Page 1

INSIDE

S A N TA M O N I C A

REFLECTING THE CONCERNS OF THE COMMUNITY smmirror.com

July 13 – 19, 2018 Volume XX, Issue 52

THEATRE IN THE PARK: A Santa Monica Dream

Page 4

DOWN THE TOILET

$2.3-Million City Restrooms Under Fire City says new Clover Park facilities will last 30 years. By Sam Catanzaro The City of Santa Monica is on schedule to build new restrooms at Clover Park at a $2.3 million price tag; while park patrons support replacing the facilities, most are questioning the cost. “It’s obvious that those restrooms need to be replaced,” said Santa Monica resident Zina Josephs at the June 12 City Council meeting in which the project was approved. “However I don’t understand why it would cost $2.3 million to replace the restrooms.” City officials say that the cost is an investment that will yield a facility that is accessible, safe, durable and environmentally sustainable. Clover Park is one of the busiest parks in Santa Monica and these bathrooms will be built to withstand heavy use. “The design life of these is probably 30 years,” said Santa Monica City Manager Rick Cole at the June 12 City Council meeting. “These will take a horrific beating over the next 30 years so they are really designed to be industrial strength so that we keep to a minimum the replacement costs and the maintenance costs.” According to the City, the $2.3 million price tag includes a contingency, the cost of tearing down the existing restrooms and replacing them with two restrooms containing 10 total stalls. One restroom will be 1,188 square feet and contain six stalls and the other will be 492 square feet with four stalls. The City says they will be built with “high-quality materials” including exterior glazed concrete masonry and fiberglass doors that hold up against graffiti. “Santa Monica does build differently,” said Constance Farrell, the Public Information Of-

A rendering of the $2.3-million restrooms.

ficer for the City. “As a coastal community, we also have to use materials that can stand the test of time, adding costs for materials like steel and perforated aluminum.” The City says that because of the heavy use public restrooms get in Santa Monica, it is not useful to compare construction costs to other cities. In 2011, however, the City constructed eight restrooms on Ocean Front Walk for around one million dollars, roughly $125,000 per restroom. The Clover Park restrooms will cost roughly $230,000 each. Public Works Director Susan Cline says that this increase can be attributed to rising construction costs. “Construction costs are rising and they are not indicating any type of downward trend at

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all,” Cline said. Also driving up costs is the nature of municipal construction in general. Per state law, the City has to pay prevailing wages, which according to the City Manager's Office, increase construction costs by one-third. In addition, the City must follow insurance requirements that go beyond what is required for private projects. “I don’t think anybody on staff is happy about these costs,” City Manager Rick Cole said at the Council meeting. “[But] it’s costly to do business in the public arena. Would we like to hire someone’s uncle and pay them minimum wage by getting people at Home Depot? If we could do that legally there are probably people in the community who would think that would be swell. But it’s not legal and it’s probably not responsible given what we are doing.” Some people suggested the City build prefabricated restrooms instead of building from the ground up to save money. According to the City, it would be almost $1 million cheaper to install prefabricated restrooms at Clover Park. “It is a fairly standard project,” said Coun-

TAX

cilmember Sue Himmelrich. “Are we looking at prefabs and other alternatives to building from the ground up?” The City says, however, that the life expectancy of a prefabricated restroom is only 10 to 15 years. “The additional $700,000 in cost to construct the Clover Park restroom as designed will benefit Santa Monica long term,” Farrell said.

Photo: Sam Catanzaro.

The current Clover Park restrooms.

Samuel Moses, CPA 100 Wilshire Blvd., Santa Monica

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July 13 – 19, 2018

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July 13 – 19, 2018

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Free Flying: Helmets Not Required California lawmakers add scooter regulations. By Sam Catanzaro The wearing of helmets while riding dockless scooters such as Birds and Limes may soon not be required. The California State Legislature is looking to regulate the issue with Assembly Bill 2989 currently in the California Senate Transportation and Housing Committee. The Bill would only require helmets for riders under the age of 18 while prohibit riding e-scooters without a valid driver’s license or permit and establishing a 15 mph speed limit. “This bill gives adults the freedom to choose whether or not to wear a helmet when riding a motorized scooter,” wrote the Office of Senate Floor Analyses. Bird, who is the sponsor of the bill, encourages riders to wear helmets but does not think that adults should be required to wear helmets when riding their scooters. Current state law requires adults to wear a helmet when operating motorized scooters, electrically motorized skateboards and mopeds. E-scooter companies, however, have argued that this law makes the use of these devices inconvenient and discourages them as an alternative form of transportation. “The helmet law is particularly problematic for the dockless electric scooter companies, who want consumers to be able to pick up one of their scooters and go, and to not have to worry about getting ticketed for not wearing a helmet,” wrote the Senate Health and Transportation Committee in a report on AB 2989. “This bill would make the helmet law for motorized scooters to be the same as the helmet law for bicycles.” There is little data regarding the benefits of helmet use for motorized scooters, due to their relatively new status, but it has been shown that helmets reduce head injuries and the risk of death in bicycle crashes. The American Journal of Surgery performed a study of over 6,000 bike-related injuries and found that riders wearing helmets had a 52 percent lower risk of brain injury and a 44 percent lower risk

Photo: Morgan Genser.

Under a bill being considered by California lawmakers, e-scooter riders over the age of 18 would not be required to wear a helmet.

of death compared to unhelmeted riders. “We continue to believe it’s safest when helmets are used by riders of all ages, whether on a scooter or a bike,” said Constance Farrell, the City of Santa Monica's Public Information Officer. The law does allow for local control allowing cities to create laws that require all riders to wear helmets. “The bill doesn’t forbid cities and counties from requiring helmets for everyone regardless of age,” said the office of State Senator Ben Allen who represents Santa Monica. “Therefore, local jurisdictions may still pass their own ordinances as long as they don’t conflict with State law.” Santa Monica, however, leverages the California Vehicle Code for their helmet laws which takes away local control from the City when it comes to regulating helmet use. Initially, the City opposed the bill because previous versions did not include the driver's license requirement and did not prohibit scooters from being ridden on the sidewalk. After pushback from Santa Monica and other

cities, the bill was amended to require riders to have a license or permit and ride in the street or a bike path. “We are pleased that our efforts to eliminate these dangerous provisions from the bill were successful,” Farrell said. “The City of Santa

Monica is committed to public safety requirements for all modes of transportation and that is why we fiercely advocated to maintain vital safety linchpins that would have been stripped in AB 2989’s original form.” Existing California law prohibits motorized scooters on highways with a speed limit greater than 25 mph. AB 2989, if passed, would change this by allowing riders to operate these devices on any highway with a speed limit less than 35 mph. In addition, it would allow for operation on a highway with a higher speed limit if the scooter is ridden within a Class II or Class IV bikeway. Class II bikeways are oneway bike paths that are part of the street while Class IV bikeways are on-street yet physically separated from vehicle traffic by some sort of barrier. Current law prohibits the operation of motorized scooters in Class IV bikeways. The bill would also prohibit riders from carrying any package, bundle, or item that prevents the operator from keeping at least one hand upon the handlebars. Tandem riding would be banned, as would leaving scooters lying on their side on any sidewalk or parked in a way so that there is not an adequate path for pedestrian traffic. After passing through the Senate Transportation and Housing Committing, the bill must now be voted on by the Senate as a whole. With the Senate on summer recess until August 6, however, there will be no change to the law until lawmakers reconvene.

SANTA MONICA SINGLE FAMILY HOMES MAY SALES

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The above figures were derived from properties listed in the Multiple Listing System as well as those that were not listed in the MLS. All figures were verified by Public Record. Data compiled by Murray Weisberg, Sotheby’s Brentwood.


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By Michael Ray

William Shakespeare may have lived over 500 years ago, but his plays live on. Saturday, July 7, one of the playwright’s most popular works was brought to the stage at Reed Park, “A Mid-Summer Night’s Dream.” The live performance was part of an ongoing summer series of free outdoor events hosted by the City of Santa Monica, SaMoParks, and Santa Monica Cultural Affairs. Prior to the performance, SaMoParks hosted a multitude of activities for youth, parents and neighbors to participate in. Heath Hamilton, Beach Recreation Supervisor, was at Reed Park with several staff from the Annenberg Beach House. Hamilton stated, “[We’re here] Saturdays through July and then on Sundays in August, we move over to Ishihara Park [formerly Stewart Street Park] for ‘Jazz on the Lawn.’” For the Meet Me at Reed event, hosted July 7, the community recreation staff brought out several games and toys; including giant blocks, a bean bag toss, Connect Four, as well as a mini field hockey ring. “We wanted a way to get more of the kids and the families from the neighborhood to come out before the concert started and actually enjoy using Reed Park,” Hamilton said. “We’re here to do some kind of slightly guided play and have a good time.” As the staff put away the toys and games, Joe Hernández-Kolski welcomed the attendees, many of whom had brought lawn chairs

and blankets to watch the performance. “The City of Santa Monica’s ‘Meet Me at Reed’ performances are eight free Saturday outdoor, family friendly performance between April and September. Each event features pre-concert games and family fun, followed by a concert or theatre performance by local artists; completely free to enjoy,” explianed Hernández-Kolski. He has been working with the City through the Miles Memorial Playhouse for more than 16 years as a host of the popular teen open mic called Downbeat 720. For the performance of “A Mid-Summer Night’s Dream,” actors from the Southern California Shakespeare Festival (SCSF) Guild used the lawn, two raised platforms, and a minimal assortment of costumes and props. William Dinwiddie, who has been with the SCSF Guild for eleven years was a comedic hit with the audience, causing bursts of laughter for his dual roles as Nick Bottom and Lysander. The whole play was performed with a cast of seven people –Shakespeare wrote in more than 15 characters. “Performing at Reed Park is amazing, it’s a great opportunity for us. We’re very excited to be here, and the venue and the people are amazing,” Dinwiddie said. “Everyone has been so helpful and we’re very excited, and hopefully coming back one day and continue performing Shakespeare for people for free.” For more information and events visit: www.smgov.net/reed.

Toys and games were brought to the park by community recreation staff.


July 13 – 19, 2018

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Do you know your home’s value? Visit bhhscalifornia.com ©2018 Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices California Properties (BHHSCP) is a member of the franchise system of BHH Affiliates LLC. BHH Affiliates LLC and BHHSCP do not guarantee accuracy of all data including measurements, conditions, and features of property. Information is obtained from various sources and will not be verified by broker or MLS. Sellers will entertain and respond to all offers within this range. Buyer is advised to independently verify the accuracy of that information.


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July 6 – 12, 2018

Cracking Down on Young Readers Vacation Rentals Fine-Free at SMPL By Jennifer Eden

By Jennifer Eden

The City of Santa Monica announced Tuesday, July 10, that their prosecution of a local vacation rental business operator was not in vain, a California Appellate Court affirming a trial court decision finding 35 counts of illegal vacation rental related violations against Globe Homes LLC. According to the City, the case was investigated by the City’s Vacation Rental Enforcement Task Force, a team of three under the Code Enforcement Division, “The City of Santa Monica has consistently Photo: monster.com. dedicated policies and resources toward proSanta Monica City allows for shared vacation rentals, ducing, protecting and preserving housing in but not short-term visits to stand-alone apartments. our community,” said Chief Deputy City Attorney Yibin Shen. “We are pleased that these important legislative principles withstood Court. On March 6, 2017, the trial court issued its judgment affirming 35 out of the 36 charged their first appellate review.” There are currently about 350 licensed violations. On July 2, 2018, a California Aphomeshares in Santa Monica, up from 187 in pellate Court completely rejected Globe’s apNovember 2017, Constance Farrell, Public In- peal, resulting in a complete affirmance of the formation Officer with the City told The Mir- trial court decision. “This is a great result and a testament to the ror. “There are an estimated 90 unlawful listings,” Farrell said. “In November 2017, there exceptional team work between the Code Enforcement Division and the City Attorney’s were an estimated 502 unlawful listings.” Innovative Lending said CodeProfessionals Enforcement Manager ShaGlobe was charged with multiple counts of Office,” “When the Council adopted Santa operating illegal vacation rentals within Tailored the ron Guidry. Financial Products Monica Municipal Code Chapter 6.20, which City of Santa Monica in 2016. Competitive Rates the City’s longstanding prohibition According to the City, the case went to trial reaffirmed against vacation rentals in Santa Monica.” in December of 2016 in Los Angeles Superior

Santa Monica Public Library (SMPL) announced an exciting program for the city’s young people this week; fine-free library loans for those aged 0 to 18 years. The effort is a move to encourage young people to access the wide range of targeted initiatives from the library’s Youth Services department including STEM programming, access to reading and information and boosting digital literacy, according to the library. Coming into effect July 2, the fine-free program is already seeing great results. “On the second day after fines had been expunged, one staff member (Ann) reported that a 5th grade girl thought she couldn’t sign up for summer reading due to overdue fines blocking her card. When the staff member told her they were gone, not only did the girl sign up for summer reading, but checked out an arm load of books!” Roger Kelly, Youth Services Coordinator, told The Mirror. The Fine Free program will help youth and teen readers keep their accounts automatically clear of fines from now on, said Patty Wong, Director of Library Services. “If you haven’t come to the library in a while, we want you back. If you are new to

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Santa Monica, come join us!” she added. SMPL has five branches across the city with a variety of scheduled activities, loanable materials, refreshment options and extensive onsite resources. For opening hours and further information head to www.smpl.org.

Photo: Santa Monica Public Libray.

A young reader celebrates fine-free loans.


July 6 – 12, 2018

FILM REVIEW:

Won’t You Be My Neighbor

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7

Rated PG-13 94 Minutes Released June 8

Discover the Magical Mister Rogers BEHIND THE SCREEN By Kathryn Whitney Boole “Won’t You Be My Neighbor” is much more than a biographical documentary about an American icon. This study of Fred Rogers, whose television show framed the lives of children for 34 years, is a window into the mind and persona of a unique and beloved figure in our history. By skillfully incorporating interviews with Rogers from later in his life with clips from his huge library of shows, director Morgan Neville provides us with an emotional understanding of this giant of entertainment, whose personality was gentle and unassuming. In addition to being a life history, the film stands as a psychological and social commentary against the historical backdrop of the second half of the 20th Century. Fred Rogers grew up in Pittsburgh. He was a lonely child, certainly not one of the “in-crowd” at school. He spent much time at home sick in bed, and made up stories with his toy figurines as they traversed the landscape of his sheets and blankets. The hardships he endured as a child allowed him to develop an innate sense of empathy. Music was another solace that comforted him as a child, and he became an excellent pianist, a skill he often used on his shows. Rogers was able to take the feelings he experienced in his childhood and turn them into a universal language that contained no sense of judgment. In this film you can see the connection he makes with each child’s

eyes - they are mesmerized. I went into this movie without a prior opinion, as I had never watched Mister Rogers’ Neighborhood regularly. Now I wish that I had been a loyal viewer. The show debuted in Pittsburgh in 1967 and was picked up by PBS the following year. It ran on that station from Episode 1, which aired on February 19, 1968, to Episode 1765 on August 31, 2001. Fred Rogers passed away from stomach cancer in early 2003. “Mister Rogers’ Neighborhood” shaped the lives of generations of children. As Rogers himself put it, “Play is often talked about as if it were a relief from serious learning. But for children play is serious learning. Play is really the work of childhood.” Rogers always asked the kids how things made them feel and allowed them to talk about their feelings. Maria Shriver wrote in her “Sunday Paper” email message of July 8, “So do yourself a favor this summer. Turn down the noise. Turn down the heat…change the way that you interact with those around you… take a page from Mr. Rogers and ask them about their feelings.” Rogers’ show was about discovery – discovery of the world around us and about feelings. This movie can be your own discovery, of the magical Mister Rogers. Kathryn Whitney Boole has spent most of her life in the entertainment industry, which has been the backdrop for remarkable adventures with extraordinary people. She is a Talent Manager with Studio Talent Group in Santa Monica.

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July 13 – 19, 2018

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July 13 – 19, 2018

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9

OPINION

WHAT’S UP? SMa.r.t. Santa Monica Architects for a Responsible Tomorrow

Let’s look at the future of our transportation and traffic woes and how they are to be addressed and resolved, especially in our little 8.4-square-mile beach town that the current administration, by continuing to approve one large development after another, seems to view only as “West Los Angeles West”. Our streets are already gridlocked at various times of the day, duly noted by one individual as the daily “lockdown” during the afternoon (now seemingly from about 2:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.), where trying to get across town is generally that… trying. So, since this administration hasn’t dealt comprehensively citywide with development (i.e. there is not a cohesive master plan on the books, only piecemeal “specific plans”, like a jigsaw puzzle, one piece at a time), what is on the table for solutions to move, not just our almost 94,000+/- residents, but also the more than 100,000+ daily visitors/ workers/pass-throughs that come and go thru our three-sided town, and the additional bodies and cars that will come with the developments they are approving. It certainly has not been proven that the new residents, as well as daily workers and visitors, use only buses and Expo, and in fact Big Blue Bus (BBB) ridership has declined significantly in the last two years without a comparable uptick in Expo ridership though Expo has hit their target, plus. Santa Monica has now been given the Bird, with a Lime chaser, but I seldom see a family on their way out of town to go skiing on their bikes or scooters… or loaded up in Uber or Lyft for that trip either. A fun ride, but not a first and last mile vehicle for most residents either. So one might suspect that people are still buying and using cars. The City thinks so too, as reflected in areas zoned specifically for auto sales, and the expansion of that zone in the Land Use and Circulation Element (LUCE) and new zoning code. And there is in fact an increase in car ownership… revenue not to be lost. There is no outward sign that the City is going to restrain development, especially anticipated by many to begin to occur at the southeastern airport area of our community, where the afternoon streets are already approaching stagnation. Some have mentioned that we will be seeing pilotless drones in the near future moving across town loaded with people and goods, a la Uber/Lyft style. Which is what got me thinking about the air rights that exist over private properties. What approvals will be required from each parcel owner to permit transit over/through their air rights property? Will it become a real “Airbnb” with each parcel that is to be transited required to have an agreement for access thru their air rights. Maybe once the extent of air rights ownership is finitely defined by

law it will require the drones to fly only over public rights of way unless an agreement with each property owner is in effect. Considering the likely conflicts of drone flights, as fantasized by some, one has to wonder who and how such traffic would be controlled. With the advent of aircraft, the space above someone’s personal property became an issue of air rights and who owned or controlled that air space. There have been court cases that have addressed and/or touched on the subject, but perhaps short of Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) control of air traffic within what is identified as “controlled air space”, predicated on aircraft safety and separation, there is little that seems to specifically address how high individual property air rights extend. We can just be certain that the FAA controls air traffic within “controlled air space”, which in some cases is from the surface up, as here within the Santa Monica Airport (SMO) area. The American Planning Association (APA) suggests that individual “ownership of air rights” extends to 500ft, but may be higher. So what do you do with that airspace you control above the allowable zoned building height? In some cases air rights can be sold and, with appropriate approvals, used for bridging buildings over public streets or other private property, e.g. parking structures, or a park built over a freeway. But the bright idea that people-carrying drones will have the right to overfly your property, within private air rights space without some form of air traffic separation, positive control, and liability release, seems a little doubtful, evidenced by the occasional attempt of individual helicopter owners to fly to and from their homes or businesses in urban areas; it’s rare and requires multiple approvals and FAA contact and control. So it doesn’t seem likely, even if the hardware is developed, and there are indeed several large personal electric drones in development, that we will see them in operation in the immediate near future. And while there is some legislation controlling small individual model drones, if one aspires to seeing people-carrying drones it certainly bolsters the likely case of maintaining SMO in operation. Regardless, we are left with the street traffic morass that currently exists, and will certainly be exacerbated with the continued approval of large projects of which our Council and staff seem so enamored. Bob Taylor, AIA for SMa.r.t. Santa Monica Architects for a Responsible Tomorrow Mario Fonda-Bonardi, AIA Planning Commissioner; Robert H. Taylor, AIA; Ron Goldman, FAIA; Thane Roberts, AIA: Dan Jansenson, Architect Building and FireLife Safety Commissioner, Sam Tolkin, Architect; Phil Brock, Arts Commissioner.

Will Santa Monica’s airspace be the next to undergo usage rights?

Photo: Mark Smith.

WHERE DO YOU WANT TO LIVE WHEN YOU RETIRE? By Ron Wynn

Making an impulsive decision may be ok as a college student or in your earlier 20’s but there is much to consider as you plan your senior years. Hopefully you have saved a few dollars and invested well to leave your options more plentiful. Either way you must first consider the following; Your finances Your doctors and health issues Your family Your friends Pets (if any) Your strength and energy Tax consequences and estate planning Climate preferences Your tolerance to risk Your desire for adventure Circling back to the most important considerations, is there a good reason for you to move? If the answer is no, you might just decide to stay where you are for the duration. On the other hand, you might be living in a two story home and health issues are making it difficult to navigate the stairs. Is this alone reason to move? Consider a consultation with a stairlift consultant to see if it is possible to design a lift for your home. Perhaps that is all you need. Let’s now consider the following scenario. Your friends have either moved away or died off, you no longer are responsible for a pet and your son who lives local is always traveling on business, your grandkids are grown and in college and your only daughter lives in Utah and wants you to live with her. You need to consider many things here. For example, are you going to able to continue to live on your own without being a burden to your daughter long distance? This is hard to know, because if you are 82 years old now, for example, life unfortunately can change quickly with very little notice. Can you see yourself living with your daughter after living independently for so many years? Are your personalities conducive for living under the same roof? Is your daughter’s home set up or can it be easily modified to accommodate you and still allow you some privacy and independence? Can you adjust to the climate in Utah? Will your daughter feel regretful and over-burdened by you, and do you feel you can adjust adequately? Consider the other options of an independent living home or community either here in the

neighborhood you live now or in Utah, near your daughter. Does that have some appeal to you? Can you afford that luxury? Check out the spectrum of places. You will find a huge difference from some places offering minimal room and board to others (much more expansive) like a 5 Star or Ritz Carlton Hotel. This is where having some money can help. Now if your money is the equity in your home, you need to consider first paying any capital gains tax that will be due from the sale, and then amortizing the remaining balance to be sure you don’t run out of money if you live to be over 100 years old, as many people do. This is where you want to speak with a financial advisor or with your family attorney. Please feel free to call me for referrals of professionals for advice in your best interest. If you are in good health and feeling adventurous, there are many options to consider. Perhaps you are fed up with the traffic here, you’re tired of so many people, crime and maybe just looking for cleaner air. Do you like dry weather? Consider Palm Springs, Las Vegas, Scottsdale or Sedona, Arizona. There are many options. Do you like the beaches? Consider locally, Carlsbad, Carpinteria, San Clemente, Moro Bay, or be really adventurous and explore Baja California. There are also great beaches communities on the Atlantic. How about Florida? There you are trading earthquakes for tornados. By now you might be saying, “you’ve given me a lot to think about, but the most paralyzing thought is my unwillingness and procrastination to cleaning out my closets, giving things away, and dealing with all the junk in my garage”. Honestly, it’s not for me to comment, but at the risks of putting my two cents in, “you should deal with liquidating your clutter. Either way it’s just not fair to leave that chore to your kids and family later. There are professional services to help you sort, donate and discard things you no longer need. Clear house will help with clear mind. Once you ‘ve tackled this, other decisions may come more easy. As you consider your options you are always welcome to call me for support, suggestions and advice. I’m your realtor and friend for advice, without obligation- Ron Wynn. Call me at 310963-9944 or email me at Ron@RonWynn.com


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WWW.SMMIRROR.COM

July 13 – 19, 2018

Modern Technology: The ELF An electric bicycle is looking to disrupt Santa Monica’s gas-guzzling car culture. By Eli Ricanati Created by Organic Transit, the Electric, Light and Fun (ELF) was on display in Santa Monica recently, with a view to providing an alternative zippy mode of transport for our busy streets. Specs-wise, the ELF is a local commuter’s dream. Weighing in at 160 pounds, the ELF has the ability to carry almost three times its weight – 550 pounds. Equipped with a 100-watt solar-paneled roof, the ELF independently charges in seven hours; or two hours if the Lithium-ion battery is plugged in. The ELF also has pedal

power capabilities. According to the Code of Federal Regulations (CFR), the ELF is legally considered a bicycle; no license or insurance is required to own and operate the vehicle. For Santa Monica residents, this means access to both roads and an extensive network of bike lanes. Santa Monica has the potential to be the epicenter of the ELF movement, according to the founder of Organic Transit and ELF inventor Rob Cotter. Santa Monica “is amazing, and always has been, for innovative thinking,” Cotter said. With good weather, good roads and increasing traffic congestion, Cotter explained that interest by environmentally-friendly residents also makes a difference. More than 20,000 households in Santa Monica have two cars, according to Data USA. The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) claims that “a typical passenger vehicle emits about 4.6 metric tons of carbon dioxide per year.” The ELF has zero emissions. “I think that eventually, a lot of two-car families could use one car and an ELF,” Michael Hastings, ELF investor, told The Mirror. While some commuters have questioned the safety of the ELF, Cotter said that the vehicle is a good alternative compared with its rival, the bicycle. Equipped with “crumple zones,” seatbelts in the back, three-wheeled stability, easy spotting due to size and colors, all-LED turn signals,

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The Electric, Light, and Fun (ELF) vehicle.

brake lights, and headlights, the ELF is superior in safety, according to the inventors. “We have basically taken the highest-end of bicycle technology and are getting car-like performance and usage out of it,” Cotter said.

Photos: Organic Transit.

There’s slim chance of getting your ELF stolen, as a new app will soon shutdown the ELF the moment the driver walks away. For more information on the ELF, visit www. organictransit.com.


July 13 – 19, 2018

WWW.SMMIRROR.COM

11

OPINION

Unlimited Party Money Laundering TOM ELIAS Mirror Columnist

For most Californians, the year-2000 Proposition 34 was little more than a meaningless formality. But not to politicians or political party officials. The 18-year-old initiative sets inflation-adjusted limits on what individuals and organizations can donate to candidates, ranging today from $4,400 for state legislative races to $29,200 for those running for governor. But there are no limits on giving to state and local political parties or how they can spend that money. This gets little notice from most Californians, even those who examine the fine print on election-time mailers to see who is behind them. But it surely means a lot to politicians and their parties. The power these rules give parties to launder money earmarked for particular candidates was behind the bitter and very close race last winter between Eric Bauman and Kimberly Ellis over who would be the next chairperson of the California Democratic Party. But perhaps the most dramatic and clearcut example of political parties’ power to launder cash and pass it along to intended recipients involved a locally well-known power couple during the spring primary campaign in San Diego County. The couple: Democratic state Assemblywoman Lorena Gonzalez Fletcher and her husband Nathan Fletcher, a former Republican whip in the Assembly and a two-time loser in runs for mayor of San Diego. Fletcher, who converted from Republican to Democrat in 2012 and 2013, with an intermediate stop as an independent, was one of five primary election candidates this spring for a seat on his county’s Board of Supervisors, getting large-scale financial support from the local Democratic Party and some from the county’s labor unions.

But nothing matches what he’s gotten from his wife. By the end of the primary season, Gonzalez Fletcher had transferred $355,000 of her Assembly campaign funds to the county’s Democratic party, far outstripping other San Diego politicians like state Senate President Toni Atkins ($16,000) and Democratic Assemblyman Todd Gloria ($9,000). The reason was obvious. While Gonzalez Fletcher was giving the party enormous sums, the organization was passing much more to her husband – a total of $680,000, of which he got $188,000 in just one week. So there’s little doubt that Gonzalez Fletcher’s campaign funds were staying in the family. The most obvious example of this happening came one day in May, when she gave $50,000 to the party and the very same day the organization spent the identical amount on behalf of her husband’s campaign. There was nothing the least bit illegal about any of this. But it’s doubtful California has ever seen a more obvious example of a local party laundering money on behalf of a candidate and his chief donor. Of course, the party could not, did not, use the money to do anything but market its candidate to registered Democrats. But that meant Fletcher himself did not have to send mailers or fund phone banking aimed at Democratic voters. Instead, he could concentrate on outreach to voters with no party preference or even to Republicans. One thing wrong with all this is that voters have no direct way to track where the money actually comes from. Sure, they know Gonzalez Fletcher and her husband are close allies. But they don’t know just whose money that was previously given to the Gonzalez Fletcher campaign account went to Fletcher. So no one can really be sure who he’s beholden to if and when he takes a seat on the county board. Which makes it difficult to track his motives in votes on development and other key issues. That’s the trouble with the entire current state campaign funding system. And it seems legislators want to keep the current opaque system in place indefinitely. About a year

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WWW.SMMIRROR.COM 4 | February 17 – March 16, 2017

July 13 – 19, 2018 Brentwood News

Archer School G The Man Who Unlocked the Universe SOCIAL

CITY NEWS by Marci Weiner

We were invited to attend the premiere of the documentary ”The Man Who Unlocked the Universe” at the luxurious London Hotel. This grade-A film tells the tale of Astronomer, Ulugh Beg (1394-1449) one of the world’s greatest astronomical minds, who turned medieval Samakand (now Uzbek), into one of the great centers of learning and science. We were particularly interested in this event, as our esteemed friend, Astronaut Buzz Aldrin was the featured guest. Buzz, seen here with famed award winning actor Armand Assante (who portrayed Beg in the film) just returned from Washington, D.C. from his highly publicized meeting at the White House for the announcement of the new Space Force; and answered questions about the future of our Space programs. It is Buzz’s quest for the U.S. to reach and colonize Mars! We were pleased to meet his charming international business partner, Lisa La Bonte

who was the CEO of the Space Education Co. La Bonte and Edward Lozzi, Aldrin’s PR Pro are very excited about celebrating with NASA over Buzz’s 50th Anniversary of Walking on the Moon. So – it may have been Beg who has unlocked the Universe in the 14th Century – but our man, Dr. Buzz Aldrin may get us to Mars in the near future. The Caucus for Producers, Writers and Directors held their 12th Annual American Spirit Awards honoring outstanding individuals who support, protect and promote the interests of storytellers. These honorees work and commitment exemplify American Spirit including war veterans, educators and humanitarians. Co-chairs Robert Papazian and Tanya Hart and Chair Vin Di Bona, plus our pal, Chuck Fries, recognized this year’s honorees including: Leron Gubler, President Hollywood Chamber of Commerce, Colla Since we just celebrated July 4 – I felt a Join usactor for Richard an informative event highlighting and new filmmaker Nancy Alspaugh-Jack- patriotic column was in order. the best of travel fromAmerica. son. God Bless Current members of the Caucus include JJ Abrams, Tom Hanks, Dennis Doty and a Photo: Don Camp. Aldrin, producer Lola Tillyaeva and actor score of otherDiscover leading producers, writers what’s new inand ocean Buzz cruising. Plus, take Armand Assante at the premiere of “The Man directors. For further info please contact Alof EXCLUSIVE AAA Member Benefits – Who Unlocked the Universe.” lison Jacksonadvantage at 310.550.7719.

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DBAs and LEGAL NOTICES SUMMONS (CITACION JUDICIAL) CASE NUMBER: (Número del Caso): BC675017 NOTICE TO DEFENDANT: (AVISO AL DEMANDADO): DANIEL P. HARRIS, DBA DPH, LLC A DELAWARE CORPORATION YOU ARE BEING SUED BY PLAINTIFF (LO ESTÁ DEMANDANDO EL DEMANDANTE): SYMBIOTIC EXPERINCES, LLC NOTICE! You have been sued. The court may decide against you without your being heard unless you respond within 30 days. Read the information below. You have 30 CALENDAR DAYS after this summons and legal papers are served on you to file a written response at this court and have a copy served on the plaintiff. A letter or phone call will not protect you. Your written response must be in proper legal form if you want the court to hear your case. There may be a court form that you can use for your response. You can find these court forms and more information at the California Courts Online SelfHelp Center (www.courtinfo.ca.gov/selfhelp), your county law library, or the courthouse nearest you. If you cannot pay the filing fee, ask the court clerk for a fee waiver form. If you do not file your response on time, you may lose the case by default, and your wages, money, and property may be taken without further warning from the court. There are other legal requirements. You may want to call an attorney right away. If you do not know an attorney, you may want to call an attorney referral service. If you cannot afford an attorney, you may be eligible for free legal services from a nonprofit legal services program. You can locate these nonprofit groups at the California Legal Services Web site (www.lawhelpcalifornia.org), the California Courts Online Self-Help Center (www. courtinfo.ca.gov/selfhelp), or by contacting your local court or county bar association. NOTE: The court has a statutory lien for waived fees and costs on any settlement or arbitration award of $10,000 or more in a civil case. The court’s lien must be paid before the court will dismiss the case. ¡AVISO! Lo han demandado. Si no responde dentro de 30 días, la corte puede decider en su contra sin escuchar su version. Lea la información a continuación.

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esta corte y hacer que se entregue una copia de DATE (fecha): SEP 06 2017, Sherri R. Carter demandante. Una carta o una llamada telefónica clerk by (Secretario) Glorietta Robinson, Deputy no lo protegen. Su respuesta por escrito tiene (Adjunto) que estar en format legal correcto si desea que Published: 6/29/18, 7/6/18, 7/13/18, and 7/20/18 procesen su caso en la corte. Es possible que haya un formulario que usted pueda usar para su SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA respuesta. Puede encontrar estos formularios de COUNTY OF LOS ANGELES la corte y más información en el Centro de Ayude ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF de las Cortes de California (www.sucorte.ca.gov), NAME en la biblioteca de leyes de su condado o en la Case No. SS026779 corte que le quede más cerca. Si no puede pagar Superior Court of California, county of Los Angeles le cuota de presentación, pida al secretario de la 1725 Main Street | Santa Monica, CA 90401 corteque le dé un formulario de exención de pago Petition of: Jade Katie Jarillas Cruz for change of de cuotas. Si no presenta su respuesta a tiempo, name. puede perder el caso por incumplimiento y la corte ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF le podrá quitar su sueldo, dinero y bienes sin más NAME advertencia. To all interested persons: Hay otros reuisitos legales. Es recomendable Petitioner: Jade Katie Jarillas filed a petition with que llame a un abogado inmediatemente. Si no this court for a decree changing names as follows: conoce a un abogado, puede llamar a un servicio a. Jade Katie Jarillas Cruz to Vanessa Katie de remisión a abogados. Si no puede pagar a un Jarillas Cruz abogado, es posible que cumpla con los requisites The court orders that all persons interested in para obtener servicios legales gratuitos de un this matter appear before this court at the hearing programa de servicios legales sin fines de lucro. indicated below to show cause, if any, why the Puede encontrar estos grupos sin fines de lucro petition for change of name should not be granted. en el sitio web de California Legal Services, (www. Any person objecting to the name changes lawhelpcalifornia.org), en el Centro de Ayuda de described above must file a written objection that Saturday, February 25th at - 1pm las Cortes de California, (www.sucorte.ca.gov) o includes the 11am reasons for the objection at least two poniéndose en contacto Historic con la corte oAAA el colegio court days before the matter is scheduled to be Los Angeles Branch de abogados lacales. AVISO: Por ley, la corte heard and must appear at the hearing to show 2600 Figuroa St., cause Loswhy Angeles tiene derecho a reclamar las S. cuotas y los costos the petition90007 should not be granted. If no exentos por imponer un gravamen sobre cualquier written objection is timely filed, the court may grant recuperación de $10,000 ó más de valor recibida the petition without a hearing. mediante un acuerdo o una concesión de arbitraje NOTICE OF HEARING: en un caso de derecho civil. Tiene que pagar el Date: 8/17/2018 | Time: 8:30AM | Dept:WE- K 310.Room: 453.5800 gravamen de la corte antes de que la CALL: corte pueda A-203 desechar el caso. VISIT: AAA Travel 2730 A copy of thisMonica ORDER to SHOW Santa Blvd.CAUSE shall be The name and address of the court is: (El nombre published at least once a week for four successive Santa Monica, CAprior 90404 y dirección de la corte es): weeks to the date set for hearing on the Stanley Mosk Courthouse 111 North Hill Street Los petition in the following newspaper of general Angeles, CA 90012 circulation, printed in this county: apply. AAA members must make advance reservations through AAA Travel toJUL obtain The Certain name,restrictions address,may and telephone number of SANTA MONICA MIRROR | Dated: 03,Mem2018 ber Bene? ts and or savings. Member Bene? may vary based on departure Not responsible for errors or omisplaintiff’s attorney, plaintiff without antsattorney, Judge Gerald date. Rosenberg Your la local AAA clubyacts only as an for the various cruise7/13/2018, providers listed and is a motor club with and a is: (Elsions. nombre, dirección el número deagent teléfono Published: 7/20/2018, 7/27/2018, principal place of business atCTR Copyright8/03/2018 © 2015 Auto Club Services, LLC. All Rights Reserved. del abogado del demandante, o #1016202-80. del demandante

the Festival

Seventeen Archer students participated in the California Association of Independent Schools Honor Music Festival on February 3 and 4 at Viewpoint School in Calabasas. Orchestral musicians Audrey Koh ‘17 and Hannah Kim ‘20 performed with the orchestra and were featured soloists. Six upperclassmen sang with the Concert Choir and nine eighth and ninth grade students performed with the all-new Treble Choir. And the school’s two acapella groups – Something Major and the Unaccompanied

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3130 Wilshire Blvd. Suite 100, Santa Monica CA 90403 ©2016BHH Affiliates, LLC. An independently owned and operated franchise of BHH Affiliates, LLC. Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices and the Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices symbol are registered service marks of HomeServices of America, Inc. ® Equal Housing Opportunity.

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July 13 – 19, 2018

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13

FEBRUARY 10 – 16, 2017

What Heat Does To Your Body Especially those (that be me) over 50

Todd Mitchell

With Barbara Bishop

Is it hot enough for you? It is for me. Too damn hot. And, if you happen to be 50 years old or older, it can be downright dangerous. I fall into that category. I consulted WebMD about the dangers of high heat. Here’s what I found out, other than sweating my ass off: Heat Exhaustion It happens in extreme heat when your body can’t get cool enough and sweats away too much water and salt. You get pale and clamThe citizen added that this person had appeared to my, and your temperature often goes over 100 have been picking items off the ground next to the degrees. Youleaving also may be tired, weak, lightvehicle before the area. The citizen gave the headed,a detailed and nauseated, and a headache. officers description of have the suspect and the if you went ignore it, it could officers in search of this lead man. to Asheatstroke, the officers which is an emergency. Get to a cool shaded were searching the area they spotted another vehiarea, liea down, drink that something withat salt cle with smashedand window was parked the and of sugar. Sip water if that’sthen all you side the street. The officers drovehave. back to happened meBoulevard once, when I was onspotridtheIt2000 block oftoPico where they ing the back of my boyfriend’s motorcycle ted a man who fit the description of the suspect. roaring down the Arizona highway at The officers detained this man desert and a few moments 112 degrees. was had so dry that the afterofficers I had down some later the citizenI who flagged water, I immediately profusely sweatappeared and positivelystarted identified the suspect. ing; my body’s way of cooling me off. Freaky. Shortly thereafter the owner of the first vandalized vehicle appeared and stated that numerous items thatHeatstroke had been recovered from the suspect had been Thisfrom is heat most dangerous. You can’t stolen his at car.itsThe owner of the vandalized control your body temperature, which can go vehicle was desirous of a prosecution so the officers above 104 degrees. Your getsresident warm and and arrested this 19-year-old Santaskin Monica dry. You might getvehicle confused or agitated, he was charged with burglary in additionand to have a fast pulse,Bail nausea, a headache. possession of opiates. was setand at $20,000. Call 911 right away. Left untreated, it may He Speed causeTried seizures, coma, and can be life-threatening. to a cool area, sip and On Get Wednesday, February 1, atsomething 3:40 a.m. offipackoficethe under your arms Police and between your cers Santa Monica Department legs. a call for service in regard to a possible received Just theft recently, were some seniors livbicycle that there had just occurred in the 1300 ing inofL.A. that to died. block 10thwith Street.noAsairtheconditioning officers hastened the And,they there wereviaseveral mailthat delivery scene learned police radio a victimpeohad seen a man stealingout herbecause bicycle that that time,They had ple that passed of at the heat. been locked a bicycle rack the courtyard of might wantuptoin change theirindelivery motto. The mail can wait a day or a few hours.

Staying cool in the scorching heat can be crucial for those of a certain age. MIRROR ARCHIVES Dehydration When it’s very hot, you can sweat away too much fluid, along with essential minerals like the apartment complex in which she resided. The sodium and potassium. You may be thirsty victim had been able to supply a detailed descripand pee less than usual, and your mouth and tion of the suspect, which had also been conveyed to tongue might feel dry. You could even feel dizthe officers, as they were en route to the location. zy, lightheaded, and confused. for a cool The officers arrived in the vicinity Head of the apartment place and drink something balanced with salt complex and began to scour the area. The officers and sugar (such as an oral rehydration solusoon spotted the suspect lurking in the 1300 block tion). cases needsuspect emergency care, inof AlleySerious Number 10. The was easy to reccluding fluids you get through an IV. ognize due to the fact that in addition to the Exercising lead towas dehydescription giveninbythe the heat victimcan the suspect riddration if you’re drinking enough water. ing one bicycle whilstnot pushing a second one with his (That’s to keep me away from free hand.enough The officers attempted to stop thisexersuscising). But there’s always which is pect but he tried to speed away the andgym, in doing so disclimate controlled. No excuses! carded the second bicycle. The officers eventually caught the man and he was arrested and taken off to jail. A search of this 21-year-old Hemet, CaliforEdema niaHeat resident resulted in the discovery of not only the Heat can cause your fingers,tools toes,but or ankles seemingly obligatory burglary also a to swell and make your skin It's packet of methamphetamine. Thisfeel mantight. was later not serious usuallyofgoes awaytools, when you charged withand possession burglary possescoolofdown and elevate your legs. to your sion methamphetamine, theft andTalk resisting or doctor ifarrest. it causes pain, keeps happening, or delaying Bail was set at $10,000. doesn't get better. It sucks when you can’t fit intoEditor’ yours Note: cute These newreports shoesareright hot part ofbefore a regularapolice date. series entitled “Alert Police Blotter” (APB), coverage which injects some minor editorial into certain police activitiesGeneral in Santa Monica. Not all of The Mirror’s coverage of Precautions incidents police hits: are portrayed in this manner. Wheninvolving a heat wave More serious crimes andwater, police-related are regu• Drink lots of evenactivities if you’re not larlythirsty. reported(check) without editorial in the pages of the Santa Monica Mirrorcaffeine and its website, smmirror.com. • Avoid and alcohol, which dehydrate you. (Oops! Not check.)

Photo: Thinkstock.

• Eat lighter meals, more often. (check) • Wear lightweight, light-colored clothing. (Black is my go to color. I will rethink that.) • Check on loved ones who live alone or don’t have air conditioning. • Stay inside as much as possible and avoid outdoor chores. (I do this even when it’s not hot outside!) • Never leave a child or pet alone in a car, even if it’s not that hot outside. (The worst thing anyone can do. I will break the glass to save a child or pet) Stay cool and stay safe, Santa Monica!

Mirror Media Group Publisher: T.J. Montemer tj@smmirror.com 310.310.2637 ext. 107 Executive Editor: Jennifer Eden jennifer@smmirror.com 310.310.2637 ext. 103 Art Director: Amy Patton Editor-at-Large: Beverly Cohn Advertising VP of Sales: Judy Swartz judy@smmirror.com 310.310.2637, ext. 102 Sales: Morgan Morrison Business Manager: Max Montemer Distribution: distribution@mirrormediagroupla.com

TAXES All Types, All Forms, All States Samuel Moses, CPA

100 Wilshire Blvd., #1800, Santa Monica, CA

310.395.9922

Buying or selling a home in Santa Monica? Call me today:

310-899-3521 Todd@NOWHomes.com CalBRE# 00973400

25 Years on Montana Avenue!

Contributors: Tom Elias • Michael Ray Morgan Genser • Barbara Bishop

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR The Mirror invites letters from readers on any subject. All letters must include the phone number and address of the writer. Letters are subject to editing from the Editor for reasons including length or questionable content. Views expressed in Letters to the Editor are not necessarily the views of The Santa Monica Mirror. Mail : 2116 Wilshire Blvd., Suite 260 Santa Monica, CA 90403 E-mail: editor@smmirror.com

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14

WWW.SMMIRROR.COM

July 13 – 19, 2018

Advancing To State Championships

By Leanna Einbinder

Santa Monica Girls Fastpitch is sending four teams to the State softball championships in Lancaster this month. The Santa Monica 14U Gold team won the LA/South Bay District Tournament in Downey last weekend, which earned them a top spot in the USA Softball Southern California “B” State Championship to be held in Lancaster. “It is a privilege to coach one of Santa Monica Girls Fastpitch’s most successful All Star teams,” said the 14U Gold team’s head coach Spencer Schneider. “I attribute our success to the players’ dedication and team chemistry, as the girls bond as a group both on and off the field.” The 14U Gold team’s successful season includes first place finishes at All-Star tournaments in Moorpark, Newbury Park, Penasquitos, Fountain Valley and Poway, prior to becoming the LA/South Bay District champions. Also advancing to the State championship is the Santa Monica 12U Gold team, which placed 3rd in the LA/South Bay District Tournament last weekend. “I could not be more proud of this group’s performance during our district qualifying tournament,” said the 12U Gold team’s head coach Tony Temblador. “We played team softball the entire weekend. All twelve girls contributed to the success of this team.” Earlier in the season, the 12U Gold team won 2nd place at the San Dieguito Memorial Day Tournament, and the team also

placed 2nd at the LA/South Bay St. Paddy’s Day Select Tournament in March. The week before the two All Star Gold teams qualified for the State championship, two other Santa Monica softball teams qualified for their State championship. The Santa Monica 12U Silver team placed 2nd in the LA/South Bay District Tournament in Norwalk, which earned them a spot in the USA Softball Southern California “C” State Championship held in Lancaster. “This team is comprised of such talented girls,” said the 12U Silver team’s head coach Alan “AJ” Juarez. “I am so proud not only of the hard work that these girls are putting in to improve their skills athletically, but also of the way they work together as a team.” The Santa Monica 10U Silver team also advanced to the State championship, placing 5th in the LA/South Bay District Tournament. “I could not be prouder of these girls,” said the 10U Silver team’s head coach Woody Kassin. “This is a truly amazing group of girls: the enthusiasm and enjoyment they exhibited were a pleasure to watch, and they represented our league in a first class way. It was a 100 percent team effort, with each player contributing clutch hitting, fielding, base running, and hustle. We also could not have done it without a talented coaching staff, committed parents and a supportive organization behind us.” Registration for Santa Monica girls softball is open for all divisions: santamonicagirlssoftball.org.

Photo: Leanna Einbinder.

The 10U Silver All-Star team playing in their State championship (pictured left to right, bottom row first): Carly Knauf, Isabella Urbina, Elsy Chavez, Eva Villa-Farris, Francia Chavez, Milly Mingenbach, Jane Robinson, Alexa Pirrone, Julie Kassin, Avey Thompson, Jocelyn Harrison, Reese Jerkens, Coach Tom Harrison, Coach Woody Kassin, Coach Erin Urbina and Coach Allen Jerkens.

Photo: Phil Kamins.

The 12U Silver All-Star team qualifying for States (pictured left to right, bottom row first): Alana Kamins, Samantha Aviles, Olivia Pirrone, Stephanie Gross, Stella Honda, Gracie Mason-Firth, Drew Vudmaska, Daniela Munoz, Jiselle Frerichs, Layla Campos, Avery Alvarez, Jasmine Arana, Coach Johana Barahona, Coach Sharon Mason-Firth, Coach Ken Vudmaska, Coach Jennie Alvarez and Coach Alan “AJ” Juarez.

Photo: Leanna Einbinder.

The 12U Gold All-Star team heading to States (pictured left to right, bottom row first): Andrea Castro, Cienna Burgos, Ava Rodriguez, Fayre McKenzie, Emersen Werger, Ella Barber, Bella Lopez, Ali Vogler, Maya Knauf, Ella Joyce, Sofia Temblador, Mia Egure, Coach Brett Werger, Coach Tony Temblador, Coach Colin Barber.

Photo: Ruth Gillespie.

The 14U Gold All-Star team advancing to States (pictured left to right, bottom row first): Anna Oeser, Sydney Schneider, Catherine Hou, Maya Gillespie, Yesenia Olmedo, Brielle Minor, Navi Avedon, Danielle Fifer, Lilly Saunders, Evelyn Segal. Not Pictured: Alana Gonzalez, Mikayla Weinhouse.

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July 13 – 19, 2018

WWW.SMMIRROR.COM

NY TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE

COMPLIMENTARY

BY SAM EZERSKY AND BYRON WALDEN / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ

84 Claim in e-cigarette ads 1 Iams competitor 87 Compliment to a charity organizer? 5 Pretend 12 Song sung by Garth Brooks 93 Dorm V.I.P.s on Jay Leno’s last “Tonight 95 Major exporter of uranium Show” 96 Hand-to-hand combat 20 Podcast host Maron weapon 21 Fred Flintstone’s boss 97 Long lines? 22 Weathers, as a hurricane 100 Athlete honored on Richmond’s Monument 23 “That’s me you’re looking for” Avenue 24 Compliment to a lawmaker? 102 Drained of color 26 Lesley who played Mrs. 103 Compliment to a Patmore on “Downton vegetable gardener? Abbey” 107 What the “s” stands for in 28 ____ the sly (be secretive “scuba” about) 29 Drug used to combat A.D.H.D. 108 Enhanced medium for talk radio 30 Short writing assignment, 109 Draw upon informally 110 “____ Enchanted” (2004 32 Really like film) 35 Really like 111 Result of a computer 36 Compliment to a composer? crash 39 ____ voce 112 Got back at 43 Deep, deep hole 113 Difficult situation 44 Crème de ____ 46 Lucky strike? DOWN 47 Toe, to a tot 50 John, Paul or George, but not 1 Key of Mozart’s “Odense” Symphony Ringo 2 Thin layer 52 Alternative to 3 ____ to sell first class 4 Color-changing creatures 55 Lake vessel 5 “Yo te ____” (Spanish 101 56 Water cooler? phrase) 58 Cornbread variety named for 6 How boors behave where it’s baked 59 Film role for the dog Skippy 7 Some inclement weather, in broadcast shorthand 60 Meditative discipline 8 “Oh, by the way …” 62 Compliment to a lecturer? 9 GPS system, e.g. 64 Compliment to a taxonomist? 10 Suffix with señor 67 Compliment to a champion speller? 11 Bog 68 Smallville 12 Weapon resembling the letter psi 69 2002 Literature Nobelist Kertész 13 Posterior 70 Snack with a rock climber on 14 Beat after a buzzer beater its wrapper 15 Rubbish 71 Head of communications? 16 Alternative to Parmesan 72 Gettysburg general 17 Chuck ____, four-time Super 73 Like many holiday candles Bowl-winning coach 74 Gal of “Wonder Woman” 18 Pick out 77 Banned game projectiles 19 Uranians and Neptunians 78 [not my mistake] 25 Lack the courage to, for short 79 “Why, you little …” 27 Musical set in St.-Tropez, 81 Word with prayer or paddle familiarly

1

ACROSS

2

3

4

5

20

21

23

24

26

27

30

6

7

8

9

10

11

12

28 32

33

34

44

49

50 56

52

57 61

70 73

74 79 86

93 97

D A Y D R G O J I E V A N D A R K S O L A M E

T O O T I N

U S T O N B E

E N R O N

N B C T V

54

63

75

76

77 81

87

82

83

88

94

98

72

89

95 99

100

101

108

109

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D U C T

S A R T O L T L K B O Y

N U R T U R E

T H I N K S O

H V A C

I A S C O G D E A L G C A R D Y M B A F R O G P O I L E E X P O T P A R R P E D O A I R P E T Z E U S T E R S T R U B O O G R A P S U H U S N E M E G L E A O I L P O M E I D E D G

S R S L G Y R A H T A E S O T N W T H I E G R H E T I R T A S C A E T

L E T O

A N A G R H A E M Y L T E H A I V S E S A B R E C S S I N S L I

B I G C A T S

105

57 Kitchen device 58 Meriting only half a star, say 60 French city where D’Artagnan lived in “The Three Musketeers” 61 MSN, for one 62 B on an LP 63 Site for an A.C.L. tear 65 Took off 66 Words said before bed? 72 Peace Nobelist Yousafzai 73 ID card fig. 74 Lose rigidity 75 Not worth ____ 76 Florida’s Miami-____ County 77 Lightsaber wielder 80 Worlds external to the mind 82 Activity in libraries and movie theaters 83 Diplomatic agreement 85 Record label for Whitney Houston

A D V E R T D O T N E T

E A C H

R E D B E A N

C U P L A N A A O O K N S U T R I G L E T S

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42

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31 Actress Hoffmann of “Transparent” 33 Half: Prefix 34 What dark clouds might represent 37 Small bone, as in the ear 38 Quai D’Orsay setting 40 Prepared to shoot 41 Beings on TV’s “Doctor Who” 42 West Coast beer brand, informally 45 Modern payment option 47 Musical medley 48 Wits 49 Not hold back, to a poker player 51 Ottoman title 53 Twice tetra54 More sharply dressed 55 Container for amontillado 56 Easternmost of the Lesser Antilles

E T A L

41

62

106

A V O I D

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I W A N N A

S E R T S

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S E T S

107

86 One of the friends on “Friends” 88 Milkshake, in New England 89 Author Gerritsen and actress Harper 90 What one might seek after a computer crash, informally 91 Opera with the aria “Ave Maria” 92 Skim 94 Vice President Agnew 97 Stone that’s a star 98 It may be checkered 99 Till section 101 Scrape 103 Crestfallen 104 Tony winner Hagen 105 Dallas hoopster, briefly 106 Roll on a golf course

Last Week’s Answers S O L O

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40 46

68

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65

This Week’s Sudoku Puzzle U N P C

39 45

51

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64

17

35 38

43

59

16

29

37

55

15

25

36

48

14

22

31

47

13

15

STAR GAZING

By Samuel Prince

ARIES (March 21-April 19) Aries today will refuse heroism. You will work, feeling sorry for yourself, and not worrying about how your passivity will affect the outcome of your teamwork. Fortunately, there will be a lot of energetic people among your partners. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Taurus is advised to remember everything about the life of their second half. They will hint that the anniversary is coming, which is of great importance for them. You will remember what this date is, and why your constant partner treats it so reverently. GEMINI (May 21-June 21) Gemini is not recommended to pretend that their life is “sweet and smooth.” Thus, you do not deceive yourself or others. You should realize that others can support you in words and deeds. All that you need, in order to get help from them, is to be honest. CANCER (June 22-July 22) Cancers will have to break the promise given to a particular person. You will not be able to free yourself to help in his personal affairs. He will not take offense, but you will no longer be able to count on help from his side. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) For Leos today it will be extremely important to get feedback from others. All those ideas that you try to convey to them will be appreciated. In social networks and on numerous forums on the internet, you will receive a flurry of comments and messages dedicated just to discuss your idea. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Virgos will feel great delight this day. Friday you will spend alone with your second half, as if forgetting about everything that you two were worried and depressed about. This romantic and bright moment will be firmly laid in your memory. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Libra is recommended to devote July 13 to routine tasks. At the same time, give up the struggle for career success, as circumstances will not allow you to achieve a noticeable result in this struggle. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21) This day will bring Scorpio a number of small worries, caused by their unsatisfactory state of health. Perhaps you are so tired of work that you will not be able to hide this fatigue even with a radiant smile. Ahead lies the whole weekend, which you can devote to passive rest. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Sagittarius today are destined to visit an unusual cultural event. After a couple of hours devoted to works exhibited by the creative master, you can not fully understand what the highlight of all that you saw actually was. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Capricorns are recommended for active leisure. As soon as the working week reaches the end, do not lock yourself in your home in the company of television and the internet. The best fresh emotions you can get only after you become an active participant in some noisy action. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Aquarius today do not want to waste their vocabulary on dialogue with a tedious companion. You will pretend that you agree with his rightness, and then do what you think is right. If it is a question of some kind of material issue, you will not succeed by hiding your actions. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Pisces today is not recommended to start a love relationship. There is a risk that it will be unhappy. The reason is the excessive haste which you will show, wanting to get closer to your new passion. Beforehand, you should thoroughly understand what sort of person is before you, what virtues and disadvantages they have.


16

WWW.SMMIRROR.COM

July 13 – 19, 2018

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2484 ROSCOMARE RD, BEL AIR | $6,497,000 Jordana L. & Kohava O. - 310.461.0461

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DRE# 01882885

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2511 BENEDICT CANYON DR, BEVERLY HILLS | $3,895,000 Joe Babajian - 310.623.8800

804 CALIFORNIA AVE, VENICE| $3,895,000 Jimmy Heckenberg - 310.650.1116

129 OUTRIGGER MALL, MARINA DEL REY | $3,250,000 Barbra Stover - 310.902.7122

2384 BUCKINGHAM LANE, BEL AIR | $3,095,000 Lisa & Scott Sorrentino - 310.721.0534

DRE# 00813384

DRE# 01910100

DRE# 01403944

DRE# 00974656/00973692

31834 BROAD BEACH ROAD, MALIBU | $3,050,000 Nanette Marchand - 310.617.5564

2010 PIER AVENUE, SANTA MONICA | $2,775,000 Tregg Rustad & Peter Maurice - 310.623.8825

6407 LA PUNTA DR, HOLLYWOOD HILLS | $2,199,000 Michael Chez - 818.406.7653

3232 BENDA ST, LOS ANGELES | $1,798,000 Marc Tahler & Ken Zietz - 818.657.3030

DRE# 01349048

DRE# 01349144/01129738

DRE# 01244757

DRE# #01077241/01403714

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11333 ALBATA STREET, BRENTWOOD | $1,625,000 Jimmy Heckenberg - 310.650.1116

13251 IDA AVENUE, MAR VISTA | $1,348,000 Devin McNichol & Aaron Bernbach - 424.835.0732

306 BORA BORA WAY APT 306, MARINA DEL REY | $1,197,000 Barbra Stover - 310.902.7122

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DRE# #01910100

DRE# #02038322 & 02038896

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Santa Monica Mirror 7.13.18  
Santa Monica Mirror 7.13.18  
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