Wind: W 8-10 kts. Swell: West 2-3 ft. Temp: 66° F
Tide: High: 9:14 a.m. Low: 1:51 p.m. High: 8:05 p.m. Low: 3:17 a.m.
Barbershop rises again
Montecito Barbers is back in the old shop just a year and a month after a fire raged through the iconic Coast Village Road barbershop.
TV kills man at Earl Warren
A 49-year-old man died Monday at Earl Warren Showgrounds after a large monitor fell on him.
Police probe sex attacks
The Goleta Police Department is investigating a wave of sexual assaults over the past 11 months in Goleta. Vendors SAVE $100.00
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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 10, 2011 TODAY’S WEATHER
Late Day Clearing 69°
DA says Flores also destroyed
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VOLUME 6 ISSUE 157
Judge releases long-time city employee on recognizance BY NICK C. TONKIN
DAILY SOUND CORRESPONDENT
The case against the Santa Barbara Police Department employee accused of stealing more than $100,000 in parking funds took a new twist yesterday, when prosecutors accused her of also destroying parking tickets. Karen Flores could face an additional two years in prison for allegedly destroying four park-
ing tickets, authorities said on Tuesday. She is also accused of allegedly embezzling $100,000 from city parking citation funds. Sources told The Daily Sound that the discrepancy in parking ticket funds actually totals $1.5 million. Flores, Santa Barbara Police Department business manager, was arrested on Friday. Police conSee FLORES, page 14
SMACKDOWN City Council split on environmental impacts BY JOSHUA MOLINA DAILY SOUND EDITOR
The debate over Smart Meters made its way to Santa Barbara City Hall on Tuesday, in an emotionally charged meeting. The council voted 4-2 to send a letter to the California Public Utilities Commission expressing concerns about a lack of information and public outreach about Smart Meters. But the council stopped short of going on record in support of a free opt-out program for residents who oppose the meters. Only councilmembers Michael Self
and Dale Francisco supported the freeopt program. The controversy centers around Southern California Edison’s plan to install so-called Smart Meters at homes throughout California. Edison serves Santa Barbara. “The real issue is why do people have fears and concerns about a piece of equipment brought to their home to conserve energy,” said Mayor Helene Schneider. “The real reason behind all of this is to reduce the amount of electricity use.” Edison says Smart Meters are more See METERS, page 16
Wednesday, August 10, 2011
2011 Summer Social
Wednesday, Aug. 24, 2011 5:30 - 7:30 p.m.
It’s the best networking event of the year for any business owner in Santa Barbara: the NAWBO-SB Islandsthemed Spectacular Summer Social! Tasty appetizers, wine, great raffle prizes, goodie bags and more. Don’t miss this one. Butler Event Center, State & Hitchock Way. $25 for everyone $10 more at the door. Please register by August 22. RSVP and Info at
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Councils nixes bulb outs Cyclists cruise down Chapala Street where the city has already installed the controversial bulbouts.
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BY ELISE CLEMENTS
DAILY SOUND STAFF WRITER
A spoonful of grant money to sweeten the deal wasn’t enough. The Santa Barbara City Council still can’t get over the taste of bulb outs on city streets. After two hours of debate, the council on Tuesday rejected a proposal by city staff to build bulb outs to improve the intersection of Figueroa and De La Vina Streets. The intersection saw 12 collisions – one of them fatal — during three years. With funding to improve conditions scarce, city staff secured $326,300 in federal grant money.
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Bulb outs have been a hot-button issue for the past few years. Councilwoman Michael self won a seat on the council in 2009 largely because of her opposition to bulb outs and other traffic calming devices. Some argue that bulb outs create unnecessary impediments to traffic, tamper with aesthetics, and potentially pose safety problems. Those in favor view bulb outs as necessary safety measures. The idea is to extend the curb at high-risk intersections, giving pedestrians a safer right of way
BY JOSHUA MOLINA DAILY SOUND EDITOR
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City rejects grant money
around parked cars that might block the view of on coming traffic. “A crosswalk by its self could create a false sense of security,” said Councilman Grant House. “I really hope that we now and in the future really take pedestrians to heart.” Councilwoman Self led the charge against the bulb outs. She prepared a video and slide show for the meeting to demonstrate the threat that bulb outs pose to the community. Self displayed hand-held footage of a See BULB OUTS, page 7
3 sex attacks at Sumida Gardens
LYZ HOFFMAN, GARY LAMBERT, JEREMY NISEN, ELLIOT SERBIN and NICK C. TONKIN
CENTRAL COAST CIRCULATION (805) 683-1669
DAILY SOUND / Victor Maccharoli
The Goleta Police Department is investigating a wave of sexual assaults over the past 11 months in Goleta. Three of the four attacks have taken place at Sumida Gardens, an apartment building in Goleta on Hollister Avenue. The latest assault took place about 3:17 a.m. on Saturday morning on the 100 block of Sumida Gardens Lane Police said a woman who lives
in one of the apartments reported that a man broke into her home while she was asleep and attacked. She awoke after she heard a strange sound. The woman said the suspect was wearing a hood and ran out when the she continued to scream for help. About a year ago, a woman who lived in the same apartment building reported being sexually assaulted by a man who broke into her unit while she was sleeping. In both cases, the women were alone at the time of the
attack.Sheriff’s detectives have not confirmed if both cases are related. Authorities said that since September of 2010, there have been four incidents within a mile radius of each other. None of the incidents have been connected, but the Sheriff’s Office and Goleta Police advise anyone who has seen anything out of the ordinary and/or anyone acting suspiciously to contact the Sheriff’s Tip Line at 805681-4171. The Santa Barbara Sheriff’s Office also advises resiSee ASSAULTS, page 9
Montecito Barbers reopens after fire BY NICK C. TONKIN
DAILY SOUND CORRESPONDENT
Montecito Barbers is back in the old shop just a year and a month after a fire raged through the iconic Coast Village Road barbershop. Matt Sanchez, manager and son of founder Bob Sanchez, is happy to be back to cutting hair in his old haunt. “It’s really exciting,” Sanchez said. “So many people have stopped by to say hi.” A fire that started in Xanadu Bakery burned down most of the shop last July and until this week, the Sanchez family has been working out of a temporary shop on the other side of the building. While there’s still a few mirrors, pictures, and a vintage television set needing to be replaced, anyone walking in wouldn’t know today is the shop’s first official day back in business. The walls are bright and white, magazines are strewn across the waiting chairs, and the classic barber chairs have been reupholstered. Though they had the opportunity to change the shop, Sanchez said he wanted to stick with tradition and kept the old look. “I can’t see changing something that’s worked,” Sanchez said. Tradition means a lot to the Sanchez family. There’s more than 40 years of history in the barbershop, which has been in its current spot at 1028 Coast Village Road since 1966. “We’ve got three generations working here,” Sanchez said. Tradition is also what keeps the customers
DAILY SOUND / Victor Maccharoli
Montecito Barbers owner Matt Sanchez and his son, Tim, cut hair in their newly renovated shop. They opened yesterday after an extensive remodel due to a fire last year.
Wednesday, August 10, 2011
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coming around. Peter DaRos, a Montecito Barbers customer for more than 20 years and counting, said it’s that simple. “It’s the tradition and the good service,” DaRos said. Customer loyalty went a long way to helpSee BARBER, page 16
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Wednesday, August 10, 2011
Gang unit saved, cuts spared
BY JOSHUA MOLINA DAILY SOUND EDITOR
Late Day Clearing 69° Thursday
Our overall weather pattern isnʼt expected to vary all that much through tomorrow, thanks to a persistent onshore flow pattern coupled with a late clearing marine layer. High temperatures in the Santa Barbara area will warm slightly starting Friday, making for a great looking weekend ahead!
Mostly Cloudy Patchy Fog, Skies Warmer 60/70° 59/70°
Slightly Warmer 60/73°
Mostly Sunny, Warm 62/75°
NEWS IN BRIEF
Fed promises to keep rates low
The Federal Reserve on Tuesday took the unprecedented step of promising to keep interest rates near zero for at least two more years and said it would consider further steps to help growth, sparking a rebound in stocks. The Fed painted a gloomy picture, saying that U.S. economic growth was proving considerably weaker than expected, inflation should remain contained for the foreseeable and unemployment, currently at 9.1 percent, would come down only gradually. An unusually divided central bank pledged to hold benchmark rates at rock-bottom lows until mid 2013, and opened the door to other tools to support growth. The announcement demonstrated just how long the central bank expects it will take before a flagging economy can gather significant momentum. “The statement was extremely negative in its outlook on the economy,” said Omer Esiner, chief markets analyst at Commonwealth Foreign Exchange in Washington.
The Santa Barbara County Board of Supervisors on Tuesday approved a revised contract with the Deputy Sheriff’s Association – a move that will save the county’s gang unit and restore 12 sworn positions. The county will be able to save $1.7 million annually. That money will allow the county to keep a streamlined Gang Unit, Narcotics Team, Aviation Unit. “The money the members of the Deputy Sheriff’s Assocation gave up will go to the Sheriff’s Office budget, giving us the opportunity to salvage some of our most important functions, albeit at reduced levels,” said Sheriff Bill Brown, in a statement. The county also intends to add four custody deputy positions to expand the Santa Maria Branch Jail operations to seven nights a week. “Everyone who lives in Santa Barbara County owes the members of the Deputy Sheriff’s Association a great debt of gratitude,” Brown said. “They didn’t defer
their raise, they gave it up. That means the savings will be ongoing year after year. They were under no obligation to do this. They came to the table because they recognized public safety had been compromised as a result of the County’s dire financial situation.” In June, the Board of Supervisors approved sweeping cuts to the Sheriff’s Department, including slashing or pulling funds from 50 positions and axing the gang team. The county’s at the time voted to eliminate Gang Enforcement Team, which consisted of one deputy sergeant and three deputy sheriffs. Supervisors also voted to quash the CAL-MMET team – investigating Methamphetamine crimes – that was made up of two deputy sheriffs. The narcotics team will lose funding for four positions. The county had intended to cut back operating hours at the Santa Maria Jail to three days a week. Since 2007, the sheriff’s department has had its workforce sliced by 13 percent, or 92 positions, according to the release.
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.
Wal-Mart’s Vudo now on iPad
Wal-Mart Stores Inc’s Vudu video-streaming service launches on Apple Inc’s iPad on Wednesday, but it doesn’t come with the type of app that’s common on the best-selling tablet computer. Wal-Mart said iPad users can now go to vudu.com to buy or rent 20,000 movies and TV episodes to watch instantly. Once bought or rented, the videos can be viewed online or through more than 300 devices including Internet-capable HDTVs, Blu-ray Disc players and the Sony’s PlayStation 3, Wal-Mart said. Such services often come with an app that lets iPad users access content directly from the tablet’s home screen. Wal-Mart said a Vudu icon can be put on the iPad home screen, but when users touch it, they will be taken to Vudu’s website to buy content.
Apple’s value a sign of times
Apple Inc briefly edged past Exxon Mobil Corp to become the most valuable U.S. company on Tuesday, displacing an old economy stalwart and heralding an era where technology holds sway. Although Apple slipped back to the No. 2 spot after the close, market watchers said it is simply a matter of time before the company that defined the smartphone and tablet markets with the iPhone and iPad ascends the top. The technology giant’s market value rose on Tuesday to $341.5 billion in severely choppy afternoon trading, just above Exxon’s $341.4 billion, even though the oil major’s annual revenue is four times that of Apple’s.
DAILY SOUND / Victor Maccharoli
Santa Barbara Sheriff Bill Brown
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America and its mindsets BOOKS
Wednesday, August 10, 2011
“The Mindset Lists of American History” by Tom McBride & Ron Nief c.2011, John Wiley & Sons, $19.95 / $23.95 Canada 261 pages
BY TERRI SCHLICHENMEYER THE BOOKWORM SEZ
Last week, something happened that hasn’t happened in you-don’t-knowhow-long ago. You got a letter. Hand-written on paper. Brought to your house in an envelope with a stamp. And it wasn’t asking for money, giving you doctor’s results, or telling you that garbage pick-up day got changed. It was from someone who was “thinking of you.” These days, a letter in the mail is something so rare that it makes you really notice. But in your mother’s day, sending letters was common and easier than making a phone call. In the new book “The Mindset List of American History by Tom McBride & Ron Nief, you’ll read about those and other generational markers. Sometimes, when you look at the state of the world today, you almost wish for a vacation back in time. But be careful what you ask for… As an 18-year-old in 1898, GreatGreat-Grandma had already seen many of her peers leave school before puberty. The lucky few who attended college became doctors, perhaps, in order to cure deadly diseases not yet identified, but overall, higher education was unlikely. Instead, people went to work. Unmarried women might find office employment, and the new QWERTY typewriter. They could type, but they couldn’t vote. Fast forward. Great-Grandpa, born in 1900, might have skipped high school to work twelve hour days, seven days a week in a factory. After four days, he’d have enough to buy a few groceries but times were improving: politicians had long been lobbying for national health care and automobiles were becoming a means of real transportation rather than just a hobby. Fast forward By the time Dad was born in 1939, he could count on zippers to keep his coat on and radio drama to make his heart pound. Upon graduation from high school, he’d seen scrap drives, victory gardens, and the invention of ballpoint pens, and though his parents
Cut back or quit? It’s your decision. We’ll help.
complained about tax withholding from their paychecks, they got a deal on his college tuition: it cost them a whopping $2,000 for four years’ matriculation. Fast forward. This years’ college freshman have probably never dialed a telephone. Computers have always been portable, TVs have always been flat, and “friend” is both verb and noun. For them, there’s always been Disneyland, MTV, and HIV. Fast forward – again? Nobody knows, but the authors take a guess… Okay, so maybe you don’t want that time machine after all. “The Mindset Lists of American History” is probably
more affordable anyhow. It’s surely more fun. Authors Tom McBride & Ron Nief have consolidated just about everything you’d find fascinating about pop-culture in the past 113 years, they’ve done it with lists and short narratives, and they’ve done it in one lively book. This is a jawdropping, yet lighthearted read that puts plenty of things into perspective, and I couldn’t put it down. If you’re a trivia fan, a historian, Boomer, or lover of unique knowledge, I think you’ll enjoy it, too. In fact, you’ll want to give “The Mindset Lists of American History” one thing: the letter “A.”
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Wednesday, August 10, 2011
Is it too late for gold fever?
How to Trade It:
The hand of a Nepalese jewelry store keeper is seen as she arranges gold jewelry in Kathmandu.
TICKETS & BROCHURE
Academy Festival Orchestra Leonard Slatkin conductor The superb Festival Orchestra led by an internationally renowned conductor – the music director of the Detroit Symphony Orchestra – will bring a summer of great music to a virtuosic close. Cindy McTee Circuits Tchaikovsky Franchesca da Rimini Stravinsky The Rite of Spring
SATURDAY, AUGUST 13, 8 PM, GRANADA THEATRE Tickets: $10 to $100. Also available at The Granada, 899.2222, and granadasb.org Generously supported by Robert W. Weinman Guest conductor residencies are supported in part by the National Endowment for the Arts.
“Radiant musicmaking” Santa Barbara News-Press 360 SEATS @
NEW YORK (Reuters) — Is it too late to buy gold? It soared to a record $1,700 an ounce Monday after the United States suffered its first-ever debt downgrade at the hands of Standard & Poor’s. With gold rising 30 percent this year and nearly 400 percent over the past decade, it’s reasonable to ask when the fever might break. In recent days it’s gone completely viral as the debt crisis plunged financial markets to the biggest losses in two years. “People who weren’t talking about it even six months ago are heavily interested in gold today,” says Frank Trotter, president of EverBank Direct in Jacksonville, Florida, which holds nearly $500 million worth of precious metals in the form of hard assets for clients. Gold purchases leaped to more than 18 million ounces over the past month — from 8.4 million for the entire year up to July, according to data from the Commodity Futures Trading Commission. People are betting gold will come through the present debt crisis shining. In the depths of the 2008 financial crisis, gold dropped by 20 percent — but the metal was hurt as the U.S. dollar became the safe haven of choice. In the debt showdown this year, the dollar has suffered and gold leaped.
THE BULLISH CASE
Financial adviser Jeffrey Sica of Sica Wealth Management in Morristown, New Jersey, says it’s not too late to profit from gold
fever — he sees 20 to 25 percent upside in the glittery stuff. “What we are seeing is the tip of the iceberg in terms of the downgrade,” says Sica, a selfdescribed stock market bear who forecast Standard & Poor’s downgrade in a blog post to clients back in March. He said gold’s value has grown due to central banks’ inability to contain the debt crisis. “The fundamentals to invest in gold have not changed,” argues William Rhind, managing director of ETF Securities, which manages $4.2 billion in exchange-traded fund assets. “The only thing that has changed is that investment case is stronger — the world’s best credit, the U.S. government — has been downgraded. It’s no longer as safe as it was.” Nor is gold overvalued at these levels, Rhind said, since it hit $873 in 1980. Adjusted for inflation, the equivalent would be just over $2,391 today. That’s about the level JP Morgan Chase told clients the spot gold prices could hit this year. It said in a note $2,500 per ounce is possible. OTHERS ARE SKEPTICAL
Among doubters, though, are people like Pat Dorsey, Morningstar’s former director of equity research and now vice chairman of Sanibel Captiva Trust Company, which has $500 million under management. “I’ve never been a fan of gold. I am in the camp of that thinks it generates no income and has no utility (like copper), so the valuation is See GOLD, page 16
Weekly goes to Partridge family
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Santa Barbara funds city arts programs
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A judge has ruled that Santa Barbara Independent publisher Randy Campbell must sell his shares to Editor-in-Chief Marianne Partridge. Judge Denise de Bellefeuille ruled that Partridge’s right of first refusal applied to a notice Campbell gave minority shareholders of his intent to sell his
The Santa Barbara City Council approved nearly $430,000 yesterday to fund art programs for 2012. The funds will help finance art projects and programs across the city as well as aid in productions for community events and festivals. Nearly 70 organizations were awarded grant money. “I want to recognize everyone’s ability of the city to adapt in a changing econ-
shares of Independent to Southland Publishing for $1.4 million. Under a provision known as the “Buy Sell Agreement” Campbell must allow minority share holders the chance to match any offer by a third party. Partridge borrowed the money from former News Press publisher Joseph Cole.
omy,” said Ginny Brush, executive director of the City Arts Advisory. Among those who will receive grant money are familiar names such as the Alpha Resource Center, Pacific Pride Foundation, the Boys and Girls Club of Santa Barbara, and Art From Scrap. Among other projects were VIVA EL ARTE!, a community arts project that
provides free Spanish language art performances to low income families, and Everybody Dance Now!, which links low income children with high school and college age dance instructors. Several popular festivals were also appropriated funding including Cinco de Mayo, Old Spanish Days, and the Pride Foundation — Elise Clements, staff writer
DAILY SOUND / Victor Maccharoli
A pedestrian crosses the street at Chapala and Ortega Streets where the city has already installed the controversial bulb outs.
Dale Francisco called for “bread and butter” measures to ensure safety such as cross walks and increased lighting. “Too much energy goes into grants,” he said. He, Self, and Councilman Frank Hotchkiss questioned the expense even if the project were not on the city’s dime. Some speakers were disappointed that
Wednesday, August 10, 2011
When Campbell attempted to back out of the sale, claiming Southland hadn’t given a binding offer, Partridge sued. Details of the sale will be determined when the parties return to court on August 25th. — Daily Sound Staff
FROM PAGE 2 crash on Garden Street. A van was turned on its side, the result of bulb out mayhem. Self said an officer, whom she didn’t identify, at the site told her that “accidents are frequent in these intersections.” Self then proceeded to display a series of newspaper photos featuring blown up images of crashed cars near traffic calming devices. “A picture is worth a thousand words,” said Self. “Everything we propose as an improvement isn’t necessarily so.” Mayor Helene Schneider cautioned that there are multiple factors at a given intersection that might contribute to such a crash, and to imply that all intersections with bulb outs are problematic is misleading. “To say that one equals the other is a little simplistic,” said Schneider. “Dramatic, but simplistic.” Councilman Grant house said he was witness to a number of crashes when he ran his Sewing Machine business, and conceded that such images are “very visceral.” He asked staff if bulb outs are anticipated to increase collisions, and was told that they are not. Still, the safety of bulb outs could not be conclusively determined by the council, and even the appropriateness of grant money was questioned.
the council spent so much time wrangling over the proposal. “I’m not sure why the council, other than that it’s an election year, would spend over an hour debating whether or not to use grant money to improve safety at an intersection,” said community activist Lee Moldaver.
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Facebook to boot prison accounts 8
Wednesday, August 10, 2011
LOS ANGELES (Reuters) — Facebook has begun closing the accounts of California prison inmates after a convicted child molester viewed the pages of his victim from behind bars, authorities and the social networking site said on Tuesday. Facebook has shut down the accounts of at least two prisoners and officials are working on identifying other accounts that had been accessed from behind bars, said the California Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation. Though most prisoners in California do not have access to the Internet, they often log onto the Internet with contraband cell phones, despite an effort to crack down on the devices, corrections officials said. California corrections officials, who formally announced the partnership with Facebook on Monday, said they have received hundreds of complaints from victims who were contacted by prison inmates behind bars. They include the convicted child molester, who prison officials said viewed the Facebook and MySpace pages of his victim, then mailed her family some drawings of the girl, officials said. The victim was 10 years-old when she was molested and 17 when she was contacted by the offender, who had used the Web to learn how she wore her hair and her brand of clothes.
“Really, they’re just limited by their imagination, you’ve got high ranking gang members shot-calling, ordering crimes to be committed on their behalf,” California Department of Corrections spokeswoman Dana Toyama told Reuters. Palo Alto, California-based Facebook lets inmates use the website if they are located in a state that allows them to access the Internet. But since California prohibits inmates from using the Web, the company confirmed that it is working with state officials to remove them from Facebook. The policy will not apply to inmates who created an account before they were sentenced and have not used it while incarcerated. Facebook’s policies prohibit an individual other than the registered user from updating a Facebook account, which happens occasionally when an inmate asks a friend or family member to access their page. “We will disable accounts reported to us that are violating relevant U.S. laws or regulations, or inmate accounts that are updated by someone on the outside,” Facebook spokesman Andrew Noyes said in a statement. California has seen the number of contraband cell phones taken from inmates jump from 261 in 2006 to 10,760 last year, which shows the problem is increasing. “We’re on track to way surpass last year’s numbers,”
A page from the Facebook website is seen in this Reuters file photo.
Toyama said. Earlier this year, mass murderer Charles
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Manson was caught for the second time with a phone at a California prison.
Jumbo-tron kills man at Earl Warren
A 49-year-old man died Monday at Earl Warren Showgrounds after a large monitor fell on him, according to Santa Barbara County Fire officials. The victim, David Mann of Thousand Oaks, was the owner of JumboScreen Co. and was taking apart equipment used at the Fiesta Rodeo held last week in Santa Barbara. Emergency crews responded around 1 p.m.,
according to reports. Responders lifted the screen, weighing nearly two tons, off of Mann and found him in respiratory failure. Mann was taken to Cottage Hospital by ambulance where he was pronounced dead. County officials are investigating the incident, which has been reported to the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA). — Zac Estrada, Daily Sound staff writer
Tea Party faithful wonder if Rick Perry walks the walk
NEW YORK (Reuters) — Rick Perry has been widely touted as a Republican presidential candidate who could appeal Tea Party voters, but some in the anti-tax movement wonder if his record as Texas governor stacks up to his rhetoric. After all, they say, there are reasons to think he's a spendthrift. He once campaigned for Democrat Al Gore, reviled by the Tea Party for being Bill Clinton's vice president and for his campaigning on climate change, and he even spoke kindly about Hillary Clinton's health-
care reform efforts. Then there is the issue that he was once a Democrat. So as Perry plans the 2012 White House bid many observers expect he may announce as early as this week, some Tea Party faithful wonder what to make of him. "They're vetting, they want to know if he is for real," Dallas Tea Party leader Katrina Pierson, said, adding she has fielded questions about Perry's record from Tea Party members as far flung as California, Iowa and New Hampshire.
dents to always lock their doors and windows to reduce crime.
FROM PAGE 2
The following is a timeline of the attacks, provided by the Police Department.
Friday, Sept. 10, 2010, 9:30 p.m. A woman who lives in an apartment complex off South Patterson Avenue near Highway 101 discovered a man naked from the waist down, sitting on a patio chair outside her unit. The man asked to enter the residence, but walked away when the woman threatened to call law enforcement. He is described as a Caucasian male, mid 20’s, 5 feet 10 and 6 feet tall ,average weight, shaggy blonde hair, pale eyes and clean-shaven (see computer composite sketch). Saturday, Sept.11, 2010, 12:45 a.m. A woman who lives in Sumida Gardens Apartment Complex reported being the victim of a home invasion sexual assault. The suspect is believed to have entered through a kitchen window and exited through the front
Wednesday, August 10, 2011
door. The victim was unable to see the suspect’s face, who she described as possibly a Caucasian male and small in stature (no sketch available).
Saturday, Jan. 1, 2011, 12:45 a.m. A woman who lives in Sumida Gardens Apartment Complex reported seeing a prowler in the patio area outside her apartment. The man left the area after seeing the woman call 911. The prowler is described as a Caucasian male, 5 feet 6 inches tall, thin build, clean shaven, possibly blond hair and eyebrows, wearing a dark knit beanie pulled down over his ears (see computer composite sketch).
Saturday, Aug. 6, 2011, 3:17 a.m. A woman who lives in Sumida Gardens Apartment Complex reports being the victim of a home invasion sexual assault. The suspect is believed to have entered the apartment through a bedroom window and exited through the front door. The victim says the suspect was wearing a hooded top, which made it difficult to get a good description (no sketch available).
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Wednesday, August 10, 2011
Not the Los Angeles Times Not The New York Times Not The Wall Street Journal
Is the ONLY paper with guaranteed U.S. Mail delivery to EVERY home in Montecito. Visit us online at MontecitoMessenger.com Twitter: @93108Messenger Facebook: /MontecitoMessenger
Aaron Mercer, General Manager
(805) 564-6001 Aaron@MontecitoMessenger.com
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. .
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.
70â€™ Citroen Safari Wagon ID 21. Euro lights, rebuild eng. Runs good, looks good. $2,900. Call (805) 684-9627
Affordable Bookkeeping Personal or Business, Fast, Accurate, Confidential. 10+ years experience with QuickBooks. Lesa Johnson 805-455-7251
55 years or older? Need help at home? Call REAL HELP, a Non-Profit matching workers to your needs. 805965-1531
General Contractor Wood decks. Stairs & railings. Lic. #519709. Call Tom before 7 p.m. 684-7127.
(805)453-3536 Realtor/Associate CDPE,SFR "TRUST" Its a small word but it makes all the difference. If you'd like to purchase or sell your home please contact me.
Helping Buyers Purchase REOs & Short Sales Access to Listings from Santa Barbara to SoCal Closing Costs Assistance Call or Visit our Website EllwoodRealty.com
VAN WONG Broker/Realtor
Carpet â€“ Tile â€“ Upholstery Call for special offers!
Emergency Dental Care 24-Hour
Staff Member of Local Hospitals 805-963-2329 -Complete Laboratory Services -Dentures Repaired While-You-Wait
Drywall, plaster & stucco.
All phases. Nothing too small. 30 years experience. Pat (805) 705-0976.
FOOD SERVICE MANAGER 8 hours/day; 11 month position Starting Salary: $17.15$18.91/hour Health Benefits Apply By: August 12, 2011 MUSIC SPECIALIST Hourly Position at Vieja Valley School Provide Music Education To Students in Grades K - 6 Apply By: Open Until Filled
Application Available At: Hope District Office 3970 La Colina Road Santa Barbara, CA Or on the web at: www.hopesdk6.org
Ocean View 160-acre parcels near Buellton, Just $595,000 each with low down payment. (805) 689-4790
Absolute Carpet Care
HOPE SCHOOL DISTRICT Is Accepting Applications for:
NOON/PLAYGROUND AIDE Vieja Valley School 1.5 Hours/Day Apply By: Open Until Filled
To list your service, please call 564-6001 or visit www.TheDailySound.com ELECTRICIAN
Electrician.Licensed.All typesofelectrical. Sm/big jobsok.$55/hrSpecialRate! 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€˘ 805-896-8663 20 Yrs. Exp. Lic.# 921600, Bonded
ELLWOOD REALTY x
Ca DRE # 01798209
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€˜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.
CA DRE #01472290
73â€™ Citreon SM-DS Custom, Euro lights 78k org. miles. New tires. 5 speed, green fluid. $4,900. Call (805) 684-9627
NOTICE TO READERS:
Wednesday, August 10, 2011
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BD<<4A B?4280;B Eyebrows ............ $200 (reg $300) Eyeliner .............. $300 (reg. $350) Lips ..................... $400 (reg. $450)
Monday thru Saturday Deep Tissue, Swedish, Thai, Barefoot/Sports Available 7 Days a week call Mary 805-450-9933 www.MaryElliott.org
Best Painting Inc. Interior/Exterior (805) 451-8093
PEST CONTROL Hydrex Pest Control Residential & commercial. Same day service. 100% satisfaction guarantee! (805) 688-7855 MISC.
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Carbon Monoxide Alarm Install Incl. battery-powered unit and labor $30/ea (while supplies last) Call 805-722-8120 City Lic # 19720
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keep Help us keep Santa Barbara Graffiti F REE! R EE! Graffiti
Graffiti Glass Graffiti Removal Removal 805-687-3818 8 0 5- 6 8 7 - 3 8 1 8 ms.seal m email@example.com cox.net We We now now accept accept all all major major credit credit cards cards
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The Santa Barbara Daily Sound and Montecito Messenger have an immediate opening for part-time Copy Editor/ Page Designer.
The position requires excellent computer skills (QuarkExpress, Photoshop, Microsoft Office) as well as a knack for proper grammar and spelling. Candidate must be detail oriented and work well under the pressure of multiple deadlines.
This is an evening shift based out of our downtown Santa Barbara location. We will train the right candidate. Send resume and three page design samples to Editor Joshua Molina at firstname.lastname@example.org
The Daily Sound is the fastest-growing online and print media company on the South Coast.
DAI LY SOUND
Find these classified ads and more at H
montecitomessenger.com 25 years experience Drop-in visits, house sitting, dog walking, pedicures, geriatric care & more! Estate Exp, Celebrity confidentiality, excellent refs, licensed, bonded & insured. Please call Critter Sitters at 968-1746 www.sbcrittersitters.com
call 564-6001 to advertise
Wednesday, August 10, 2011
ART & ENTERTAINMENT
DVD SET OF “IN TREATMENT” (an HBO series) SEASON TWO; $15.00 EXCELLENT CONDITION- VIEWED ONCE - CALL 967-2799
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 email@example.com . Ansel Adams framed photo of a tree in winter. Classic, peaceful. 2ft x 3ft. $50. 9652495.
MICHELIN “ALL-SEASON” RADIALS, size P215/65/R15, from Dodge Caravan. $60 for 4. Call 683-6116 after 6 PM
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
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
FREE. Up to 4 lines. Items priced up to $125. Private parties only. O N E item per household. To place or remove a listing, please email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 564-6001.
Luggage, extra large, black, rollers, excellent condition. $65. 302-9397.
Used VTEC Portable Phone orig. $100, for $15 . Fred 957-4636
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 email@example.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
Oster Ice Crusher $10.00 (805) 685-8621
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.
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 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.
COFFEE TABLE Antique handsome oak top with patina wrought iron base $75.00 965-6494
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 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.
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.
PEREGO CAR SEAT (PRIMO VIAGGIO) IN GREAT CONDITION FOR $75.00. THIS RETAILS OVER $220.00. PLEASE
CALL 689-6533 IF YOU WOULD LIKE TO SEE IT.
U.S. MINT PROOF SET $49 U.S. MINT SILVER PROOF SET $84 CALL FOR APPOINTMENT 630-9635
PERFORATED CONSTRUCTION STAKES, 36”X1 1/2”X 1/4” NINE AVAILABLE. 967-0758
CROSSMAN-SEARS, 1/2”, 19.2 VOLT DRILL, BRAND NEW, $45, LEAVE MESSAGE, 964-4839
CARE UNITY, RESPIRATORY 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
DRAFTING TABLE, $125 OBO, 683-6733
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
NEW, NEVER OPENED HAMILTON BEACH 4 SHELF GARMENT DRYING STATION, $22 NEW, ASKING $12. CASH/FIRM. CALL 564-1963 EVENINGS. AB LOUNGER GOOD CONDITION W / HANDLES. (805) 403-6801
PUSH MOWER, brand new, craftsman, $60, 895-7501 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
LIKE NEW BACKPACK 4 COMPARTMENTS, DARK GREEN, $8 (805) 967-7872
10” REFLECTOR bowl for indirect lighting lamp $5.00 OBO. 879-5560.
WETSUIT: Xcel infiniti 4/3 full suit boys’ size 14. Xlnt cond. $95, Call 805 698 3532
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
Kodak CAROUSEL Transvue Slide Trays, 80 and 140- very good condition, in original boxes, non-smoking environment. $5 898-9716. 35 to sell.
Parot Cage $25. 964-5164.
Electronic plastic pellet gun, $100, m83, call 685-0206 Scroll Saw $60. 964-5164.
Two 1939 lic. plates Worlds Fair. Blue and yellow, CA. $50 ea. No less. 966-4843.
Table Glass- 2 piece, beveled safety glass with chamfered edges, .35’ thick, 5x3, 3x3$60. 705-5290 Bird Musical. $10. 685-2644
OUTDOOR & EXERCISE
outdoor cooker. Bayou classic.see pic@BourbourInternational.new.$30.bob 9656513
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 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 Nautilus Abs Crunch gym quality for the home $50. 451-8704
Junior golf bag used once. $15. 964-7276 Weber BBQ, charcoal grill, 23”, $40, 6822326 Rip Curl wet suite, large, 32 long-john, used very little, $75, 451-7582
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
Skiis, Boots & Polls. Fisher 707 & Humanic boots (Womens size 7 1/2 med. $30 for all. 897-0082 Bike, men ‘s beach cruiser. Nice. $50. 805722-0342
Weighted Exercise Vest goes up to 40 lbs. Great for strength exercise. Excellent condition. Bought for $150, selling for $40. 805-717-2304. BICYCLE, BOYS/GIRLS, 26”J10 10 SPEED HUFFY. . LIKE NEW. $80. 683-4966. Nordick Track Pro $100. 569-6859
Golf Clubs, bag, woods, titanium irons, complete. $125 967-1715. Treadmill, digital. $100. 963-8106.
LEGAL NOTICE EMPLOYMENT
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAMES
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: RIVIERA PRESS at 1011 Alameda Padre Serra Santa Barbara, CA 93103, County of Santa Barbara; Riviera Press, LLC; (SAME), This business is conducted by a Limited Lia bility Company(Signed:) Jude Bijou. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 08, 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) Miriam Leon. FBN Number: 20110002371. Published AUG 10, 17, 24, 31 2011
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: D.B.C. CONSTRUCTION at 7388 Freeman Pl. #B, Goleta, CA 93117, County of Santa Barbara; David Wayne Cox; (SAME), Branden Wayne Cox;(4082 Via Zorro #B Santa Barbara, CA 93110) This business is conducted by a General Partnership (Signed:) Erika Cox. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 01, 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) Miriam Leon. FBN Number: 20110002305. Published AUG 3, 10, 17, 24 2011
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: PACIFIC BRIDGE WELLNESS at 960 Tornoe Rd, Santa Barbara, CA 93105, County of Santa Barbara; Darin Jon Bunch; (731 Broadway E #303 Seattle, WA 98102) This business is conducted by an Individual (Signed:) Darin Jon Bunch. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 02, 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) Catherine C Daly. FBN Number: 20110002311. Published AUG 3, 10, 17, 24 2011
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: NAVARRO’S GARDENING SERVICES at 1232 E Haly #B, Santa Barbara, CA 93103, County of Santa Barbara; Rogelio Navarro Oliva; (SAME) This business is conducted by an Individual (Signed:) Rogelio Navarro. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Aug 01, 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) Catherine C Daly. FBN Number: 20110002294. Published AUG 3, 10, 17, 24 2011
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: RETIREMENT SOLUTIONS at 3419 State Street, Santa Barbara, CA 93105, County of Santa Barbara; Aase Christensen; 336 Pacific View, Santa Barbara, CA 93109 and Richard Hersey; 419 Los Robles Lane, Santa Barbara, CA 93105, This business is conducted by copartners (Signed:) Aase Christensen. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 28, 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) Hector Gonzalez. FBN Number: 20110001973. Published JULY 27, AUG 3, 10 &17 2011
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT of ABANDONMENT The following person(s) has (have) abandoned the use of the fictitious business name(s): AMERICA’S IRA CENTER AT SANTA BARBARA County of Santa Barbara; Aase Christensen; 336 Pacific View, Santa Barbara, CA 93109 and Richard Hersey; 419 Los Robles Lane, Santa Barbara, CA 93105, This business is conducted by an Joint Venture (Signed:) Aase Christensen. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jun 28, 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) Hector Gonzalez. FBN Number: 2009-0002603. Published
JULY 27, AUG 3, 10 &17 2011
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Wednesday, August 10, 2011
3 X NOTICE 8.4 LEGAL
NOTICE OF PUBLIC WORKSHOPS and PUBLIC HEARING CITY COUNCIL
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following person(s) is/are doing business as: PEREDA MANAGEMENT at 7577 Hampstead Ave Goleta, CA 93117 County of Santa Barbara; Martin Pereda and Peter Pereda (SAME ADDRESS), This business is conducted by an General Partnership (Signed:) Peter Pereda. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on Jul 26, 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) Hector Gonzalez. FBN Number: 20110002231. Published JULY 27, AUG 3, 10 &17 2011
Bishop Ranch General Plan Amendment and Development Agreement Initiation Case No. 10-052-GPA/DA 96 Glen Annie Road; APN 077-020-045 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the City Council of the City of Goleta will conduct a series of public workshops and a public hearing on the dates set forth below to consider the following:
OPEN OP EN MONDAY MOND ONDA AY - FRIDAY FRIDAY FRIDA 10:00AM - 5:00PM GRAP GR APHIC DESIGNER ON SITE GRAPHIC
WORKSHOP #2 DATE AND TIME: PURPOSE: PLACE: HEARING DATE AND TIME: PURPOSE: PLACE:
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 firstname.lastname@example.org
BEST PRICES & DESIGNS IN TOWN!
Thursday, August 18, 2011, at 6:00 P.M. Discussion of City Report and Application City of Goleta (Council Chambers) 130 Cremona Drive, Suite B Goleta, California 93117 Tuesday, September 20, 2011, at 6:00 P.M. City Council to Consider Whether to Initiate the Staff Processing of the Application City of Goleta (Council Chambers) 130 Cremona Drive, Suite B Goleta, California 93117
10-052-GPA: Pursuant to California Government Code Section 65358 the City Council will consider the request of Bishop Ranch 2000, LLC for Initiation of General Plan amendments for a land use conversion and a development agreement for APN 077-020-045. Two public workshops and a hearing will be held to consider the proposed amendments which include the following General Plan components: Land Use Element (LUE) Figure 2-1—Land Use Map designation change from Agriculture to a new urban land use designation; the actual new urban land use designation will be determined through a Specific Plan process if the proposed General Plan amendments are initiated. In addition, amendments to Policy CE 11.2—Conversion of Agricultural Lands and related Policy OS 7.4(b), to allow for conversion of agriculturally designated land to non-agriculture/urban uses under certain circumstances are proposed. Such amendments are proposed to allow for future development of a mixed use project on a 240 acre parcel. A Conceptual Plan has been included as part of the proposed General Plan amendments in order to provide an example option for consideration and study if the proposed General Plan amendment Initiation is approved. The Conceptual Plan, to be studied as one option, includes 1,195 residential units, 90,000 ft2 of neighborhood serving commercial space, and 64 acres of Community/City Woodland Park and open space. DOCUMENT AVAILABILITY AND FURTHER INFORMATION: The September 20, 2011 hearing documents and all documents referenced therein may be obtained at the City of Goleta, 130 Cremona Drive, Suite B, Goleta, CA 93117. The hearing documents will be posted on the City’s website at www.cityofgoleta.org. For additional information, please contact Anne Wells, Planning Manager at 805/961-7557 or email@example.com.
PUBLIC COMMENT: All interested persons are encouraged to attend the public workshops and public hearing; and to present written and/or oral comments. All letters should be addressed to Office of the City Clerk, 130 Cremona Drive, Suite B, Goleta, CA 93117. Letters must be received by the City Clerk on or before the date of the hearing or can be submitted at the hearing. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION: Additional information is on file at Planning and Environmental Services, Goleta City Hall, 130 Cremona Drive, Suite B, Goleta, CA 93117. Contact Anne Wells, Advance Planning Manager at (805) 961-7557 or fax (805) 961-7551.
The action of the City Council is not appealable. If you challenge the nature of the action in court, you may be limited to raising only those issues you or someone else raised at the public hearing described in this notice, or in written correspondence delivered to the City Council at, or prior to, the public hearing (Government Code §65009[b]).
Five Lines & a photo
Note: The hearing on September 20, 2011 may be continued to another meeting date. Notices are not necessarily provided for items continued to subsequent meetings. Please contact Planning and Environmental Services before the hearing date to be sure this item will be presented on this hearing date.
Note: In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, if you need special assistance to participate in these workshops or the hearing, please contact the Planning and Environmental Services Administrative Assistant at (805) 961-7500. Notification at least 48 hours prior to the hearing will enable City staff to make reasonable arrangements. Publish:
Santa Barbara Daily Sound, August 10 and August 13, 2011
Place your automotive ad in the Daily Sound. Run it ‘til it sells for only $29.95. Call Aaron (805) 564-6001.
Wednesday, August 10, 2011
Sect leader Jeffs gets life in jail
SAN ANGELO, Texas (Reuters) — Polygamist leader Warren Jeffs, who heads a breakaway Mormon sect, was sentenced to life in prison yesterday for sexually assaulting two underage girls he claimed as “spiritual” brides. The Texas jury of 10 women and two men deliberated for less than an hour before giving him a 99-year, or life, sentence for one charge and 20 years for a second — the maximum for both. The case against Jeffs and others stems from a raid on his sect’s Yearning for Zion Ranch in rural Texas in April 2008. Authorities took custody of some 400 children but returned them to their
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ducted a 7-month investigation. Flores, a 22-year employee of the city, for a period of time led the investigation that ultimately led to her arrest. In addition to the one count of grand theft, Senior Deputy District Attorney Brian Cota also charged Flores with four misdemeanor counts of destroying a parking citation. Cota expressed confidence in the ability to obtain a conviction on all counts. “If we didn’t believe we could prove them we wouldn’t file the charges,” Cota said. Flores was scheduled to enter a plea on Tuesday, but her arraignment was delayed until Aug. 25 at the request of her attorney Dan Murphy. He declined to comment on the case. Judge Clifford Anderson released Flores on her own recognizance. Cota told the Daily Sound that Flores didn’t need to post bail. He said pretrial services determined the recommendation for recognizance. Basically factors for bail are flight risk and danger to the community. Additionally, with a case where restitution might be in order, the judge might prefer the defendant to not have to spend money on a bondsman, Cota added. Flores cannot leave the county or engage in any money handling employment. But she’s also barred from contacting police department employees, accessing her retirement account, or liquidating any of her assets without court approval. Flores allegedly admitted embezzling $100,000 from parking citation money, in a scandal that has rocked the Police Department. Cota said he had not been informed of
families after an investigation and DNA tests. Prosecutors said Jeffs, 55, “played a sick game of child molestation under the guise of religious ceremony.” He will serve his prison terms consecutively and is not eligible for parole until 2070. Jeffs was convicted last week of aggravated sexual assault on a child and sexual assault on a child in connection with two girls he “married” when they were 12 and 14 years old. He fathered a child with the older girl and was heard on audio recordings telling groups of teenage girls they would be “rejected by God” if they
refused his sexual advances. A crowd heckled Jeffs as he was put into a police car after the sentencing. “Do you still think you’re the prophet?” one woman yelled. Jeffs abused his position as leader of the Fundamentalist Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints “to victimize children, to break up families and to satisfy his own personal appetites and desires,” Assistant Texas Attorney General Eric Nichols told the jury. Jeffs, who represented himself at trial, had argued in loud outbursts that the court was trampling on his religious rights by hearing the case.
FROM PAGE 1
DAILY SOUND / Victor Maccharoli
Deputy Police Chief Frank Mannix speaks to reporters at last Fridayʼs press conference.
any $1.5 million discrepancy. “That number would be inconsistent with what we’ve been given so far in the investigation,” Cota said. Police spokesman Sgt. Lorenzo Duarte said the investigation had been handed over to the District Attorney’s office and that he is not commenting on the case. Flores faces up to three years for embezzlement with an extra year because of the amount stolen. The four misdemeanor charges of destroying a parking citation carry a sentence of up to six months each. The arrest is the result of a 7-month investigation started after the City Finance Department noticed discrepan-
cies between parking ticket revenues posted by the police department and the funds in the general ledger. Police said the money taken in from parking tickets is a complicated process. Tickets can be paid in person, by mail, or online. Delinquent tickets can double in price and money is often spread out over city, county and state agencies. No one knew the system better than Flores. City council member Frank Hotchkiss stood by the police department. “The council has every confidence in the police and even though this is really unfortunate, it should not be any kind of reflection on the rest of the force,” Hotchkiss said.
HOROSCOPES by Eugenia Last to a group will be well-received and will put you in a leadership position. 3 stars
Happy Birthday: Network all you can, but don’t promise anything you cannot deliver. The whole point of getting out and mingling is to listen attentively and to find out what others have to offer you. Bragging may make you feel good, but it won’t leave the impression you want to make this year or help you gain the confidence of the people you want to get to know better. Your numbers are 4, 11, 17, 22, 27, 29, 42. ARIES (March 21-April 19): You need a pick-me-up. Do something that will make you feel good about you or that will improve your looks or lifestyle. Don’t let worries about work get you down. Do your best, and avoid anyone who is being negative. 2 stars TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Communication will be your road to success. Your honesty and experience will bring you the attention and recognition you deserve. You will be able to show the difference between what you have to offer and what someone else claims he or she can do. 5 stars
GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Make personal changes at home, but don’t go overbudget or you will have to face someone whoAnswers is unhappy with Answers your choices. A suggestion you make Sudoku #1 5 9 6 1 1 2 7 4 3 8 4 2 7 5 2 8 9 6 8 7 4 3 1 9 6 7 9 3 8 1 5 6 2 4 3 5
8 3 2 7 4 9 6 5 8 3 5 7 1 9 6 3 1 6 4 9 4 5 3 1 2 6 2 7 5 8 1 8 4 2 5 2 4 9 3 7 7 9 8 6 1
Sudoku #3 4 1 2 5 8 3 9 7 8 3 9 4 6 7 1 2 6 7 5 1 2 9 3 8 2 8 1 6 7 5 4 3 7 5 6 9 3 4 2 1 9 4 3 8 1 2 6 5 1 6 7 2 9 8 5 4 5 2 8 3 4 6 7 9 3 9 4 7 5 1 8 6
Sudoku #5 1 9 3 7 5 4 8 2 2 6 7 1 3 8 1 9 6 5 4 8 7 2 9 5 8 1 6 3 4 3 2 6 9 7 5 4 Sudoku #7 2 8 1 3
2 6 5
Sudoku #1 2 1 5 4 7 6 3 9 8 4 9 3 5 2 7 1 6 9 4 8 3 7 8 5 5 2 1 6 9 8 6 1 4 3 7 2
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): You are overdue for a little excitement and a change of scenery. An opportunity will come from an unusual place in your past. Don’t disregard anything that’s offered, big or small. 3 stars
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): You need to enjoy yourself more. Get out and do things that make you happy. Networking will pay off and help you understand better what you want and what you will do to get it. A window of opportunity is apparent. 5 stars
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Relationships may need a little work and a few minor adjustments to clear the air and move forward. Honesty will be the key to getting what you want, as well as gaining the respect of those you care about most. 3 stars
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Emotional problems will surface with friends and family if you aren’t careful how you handle situations. You have to be careful with whom you share information if you want to avoid an argument. 2 stars
8 1 7 6 3 2 9 4 5
Easy Sudoku Puzzles, Book 11
3 2 6 8 5 1 2 1 9 7 4 5 7 6 8 3 3 9 2 4 5 8 6 7 1 9 1 8 5 6 2 4 2 1 3 8 6 5 4 9 7 7
3 6 9 6 9 8 7 2 1 3 6 Sudoku #3 1 8 9 Sudoku 22 75#4 496 6 6 8 4 7 5 5 6 3 51 76 82 45 683 21 3 7192 4 9 8 7 1 99 5 6 2 1 8 3 5 8 4 7 6 31 99 2 5 9 8 5 8733 79 5 4 9 8 6 3 5 1 9 5 7 4 8 3 8 2 24 89 168 36 5 9 1 9 2 6 94 43 65 1 2 3 9 8
5 6 7
Sudoku #7 8 6 2 5
© 2005 KrazyDad.com
4 9 2
5 9 3 7 8 6 9 6 4 2 1 8 3 7 5 6 3 9 1 4 2 8 5 7
Sudoku #5 Sudoku #6 To solve, every number 1-9 7 7 6 8 4 5 2 1 3 29 68 5 9 3 6 8 4 5 2 must appear in each of the 6 7of 8 3 6 1 each 9 14 45 72 8 3 5 3 9vertical 6 7 columns, 1 nine the nine9 horizontal rows 8 9and 3 5 2 54 91 36 47 2 1 6 5 Fill4 8 3 in the blank squares so that each row, each column and each each the2contain nine 3x3 box. No digits 11 thru 9 9.8 9 2 56 64 23 7 8 1 5 4 all of5the7 7 3-by-3 6 ofblock number can occur morethe than without guesswork. use logic you can solve 9 8 puzzle 4 3 6 45 27 72 31 1 5 8 1 If you 2 3 9 7 once in any row, column or 3 page 2 6shows 7 a logical 4 8 1order 5 to18solve99 the6 puzzle. 3 4 7 4 Need 3 a 1little6help?8 The hints box. Use it to identify the next square you should solve. Or use the answers page if you really get stuck. 5 2 7 4 1 8 3 79 83 16 4 2 9 9 7 2PREVIOUS 4 5 2 1 9 6 5 2 3 68 57 84 9 7 4 8 5 7 1 9 SOLUTIONS 6 3 8 4 9 7 2 91 55 3 6 2 2 1 8 3 6 1 4
PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Do your best to help others. An opportunity will arise through someone you have worked with or done a favor for in the past. Reuniting with people who have something to contribute to your life will lead to the chance to finish something you started a long time ago. 4 stars
Sudoku #8 4 3 51 89 7 4
8 9 7 6 2 1 7 1 9 2 5 3 4 3 5 9 7 8
Challenging Sudoku Puzzles, Book 11
4 3 5 8 2 6 7 4 1 9 6 2 5 6 4 3 7 3 8 2 9 1 1 4 6 8 5
Sudoku #7 EXPERT
Sudoku #4 4 6 7 1 3 8 5 4 2 9 1 6 6 7 2 3 1 3 8 5 9 5 4 8 7 4 6 9 5 1 3 2 8 2 9 7
3 7 8 7 8
3 7 5
1 9 8 6 9 5 8 2 6 1 7 8 4 3 7 1 88 4 2
6 6 7 1 2 3 1 3 2 5 8 8 6 7 9 4 4 5 3 6 1 2
Sudoku #6 5 3 7 8 2 6 1 9 4 4 1 8 6 9 4 1 3 5 7 2 2 9 4 1 2 7 5 9 3 8 6 8 7 Fill in the blank squares so that each row, each column and each 3-by-3 the digits 6 all 2 of 5 9 31 thru 1 9. 8 4 7 3 4block contain If9you6use logic you 4 solve 3 the 2 puzzle 8 5without 9 guesswork. 6 1 7 can Need a little help? 1 The 9 hints 8 page 6 shows 7 4a logical 2 5order3to solve the puzzle. 5 2 Use it to identify the next square you should solve. Or use the answers page if6you 5really get stuck. 2 5 4 1 6 8 7 3 9 3 7 6 5 9 2 4 1 8 1 3 9 8 1 3 4 7 6 2 5 7 8
For more puzzles, visit www.krazydad.com
Sudoku #2 6 1 2 5 4 9 7 3 8 3 5 4 9 6 1 8 2 7 8 6 3 5 4 1 1 8 9 2 5 4 6 7 7 2 3 9
Sudoku #7 BEGINNER
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Emotions will be difficult to control and disputes hard to avoid. It is best to stick close to home. Don’t limit what you can achieve because you are involved in a no-win situation. Get rid of whatever is holding you hostage. 3 stars
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 - Nov. 21): Talk is cheap but consequences are Birthday Baby: You will fight not if you say the wrong thing. Listen, hard, give your best and adapt when and if you do contribute anything, Easy Sudoku Puzzles, Book Challenging Sudoku Puzzles, Book 11 necessary. make sure it is factual. A deal you11 Sudoku #2 76 17 59 83 2 48 94 6 5 2 8 6 2 6 35 51 4 9 9 3 18 24 6 8 1 5 72 17 5 4 39 21 46 37 74 43 98 9 3 52 67 75 18 21 86 39
are trying to make will happen if you are honest and aggressive about getting it completed. 4 stars
CANCER (June 21-July 22): Don’t blame others when it’s you who has made a mistake. Remain calm; getting angry will only make matters worse. Do your best to quietly repair whatever damage has been done. 3 stars
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Mix business with pleasure and you will make an impact on friends and colleagues. Don’t be afraid to step into the spotlight. Your strength and courage will lead to a better position and a higher status as long as you stick to facts and avoid bragging. 3 stars
Wednesday, August 10, 2011
Sudoku #8 2 8 9 7 5 3
© 2005 KrazyDad.com
For more puzzles, visit www.krazydad.com
Universal Crossword Edited by Timothy E. Parker January 11, 2008
ACROSS 1 It leads to a deal 5 It can give you good reception 10 Do some gardening 14 Crossjack, e.g. 15 TV carpenter Norm 16 Without doing much 17 Where to find some kids in July 19 Christie murder locale 20 Preposition used by bards 21 ___ up (tell all) 22 Former partner 24 Vigorous conflict 26 Tea biscuit 28 “Legal” or “medic” lead-in 30 Water source 34 Sting a bit 37 “Golden” role for Peter 39 Cabbage concoction 40 Kind of dancer 41 Clerk’s place 42 Star of “Mr. Hulot’s Holiday” 43 Beasts of the field 44 Hardly heman
material 45 Man recently surpassed by Bonds 46 Myles Standish, e.g. 48 Break in the action 50 Energizer mascot 52 Some females in the family 56 Completely 59 Home land, perhaps 61 “Glob,” “nod” or “mod” finisher 62 Polk’s first lady 63 Become smitten 66 Who can come before it 67 35mm setting 68 Bunched in with 69 Argus-___ (vigilant) 70 Physical condition 71 Nosegay DOWN 1 Beauty or brains, e.g. 2 Pacific island country 3 X, to a kid 4 Not the best street for sleeping? 5 Vocation 6 Kindergartener’s hurdle
7 Pentagon personnel 8 Skedaddle 9 One getting bossed around 10 Shakespeare play (with “The”) 11 Get People ready for people 12 Vogue rival 13 Streaker? 18 Key of Beethoven’s “Eroica Symphony” 23 “Go on ...” 25 From whence to take a dive 27 Tiegs or Ladd 29 Fall 31 Orchard spray of old 32 Defense org. since 1949 33 Romulus, to Remus 34 Organ
setting 35 Hemline term 36 Certain jump on ice 38 Chaney, father or son 41 Secondgeneration shows 45 Unearthly 47 Wagon track 49 Not ready to be picked 51 WWII conference site 53 Former governor Mario 54 The King 55 Shabbylooking 56 Voyeur’s confession? 57 ___ bean soup 58 Pump insert 60 Silver’s sound 64 Hard lumber 65 Once around the block
PREVIOUS PUZZLE ANSWER
© 2008 Universal Press Syndicate www.upuzzles.com
“SEASONS GREETINGS” by Alice Walker
(Editors: For editorial questions, contact Nadine Anheier, firstname.lastname@example.org.)
CELEBRITIES BORN ON THIS DAY: Angie Harmon, 39; Justin Theroux, 40; Antonio Banderas, 51; Rosanna Arquette, 52.
Wednesday, August 10, 2011
Exterior & Interior Fine Wood Finishing Residential & Commercial Lic. # 334067
450-3831 ROBERT E. COLEMAN email@example.com
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FROM PAGE 6 based on the opinions of other people,â€? Dorsey says. Others cite its volatility as a negative factor, since the gold price is affected by fast-money traders lured by the leverage of commodities contracts. The price can tumble just as quickly as it rises. Still, even some conservative managers recommend a small allocation in gold as part of a balanced portfolio. EverBankâ€™s Trotter puts his own account at 5 percent to 10 percent. HOW TO INVEST
Here are three ways to invest in gold: 1.Buy Funds. If you are looking for a way to invest in gold, one of the easiest ways to do it is to buy an exchange-traded fund, such as SPDR Gold Trust ETF, iShares Gold Trust or Market Vectors ETF Trust, which tracks gold miners. And there are ETFs that are tangentially linked to gold, such as ETFS Physical Platinum Shares along with ETF baskets of precious met-
als, such as Etfs Physical Precious Metals Basket Shares - which holds gold, silver, platinum and palladium. The advantage that ETFs have over mutual funds is that they are easier to trade and ETF costs are usually lower. But the downside of investing in a goldrelated ETF is that the gains are not always direct and can sometimes lag the rise in gold prices. The risk is that prices can rise and fall quickly. 2. Buy Stocks Another way to play gold is to go straight to the source - gold mines. While prices for physical gold are soaring, gold mining stocks have slumped. Winmill of the Midas Fund likes Freeport Mcmoran Copper and Gold, which is one of the worldâ€™s largest mining companies. Yearto-date, the stock is up only about 5 percent, â€œeven though revenues and earnings are exploding on the upside,â€? Winmill says. â€œA lot of people are thinking the world is going in reverse, but global Gross Domestic Product growth - if you include emerging markets - is 7 percent. And a lot of that emerging markets growth has to
do with infrastructure build out which demands copper,â€? he argues. 3. Buy Hard Assets The upside of buying actual gold bars and ingots is that when the price of gold rises, the value of a gold block tracks the gains on an almost one-for-one basis, unlike other assets which only track the value. â€œPeople want to put their money into hard assets, which retain a value when currencies lose value,â€? says Tod Mcelhaney, president of LaSalle Futures Group in Chicago. But while physical gold has the most direct value, the downside is that it is also more difficult to offload should investors want to let go of the asset. One way to buy physical gold is Everbankâ€™s Pooled Gold and Silver Accounts, which lets you to pool your investment with other investors. The advantage is that you donâ€™t have to cough up huge sums - the minimum investment is $5,000 - nor do you have to pay storage, delivery or annual fees to stash your gold. The ideal investor? â€œSomeone who doesnâ€™t have an apocalyptic view that they need to have it in back yard,â€? Trotter says.
FROM PAGE 3 ing the Sanchezes get back on with their work. After the shop had been repaired, Sanchez said people turned out in droves to help put things back in place. And now Matt and his son Tim are both cutting hair, answering the phone, and chatting with customers as if itâ€™s any other day. People walk by the shop and poke their head in to say hi. One UPS delivery man with a shaved head jokes that the shop will lose business now that his hairâ€™s gone. Another man comes in and drops a strong Joe Pesci impersonation. Both Tim and Matt said thatâ€™s business as usual. Montecito Barbers is more than just a place people come to have to have their hair done. Theyâ€™re also the â€œgreetersâ€? of the shopping center and a place to just hang out. â€œEverybody that comes in just grows friendships,â€? Sanchez said.
energy efficient and reliable. The meters are meant to cut back on energy usage by allowing consumers to see their usage. Consumers can track their energy usage more closely because it is displayed throughout the day. Some people, however, fear that the meters, which would be interconnected in webs called smart grids, pose threats to personal privacy. Others also worry that smart meters are harmful to peopleâ€™s health and can even cause cancer. The councilâ€™s decision was different from the countyâ€™s vote last month. The county agreed to send a letter to the California Public Utilities Commission, which regulates both Southern California
FROM PAGE 1
DAILY SOUND / Victor Maccharoli
A worker cleans up debris after a fire at Xanadu Bakery next door destroyed most of the shop last July.
Edison and Pacific Gas & Electric, requesting a no-cost smart meter opt-out program. Self also the opt-out measures â€œWe donâ€™t have enough information,â€? Self said. â€œ I am not big for experimenting in our community or the people in our community. I like to err on the side of caution. I donâ€™t think we are asking for too much not to be the guinea pig in the cage.â€? Councilman Dale Francisco agreed. â€œUntil we know more and until we have support for the community for this concept, there needs to be an opt-out provision,â€? Francisco said. PG&E currently has an opt-out program; it costs users an initial fee of $135 and a per month additional charge of $20. Many local environmental groups
support the Smart Meters, saying that they reduce energy consumption through better efficiencies. Schneider said that she was disappointed that there was not a better public outreach education plan, but that she is not convinced that there are legitimate health concerns. â€œI donâ€™t think Edison wakes up everyday saying how do we freak out our customer,â€? Schneider said. The cityâ€™s letter will state that many in the community would like an opt-out program, but not put the city on record as wanting such a program. Councilman Grant House said that fear of the unknown seemed to be driving most of the concerns. â€œI donâ€™t see a public health issue, honestly,â€? House said.
Published on Oct 21, 2011
BYJOSHUAMOLINA WEDNESDAY, WeekEndNovember 26&27-2011 GoTo BYNICKC.TONKIN orCall805-964-5417 SeeMETERS, page16 SeeFLORES, page14 Vendors...