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WEDNESDAY,

Surf Report

JULY 13, 2011 TODAY’S WEATHER

Wind: Var. 8-12 kts. Swell: West 3-5 ft. Temp: 66° F

Tide: High: 9:26 a.m. Low: 1:42 p.m. High: 8:08 p.m. Low: 3:33 a.m.

NASDAQ: 2,802.62 -57.19

Patchy AM Drizzle 70°

Plastic bags win in SB

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DOW: 12,505.76 -151.44

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www.THEDAILYSOUND.COM

BY ELISE CLEMENTS

Brady Bunch creator dies

Sherwood Schwartz, the Emmy-winning television mastermind behind “Gilliganʼs Island” and “The Brady Bunch,” has died at 94.

MarBorg wins city contract

MarBorg won a mostly seamless unanimous vote yesterday to take over the remainder of Allied Wasteʼs $7.9 million contract.

DAILY SOUND STAFF WRITER

Emma Cohen said she thought Santa Barbara City Council members might get hungry during yesterday’s long meeting. So she made them a snack. She stood at the podium and offered her tray of goodies — about a dozen triangular sandwiches made with scraps of plastic litter from local beaches. “They're delicious and tasty,” she said, offering

THE FAST

FAST

Sunrise: 5:55 a.m. Sunset: 8:12 p.m.

VOLUME 6 ISSUE 136

her array to any member of the council who might think plastic “easily digestible.” The council voted 4 to 3 on Tuesday against imposing such a plastic bag ban. Councilman Frank Hotchkiss, who favors plastic bags, reinforced doubts he previously expressed concerning the environmental hazard of the bags. Matt Fore, environmental service manager, explained to Hotchkiss once again that the bags fill the stomachs of marine wildlife who then See PLASTIC, page 4

ONE

DAILY SOUND

SB motorcycle

dealer wins famed race

Follow us on Twitter @SBDailySound & Like us on Facebook.com/ TheDailySound The Daily Sound is printed on Recycled paper www.thedailysound.com

DAILY SOUND / Zac Estrada

STORY BY ZAC ESTRADA, PAGE 2


2

Wednesday, July 13, 2011

Daily Sound

NEWS

SB motorcycle dealer wins famed race, plots next course BY ZAC ESTRADA

DAILY SOUND STAFF WRITER

JERAMY GORDON Founder & Publisher

AARON MERCER, General Manager (805) 564-6001 x 3507 • Aaron@TheDailySound.com JOHN LEONARD, Senior Account Executive (805) 564-6001 x 3504 • John@TheDailySound.com JOSHUA MOLINA, Editor (805) 564-6001 x 3501 • JMolina@TheDailySound.com MATTI SOIKKELI, Account Executive (805) 564-6001 x 3505 • Matti@TheDailySound.com VICTOR MACCHAROLI, Photographer (805) 564-6001 x 3508 • Victor@TheDailySound.com ELISE CLEMENTS, Staff Writer

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Carlin Dunne is at home on two wheels. He raced bikes and motorcycles growing up. He eventually developed a career out of it. And last week, he completed one of the toughest, most celebrated courses in the world in record time. So when the 28-year-old former competitive motorcycle racer wanted to transition out of the racing scene, he naturally grabbed a bigger role at the family shop, Ducati of Santa Barbara, advancing to a co-owner. After staying out of competitive racing for the better part of four years, Dunne – who was born in Santa Barbara but raised in Ojai – was an unlikely candidate to take a practically stock Ducati Multistrada 1200 to the 89th annual Pikes Peak International Hill Climb, near Colorado Springs, Colorado in the front range of the Rocky Mountains. And he was an even more unlikely candidate to set a course record for motorcycles. Dunne wasn’t even familiar with the race. “I felt kind of guilty not knowing what it was, being a motorcycle guy,” he said. But Dunne did just that on June 27, with a time of 11 minutes, 11.32 seconds. In addition to a first place trophy, he also left Pikes Peak with the Rookie of the Year award. “In the race Dunne got the hole shot at the start and never looked back,” Ducati said in a press release issued after the race. The Pikes Peak course has long been

notable for its mix of conditions, shifting from tarmac to gravel, and back to pavement. It has 156 turns over about 13 miles. Significantly, it’s an uphill race, with the finish line at 14,100 feet. “The only constant is that there’s no constant,” Dunne said of the race. Next year, the entire course will be paved. Dunne said this year was his “last chance” to compete on the classic course.

Unlike many competitive racers who spend months or even years staking out the Pikes Peak course, Dunne hardly had any preparation. And on a course with so many variables, he said he was always thinking. “It’s a calculated risk, you have to know exactly when you’re out,” Dunne said. “It’s like a chess match. You’re See DUNNE, page 6

NEW YORK (Reuters) — Sherwood Schwartz, the Emmy-winning television mastermind behind “Gilligan’s Island” and “The Brady Bunch,” has died at 94. “He had a lot of favorite projects and a lot of favorite shows and his favorite one was always the next one,” SCHWARTZ his son and producing partner, Lloyd J. Schwartz, told TheWrap. “He didn’t really die. He just ran out of time to do things.” The father and son were working together on the upcoming Warner Bros.

film adaptation of “Gilligan’s Island” at the time of Schwartz’s death, Lloyd J. Schwartz said. Besides creating shows that became syndicated staples across generations, Schwartz wrote for legends including Bob Hope, Red Skelton, and Milton Berle. Born in Passaic, New Jersey, in 1916, Schwartz studied pre-med at New York University before writing for “The Bob Hope Radio Show” in 1939 with his brother, Al. After four years with Hope, he wrote for the Armed Forces Radio Service, then for the radio version of “The Adventures of Ozzie and Harriet.” Once he turned to television, he worked on more than 700 shows, by his

own count. They included “I Married Joan,” “The Red Skelton Show,” and “My Favorite Martian.” He shared a 1961 Emmy for writing for Skelton. In 1963, Schwartz created “Gilligan’s Island,” which would become a TV staple and provide a classic setup for shows as diverse as “Lost” and “Survivor”: a group of diverse people are trapped on an island, trying to live as comfortably as possible and perhaps one day go home. The simple scenario endures in reruns, and its theme song, which he cowrote with George Wyle, is one of the catchiest in TV history -- perhaps only matched by the “Brady Bunch” theme that he co-wrote with Frank DeVol.

DAILY SOUND / Zac Estrada

Carlin Dunne stands in front of a congratulatory banner hanging in the store, holding his First Place trophy and a Rookie of the Year plaque.

Brady Bunch, Gilligan creator dies

Connecting You to the Performing Arts Santa Barbara’s only local classical music radio station. Visit KDB.com for more information or to listen live.


NEWS

Daily Sound Wednesday, July 13, 2011

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DAILY SOUND / Victor Maccharoli

The SB Legal Secretaries Association in conjunction with the SB Women Lawyers and SB Paralegal Association collaborated to raise an unprecedented $17,062.68 for Santa Barbara Teen Court. Pictured, Colleen Dennis, Elizabeth Kapp, Ed Cue, Janet Vining Mitchell, Mary Carralejo, and Kristine Pendon pose during the check presentation ceremony. The oldest Teen Court in the State of California, Santa Barbara Teen Court acts as an early intervention for first time offenders by diverting them out of the traditional juvenile justice system. Defendants avoid a criminal record while still being held accountable for their actions. All functions of Teen Court are carried out by teens and for teens and sentences include jury duty, community service, counseling, and educational classes.

MarBorg moves ahead with city BY ZAC ESTRADA

DAILY SOUND STAFF WRITER

MarBorg won a mostly seamless unanimous vote yesterday to take over the remainder of Allied Waste’s $7.9 million contract for part of the city of Santa Barbara’s waste service. But a debate among the Santa Barbara City Council members BORGATELLO brewed over how to go about negotiating for the renewal of two solid waste hauling contracts that are due to expire in June 2013. Allied Waste announced June 27 it intended to sell the remainder of its franchise agreement with the city of Santa Barbara, where it had done business for nearly four decades, to MarBorg Industries.

‘We think MarBorg Industries will do a great job for you.’

Kurt Bratton, Allied Waste Mgt

MarBorg, which had prevailed over Allied’s city of Goleta and county of Santa Barbara contracts earlier this year, would serve Allied’s Santa Barbara customers at least until a new agreement with the city was approved. “They’ve treated our employees with utmost respect, and that process has gone really well,� Kurt Bratton, area president for Allied’s parent Republic Services Inc., said in front of the council. “We think MarBorg Industries will do a great job for you.� MarBorg’s President Mario Borgatello

pledged to give the city a competitive bid in the next couple of months, when an ad hoc committee made up of Mayor Helene Schneider and council members Dale Francisco and Randy Rowse will review the waste hauler’s proposal. “ I want all of you people, and the staff and the people of the community to have a very good feeling about this,� Borgatello said. “We don’t want to be hiding things or playing any games.� One of the key items in question Tuesday was the council’s March approval of the hiring of a consultant to negotiate the 2013 contracts. The city allocated $110,000 for this hourly position. After council members Frank Hotchkiss and Rowse advocated for a reduction in that position – and Grant House proposed solely the ad hoc comSee MARBORG, page 7

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4

Wednesday, July 13, 2011

NEWS

Daily Sound

Man arrested in sexual attack

Today Patchy AM Drizzle 70° Thursday

Patchy AM Drizzle 59/69°

A deep marine layer will continue to impact our forecast through the rest of the week, keeping skies overcast through mid to late afternoon while bringing us some patchy drizzle during the morning hours. Daytime highs will remain well below average through Friday before bouncing back by the weekend.

Friday

Saturday

Mostly Cloudy, AM Clouds, Cool Warmer 58/69° 58/72°

NEWS IN BRIEF

Sunday

Further Warming 58/75°

Woman, 48, cuts off exâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s penis

A California woman has been arrested over accusations she drugged her estranged husband, cut off his penis and ground it up in a garbage disposal before alerting police, authorities said on Tuesday. Catherine Kieu Becker, 48, was taken into custody on Monday night after telling officers who found her husband tied to the bed and bleeding from his groin that he had â&#x20AC;&#x153;deserved itâ&#x20AC;?, Garden Grove Police Lt. Jeff Nightengale said in a written statement. Becker is accused of drugging her husbandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s food to make him sleepy, slicing off his penis with a knife, tossing it into the garbage disposal and turning the unit on, Nightengale said. She then called 911, he added. Beckerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 51-year-old husband, who was not identified by police, told detectives he laid down on the bed, believing something was wrong with his food, Nightengale said.

R. Kelly faces foreclosure

Grammy-award winning singer-songwriter R. Kelly has failed to make mortgage payments on his multimillion-dollar Chicago-area home for more than a year and now may lose the property to lenders, court documents show. In a foreclosure action filed in June in Cook County Circuit Court, J.P. Morgan Chase Bank N.A. said that the singer, whose full name is Robert S. Kelly, had not made a monthly payment on the 11,000-square-foot home in Olympia Fields in south suburban Chicago since June 2010. The suit said the current principal balance on the loan was more than $2.9 million, not including unpaid interest, which accrues at rate of $251 a day. The original loan issued in 1999 was for $3.5 million, according to the lawsuit, and the monthly payments were $24,345.12.

Netflix prices jump by 60 percent

Netflix Inc hiked monthly prices for customers who use both its mail and online services, a move that could steer users toward its growing Internet streaming service. The company said it was raising by 60 percent the monthly price of a plan that lets subscribers watch unlimited movies and video online and get DVDs by mail. Customers in the United States who want both services will pay $7.99 per month to rent one DVD at a time plus $7.99 for unlimited streaming, or a total of $15.98 per month, the company said on Tuesday. The previous cost of this plan was $9.99 a month. The changes take effect immediately for new subscribers, and in September for current customers.

FLORES

DAILY SOUND STAFF REPORT The Santa Barbara County Sheriffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Department this week arrested a 31-year-old Goleta man who allegedly sexually assaulted an adult female teenager. Sheriff â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s deputies arrested Jose Flores at his home this morning. The attack took place at 6:45 a.m. on Jan. 22 at an Isla Vista

PLASTIC

cannot put real food in their bellies. Hotchkiss also praised the bags for their usefulness, countering opinion that the bags are negative emblems of American consumer culture. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think [plastic bags] are a symptom of our consumer culture that is working,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They're a convenience, people use them.â&#x20AC;? But the Albertsons in Carpinteria that has been â&#x20AC;&#x153;baglessâ&#x20AC;? since February has not run into any trouble, Fore said. The report he put out for the council states the storeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s volume of sales and customers remain consistent. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Are we trying to force people to use reusable bags? â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Yes!â&#x20AC;? said resident Beverly Johnson Trial. â&#x20AC;&#x153;And I don't see any problem with that,â&#x20AC;? she said. Nearly 30 million bags are used in Santa Barbara each year, and 700 were collected along the coast of Santa Barbara County during a single cleanup, said Fore. Councilman Grant House said that bags are littering our creeks and oceans above acceptable levels. Kira Redmond, executive director of Santa Barbara Channelkeeper, said that

apartment on the 6700 block of Pasado Road. According to Sheriffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s deputies, the woman was sleeping on a futon couch in the living room when she awoke to find a stranger on top of her. When the woman woke up, Flores allegedly fled. The victim then told her roommates that she had just been sexually assaulted.

FROM PAGE 1

Plastic bags full of groceries are loaded into a car at Albertsons.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;plastic bag litter is ubiquitousâ&#x20AC;? at the 10 beach and creek cleanups her organization does each year. She gave the exam-

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Authorities determined that the man entered the apartment through an unlocked living room window. Detectives were able to use DNA evidence from the crime scene and matched it with Flores, who lived about one mile away, authorities said. Flores is in Santa Barbara County jail. His bail has been set at $1 million.

DAILY SOUND FILE PHOTO

ple of sea turtles to illustrate the problems such pollution can cause wildlife. A

See BAGS, page 6

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Spreading the lard

RIGHT ON TARGET

outlay for this generosity is There is nothing like a nearly $20 million per year— severe, persistent, financial just for these 150. What do the shortfall to sharpen one’s focus retirements of all those lower on what is essential and what down the county food chain is excessive. As governments cost taxpayers? across the nation agonize over What would happen to the budget cuts, public employee American economy if indeed pay and benefits continue to be all private sector workers had scrutinized and questioned. compensation packages equivWith so many Americans alent to those in the public unemployed or underemsector? ployed, and with so many RANDY We need only look at what more dependent on shrinking ALCORN happened to the American IRAs and 401(k)s for retireauto industry to see what becomes of an ment there isn’t a lot of sympathy for enterprise that succumbs to relentless government employees whose pay and demands by labor for greater pay and benefits are not only comparatively benefits. sumptuous but that are also virtually These companies became non-comguaranteed by taxpayers, most of whom enjoy no such guaranteed financial secu- petitive because unreasonable labor costs pushed their product pricing too high. rity. General Motors became the largest Because the various justifications for government employment being so much provider of health insurance in the more richly rewarded than private sector nation. And, when automation reduced the employment have generally been refuted need for labor, auto companies were, or rejected, the overly blessed ranks of public employees along with their politi- nevertheless, compelled to compensate cal allies are now defending their gener- idle, unneeded workers for years. Companies located in America do not ous compensation by positing that it is exist in a closed economy. With the inherently fair and should be the norm advent of economic globalization, ineffifor all workers, public and private. cient companies are no longer protected Following this argument private sector workers should receive pay and ben- from global competitors. So, even if the government forced all employers to efits, especially retirement benefits, equivalent to those of government work- match the lavish compensation paid to public employees more American comers. Private sector employers would be panies would move operations offshore expected to finance massive retirement while more foreign companies would be programs that allow workers after 25 or able to under price and out compete 30 years of employment to retire with companies burdened with the higher nearly full pay and health coverage for U.S. labor costs. life. So, employers could concurrently Government employees are probably pay two or even three times for a single not going to have their jobs outsourced position. to India. Unlike government workers, For example, the County of Santa Barbara is paying its current Sheriff a six private sector employees do not elect the people who will determine their comfigure salary while it funds a similar salary for two former county Sheriffs. In pensation packages, nor do their employers have the ability to keep raising prices fact, there are over 150 retired county without losing revenue to competitors. employees receiving in excess of Government is a monopoly that can $100,000 per year in retirement. The

legally confiscate money from the public through taxes. The federal government can even create more money by simply printing it—as it is doing now. Most jobs in America are provided by small companies. How many of these could thrive if they were forced to pay their workers what public employees get paid? Private enterprise, unlike government, must earn a profit in order to survive. It would not sacrifice profits to increase compensation packages. Private sector employers, if compelled to increase labor costs, would raise their prices to offset it. Economists once referred to this as cost-push inflation. In this situation the pay-gains labor received would be eroded by the higher cost of living. Ultimately, there is never a free lunch. We see how true this is now in Europe as nations whose laws generously favor labor and whose luxurious public welfare systems make it easy to be unemployed are now writhing in the agony of inevitable financial reckoning. Just as financial excess and mismanagement eventually bankrupts private sector enterprises, decades of profligacy financed with other peoples’ money— taxes and borrowings—have brought governments, including America’s, to the brink of bankruptcy. Spreading government lard to the private sector would not make government more efficient or the private sector more competitive. The proposition that the problem is not that public sector employees are overcompensated but that private sector employees are undercompensated is as fatuous as contending that the obese aren’t fat, it’s just that everyone else is skinny. Randy Alcorn’s Right on Target column appears every other week in the Daily Sound. E-mail him at RandyAAlcorn@gmail.com.

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6

Wednesday, July 13, 2011

Daily Sound

NEWS

Coast Guard ends search for fishermen

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The Coast Guard ended a search on Tuesday for seven California sports fishermen, now presumed dead, who have been missing since the boat they were on capsized off western Mexico earlier this month. The Coast Guard said it had used C130 cargo planes and HH-60 Jayhawk helicopters to look for the men in a search that had covered more than 7,000 square miles. The seven California men were among 43 people aboard a 115-foot char-

BAGS

third of sea turtles fatally consume plastic bags mistaking them for jellyfish, their favorite food Redmond also said polluting the water with trash bags could ultimately poison people. She said that the bags do not biodegrade, but instead photodegrade. This process does not fully break down the material which can then be ingested by animals that consumers then eat. Still, some feared imposing the ban would be an over-extension of government power. Councilwoman Michael Self, who voted against the ban, said she feared too

DUNNE

FROM PAGE 4

FROM PAGE 2 studying and manipulating your machine.” The Multistrada was also nearly a stock showroom model, a dealer demonstrator with a few modifications put on by a handful of technicians. Dunne, who competed with two others riding Ducatis, said he was unusual taking a fairly basic model on a tough race like Pikes Peak. That motorcycle now sits in the front of the showroom, next to examples without the stone chips and scrapes. But

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tered fishing boat dubbed the Erik that left San Felipe on Mexico's Sea of Cortez on July 2. The ship encountered a storm on its first night and sank in the early morning hours of July 3. Thirty-five of the people aboard the boat swam to shore or were rescued, and Mexican police recovered the body of one passenger who died. Search and rescue teams had continued to scour the Sea of Cortez for the remaining seven men, and at first offi-

cials expressed hope the sea's warm waters could allow for survival. But the Coast Guard said on Tuesday that the Mexican Navy ended its rescue operation and was no longer requesting assistance from the Coast Guard. "Despite the thorough search of the region by Mexican and U.S. search teams, no signs of the missing men were found," Rear Admiral Joseph "Pepe" Castillo, commander of the U.S. Coast Guard's 11th District, said in a statement.

Dunne can work his win into the business just by giving his testimonials of the Multistrada. “It always gives us street cred,” he said. Ducati of Santa Barbara, 17 West Montecito St., already had an appearance of being run by enthusiasts. Above the back wall of the showroom, trophies line a shelf. Dunne’s father, Trevor (also a coowner of the business) was a competitive motorcycle racer. The shop – which also sells Vespas and some specialty machines in addition to used models – is the only Ducati distributor between Hollywood and King

City. It’s a showroom packed with motorcycles and Ducati apparel, near the train station and Moreton Bay Fig Tree. Dunne said the customer base is diverse, but he’s on a first-name basis with everyone who walks in the door. “For me, I’m happy we can sell these machines,” Dunne said. Dunne’s Pikes Peak win may have given him a second wind for competition. He said he’s investigating other races, throwing around names like the famed Isle of Man TT Festival. “We’re a small distributor,” Dunne said. “But we like to dream big.”

much government involvement. “They have used a word, 'progressive',” said Self, “I would like to insert another word, 'dictorial'[sic]” She also feared imposing a tax on plastic bags, another option on the table, would result in a “slippery slope,” ultimately ending with a tax on chip bags – litter that Self said she sees more often than the bags in question. In the end, the council voted in favor of sending two of the options to the Ordinance Committee for review. The committee will be reviewing a mandate of the Where's Your Bag program to grocery stores, or putting a bag tax before voters. A measure to impose a tax on the bags

would probably not be on the ballot until the 2013 general election, said Councilman Dale Francisco. Mayor Helene Schneider said that this was too late. “Who knows what life will be like in 2013,” she said. Mandating businesses to comply with a program most have already rejected did not make sense to the mayor either. Of the 11 businesses that take part in Where's Your Bag, only two are actually adopting the organizations suggestions. “If we go to grocers and say 'I know we've already asked you this before but we really mean it this time....' we're really just looking at the carrot and the stick if we do that,” she said.

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NEWS

Daily Sound

Wednesday, July 13, 2011

      

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DAILY SOUND FILE PHOTO

Janet Wolf, Roger Aceves, Mario Borgatello, Michael Bennett and Jean Bloise pose at the opening of MarBorgĘźs recycling center in this August 2008 Daily Sound file photo.

MARBORG

mittee review MarBorgâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s proposal in 60 days â&#x20AC;&#x201C; City Administrator Jim Armstrong strongly encouraged the council to approve a concurrent system of vetting MarBorgâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bid and opening up a bidding process for competing haulers. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s more important is if we go solesource â&#x20AC;Ś that staff and council feel that weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got the most competitive proposal possible and that you can stand to your constituents and say

FROM PAGE 3

weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve done the right thing,â&#x20AC;? Armstrong said, reinforcing that he had the â&#x20AC;&#x153;utmost respect for Mr. Borgatello.â&#x20AC;? The council unanimously agreed, with Councilwoman Michael Self absent, that the ad hoc committee review in the next couple months the terms of MarBorgâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s proposal and continue to refine competing proposals until early next year. The council would not vote on hiring another solid waste hauler other than MarBorg before September 2012, and not approve a final contract until December 2012.

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8

Wednesday, July 13, 2011

WANTED / FOUND

Saltwater fishing tackle, reels, rods wanted. Penn reels, working or not, Tom 684-7127.

Wanted to buy: pocket knives, bayonets, swords & spears, working or not, 969-0381. .

AUTOMOTIVE

Daily Sound

AUTOMOTIVE

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.

REAL ESTATE

70â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Citroen Safari Wagon ID 21. Euro lights, rebuild eng. Runs good, looks good. $2,900. Call (805) 684-9627

SERVICES

CARE GIVER

55 years or older? Need help at home? Call REAL HELP, a Non-Profit matching workers to your needs. 805965-1531

CONTRACTOR

General Contractor Wood decks. Stairs & railings. Lic. #519709. Call Tom before 7 p.m. 684-7127.

CLEANING

Santa Barbara Green Clean Professional Cleaning Services (805) 637-6220, sbgreenclean@cox.net

Absolute Carpet Care Carpet â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Tile â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Upholstery Call for special offers!

805-252-0702.

AbsoluteCarpetCareCa.com

GARAGE SALE EMPLOYMENT

GOING OUT OF BUSINESS SALE SAT July 16 & SUN 17 8:00 AM - 12:00 PM

132 GARDEN STREET # 38

(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.

RANCH BARGAIN

Ocean View 160-acre parcels near Buellton, Just $595,000 each with low down payment. (805) 689-4790

79 MGB Maroon, Hard & Soft top, extra metal bumpers, rebuilt eng. Extra Parts. $3,300, 805-569-0386

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&#x20AC;&#x2DC;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.

Felipe Rea

FOR SALE

73â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Citreon SM-DS Custom, Euro lights 78k org. miles. New tires. 5 speed, green fluid. $4,900. Call (805) 684-9627

NOTICE TO READERS:

REAL ESTATE

EVERYTHING MUST SELL Van,Fork lift,OfficeFurniture & Supplies Dirt Bike, Shelving,Refrigerators, Glassware,Couch

EMPLOYMENT

DAILY SOUND

Account Executive The Daily Sound has an immediate opening for a highly motivated self starter. Responsibilities include selling and maintaining existing advertising accounts, developing new accounts, and creating speculative advertising programs. Strong communication and presentation skills a must. Salary plus commission. Valid California drivers license and proof of insurance required. Please send resume to aaron@thedailysound.com.

To list your service, please call 564-6001 or visit www.TheDailySound.com

DENTAL

Emergency Dental Care 24-Hour

Staff Member of Local Hospitals 805-963-2329 -Complete Laboratory Services -Dentures Repaired While-You-Wait

DRYWALL

Drywall, plaster & stucco.

All phases. Nothing too small. 30 years experience. Pat (805) 705-0976.

ELECTRICIAN

Electrician. Licensed. All types of electrical. Sm/big jobs ok. $55/hr Special Rate! Lic. #707833. Robert (805) 698-8357.

FLOORING

West Coast Hardwood Floors

Professional Refinishing & Installation

Low Summer Pricing

Call for a free estimate! $2.50 - $3.00 per square foot Clint Calvo â&#x20AC;˘ 805-896-8663 20 Yrs. Exp. Lic.# 921600, Bonded

HANDYMAN

Handyman & Carpentry All work guaranteed Doors, windows, deck, tile & plum Bath remodel - u.l. Jim 698-4498

PEST CONTROL

Hydrex Pest Control Residential & commercial. Same day service. 100% satisfaction guarantee! (805) 688-7855

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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, SUSTAINABLE INTER TECHNOLOGY 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 JULY 06, 13, 20, 27 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.

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

LEGAL NOTICE

Terri Chavez, Deputy Clerk

Denise de Bellefeuille JUDGE OF THE SUPERIOR COURT PUBLISHED JULY 06, 13, 20, 27 2011.

ATTEN: ATTORNEYS!!

WHY PAY MORE? Place your legal notices in the Daily Sound

Notice of Trustee Sale

$175 (for most)

Summons

$175 (for most)

Notice of Petition

$175 (for most)

LEGAL NOTICE

2 X 2.6LEGAL NOTICE

Summary of Ordinance 4792

An Ordinance of the Board of Supervisors, County of Santa Barbara, State of California Amending Chapter 24A of the Santa Barbara County Code. [11-00440]

Passed, approved and adopted this 5th day of July 2011, by the following vote:

Ayes: Supervisors Carbajal, Wolf, Farr, Gray, and Lavagnino Noes: None Absent: None Abstain: None MICHAEL H. ALLEN CLERK OF THE BOARD By: Lisa Frances Carlson- Deputy Clerk

NOTE: A complete copy of Ordinance No. 4792 is on file with the Clerk of the Board of Supervisors and is available for public inspection and copying in that office in accordance with the California Public Records Act, Chapter 3.5 (commencing with Section 6250) of Division 7 of Title 1. [08-00406]

2 X 2.6

Summary of Ordinance 4793

An Ordinance Amending Ordinance 3150, The Flood Control Benefit Assessment Ordinance, Relating to Benefit Assessments for Flood Control Services. [11-00402] Passed, approved and adopted this 5th day of July 2011, by the following vote:

Ayes: Supervisors Carbajal, Wolf, Farr, Gray, and Lavagnino Noes: None Absent: None Abstain: None MICHAEL H. ALLEN CLERK OF THE BOARD By: Lisa Frances Carlson- Deputy Clerk

NOTE: A complete copy of Ordinance No. 4793 is on file with the Clerk of the Board of Supervisors and is available for public inspection and copying in that office in accordance with the California Public Records Act, Chapter 3.5 (commencing with Section 6250) of Division 7 of Title 1. [08-00406]

For great places to eat, see the Daily Sound’s

Dining Guide every Thursday!

Name Change

For advertising rates, please call (805) 564-6001 or email Matti@thedailysound.com

$40

OPEN OP EN M MONDAY ONDA OND AY - FRIDAY FRIDAY FRIDA 10:00AM - 5:00PM GRAPHIC GRAP GR APHIC DESIGNER ON SITE

$150

FBN

Contact

Jeramy Gordon Jeramy@TheDailySound.com

or

Call (805) 564-6001 X3500

ARTWORK AR TWORK NOT INCLUDED

3016 De La VVina ina Street (across from Trader Trader Joe’ Joe’s) s) Santa Barbara, CA CA 93105

(805) 563-2000 www.dcmpromo.com info@dcmpromo.com

BEST PRICES & DESIGNS IN TOWN!

Daily Sound

Wednesday, July 13, 2011

9


10

Wednesday, July 13, 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 uptownguy74@yahoo.com . Ansel Adams framed photo of a tree in winter. Classic, peaceful. 2ft x 3ft. $50. 9652495.

AUTOMOBILE

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.

Daily Sound

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 marketplace@thedailysound.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. 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 newthings101@yahoo.com (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

HOME APPLIANCES

Microwave Excellent Condition $30 6858621

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.

HOME DÉCOR

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.

FURNITURE

antique wood rocking chair with cloth seat and back, excellent condition, $40, 805-964-0102

solid oak desk, 39”x17”, 4 drawers, $75, 963-9132

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

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

Futon foam chair, red cover, excellent condition. $40. Call Paulina at 682-5183.

Black Swirl Stool w/ back and paddded seat. $20 OBO. 966-6805.

Baker/Storage Rack, wood frame, metal rack shelves, $40, 745-8989

RESPIRATORY CARE UNITY, BREATHING APARATUS, $100, LIKE NEW, 966-4843

FUTON- frame and white mattress........55” wide, 30” high back rest.........$75....... 692-9258

MISCELLANEOUS

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

NEW

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 CANCER (June 21-July 22): Put a little effort into a creative idea you’ve wanted to explore. Don’t limit the possibilities because you don’t believe in you. Step outside of your current circle and you will discover that you have so much more to offer and to receive than you realize. 3 stars

Happy Birthday: Don’t let uncertainty lead to stagnation. You have to be willing to try different methods to get what you want. Your persistence will help you achieve your goals this year. Don’t be afraid to show a little emotion in your private life and fervor in your professional life. Your image may need a little tweaking if you have not kept up with the times. Your numbers are 9, 11, 13, 20, 32, 34, 43.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Be ready to do the work yourself and to make things happen if you want things done. An emotional encounter will set you back. Live for the moment and let love lead you down the right path. 2 stars

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Don’t let laziness be your downfall. Push what you have to offer and refuse to give in to temptation and demands. Make your own decisions and be sure-footed when it comes to how you are going to get what you want. 4 stars

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Concentrate on self-help and spiritual growth, along with looking your best. It’s how you present yourself to the world that will count, especially when you are trying to make an impression. 3 stars

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): The past will be a reminder of what not to do in the future. Don’t leave anything to chance when there is so much to gain by taking control and allowing your creativity to blossom. 3 stars

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Believe in what you can do. You can converse with anyone and make a good impression. Lay your cards on the table and be willing to make a promise. Don’t be fooled by someone who is trying to intervene or cause havoc. 3 stars

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Concentrate on what you have to offer and what you have to gain by Easy Sudoku Puzzles, Book 8

SUDOKU

Sudoku #5 BEGINNER

Answers

Sudoku #1 5 8 4 6 9 1 2 7 7 6 3 4 6 3 5 2 1 4 9 8 2

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Sudoku #3 2 3 4 8 9 5 1 2 7 6 8 9 4 2 3 5 5 1 7 3 6 8 9 7 8 4 5 1 3 9 2 6 1 7 6 4

4 1 9 4 Answers 2 6 6 7 Sudoku 86 14#18 9 2 84 8 5 78 94 5 2 2 1 3 6 7 4 7 92 25 81 4 3 35 6 46 4 9 6 4 1 2 5 2 3 4 3 2 5 8

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AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Do what you can to help others and you will be rewarded in an unusual way. Making changes to your home and family life will pay off. Opportunities are apparent if you reach out and grab them. Good fortune is close by. 4 stars

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Love is in the stars, and getting together with someone from your past will tempt you to make some much needed changes in your life. Weigh the old against the new before you make a choice that you will have to live with for a long time. 2 stars Birthday Baby: You are adventuresome, brave, expressive and adaptable. You are impatient, versatile and always ready to take charge. Eugenia’s Web Sites - eugenialast.com for confidential consultations, eugenialast.com/blog/ for Eugenia’s blog and join Eugenia on twitter/facebook/linkedin Challenging Sudoku Puzzles, Book 8

Sudoku #5 EXPERT

5

5

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Sudoku #6 58 99 74 87 1 2

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© 2005 KrazyDad.com Sudoku #4 7 4 6 3 1 5 9 2 8 7 1 2 3 1 8 4 9 7 6 5 3 6 8 9 5 7 2 6 4 1 3 2 8 Fill in the blank squares so that each row, each column and each 3-by-3 9 digits 2 16thru89. 1 3 4 5 all 7 of the 9 3 block contain If1you4use logic you without 3 can 8 the 4 puzzle 6 guesswork. 2 solve 5 1 9 7 Need 1 hints 4 page 9 shows 3 7a logical 8 5order2to solve the puzzle. 5 2a little help?6 The Use it to identify the next square you should solve. Or use the answers page 1 6 7 5 8 2 3 4 9 if6you9really get stuck. 4 8 2 1 9 3 5 7 6 8 7 9 5 3 6 7 4 2 8 1 4 5

For more puzzles, visit www.krazydad.com

6

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© 2005 KrazyDad.com

Sudoku #5 5 1 2 3

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Keeping an eye on your prospects and your best interests will help you gravitate toward the people who have the most to offer. Love is on the rise, and you can turn a chance meeting into an opportunity. 3 stars

5 6 9 2 8 7 5 3 Easy8Sudoku Puzzles,3Book 8Challenging 1 Sudoku Puzzles, Book 8 Sudoku #2 #2 3Sudoku 37 1 5 4 7 12947 9 9 2 8 3 67 3 21 443 64356 67153 7 2 2 47 13 655 5 83 92 4 76 9 5 7 8 9 1 526 433 241 7788 5 1 6 1 97 9 2 54 8 1 8 3 6 2 5 3 37 1 98 5 52 56 23 3 7 4 9 1 7 9 1 5 8 6 72 5 3 51 1 8 3 9 73 6 8 2 4 7 8 2 7 11 95 9 34 8 6 4 7 3 9 1 6 37 88 2 7 4 9 4 8 9 2 6

Sudoku #3 Sudoku #4 To solve, every number 1-9 8 4 1 9 7 33 55 96 62 2 8 4 1 5 7 9 6 must appear in each of the 7 each 9 2of 4 5 46 88 21 73 1 9 5 7 6 vertical 4 3 8 columns, nine 5 6and 3 2 8 61 19 77 34 5 4 9 the rows 3 4nine 1 horizontal 5 2 Fill in the blank squares so that each row, each column and each each nine 3x3 box. No of3the digits 8 9. 6 19 72 44 57 8 2 1 51 thru 8 3-by-3 9 the 6 1 ofblock 6contain 7 all number can occur morethethan 9 3without 2 8 puzzle 4 2guesswork. 7 31 55 96 6 7 8 9 use 8 can solve 6 If you 4 logic 2 you once in any row, column or shows solve 6 page 7 4 5 a logical 1 82order 4 Need 93 to68 19the 4puzzle. 3 7 2 a5little1help?3 The hints box. Use it to identify the next square you should solve. Or use the answers page 3 7 1 2 7 4 5 2 if you 6 7get stuck. 9 26 89 48 3 5 1 3 really PREVIOUS 1 2 6 7 9 58 44 13 25 9 6 3 5 7 8 4 1 SOLUTIONS 9 5 8 6 3 9 4 67 32 81 7 1 2 9 8 2 3 5

Sudoku #5 8 7 4 1 3 2 6 5 9

the connections you make at events you attend. Someone you are involved with may want more of a commitment or at least more of your time. 3 stars

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Present what you have to offer personally and professionally and you will attract a buzz that is sure to lead to an interesting proposal. Travel or change of location will inspire you. 5 stars

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Look at all your investment options, but don’t take a risk or spend money you don’t have readily available. Networking will help you make an important decision. Don’t be afraid to make a change based on what you discover. 5 stars

4

6

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Sudoku #6 5 2 6 7 3

For more puzzles, visit www.krazydad.com

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Universal Crossword Edited by Timothy E. Parker December 26, 2007 ACROSS 1 Big piece of cake 5 Decide 10 Big Apple neighborhood 14 Woodstock performer Guthrie 15 Old Testament book 16 Lunch menu option 17 Where bullets fly 19 Hammett hound 20 Kickoff 21 Bert Bobbsey’s twin 22 Witty Coward 23 Character in “David Copperfield’’ 26 Game rooms? 28 Spots occupied in a crisis 34 Hospital dept. 35 Midnight or beyond, to some 36 Diarist Nin 38 Oscar winner Ives 40 Secondary field of study 43 Look emphasized by black clothing 44 Some farmyard enclosures 46 Leon in “Mister Ed’’ 48 Woody’s

love, once 49 “Will you marry me?’’ accompaniment 53 India tour stop 54 Wordy Webster 55 Succumb to an interrogator 58 Thoughtful sounds? 60 ___ Rica 64 “Gotcha’’ equivalent 65 Some riot quellers 68 Land bounded by the Mekong 69 Laminated rock 70 Yale students 71 Some people cannot carry it 72 Colonel’s insignia 73 Wishy-washy DOWN 1 Crunchy meal 2 Choice for Tiger Woods 3 Shade trees 4 Arctic explorer Peary 5 CPR expert 6 Designer Claiborne 7 MBA subject 8 Banff National Park setting 9 Sandra Bullock film 10 Bittersweet performance 11 Approximately

12 Destructive emotion Hyalite, e.g. Bikini, e.g. Coal deposit Barbera d’___ (Italian wine) 27 Vardalos of “My Big Fat Greek Wedding’’ 28 Apron parts 29 Less than 90 degrees, in geometry 30 City on the Po 31 Coffee break hr., for some 32 Ruth’s mother-in-law 33 Nonviolent demonstration 37 Dance or hairstyle 39 Attorneyspeak 41 Sign of impending trouble, 13 18 24 25

perhaps 42 Vegas rival 45 Be affected by gravitational pull 47 Pancake serving 50 Travolta musical 51 Catwoman Kitt 52 Colossus locale 55 Do a knight’s work? 56 Old Testament twin 57 Bolshevik Trotsky 59 Type of beetle or party 61 Go it alone 62 End-of-week gasp 63 DA’s aide 66 Apiece, in game scores 67 About 75 percent, in school

PREVIOUS PUZZLE ANSWER

© 2007 Universal Press Syndicate www.upuzzles.com

“READY TO RUMBLE” by Randall J. Hartman

(Editors: For editorial questions, contact Nadine Anheier, nanheier@uclick.com.)

CELEBRITIES BORN ON THIS DAY: Topher Grace, 33; Michelle Rodriguez, 33; Cheryl Ladd, 60; Bill Cosby, 74

Daily Sound Wednesday, July 13, 2011


12

Wednesday, July 13, 2011

Daily Sound PAID PAID ADVERTISEMENT ADVERTISEMENT

ANTICIPATION ANTICIPA ANTICIP ATION HIGH AS OHIO VALLEY VALLEY GOLD & SILVER SILVER REFINERY REFINER Y OPENS FOR BUSINESS NEXT WEEK IN GOLETA! GOLETA! Mor gan By David Morgan STAFF WRITER STAFF Been following the gold and silver Well if you have a market lately? Well jewelr y box, a lock box full of gold jewelry or a coffee can full of old coins, you should be, according to Ohio Refiner y spokesperson John Valley Refinery Valley Miller. “The gold and silver markets Miller. have not been this strong for over 30 Miller. Typically Typically when the years” said Miller. U.S. dollar is weak and the economy soar. is flat, gold and silver markets soar. “That’s good news if you are sitting “That’s on a few gold necklaces or an old Miller. class ring” says Miller. star ting T uesday Next week, starting Tuesday ever y day next week at 9am and every Saturday,, the Ohio Valley Valley through Saturday Refiner y is setting up a satellite Refinery refiner y right here in Goleta at the refinery Inn. During their 5 day Hampton Inn. stay,, anyone can bring gold, silver stay or platinum items and turn tur n them in for immediate payment, explains John Miller ever ybody has Miller.. “Just about everybody some amount of gold or silver just lying around collecting dust and this week anybody can sell theirs direct to our refinery. refiner y. Typically Typically selling direct to a refiner y is reserved reser ved for larger refinery wholesale customers like jewelry jewelr y stores, pawn shops and laboratories” says Miller “We are changing how Miller.. “We business is done,” he explains “we want to do business with everybody ever ybody so we took our business to the streets”. “Our teams visit various cities around the country countr y hosting 5 day events and allowing the general public to take advantage of our ser vices. “The turnout tur nout has been services.

Miller. “Usually over whelming” says Miller. overwhelming” each day is busier than the previous day. It seems once people come to day. us and sell something, they are so amazed what an old ring or gold wor th, they go home and start star t coin is worth, digging around for more and telling It’s relatives, friends and neighbors. It’s day. like a feeding frenzy by the third day. ever ything from People line up with everything jewelr y to sterling silver flatware gold jewelry sets to old coins. I think during this ever ybody can use bad economy everybody money, but most people say extra money, they are taking advantage of selling refiner y because of the direct to our refinery higher prices we pay”. During this special event, anyone is welcome to bring all types of gold, refiner y silver and platinum to the refinery tur n it in for instant payment. and turn The types of items they will accept jewelr y, gold coins, include all gold jewelry, gold ounces, dental gold, old coins made before 1965 including silver quar ters and dimes, dollars, halves, quarters anything marked “sterling” including flatware sets, tea pots, silver bars, silver ounces and all industrial precious metals. What should you expect if you go to the event to sell your gold and/ or silver? Just gather up all gold, for m. If silver and platinum in any form. it’s gold or silver, silver, you are not sure if it’s bring it in and they will test it for free. When you arrive at the event you will be asked to fill out a simple registration card and will be issued number. Seating will be available. a number. When your number is called you will escor ted to a table where your be escorted items will be examined, tested and

ITEMS OF INTEREST COINS: All coins made before 1965: silver and gold coins, dollars, halves, quarters, quar ters, dimes, nickels and pennies. All DPOEJUJPOTXBOUFE VINTAGE VINTAGE GUITARS: GUITARS: Martin, Mar tin, Gibson, Fender, Fender, National, Rickenbacker, Rickenbacker, Gretsch, Mandolins, Banjos & others WRIST & POCKET WATCHES: WATCHES: WA Rolex, Tiffany, Tiffany iffany,, Hublot, Omega, Chopard, Cartier, Car tier, Philippe, Waltham, Waltham, Swatch, Elgin, Bunn Special, Railroad, Ebel, Illinois, Hamilton & all others

License Lic ense #42001044

JEWELRY: JEWELRY JEWELR Y: Gold, silver, silver, platinum, diamonds, rubies, sapphires, all types of stones and metals, rings, bracelets, necklaces, etc. (including broken and early costume jewelry) jewelr y) WAR WAR MEMORABILIA: Revolutionary Revolutionar y War, War, Civil War, War, WWI, WWII, etc: swords, badges, clothes, photos, medals, knives, gear, gear, letters. Local records reveal to our research department depar tment that recent vintage guitar sold for $2400.00 and another for $12,000.00 to a collector that will be tied into the event this week via live database feed.

Refiner y representatives will be on hand next week starting star ting Tuesday Tuesday Above: Refinery through Saturday to purchase all gold, silver and platinum items, as well as coins. Public welcome! sor ted. This only takes a few minutes, sorted. exper tise and specialized using their expertise equipment. Items will be counted and/or weighed. The value of the deter mined based on items will be determined up to the minute market prices. Live feeds will be available at the event displaying current market prices of all precious metals. If you choose to sell your items, they will be bagged and escor ted to tagged and you will be escorted the cashier to collect your payment. Waiting time to sell your items may Waiting range from just a few minutes to 1 hour, so bring something to read. hour, jewelr y If you are the owner of a jewelry store, pawn shop, dentist office or a dealer you are encouraged to call ahead to make an appointment with the smelt master to discuss their

ITEMS WE WILL ACCEPT INCLUDE: Scrap Jewelry Dental Gold Sterling Silverware Sterling Silver Tea Sets Silver Dollars All Pre-1965 Coins Industrial Scrap All Forms of Platinum

special dealer programs. They can Refiner y hours at be reached during Refinery 787-7767 (217) 787-7767. Valley Refinery Refiner y will open Ohio Valley Tuesday from 9am–6pm. for business Tuesday ever y day through The event continues every Saturday. No appointment is next Saturday. needed for the general public.

WE BUY SCRAP GOLD & GOLD JEWELRY JEWELRY t$IFDL*U0VUt WHO:

Ohio Valley Valley Refinery Refiner y Reclamation Drive

WHATT: WHA WHAT:

Open to the public to sell their gold and silver

WHEN:

July 12th - 16th

WHERE: Hampton Inn Avenue 5665 Hollister Avenue Goleta, CA 93117 Directions: 805.681.9800 TIMES:

TUESDAY–FRIDA TUESDA Y–FRIDAY Y–FRIDA Y TUESDAY–FRIDAY 9:00am–6:00pm SATURDA SA TURDAY TURDA Y SATURDAY 9:00am–4:00pm

FOR MORE INFORMATION, INFORMATION, CALL

217.787.7767


07132011_SBD_A01-12