Cordless phones, two line and single line w/answ mchn, good cond. $40 each. 966-7003
AM/FM receiver, CD player & speakers, $40. 745-8989
27” Magnavox T.V. with remote, $100, 805962-5703 please call after 6 p.m.
Play Station 2: Super controllers, Mem card, IR Remote, 12 top action games: Only $125 for ALL!! 805-886-5090 Lv Msg
PENTAX K1000 w/ 50f2 lense: strong & reliable. $125. 252-9902 Flat screen TV 14” 2006 $60. 805-4034620
motorla blue tooth model #mbt385z cpmatible w any cell phone. orig. $34.99 sale for $15.inckudes charger. 805-562-1469
MISC VIDEO GAMES, $5 each or less, Nintendo 64, PlayStation2, PC games: Call Andy 845-4358.
Fax/Copier Panasonic includes 2 rolls of ink film (film value $60) $75. Call 569-1714 Microwave small, blk, usedd for heating only, excellent. condition. $45. 259-7787 Lexmark Printer hardley used. 966-6809
Copier HP PSC 500. Hewlett Packard copier Printer scanner copier. $60. Call 965-0636 Verizon wireless flip phone w/camera/camcorder $50 259-9793 Kodak Slide Projector, Best Model $90 call 964-8175
3 CD +cassette + AM/FM, JVC make. $best offer. Call 962-7502
IBM 17” black computer monitor with speakers in the box. U pick-up in Buellton. $19.95. (650)617-5553.
2 Credit card terminals for business. One never been used. A bargain @ $50.00 used & $145.00 new. Both in excellent condition. 680-7146. View Sonic 17 “ Ultra Brite CRT color monitor. Mac or PC. 967-3162. $45.
Apex DVD Player, $20 OBO, 560-7950. Fred.
19” G.E. Television. Approx. 7 yrs. old, works great. $65.00 or best offer. 962-8230
Hepa Air Cleaner Only used one week-like new. original cost $100. Asking $50 805 692-8870
Microwave, Quesar, excellent condition, Black, 24” x 14” x 18”, $40, 899-0081
Nearly new Health O Matic digital lithium scale. No battery replacement required. $10.00. 687-5162
Vacuum, Eureka - upright, excellent cond, $20, 966-2961
Black & Decker Coffee Maker w/ thermal pot. Like new, used once.Keeps coffee hot without electricity. Better coffee, lower utility bill. $15. 698-2828 Hoover Steam Vac. Floor polisher, rug shampooer. $25. 805-259-7787.
Microwave oven. countertop model. 21 wide x 16 deep x 11 high. $75. 565-3796 Food mixer sunbeam $45 or obo call 805967-9264.
Garbage disposal. 3/4 horsepower. $25. Good condition. 965-6682.
Moroccan mirror, 5 ft. long, metal, $75, 805698-3742
Artistic Large cherry wood frame, 71.5 x 41.5, with woven textured insert. $175 805683-6733 Trunk, 32” x 11” x 18”, $30. 687-7647
Rug, white, greek, flokata, 6’ 4” x 9’ 8”, $25, 966-2961
Large brass ceiling fan, excellent condition, $25 obo, 805-452-4333
large wooden picture frames, excellent condition, between $40 and $80 each obo, 708-1401
Gorham “La Scala” Stainless Flatware, 9 forks, 7 knives ;, 8 soups, 8 tsps, 5 salad forks , excel cond., $24.00 6877998 Area Rug, $45, tan and gold and beautiful, 331-2103
Mirror Mission style, solid oak, 25-1/2”w x 34”h. Mint condition. $150. Can email pictures. Call Andy or Anne at 845-4357
Office desk and hutch. U-shape, mahogany finish, excellent condition. 7’wide X 6’ deep X 6’ 6” high. $75, u-haul. Please call 805-455-0072.
Wild West painting, stage coach attack by Indians, Arizona artist, framed, 20/24, $75. 682-3482 . 2 Swedish candle holders, hand carved, hand painted, $10 no less, 966-4843
Antique Blk Decorative Drapery Rings 38 for $16.50 OBO. 687-7998
Kitchen Table Round, 40”wide $80 9641367
Half Doors & mirror glass. $50, please call Keith at 895-7501. Free. 3 door panels. 18” x 80” 688-9513
Sandstone boulders and cobbles, excellent for retaining walls & landscaping, $60/ton, 708-6141. Brass 6-arm glass hurricane light fixture, 27” diameter. Good condition $100 805-6846099
Upright piano w/ bench, medium/dark wood. Good condition. $100obo. 962-5077.
2 Aladdin oil lamps (equivalent to a 60 watt bulb), some brass parts for hanging and quart of oil. $125. 962-1740 Landscape Plants-Clivia, orange and red in pots, $2 ea, 3 for $5. 569-2871, after 5.
Antique Mission Oak Stickley Style Bookcase, 36” tall, 21” wide, 4 shelves. excl cond $105.00 Call 965-6494
table. metal. 40” diamter, with pretty glass top. opening for umbrella. $50 obo. 569-1714
beautiful light colored two drawer, armoire, with inlay, $125, 630-9635
Futon foam chair, red cover, excellent condition. $40. Call Paulina at 682-5183.
FUTON- frame and white mattress........55” wide, 30” high back rest.........$75....... 692-9258 Baker/Storage Rack, wood frame, metal rack shelves, $40, 745-8989
Office adjustable chair with back and foot rest. Like new. $60. 683-6733
Maple hutch, drawers, cabinets plus glass door areas, perfect condition, $125, 705-8007
Bedside Table made by Ikea 19 by 14 Two drawer Good condition. $35. Please call 963-6045. In SB
Bedside Table made by Ikea 19 by 14 Two drawer Good condition. $35. Please call 963-6045. In SB
Coffee Table (Mastercraft) Cherry, Chippendale, sliding candle trays. $125. Pix Avail. 805-569-5219
entertainment armoir, cherry root finish, good condition, 77” x 36” x 21”, $125, 964-3903 Blue sofa and matching chair, now $80 637-3597
ANTIQUE PRESSPACK OAK ROCKING CHAIR, WITH ARMS, $95 CASH, (805) 6828160 Kitchen/restaurant chairs, blue, $10 ea. OBO, 886-1071 twin mattress, clean, 637-3597
kitchen hutch, oak wth glass, great condition, $125, 705-8007
sturdy oak desk, $40, 637-3597
Blue love seat with entertainment center, $125, 331-2103
3 bar stools, $35 each, like new, sturdy, white, rod iron, with back, blue fabric seats, Goleta, 685-0168
Old wooden teacher’s desk, 3x5, call 965-2037
DRESSER $25 obo, white, large with 6 drawers, particle board, great for storage, bit scuffed and needs touchup. 62”L X 301/2” H X 19”W. 682-2262
Armoire w/ matching dresser, 805-9316633 Antique end table $50 OBO. 805-884-4059
Bentwood Rocker w/ cane seat and back. blond wood, nice condition. We’ll deliver in Santa Barbara/Goleta. 682-6789
Interior doors. 6 nearly new wood interior doors w/mounted brass hardware & hinges. Factory painted white, foam core, various sizes. $90. 565-9244 or lv. message.
Small antique walnut table w/ drawer, $100. Call for appt. 681-9060.
Meditation & garden benches–hand crafted, custom, unique from $75 to $125. Please call 883-1823
Antique carved desk chair w/ rush seast. $65. Call for appt. 681-9060.
Vermont Wicker Basket. $75. 685-2644
2 Ethan Allen maple ladder back chairs w/ rush seats. $45 ea. Call for appt. 681-9060. Hide A Bed, Good Condition, tan color, $70 801-0134
Desk, fair condition, solid wood, $40, 805722-0342
Barstools, set of 3, like new, white rodiron with blue cover seats, can be repainted or recovered. $125 for all 3. 685-0168.
4 Ethan Allen maple ladder back chairs, rush seats. $50 ea. 681-9060.
Bench seat with seat belts,head and arm rests for a 1995
2 Raught-Iron Chairs with cushions, $60. 687-0275.
Four side chairs (Brass Rod Iron) Excellent condition $125 obo. 687-0432.
Childs Antique metal rocking chair painted white $50.00 967-8911
Black Swirl Stool w/ back and paddded seat. $20 OBO. 966-6805.
RESPIRATORY CARE UNITY, BREATHING APARATUS, $100, LIKE NEW, 966-4843
drafting table, old, all wood, 6 ft. long x 3 ft 9” deep, large drawer, 3 ft. deep x 54” wide, 3 feet high, would make good work bench, $150, 805-745-8989 FREE RAILROAD TIES, 685-8621
DRAFTING TABLE, $125 OBO, 683-6733
ORIGINAL DRAFTING TABLE, 3’ TALL, 6’ WIDE X 3.9” DEEP, WITH DEEP DRAWER (3’ DEEP X 54” WIDE), WOULD MAKE GREAT WORK BENCH, $150, 805-745-8989
METEORITE--NWA869 STONY 60 GRAMS FROM SAHARA $65 ---453-2067 TODD ENGLISH NON CSTICK CERAMIC FRYING PANS, NEW $40, 965-8280
PRESENTATION BOTTLE OF WATER FROM THE SB DESALINIZATION PLANT. $50. CALL 280-8709. CA LICENSE PLATE, 1947, yellow and black, $100 no less, 966-4843
TILES, 100 HAND PAINTED MEXICAN TILES, 4” X 4”, BLUE AND WHITE FLORAL PATTERN, $35, 684-5339
ACOUSTIC GUITAR CASE, STRINGS, $50, LEE, 448-2154
SPALDING POOL CUE IN HARD CASE, $15. METAL PET PEN, 36 INCHES HIGH. $40. 5-DRAWER, GREY METAL FILE CABINET, $20. 967-2866
HERO PIGS, PIGS AND PIGLETS; DELIGHTFUL SET OF 33 FIGURINES WITH LITTLE RED BARN. ASKING $70.00, OBO. CALL 685 1785
New Pear of Binoculars. 10x50 Originally $75. Now $20. Call Fred 845.4004
CROSSMAN 15 GALLON AIR TANK pressure compressor, air pressure regulators, hose attachments, various sizes, $125, 617-6031
Table Glass- 2 piece, beveled safety glass with chamfered edges, .35’ thick, 5x3, 3x3$60. 705-5290 Bird Musical. $10. 685-2644
OUTDOOR & EXERCISE
Swimmer’s Fins, “Nature’s Wings”, size 6 1/2 - 9 1/2, $25 obo, 879-5560
1960’s Classic Schwinn 3-speed, perfect condition. $125 Call John 965-2052.
3 station gym, 400 lbs. of weights, will haul, $150, brand new, 259-9744 bicycle, men’s beach cruiser,black, excellent condition, $50, 683-2274
Ab lounge, deluxe model, $50, 745-8989 WET-SUIT-classic-men’s XXL, double stitched, “farmer john style used once xlnt cond”$ 60 OBO 705-9488 Spa cover, 88” round, almost new $100 962-6983 Spa cover, 88” round, almost new $100 962-6983
650 pen reel, brand new, spool and line included, $100, Keith - 895-7501
outboard motor, 4 horsepower, $125, 6807393
Skin diving equipment,fins,boots, goggles, snorkel, hat, gloves, & knife, $100, 805-617-4646. STAIRCLIMBER Good condition about 3 years old, $30, 805-705-5907
Alpine stair climber, exercise machine, works great, $10. Call 692-5322.
Kids golf bag w/ (3) irons & (1) wood. For age(s) 5-7. Great condition, barely used! $45 obo. 681-1553
NEW, NEVER OPENED HAMILTON BEACH 4 SHELF GARMENT DRYING STATION, $22 NEW, ASKING $12. CASH/FIRM. CALL 564-1963 EVENINGS.
Nautilus Abs Crunch gym quality for the home $50. 451-8704
PUSH MOWER, brand new, craftsman, $60, 895-7501
Rip Curl wet suite, large, 32 long-john, used very little, $75, 451-7582
AB LOUNGER GOOD CONDITION W / HANDLES. (805) 403-6801 TRICYCLE FROM THE 1930’S, $25, 9664843, ASK FOR RAY
WHEELCHAIR, good condition, $35 obo, 805-280-2596
COFFEE TABLE, GORGEOUS OAK $25. 2 NET PHONES, W/CHARGERS, ONE FLIP W/CAMERA, AND BATTERIES. $15 EACH OR $35 FOR BOTH. 805-331-2103
VINTAGE BENDIX, red band, rear hub, $70 obo, please call 568-0829
COMMERCIAL CARPET DRYING FANS IN PERFECT CONDITION, DRYS CARPET IN LESS THAN ONE HOUR, SET OF TWO FOR $125. CALL 805-450-9416
Junior golf bag used once. $15. 964-7276 Weber BBQ, charcoal grill, 23”, $40, 6822326
Original Schwinn bike, 3 speed, new tire, $70, 687-0273
Women’s and Men’s Ice skates. $10 or under 683-6733
Golf Clubs & Bag. Full set, woods & irons w/ pull cart. New balls & acces. $85 (805) 682-3482.
Free agent Trail Bandit platform bike, like new, brand new tires, bear trap pedals. $125. 636-4816
Ice Skates( Roller Derby) Ladies size 8 $20. 897-0082 Basketball Hoop. Ajustable heights, portable, w/water base. $45 528-3099
LIKE NEW BACKPACK 4 COMPARTMENTS, DARK GREEN, $8 (805) 967-7872
Skiis, Boots & Polls. Fisher 707 & Humanic boots (Womens size 7 1/2 med. $30 for all. 897-0082
WETSUIT: Xcel infiniti 4/3 full suit boys’ size 14. Xlnt cond. $95, Call 805 698 3532
Weighted Exercise Vest goes up to 40 lbs. Great for strength exercise. Excellent condition. Bought for $150, selling for $40. 805-717-2304.
10” REFLECTOR bowl for indirect lighting lamp $5.00 OBO. 879-5560.
3 Kids Umbrella Strollers: Great Condition! 2 in Blue & 1 in Pink color. Simple. Lightweight. $10-$15. CALL 637-8127
Upward motor, 3.5 horsepower, SearsRoebuck, needs work, $25, 964-7276
BUFFER for stainless steel and copper. electric. $40. 895-7501
Bike, men ‘s beach cruiser. Nice. $50. 805722-0342
Men ‘s & Womens ‘ Rosignol skiis, bindings & poles + ski bag. $150. 898-1699.
BICYCLE, BOYS/GIRLS, 26”J10 10 SPEED HUFFY. . LIKE NEW. $80. 683-4966. Nordick Track Pro $100. 569-6859
Kodak CAROUSEL Transvue Slide Trays, 80 and 140- very good condition, in original boxes, non-smoking environment. $5 898-9716. 35 to sell.
Golf Clubs, bag, woods, titanium irons, complete. $125 967-1715.
Electronic plastic pellet gun, $100, m83, call 685-0206
Mountain Bike 18 speed Diamond back axis. $100. 684-7752.
Treadmill, digital. $100. 963-8106.
Parot Cage $25. 964-5164.
Exercise Bike, dual action. $150. 963-8106
Scroll Saw $60. 964-5164.
Long board cruiser, $120, call 708-5000
Two 1939 lic. plates Worlds Fair. Blue and yellow, CA. $50 ea. No less. 966-4843.
HOROSCOPES by Eugenia Last
Universal Crossword Edited by Timothy E. Parker December 21, 2007
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): You'll be pulled in too many directions if you are incapable of saying "no." Stand up and be counted when it comes to changes in your community. If you don't speak your mind, you will have no right to complain later. 2 stars
CANCER (June 21-July 22): With a little tender loving care at home, you can turn a cluttered area into a spectacular entertainment room or anything else that suits your needs. Do what suits your needs, not what someone else wants. 4 stars
ACROSS 45 Writer Tarbell 1 Baked 48 Accumulate dessert 50 Euro 7 Emulate fractions Washington 51 See 7-Down or Ford 54 Amu Darya’s Happy Birthday: You will learn 10 Montreal outlet easily this year, so put yourself in a Canadiens, 55 Washroom foreign environment where you will to fans fixture LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): You can learn valuable lessons that help you 14 Undo, as an 56 Rouse to CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): chitchat all you want, but if you don't move in a direction that better suits amendment anger 15 Dr. of hip57 Word of You may feel powerful, but if you say something important, you will your needs. Don't worry so much hop reproof don't do things according to the rules, waste time that could be put to better about the burdens you face at home. 16 Author 58 Tex-Mex it isn't likely you will get what you use. An interest in someone is likely Focus on getting them done so you Wiesel music style want. Love is on the rise, and posito lead to trouble if you don't keep can enjoy the company and activities 17 Surviving 63 Aroma tive changes at home can be made. things in perspective. 3 stars that interest you most. Organization 18 Sandwich 64 Cores core? 5 stars will enable you to fit everything in to filler, 65 Key using a VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Finish your schedule. Your numbers are 2, sometimes piano’s white (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Set AQUARIUS you start. You don't want to be what 19 Karl of keys only 5, 14, 21, 34, 42, 44. guidelines that will enable you to criticized for something you didn't do. communism 66 Split Networking with people from different achieve your goals. An interesting ARIES (March 21-April 19): Don't 20 “___ you 67 Word after change at home will set the stage for backgrounds will lead to a new marlet your feelings get in the way of a can’t get “roll,” “walk,’’ under it’’ or “add’’ the future. Don't be tempted to live keting idea. Romance should highgood decision. Your productivity will (“Psychedelic 68 Place with beyond your means. You must stand light the evening hours. 3 stars falter if you take on too much or Shack’’ lyrics) “Five-O’’ on your own two feet if you want to overreact to what's going on around 22 Film title DOWN LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): gain respect. 3 stars you. Charm and diplomacy will be words with 1 “___ you Procrastination is not going to help your saving grace. 3 stars “The King’’ listening?’’ PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Do you out of a tight spot. Make a decior “The Egg’’ 2 Luthor of something that interests you. A cresion one way or another so you can TAURUS (April 20-May 20): You 23 See 7-Down “Superman’’ Sudoku Puzzles, Bookdo 7 Challenging Sudoku Puzzles, Book 7 Answers ative hobby Easy or fun project you can keep moving. Don't be afraid to go it have more going for you than youAnswers 29 Nabokov 3 Appropriate with someone you love will ease your alone if you don't feel comfortable realize and must utilize all your skills, negatives 4 Black, for Sudoku #1 Sudoku #1 Sudoku #2 stress. You should change your Sudoku30#2How the with new developments in a partnertalents and experience to market one 1 4 7 6 8 2 3 5 9 4 6 3 1 6 8 3 99 7 6 2 7 51 2 4 5 8 1 5 8 4 2 9 3 7 immoral live? 5 “Dust in the appearance or update the way you ship. 3 stars yourself. Love is highlighted and can 5 2 8 3 9 1 6 4 7 5 5 1 8 2 Added 3 9 7 will help 68 44 6discipline 9 7 8 3 1 6 4 5 2Wind’’ band 9 1 7 2do3 things. 31 After-tax be enhanced if you share your suc21):2 Do Illinois town 9 6 5 7(Oct. 4 223-Nov. 1 8 3SCORPIO 6 promised 2 8 5 4you 6 8 finish 3 to2 4 amount 7 4 9 7 something 39 13 5 1you 5 7 9 1 66 8 cesses with someone special. 5 stars whatever your 32 Generous 8 3 1 7 3 5 7 1 4 you 2 5can 6 to 9 improve 3 2 4 8take 5 4 care 76 399stars 7 8 1 9 2 3 5 4 6near the 6 2 1 8 of. words Mississippi health and emotional well-being. A GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Keep 1 4 9 6 5 8 3 7 4 2 1 2 6 3 4 5 7 8 9 1River 5 9 8 7 1 6 2 3 3 9 42 6 5 7 8 Birthday Baby: You are loyal and 33 Folky creative change in lifestyle will help busy with projects that will bring you 8 3 2 4 1 9 5 7 6 1 7 6 3 9 7 45 2 1 53 88 4 6 2 9 4 5 9 DiFranco 1 6 8 7 273 Like 23-, 36determined to reach your goals. You high returns. You need to work quick- you financially. Letting go of things 34 Ararat and 518 1 6 5 1 9 2 8 7 3 4 6 3 2 9are 4 2compassionate, 7 9 and 8 7 5 3 14 76 9 5 4 6 1 5 creative, bright8 3 2 Everest, you no longer use will ease your ly and take advantage of whatever is Across 1 6 5 8 9 2 4 7 3 8 5 1 6and 7 9quick 3 6 45 to 91 react. 27 8 2 4 3 5 4 6 2 8 1 3 7 9 stress. Love and romance are highoffered. Put emotions aside when briefly 8 Moves like 2 8 94 stars 7 4 3 1 6 5 7 4 9 5 2 1 1 8 64 85 32 3 9 7 6 1 9 36 7 6 3 5 2 8 4 dealing with someone from your past. lighted. See 7-Down rush hour 2 stars 42 Imprisoned traffic Easy Sudoku Puzzles, Book 7 Challenging Sudoku Puzzles, Book 7 9 Pro ___ Sudoku #3 Sudoku #3 Sudoku #4 Sudoku #4Chinese journalist Tao 10 Charles 9 7 1 2 3 5 6 4 8 3 3 9 4 5 7& ___ 2 1 6 8Atlas, for one 7 5 6 8 2 7 92 3 4 15 46 9 1 8 43 Mop 6 4 2 1 7 8 5 3 9 8 4 1 7 3 8 66 2 1 9 2 53 7 4 9 5 3 1cleaner) 2 8 5 (floor 6 9 411 7 Family 44 Popular support 6 8 3 5 6 4 9 1 7 2 7 6 1 2 9 3 5 1 3 49 85 68 74 1 2 7 9 4 8ski 5 2 3 resort group 1 2 8 7 6 4 9 5 3 6 2 8 4 9 2 74 5 7 36 18 3 5 1 9 4 3 6 7 5 1 8 9 2
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Sudoku #8 BEGINNER
1 3 8 9 6 6 1 5 7 4 4 7
2 8 6
5 4 9 8 2 7 1 6 7 6 9 5 1 3 8 2 4 2 9 6 3 5 1 4 8 7 5 8 3 4 9 7 2 6 1 4 1 7 8 2 6 3 9 5 3
7 2 9 Sudoku 2 #55 2 1 4 7 6 93 81 2 6 91 957 11 45 3 6 28 8 3 9 4 8 2 5 6 1 45 1 7 1 9 6 9 3 4 8
© 2005 KrazyDad.com
Sudoku #8 EXPERT
2 71 1 9 7 4 6 5 3 2 8 7
6 7 3
4 9 6 2 1 3 7 5 8 5 6 7 9 8 2 1 3 4 6 7 1 8 2 9 3 4 5
Sudoku #7 To solve, every number 1-9 5 7 9 6 2 8 4 must appear in each of the 4 1 6 7 5 3 8 nine vertical columns, each of the nine horizontal rows and 8 2 3 1 9 4 6 Fill in the blank squares so that each row, each column and each each thecontain nine all 3x3 box. No 3-by-3ofblock of the digits 1 thru 9. 9 4 2 8 6 5 7 number can occur more than If you use logic you can solve the puzzle without guesswork. 6 3 5 2 1 7 9 once in any row, column or Need a little help? The hints page shows a logical7 order 8 to1solve 3 the4puzzle. 9 2 box. Use it to identify the next square you should solve. Or use the answers page if you really get stuck. 1 5 4 9 8 6 3 PREVIOUS 3 9 8 5 7 2 1 SOLUTIONS 2 6 7 4 3 1 5
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6 6 2 3 7 9 41 5 5 81 6 8 29 2 8 4 1 7 4 2 73 9 7 9 55 1 6 84 6 4 1 3 8 93 5 7 3
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Sudoku #7 Sudoku #8 3 1 3 2 9 6 1 5 5 1 4 3 88 74 6 7 2 9 2 9 7 1 8 4 3 7 92 64 59 25 3 1 8 6 5 7 4 6 5 7 8 9 28 1 6 31 97 2 5 3 4 Fill in the blank squares so that each row, each column and each 3-by-3 the digits 1 3block contain 8 6 9. 6 9 1 45 3 9 4 2 7 3 1 all 5 of 2 8 17 thru If8you 4use logic you 4 solve 6 the 73 51 7 4 6 8 8 can 3 puzzle 9 2 1without 5 2 9guesswork. Need a little help? 9 The 2 shows 5 4 4a3logical 3 hints 7 page 8 7 6order 2 16to solve 8 the 9 puzzle. 5 1 6 5 Use it to identify the next square you should solve. Or use the answers page if7you 2really get stuck. 2 8 3 9 6 6 79 52 1 4 43 5 8 1 7 5 7 4 1 2 3 8 4 38 97 62 1 6 9 5 4 6 6 9 1 5 4 1 3 7 7 5 26 88 9 3 4 2 9 8
For more puzzles, visit www.krazydad.com
© 2005 KrazyDad.com
For more puzzles, visit www.krazydad.com
9 1 5 6 8
2 8 3 4 7 1 6 8 2 6 9 3“BORDER 5 4 4 3 1 2 7 6 8 9 1 9 4 8 3 2 7 5 2 7 6 9 5 4 3 1 7
Sudoku #6 4 8 9 2 3 5 2 4 7 1 6 3 5 2 3 8 6 7 1 9 8 9 4 5 9 3 5 7 1 4 7 6 2 6 8 1
Sudoku #8 9 4 2 7 1 5 8 6 6 7 3 1 8 3 7 5 2 1 5 3 4 6 9 8 5 9 6 4 3 8 1 2 7 2 4 9
1 6 8 7 5 9 7 1 3 4 6 2 2 8
5 9 4 6 8 7
3 7 6 1 8 2 9 4 2 5
5 3 4 2 8 9 2 6 9 4 7 1 3 7 6 5 1 8
6 1 8 7 3 9 2 5 4 4 9 1 8 7 6 3 2 5
capital 40 Kin’s companion 41 Likewise 45 Lined up 46 Ridicule 47 Arthur’s final resting place 49 It started as East Alabama Male College in 1856 50 Picture theater 52 Type of postcaffeine state 53 Will Smith title role 57 As well 59 Leno’s protuberance 60 Steely Dan album of 1977 61 “There’s ___ in ‘team’” 62 “Either he goes ___ go!’’
PREVIOUS PUZZLE ANSWER
© 2007 Universal Press Syndicate www.upuzzles.com
ORDER” by Peter A. Collins
6 9 3 2 5 8 4 5 3 7 9 1
12 Subpar performance? 13 Politically incorrect, in a way 21 “The Divided Self’’ author R.D. 23 “___ pronounce you …’’ 24 Largest U.S. city, initially 25 Floor model 26 Shopping list articles 27 Backbending dance 28 Abbr. for a type of verb 33 Jung’s true inner self 35 Socked away 37 “If ___ a hammer …’’ 38 “___ Dream’’ in “Lohengrin’’ 39 Yemen
9 4 7 5 6 3
For more puzzles, visit www.krazydad.com For more puzzles, visit www.krazydad.com
(Editors: For editorial questions, contact Nadine Anheier, email@example.com.)
CELEBRITIES BORN ON THIS DAY: Matthew O'Leary, 24; 50 Cent, 36; Sylvester Stallone, 65; Ned Beatty, 74.
Daily Sound Wednesday, July 6, 2011
Wednesday, July 6, 2011
FROM PAGE 3 wireless systems, and invade people’s privacy. “If you have technical ability, you could hack into smart meters,” said speaker Steve Thomas. “They are a complete violation of privacy rights.” Del Evans, manager and Customer Competitor Analyst for PGE, said he would address these concerns. “I can assure you the system is secure...we are required by law to protect the privacy of our clients,” he said. “We have the highest level of firewall technology.” Others are concerned with the level of radiation consumers would be exposed to as radio waves connect meters to neighboring meters and to a general receiver. Evans also said that the meters have tested appropriate to FCC standards for radiation. “Reports are pretty clear as far as mainstream science goes,” he said. Still, residents voiced lingering doubts. People from all over California testified that their smart meters have caused symptoms such as headaches, heart palpitations, and ringing in their ears. Imga Hofer, a 73-year-old Solvang resident choked back tears as she gave testimony. Her husband, an 82-year-old veteran, cannot even go inside his own home and spends much of his time out doors to avoid the smart meter, she said. His cognitive function drops to a debilitating level, which did not happen before the
meter was installed, she said. PG&E told her she could move the meter at her own cost, she said. Some testified that the meters were being installed without warning, prompting additional anger. Loryn Hodosy said that she received no notice when a smart meter was installed at her home at 1398 Virginia Road in Montecito. The meter is three feet from her kitchen and just 10 feet from where she and her children eat. She is concerned about the health effects and wants the ability to opt out. PG&E, which has 47,000 meters installed in the county, is currently working on an opt out option. Evans said that currently the plan would impose an initial fee of $135 to remove the meters, and an additional cost of $20 per month. Users could also pay more up front with a reduced per month fee. SCE, which will begin installing smart meters next year, said they do not currently have any plans for opt out options. Opponents were not satisfied with PG&E's proposed plan. “The Amish do not have to pay to not drive a car or not run a light bulb, so why should we have to pay to not have a smart meter?” asked Alice Edwards, who spoke at the meeting. The benefit of the meters regardless of health risks and privacy concerns was also questioned. “Smart meters do not save energy, people do,” said Sage. Steve Lavagnino, Fifth District Supervisor, said that having an 82-year-old grandmother
Southern California Edisonʼs new smart meter.
come to live in his house was all the smart metering he needs. She is constantly turning out lights when they are not being used, he said. The room was filled, and many who could not find seating lined the walls. “Don't clap, stomp, throw things at the
supervisors, or shoot us,” said Fourth District Supervisor Joni Gray to the room overflowing with enthusiastic dissenters. Red anti-smart meter buttons and fliers dotted the audience. “Having so many people show up is a good indication that this is something we needed to take on,” said Lavagnino.
Thursday Night Concerts 6-8:30pm • Chase Palm Park (Cabrillo Blvd. at Calle César Chávez)
June 30 Surf City All-Stars Surfin’ Beach Party
Doo-Wah Riders Country with a Cajun Twist
July 14 Tizer Contemporary Jazz
July 21 Soul City Survivors
Special thanks to all our generous sponsors!
Hot Buttered Soul
July 28 Captain Cardiac & the Coronaries Oldies but Goodies
Music Jam-boree featuring youth bands False Puppet, Jaded Cloud, Bad Jack & Guests
Aug 18 Sgt. Pepper Beatles Tribute
Join us on the great meadow at Chase Palm Park on Thursday evenings for 7 free concerts. Bring your friends, family, a picnic and your dancing shoes!
•Concerts are free to the public •Bring lawn chairs, blankets and a picnic •Dogs welcome on leash •Alcoholic beverages are not permitted in the park •No blanket/chair set up prior to 12 noon
FOR INFORMATION: 805-897-1946 OR SBPARKSANDRECREATION.COM
Published on Oct 21, 2011
Published on Oct 21, 2011
WOLF FARR WEDNESDAY, BYNICKC.TONKIN SeeLIQUOR, page6 SeeVERDICT, page7 Warm&Humid 84 ° JULY6,2011 TheAmericanSign LanguageSummer Immersi...