Page 1

NO REST FOR THE CHAMPIONS: Mission Bay High’s football players keep up with conditioning. Page 12

RULES FOR THE ROAD: The city has new restrictions for pedicab operators in Pacific Beach and Mission Beach coastal zones. Page 3

Thursday, April 1, 2010

www.beachandbaypress.com

MBHS receives Prop S dollars BY ANTHONY GENTILE | BEACH & BAY PRESS While most schools around the San Diego Unified School District are waiting for their share of Proposition S dollars, Mission Bay High School (MBHS) is getting some of its monetary infusion right away. MBHS recently received $248,000 from the Prop S discretionary fund — which the school can spend however it chooses. “Basically, the school gets a pot of money to decide how they want to spend it,” said MBHS Principal Fred Hilgers. The school is planning to put the money toward three projects that already have initial approval: a new indoor/outdoor soccer facility, the conversion of a woodshop building into a multipurpose room and improvements to the outdoor lighting on campus. “What I like about these (ideas) is that they came from either the community or from the teachers,” Hilgers said. “These are things that the community and staff are saying, ‘Hey let’s do this for Mission Bay.’” Hilgers said the soccer facility would add to the school’s limited physical education resources and could be used in P.E. classes and in the after-school ASSETS program. An added bonus is that MBHS could rent the facility to groups such as the YMCA, local soccer clubs and even the San Diego Sockers, who have expressed interest. “The thing that sets it apart from the other projects is the ability to lease it out after hours,” Hilgers said. “Then we would be able to generate revenue.” The second project would take the existing woodshop on campus and transform it into a P.E. multipurpose room by removing equipment, renovating the room and installing wood floors. Hilgers said this facilSEE MBHS, Page 4

A variety of tattoo colors stands ready for application. DON BALCH | Beach & Bay Press

Taking the blues out of tattoos New shop makes a lasting impression BY HILLARY SCHULER-JONES | BEACH & BAY PRESS Pacific Beach is home to numerous tattoo shops, but a new store with a unique atmosphere is putting its mark on the local industry. On Point Tattoo, located at 1020 Grand Ave., has done away with the dark ambience and intimidating décor that is sometimes associated with tattoo parlors, in favor of a more welcoming environment. Shane Ambort, owner of On Point Tattoo, applies a design near a client’s elbow using a tattoo DON BALCH | Beach & Bay Press liner machine.

SEE TATTOO, Page 15

Floatopia: Fun and the fallout parked on the sand. During the event, they carried out 20 detentions and handed out 23 misdemeanor citations. The fourth annual Floatopia event on March 20 “Whenever you have a concentrated number in a drew an estimated 5,000 beachgoers looking to skirt very small area, you have to appropriately manage that the beach alcohol ban by drinking while floating in group of people, especially when the issue is around the water on rafts and inner tubes just offshore at Sail alcohol,” Ball said. “There were certainly public safety Bay. With great fun came great fallout, however, with concerns with the event.” residents and local officials picking up the pieces and searching for ways to contain and control future floatLifeguards ing parties. Lifeguard Lt. Andy Lerum said a total of 18 lifeguards Here is a look at the Floatopia fallout: were brought in — 12 seasonal and six staff — to watch over Floatopia. An additional 10 lifeguards were on Police standby for the duration of the event. Despite the large crowds on March 20, San Diego “We normally have zero lifeguards on that day in that Police Department (SDPD) Northern Division Capt. Chris location,” Lerum said. Ball said the event was manageable from a police perspecIn the water, a total of six vessels — three from the city, tive. Ball said the SDPD had a combination of on-duty two from the Coast Guard and one U.S. Customs boat — and off-duty officers, and that an additional 10 officers monitored the event. Although the event passed without and a sergeant were brought in. a serious incident, there were 16 rescues and five con“The reason we’re there is to promote public safety firmed cases of medical aid for those too drunk to stand and to be there as an enforcement arm should that be up — two of whom ended up going to the hospital. necessary,” Ball said. The SDPD also brought in a mobile observation unit SEE FLOTOPIA, Page 16 BY ANTHONY GENTILE | BEACH & BAY PRESS

A swarm of revelers drift and wade just beyond the shore at Sail Bay during Floatopia on March 20. Photo by MARK LENOCE


PAGE 2 | THURSDAY, APRIL 1, 2010 | BEACH & BAY PRESS

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[ NEWS 3 ]

www.beachandbaypress.com

Thursday, April 1, 2010

City drafts law for medical pot shops BY ADRIANE TILLMAN | BEACH & BAY PRESS A law to control medical marijuana shops in San Diego is beginning to take shape without a cap on the number of cooperatives allowed to operate in the city. City Council members instructed the City Attorney’s Office to draft a regulatory ordinance during a March 24 meeting of the city’s Land Use & Housing (LU&H) Committee. The item is not yet ready for a City Council vote. District 4 Councilman Tony Young dissented because he said he wanted the ordinance to limit the number of dispensaries in the city. San Diego currently has about 80 medical marijuana cooperatives, according to San Diego police Capt. Guy Swanger. Los Angeles recently capped the number of medical marijuana cooperatives at 70, but exempted those that registered with the city in 2007, according to published accounts by the Los Angeles Times. City officials estimated between 800 and 1,000 dispensaries are currently operating in Los Angeles, according to the Times. Meanwhile, the floodgates may open to legalize marijuana since Californians will now vote on a ballot proposal in November to legalize marijuana for personal use, cultivation and transportation. SAN DIEGO’S DRAFT ORDINANCE The ordinance San Diego officials drafted would still permit dispensaries to operate along Garnet Avenue, Cass Street, Turquoise Street and parts of Grand Avenue that are designated as commercial. Dispensaries would be banned from opening near the beach in the commercial visitor zone. Dispensaries are also prohibited from opening in residential zones and commercial neighborhood zones. District 1 City Councilwoman Sherri Lightner made a motion to impose stricter requirements than proposed by the Medical Marijuana Task Force set up by the city. Lightner also called for a more onerous permitting process than suggested by the task force. Dispensaries will need a Process 4 permit, a decision

made by the Planning Commission, but which can be appealed to the City Council. However, the cost of a Process 4 permit may be too much of a burden for small cooperatives, argued some members of the task force. The city charges an $8,000 deposit for a Process 4 permit, but costs can quickly escalate if the project is controversial and more staff time is required, said Glenn Gargas, a project development manager with the city’s Development Services Department. Gargas said he’s seen controversial permits for single-family homes in La Jolla escalate to $60,000. To accommodate small cooperatives, the task force had proposed a two-tier system: collectives with fewer than 100 members would need a Process 2 permit, and those with more than 100 members would require a Process 3 permit. Lightner said she is aware of the potential problems of a Process 4 permit, and said the City Council should review the permitting process after a year. The draft ordinance also includes the following provisions: • Collectives must obtain non-profit status. • Collectives are permitted to have long business hours and may operate from 7 a.m. to 9 p.m. • Dispensaries cannot be located within a 1,000-foot radius of schools, playgrounds, libraries, childcare facilities, youth facilities, parks and places of worship. • Dispensaries cannot be located within 1,000 feet of each other. • Dispensaries must obtain a conditional-use permit, wherein the hearing officer determines on a case-by-case basis “whether and under what conditions the use may be approved at a given site.” • Signage for the dispensaries must comply with city code and be limited to the name of the establishment and two colors on the sign. • A security guard must be present at all times during business hours. • The city must be able to recover the cost of dealing with the dispensaries so the city isn’t financially burdened by their operation.

AND AWAY THEY GO

Youngsters make a mad dash in search of brightly-colored eggs during Santa PAUL HANSEN | Beach & Bay Press Clara Recreation Center's annual egg hunt and spring carnival March 27.

Pedicab ordinance set to take hold BY HILLARY SCHULER-JONES | BEACH & BAY PRESS A pedicab ordinance enacted by San Diego City Council in October 2009 is one step closer to enforcement. City officials have completed the distribution of 250 restricted zone decals to pedicab owners and operators, said Lt. Tim Saelens of the San Diego Police Department’s Traffic Division. Effective as of March 19, pedicab owners or operators doing business in any of the four restricted zones, which include downtown, Mission Beach/Pacific Beach, Ocean Beach and La Jolla, are required to display the official decal. City officials will issue written warnings to violators during a 30day grace period that began March 19. After the grace period, any owner or operator without a decal will be subject to a citation, Saelans said. The area encompassing the Mission Beach/Pacific Beach Zone is bordered by: the south curb line of Beryl Street and its extension between the Pacific Ocean and Ingraham Street, and the east curb line of Ingraham Street between Beryl Street and the Mission Bay Channel, according to section 83.0113 of the San Diego Municipal Code.

Saelens said that the city began exploring the issues involving pedicab use several years ago when a group of business owners, residents and pedicab owners approached the city with a variety of concerns, including safety hazards, traffic congestion and accidents that were attributed to the pedicabs, Saelens said. Saelens also noted that pedicab owners and operators had complained there were too many bicycles operating in the area, and the increased competition made it difficult to make money in pedicab operations. In addition to limiting the number of pedicabs allowed to operate in restricted zones, the ordinance also establishes rules governing mandatory seat belts, parking areas, passenger seating requirements, exterior markings and lighting, and posting of the fare schedule. According to a report to the City Council issued March 3, program organizers issued 215 restricted zone decals to existing pedicab owners and operators and held a lottery to determine who would receive the remaining 35 decals. The permits will be up for renewal every year, Saelens said.

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[ NEWS 4 ]

Thursday, April 1, 2010

www.beachandbaypress.com

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Before this school year, local students could only take International Baccalaureate (IB) courses at the middle and high school level. Now, Kate Sessions Elementary School is an authorized IB World School — a designation that allows cluster pupils to follow the IB curriculum from kindergarten through graduation. “It’s huge. The teachers here are so excited and they already want to plan how to get our kids down in the elementary schools,” said Mission Bay High Principal Fred Hilgers. “We think the IB program is more attainable when we have a platform and foundation for learning.” The PB cluster now has one school for each of the three levels of IB programs — Kate Sessions, Pacific Beach Middle School and Mission Bay High School. The curriculum is schoolwide until the

MBHS CONTINUED FROM Page 1

ity would offer students a different option for physical education. “We have a weight room but we really don’t have a place where kids can go and do aerobics, yoga, spinning and stuff like that,” Hilgers said. “We have this woodshop that no one is using and we don’t foresee in the future that woodshop will come back to our site.” As for the lighting project, Hilgers said the poor lighting in areas of campus represents a safety issue for parents, students and staff. He added that the MBHS campus as a whole tends to

10th grade, when students have the choice of pursuing an IB diploma. “What it means to families is that their children will have better access to colleges in the future and that they will have a better understanding of how to be a learner,” said Kate Sessions Principal Sue DeVicariis. For local parents wanting their students to study in the IB program, Kate Sessions Elementary is now a starting point. “I lay the foundation at my program,” DeVicariis said. “We’re preparing them so that they can become independent thinkers when they get to the high school level.” According to DeVicariis, Kate Sessions has already been implementing IB curriculum for the last four years. What makes IB’s curriculum unique is project-based learning, replacing tests with projects. “They work from a central idea and essentially do a project based on that big

be dark, necessitating the increase and repair of outdoor lighting. “Some of the light fixtures give off very little ambient light and they’re yellow and old,” Hilgers said. “We have expanded to the west side of Lee Street with the bungalows and we have minimal lighting over there.” Each of the three projects now goes to the cost estimate stage. Hilgers said the lighting project should be completed by fall, construction of the soccer facility could start during the summer and that the multipurpose room would have to meet state regulations before it is begun.

idea. They have a lot of freedom to identify how they want to show their learning,” DeVicariis said. “We use that creativity to help kids think outside the box.” In spite of reduced testing, DeVicariis said standardized test scores at Kate Sessions Elementary have risen since campus officials implemented IB’s unique curriculum. Last year, the school’s average performance index score was 879 out of a possible score of 1,000. “I really believe it has made a huge difference in our academic achievement at Sessions,” DeVicariis said. “Our kids are really showing that the program is working for them.” Kate Sessions Elementary School, located at 2150 Beryl St., can be visited online at new.sandi.net/schools/sessions. For more information about the International Baccalaureate program, visit www.ibo.org.

MBHS in the hunt for federal grant Mission Bay High School (MBHS) is in the running for a $2.7 million federal Magnet Schools Assistance Program (MSAP) grant. If awarded, the three-year grant would help in multiple facets of the school’s academics. “This allows us three years to develop a plan by putting an influx of cash in the beginning but then studing how we sustain this after the money goes away,” said MBHS Principal Fred Hilgers. MBHS has already passed the preliminary stage for the grant because the San Diego Unified School District’s Board of Education approved the school as a candidate based on its diversity and low test scores. Hilgers said he will now work with the district to write up an application for the school, which will be submitted to the federal government next month.

Hilgers said the goal of the MSAP grant is to do a “turnaround” at the campuses awarded the money. The main focus of the grant would be the school’s International Bacc a l a u r e a t e (IB) program by training IB teachers and getting more IB resources. “The curriculum changes in the IB program every three years,” Hilgers said. “If we want to be the best high school in five years, IB has to be one of the flags that we run up and say, ‘This is one of our things we’re proud of.’” MSAP grant dollars would also be spent on incre asing technology in the school librar y and further developing MBHS’ marine science program by formalizing the school’s relationships with the University of California San Diego and the Navy’s Space and Air Warfare Center.


[ NEWS 5 ]

www.beachandbaypress.com E V E N T S

C A L E N D A R

Looking ahead SATURDAY, APRIL 3 • Annual Easter Egg Hunt for all ages; 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., Pacific Beach Recreation Center, 1405 Diamond St., (858) 5819927. TUESDAY, APRIL 6 • Mission Bay Park Committee meeting, 6 p.m., Santa Clara Recreation Center • Discover PB board meeting, noon, 1503 Garnet Ave., (858) 273-3303 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7 • Pacific Beach Women’s Club board meeting and new officer election, 7 p.m., Hornblend Hall, 1721 Hornblend St. THURSDAY, APRIL 8 • VFW Post # 5958 meeting and elections, 7 p.m., 853 Turquoise St., (858) 488-3631 SATURDAY, APRIL 10 • The National Association of Parliamentarians 12th Annual Workshop, 9 a.m. to noon, Christ Lutheran Church, 4761 Cass St., (619) 464-3924, $15/person SUNDAY, APRIL 11 • Organ Concert by Dr. Linton Powell, 4 p.m., Christ Lutheran Church, 4761 Cass St., (858) 483-2300, free WEDNESDAY, APRIL 14 Monthly Sundowner, happy hour held by PB Town Council, 5:30 to 7 p.m., Brewley’s Pint, 1261 Garnet Ave. • Mission Beach Town Council meeting, 7 p.m., Community Room, Belmont Park. • Library Music Series featuring The Annarocele Quartet, classical string concert, 7 to 8 p.m., Pacific Beach/Taylor Library, 4275 Cass St., (858) 581-9934, free THURSDAY, APRIL 15 • Close Encounters of an Animal Kind: Ecotourism in Botswana and Zambia,” free lecture for adults, 1 to 3 p.m., Pacific Beach/Taylor Library, 4275 Cass St., advanced registration required, (858) 5819934, free • Blood Drive, noon to 6 p.m., Big O Tire, 1106 Garnet Ave., (858) 490-0409. American Legion meeting, 7 p.m., 853 Turquoise St., (858) 488-3631

NEWSbriefs MBWC raises $16,000 A fundraiser held by the Mission Beach Woman’s Club (MBWC) on March 27 raised more than $16,000 for the city’s Junior Lifeguard Program. The event, which was held on the deck of The Pennant at 2893 Mission Blvd., included a silent auction, refreshments and games with prizes. “Without the help of all the local businesses that so graciously contributed, though they continue to struggle in a tough economy, we would not have had the success we had,” said MBWC fundraiser co-chair Sheryl Norris. “Every year, our local businesses and our beach neighbors come out and support this event, and to those businesses and individuals, we are so very grateful.”

PTO seeks donations Friends of Pacific Beach Elementary Schools, a non-profit parent/teacher organization created to support Pacific Beach Middle School and Mission Bay High School, is seeking donations for its annual silent auction. Organizers are requesting donations for services, certificates and merchandise that can be auctioned off at the event, as well as direct financial contributions to the organization. All donations are tax deductible and 100 percent of proceeds will be u s e d to fund school programs. The event will be held May 23 from 5 to 9 p.m. at the Mission Beach Women’s Club. Those interested in making donations can contact Pat Hom at pbhom@sbcglobal.net.

Thursday, April 1, 2010

money. No weapons were seen and no injuries were reported. Police are still looking for the suspect, who is described as a 5’6” Hispanic male in his 20s. He was wearing black sunglasses, a black mask over his face, gloves, a blue hoodie and jeans.

Man convicted of murder A jury on March 22 convicted Ian Alex Suazo, 23, of Pacific Beach, of second-degree murder in the 2008 stabbing death of his roommate, Ocie Raines, 39. The same jury began hearing psychiatric testimony on March 24 in the sanity phase of his trial as Suazo has pleaded not guilty by reason of insanity. Suazo’s attorney, Richard Gates, told jurors his client cut himself severely that night in a “psychotic break” in which “Ian lost all touch with reality.” Suazo suffers from schizophrenia and said he heard voices repeatedly before he killed his roommate on Sept. 24, 2008, in their apartment in the 800 block of Agate Street, Gates said. Suazo remains in the central jail downtown on $1 million bail. — Neal Putnam

Pacific Beach/Taylor Branch Library reopens The Pacific Beach/Taylor Branch Library, located at 4275 Cass St., will reopen Thursday, April 8 at 9:30 a.m. after closing temporarily for maintenance. The facility facelift included painting the interior, installing of new carpeting, refinishing the terrazzo flooring, creating additional seating and replacing uneven pavement by the Reed Street parking lot. When the library reopens, it will

operate on a new schedule with reduced hour s implemented by t h e city on March 20 at all San Diego libraries in response to citywide budget cuts. The library will be open Tuesdays and Wednesdays from 12:30 to 8 p.m., Thursdays and Fridays from 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. and Saturdays from 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. It will be closed Sundays and Mondays.

Drunken driver sentenced

A sentence of eight years in state prison was handed down March 18 to Quinton Dickens, 27, a drunken driver who crashed into a tree in Pacific Beach, causing the death of 19-year-old passenger Nikko Maeva while Dickens was driving erratically at 2:32 a.m. on April 8, 2008. Dickens, who had been free on $100,000 bond, was remanded into jail after San Diego Superior Court Judge David Danielsen denied probation and Robber strikes bank fined him $1,660. Police report that on March 20 a Dickens pleaded guilty to gross vehicman entered San Diego National ular manslaughter while intoxicated, Bank at 1945 Garnet Ave. and and drunken driving with serious demanded cash from the teller. He injuries to others. left with an undisclosed amount of — Neal Putnam

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[ OPINION 6 ]

Thursday, April 1, 2010

Now& Then John Fry IF IT SEEMS LIKE YOU JUST read my column in the last issue of the Beach & Bay Press, you’re right. Editor John Gregory allowed as how it might not be the end of the world if I showed up in both monthly issues. OH, GREAT — IT’S APRIL FOOL’S DAY. Well, anything I share will be the truth, as I recall it between fits of laughter. ANDE MCCARREN is spitting nails. The “check engine” light came on for the fourth time in her snazzy Audi sports car and she was forced to take it to the dealer. “It’s always something new and something I never heard of,” she spouted. “I think it’s a giant scam.” “What was it this time?” I asked. “I have no idea,” she said. “I think they said it was the Johnson Rod!!” Ahhhh, yes — the Johnson Rod. “It s very important to keep the Johnson Rod lubricated,” I assured her. THERE’S AN AP FOR THAT? I have a cell phone and it’s pretty old but still does what I need it to, like make telephone calls. You may recall that I decided to get rid of my first phone when my grandniece, Dulci, said, “Who sold you that — Fred Flintstone?” At any rate, my phone sings a little tune often when I’m going over the bridges. I don’t know why. Maybe it’s telling me I’m out of range. My girlfriend, Nancy, got a new Smart Phone and it, too, started making noises as we were out and about. I wondered aloud why that was and, on several occasions, she said simply, “Earthquakes.” Turns out she has an application that tells her when an earthquake occurs anywhere in the world. It also tells you the severity of the quake — AND shows you a map of the location. I assume she can also use it to make calls. I’M ABOUT READY TO QUIT listening to KPBS. Would it KILL them to broadcast a happy story? For 30 years I’ve had my clock radio set to waken me to public broadcasting. Last week, I listened to more bad news from Haiti as I pulled on my BVDs. Putting on my socks I learned that gas prices were about ready to go up again. I got one leg of my pants on as I learned about the hundreds of thousands of children worldwide who die a miserable death from contaminated drinking water. At that point I thought about going back to bed. “GREAT COURSES” was the title of a magazine that arrived unsolicited in my post office box. “Hot diggety,” I thought, “I LOVE golf.” Turned out to be courses of learning on CDs. And you can do it in your car. “Legendary Newsman Bob Schieffer Looks Forward to Traffic Tie-Ups.” Faint praise from my perspective. I was pondering the idea of me trying to learn “The Joy of Mathematics” in traffic. I couldn’t learn it in a classroom at Horace Mann Junior High. John Fry may be reached at 272-6655 or mail@johnfry.com

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bbp@sdnews.com (858) 270-3103

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR A great man I can’t tell you what a great man, leader and person Chuck Millenbah was (see Beach & Bay Press front page, March 4). He was the president of OMBAC (Old Mission Beach Athletic Club) for 32 years. I was truly moved with about 150 to 200 people that attended his memorial service near the Jetty in South Mission on March 20. He was an intelligent gentle giant at 6’5”tall and helped make OMBAC into the class act it is today!

Steve Sherrard Mission Beach

Disregard the malcontents Please disregard those malcontents who want to ban drinking in Kate Sessions Park. As a long time resident of Pacific Beach, and a member of Friends of Kate Sessions Park, my family has spent many hours in the park. My children played games there, my family and friends have picnics on the slopes overlooking the city and I walk or jog there. Never once have I witnessed drunken behavior, even with the heavier use of the park since alcohol has been banned at the beach. Young people, both men and women, play games there and often have a beer so they

can enjoy their play; the same with gatherings on holidays which I have attended, and special events, such as the one a few weeks ago when young people enjoyed a rockband — and drank beer. A problem has been the location of picnic tables at the south end of the park near residential properties where noisy picnics have taken place. The solution: move the tables more into the interior of the park. The problem is not with those who drink in the park, it is with those who bring in their dogs, let them run loose and don’t clean up

after them. I served on the Friends of Kate Sessions Park to establish the dog park on Soledad Mountain Road, and thought that solved the problem. Kate Sessions now has a leash law, but it is being violated. Families should be able to enjoy themselves by finding a clean place on the slope and not be bothered when eating, or when jogging. Families like to have a beer, too. It is not the drinking that is the problem, it is the dogs.

Walter Ladwig, Jr. Pacific Beach

COMMENTARY

The winter of our content BY TOM McFADDEN Springtime. The sun hangs longer in the sky, the air warms slightly and the “rainy” season fades away. Normally, spring is cause for celebration, for rebirth, for anticipation of the long, warm days ahead. This year, however, many of us bid adieu to winter with lingering melancholy. We say goodbye to an old friend, a friend who showed up in October bearing the sweetest of gifts, never wearing his welcome. I speak, or course, of El Niño (Spanish for “The Niño”). For the tourist and the precipitation-averse, El Niño’s arrival was a poop in the proverbial punchbowl — dousing sunny San Diego with consistent weekend showers through the month of February. For the surfer, however, El Niño furnished an embarrassment of riches not soon to be forgotten. Aside from supplying our parched state with badly-needed water, our climatologically-constructed guest ushered in the greatest winter surf season in recent memory. A seemingly neverending line of meaty, long-period swells queued up in the North Pacific window, marching one after another southward before detonating on the sandbars and reefs (especially the reefs) of San Diego. Wave

Christmas (or Hanukkah, or Kwanzaa, or Festivus — whatever your bag) started in October and cranked straight through the winter. Pros canceled trips abroad, opting for the superior confines of home. Groms frothed rabidly. Competent riders reconciled fear and bliss. Big wave hellmen studied charts and struck gold. Most beginners sat out. Others were forced out via Neptune’s trident. Some riders came of age. Others faced the reality of age. The rippers, the committed, the weekend warriors, the hobbyists, the boys and the girls, the women and the men — everyone got a taste. Cleanup sets materialized intermittently, but lurked in perpetuity in the psyche. The roostertailed peaks of offshore mornings glistened with head-high perfection. Boards were snapped, new ones shaped. The design innovations of last winter’s mediocrity underwent quality assurance testing. It’s overhead again? What else is new? Coffee-surf-burrito. Life fulfilled in simplicity. The oh-nine-ohten El Niño: The stuff of legend. To be fair, it wasn’t all glory. The tides and wind often ran interference, the rain ran poison into some of our favorite peaks and many of us spent too many hours locked in 9-5 prisons, trying to get a fix

The lazy gaze of winter — onlookers view the surf from shore. TOM McFADDEN | Beach & Bay Press

squinting at grainy cams. But these aren’t the things we’ll remember. We’ll remember the fleeting moments of adrenaline — and most likely embellish them. Twenty years from now, standing in some parking lot sipping coffee on our

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creaky knees, we’ll still be talking about the 09-10 El Niño season, boring some kid to death with stories about that “sick drainer” we caught at the reefs on our old school P/U boards. Adios El Niño. Regrese pronto.

OPINIONS Signed letters to the editor are encouraged. All letters must include a phone number for verification. The editor may edit letters for clarity and accuracy. Letters should be 350 words or less. Views expressed are not necessarily the views of this newspaper or staff. SUBMISSIONS Letters and photo submissions are welcomed. Those accompanied by an addressed, stamped envelope will be returned. The editor reserves the right to edit for clarity. DEADLINES All content must be received by 5 p.m. on the Thursday prior to publication. DISTRIBUTION Beach & Bay Press is available free every other Thursday. COPYRIGHT © 2010. All rights are reserved. Printed in the United States of America PRINTED with soy inks and recycled paper. Please recycle.


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Thursday, April 1, 2010

Designing faux in Pacific Beach SPRING SPECIAL

BY MEAGHAN CLARK | BEACH & BAY PRESS

LAWN MOWER WEED EATER

In these tough economic times, renovating one’s home is troublesome. So why go full-blown when you can go faux? The exterior paint design of one Pacific Beach house, located on two lots at Jewell and La Playa streets, is a mere optical illusion. Owner Antoinette Kiriaze wanted to improve the exterior aesthetic without paying a hefty price. Bringing back her European roots to the West Coast, she found fellow Grecian and established scenic artist Kleo Kourakli for the job. Kourakli’s work has improved the building’s property value with just a few brush strokes.

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“I always like to do something unique. It was an opportunity to do something that wasn’t just plain color.” ANTOINETTE KIRIAZE Home owner

“The house needed improvement and instead of making a real renovation that would cost them a lot more money, they decided to make this kind of faux painting that cost less [and saved them time],” Kourakli said. In San Diego less than a year, Kourakli had made her mark on restaurants, residential spaces (both interior and exterior) and bars all over Greece — imitating underground caves, seaside balcony views and stone walls with paint. Innovative and personal, her work on the Pacific Beach home features faux stone borders and hardware store blinds that were designed with Europe in mind. Kiriaze, another native Grecian who has been in San Diego for two decades, said the design paralleled those in her home country. “I always like to do something unique. It was an opportunity to do something that wasn’t just plain color,” Kiriaze said.

Go from this:

COURTESY PHOTO

She found Kourakli’s designs appealing when she sighted them abroad, and commissioned the artist once back in the States. With these type of renovations, home owners “can give their houses a fresh feeling in a few day’s time, without having all the mess that a real renovation would produce,” Kourakli said. Kourakli studied scenic art in Paris and Greece, and has seen her work face facades, store front inlets and homes all over the world. Find Kourakli’s work in other local spaces like Cafe Athena and La Jolla It takes a close look to notice that this stone Costa Verde Plaza’s Apollonia Greek wall design is actually painted on the home’s Bistro. MEAGHAN CLARK | Beach & Bay Press exterior.

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To this:

Artist Kleo Kourakli applies a base coat to the wall of a house. Her faux painting technique will give the home a fresh, new appearance.

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[ PHOTO8REVIEW ]

Thursday, April 1, 2010

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MUST READ Book recommendation from the Pacific Beach-Taylor Library TITLE: “The First Rule” AUTHOR: Robert Crais SYNOPSIS: Frank and Cindy Meyer had the American dream — until the day a professional robbery crew invaded their home and murdered everyone inside. Frank Meyer — before his family, business and oh-sonormal life — worked as a professional mercenary with a man named Joe Pike. The robbery crew has done other home invasions and all targets have been criminals. The police believe the same is true of Frank, but Joe Pike doesn’t. He sets out to clear his friend and punish the people who murdered him. They are about to learn the first rule. Don’t make Pike mad.

Todd Brown, left, honorary mayor of Pacific Beach, cuts the ribbon at the grand opening of Woodstocks Pizza, 1221 Garnet Ave., on March 23 as owners Laura PAUL HANSEN | Beach & Bay Press and Jeff Ambrose watch.

VINTAGE WHEELS — ABOVE: The La Jolla Regional Group of the Horseless Carriage Club of America traveled through Pacific Beach March 21, taking in the sights and showing off its vintage automobiles before stopping for a picnic and kite-flying session at De Anza Cove PAUL HANSEN | Beach & Bay Press Park.

Reserve this book at: www.sandiegolibaray.org

HEADING OUT — LEFT: The University of San Diego women's team pushes off from shore and heads to the the start line March 27 during the first day of Crew Classic competition on Mission Bay.

Pacific Beach/Taylor Library 4275 Cass St. • (858) 581-9934

PAUL HANSEN | Beach & Bay Press

Community Congregational Church of Pacific Beach

EASTER

United Church of Christ

WO R S H I P

Resurrection Day Sunday, April 4th 10:30 a.m.

2010

2088 Beryl Street • San Diego, CA 92109 Tel: 858-274-6600 • CCCPB.org

Holy Week Worship Maundy Thursday 4/1 6:30 pm with Communion

Easter Services Rev. Alan W. Deuel

Sunrise Service at Crown Point 4/4 6:30 am Dress warm and bring a lawn chair

First 9am • Second 11am • Roots 7pm

Pacific Beach Presbyterian 1675 Garnet Ave, San Diego, CA 92109

858.273.9312 www.pbpres.org

Invitation to Holy Week POINT LOMA UNITED METHODIST CHURCH JUBILATION! – APRIL 5 PALM SUNDAY • 10:30 A.M. WORSHIP JOY AND RESURRECTION – APRIL 12 EASTER SUNDAY • 10:30 A.M. WORKSHOP

Ocean Beach • 1984 Sunset Cliffs Blvd. (at Saratoga) San Diego 92107 Phone: 619-224-2995 office@pointlomaumc.org


[ BUSINESS 9 ]

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Fun Shopping Facts Marjory ‘Kirby’

Humans and dogs workout together “We are the only boot camp class in the county that lets you bring your dog with you,” said Leash Your Fitness Boot Camp president Dawn Celapino. Dog owners of all fitness levels are encouraged to try their first class for free. There are no age or fitness levels or dog breed restrictions, all are welcome — even dogs that tend to misbehave become terrific students. “We’ve designed Leash Your Fitness classes to incorporate your dog’s walk, your workout and to mentally stimulate your dog and really tire them out,” Celapino said. The Mission Bay boot camp-style classes — (just north of the Mission Bay Hilton, look for signs) held Tuesdays at 6 p.m. — have been so well-received that a Thursday, 6 p.m. class has been added to meet demand. Register online at leashyourfitness.com or call (619) 822-3296. Boot camps are designed to accomplish exercise goals of both humans and dogs all at one time. Each one-hour class incorporates cardio, strength, balance, core, agility and dog obedience. All classes are taught by certified personal trainers or group exercise professionals. The instructors are coached by dog training experts to help pet owners better understand their dog’s behavioral obedience. “We love people that are new to fitness — or exercise novices,” Celapino said. “In fact, people that don’t like to exercise usually love our classes because their dog takes their minds off the exercise part.” Celapino and her team have a successful track record of

An owner and her dog perform jumping jacks during a Leash Your Fitness Boot Camp COURTESY PHOTO workout session.

training people and their “best friends” since January 2009. Leash Your Fitness, (619) 822-3296, leashyourfitness.com ••• Pacific Beach is booming with new, unusual businesses with many more expected to open before summer. Take advantage of your spring holiday and check out these new trendsetting entrepreneurs. Eat, drink, shop, think PB! • Brewley’s Pint — a bit of the emerald isle right here PB. Legend has it the managing bartender, an expert in Irish libations, is an Irish lad himself. Chat him up and you decide. Great place to hang with friends and enjoy a pint or two. You’ll feel so at home it ‘ll become your regular meeting place at 1261 Garnet Ave., (858) 220-9922 • California Cruisers — Chill in a convertible, cruise in a Vette, hodad in a hatchback, be seen in your California dream machine. Don’t see your perfect car, just ask. The Cruisers have years of experience in creating happy ever afters for their customers. Prices from $2,990, includes 90 day/3,000-mile warranty. 2710 Garnet Ave., (858) 270-2025

Thursday, April 1, 2010


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THURSDAY · APRIL 1, 2010 BEACH & BAY PRESS

SURF CAMP Surfing • Kayaking • Snorkeling • Ocean Awareness SAN DIEGO’S FINEST SURF SCHOOL

$100 OFF with this ad Register by APRIL 20

• Weekly Sessions June-Sept • Variety of Activities • Small Groups • Professional Staff CHECK • Safe & Fun Atmosphere OUT OUR • Early Bird & Family Discounts NEW SHOP

619-225-0674

www.oceanexperience.net 4976 Newport Ave., San Diego, CA 92107

SUMMER CAMPS 2010 SUMMER LEARN TO ROW CAMPS AT SAN DIEGO ROWING CLUB The SDRC Summer Learn to Row programs will be led this year by Coach Zach Johnson, Head Coach, UCSD Men’s Varsity Crew. Coach Zach has rowed competitively since the age of nine and has medaled nine times at National Championships. He has led the UCSD Crew to a silver medal at the 2006 ECAC National Championship and gold medals in the Men’s Varsity 8 at the 2007 and 2009 San Diego Crew Classic. This summer, SDRC offers four two-week sessions, 9 am – 11:30 am Monday through Friday for boys and girls ages 11 – 18, and at least 5’ in height. All sessions are held at the beautiful SDRC Boathouse located at 1220 El Carmel Place in Mission Beach. The fee is $300 per camper, per session.

858) 539-2003 www.watersportscamp.com

Playtime at Claytime iD Tech Campers ages 7-18 create video games, websites with Flash®, digital movies, C++ and Java programs, iPhone® and Facebook® apps, robots, 3D models and animations at UCSD.

Claytime’s

858-205-7683 4850 Cass St., San Diego, CA 92109 www.SanDiegoSurfingSchool.com sandiegosurfingschool @hotmail.com

Half-Day Full Day $30/Day • $125/Week $50/Day • $200/Week 9am-12pm M-F 9am-3pm M-F All Supplies, Snacks & Beverages Included

Activities Include: Ceramic Painting • Mosaics • Fabric Painting Acrylic Painting • Jewelry Making & More! Reservations: 619-223-6050 1863 Bacon St., Ocean Beach

In addition, the camp will offer a few new options this year, which include a full day small boat racing camp, and a half-day multi-sport camp. The camp has been in operation for over 30 years and is offered by Associated Students of SDSU, UCSD recreation and the Peninsula Family YMCA. The camp offers both spring break and summer camp sessions. Expect to be impressed by their professional and friendly counselors and instructors.

iD Tech Camp

years of experience).Voted most family-oriented! A 3:1 student to instructor ratio, highly trained, cerFor more information, tified instructors, and small class please contact the boathouse at sizes. Weeklong camps for all levels sandiegorc@sbcglobal.net (beginner, intermediate, & advance) or call (858) 488-1893. start June 7th–Sept 3rd and include surfboards, wetsuits, snacks, picSan Diego Surf School tures, t-shirts, certificate, Pizza FriLocated in North Pacific Beach day and awards! (Law St. & Cass St.), safe, fun, friendSDSS offers several additional ly, professional, educational. programs: Mom’s and Women’s SD’s Premier Surf School (10+ Clinic, Birthday Parties, Adult Weekend Clinics, Family Packages, Private Lessons, Special Events, After Insured, Licensed & PermitSummer Camp 2010 School. ted by the City of SD. An Arts & Crafts Adventure Call for a free brochure. Ask Dates: June 14-18; 21-25; June 28-July 2; about our 2010 Summer Specials July 5-9; 12-16; 19-23; 26-30; Aug 2-6; 9-13; and other programs. (Limited space 16-20; 23-27, Aug 30-Sept 3 available).

Ages 5 & Up

SUMMER CAMPS

Ocean Experience Surf & Skate Camp Ocean Experience offers boys and girls age 6 to 16 the most comprehensive surf and skate camps available. Since our first session in 1990, we have maintained the highest standards of instructional integrity, safety

and supervision. Ocean Experience develops skills and confidence while empowering students to surf for life. Campers spend the week in small groups with professional coaches, teachers and surfers receiving individual attention and instruction. Our staff/student ratio of 1:4 ensures safety and security allowing students to progress at their own rate and comfort level. Through surfing, our students learn oceanography, and water safety while gaining repsect for the coastal environment. Friday afternoon BBQ and awards provide a unique closure to a week of exciting events and accomplishments. Our goal is for each camper to have a meaningful and memorable Ocean Experience 619-225-0674

social and emotional growth. Over 70 courses in academics, the performing and visual arts targeting enrichment and advancement, plus a range of sports academies to be offered June-August. For more information call (858)5697900 x4236 or visit inline at www.francisparker.org/summer.

SUMMER SHOULD BE FUN!

The Grauer School JUNE 21 - JULY 30 Established in 1991, The Grauer School specializes in promoting personalized and engaged learning, both across the community and around the world. Our Summer School is designed to let students have fun while they explore their academic, athletic, and creative skills in a close-knit environment. Our week-long enrichment programs for middle schoolers meet from 9-12 and are guided by caring, dedicated professionals who work to provide meaning in education. High School students can get ahead or caught up with one of our UC and WASC approved academic courses. Meeting daily, each class lasts 6 weeks, 3 weeks/semester. 12th grade students are invited to take advantage of our College Application Preparation (CAP) Program to get a jump start on the college application process.

Claytime Ceramics Camps offer a good balance of indoor and outdoor activities. Children begin their day with a walk by the tidepools (one block away from the studio), followed by warmup exercises at the studio. On Mondays and Wednesdays we work onceramic painting projects in which children learn ceramic painting techniques (color blending and use of puffy paints). On Tuesdays and Thursdays the kids work on mosaic projects. Children create their own patterns, learn to apply adhesive and grout their own pieces. On Fridays we include fabric painting or sketching or jewelry making. And the week ends with an ice cream party in which the kids get to use the ice cream bowls they painted on Monday. More information is available on the All supplies are included. For reservations call 619-223-6050

MBAC Camp is now “The Watersports Camp”

Francis Parker School 2010 Summer Programs

The exciting and popular daycamp at the Mission Bay Aquatic Center has changed its name and logo and is now known simply as “The Watersports Camp.” While the name has changed, the camp will continue to offer the same great services and camps for all levels in wakeboarding, waterskiing, surfing, sailing, kayaking, windsurfing, and marine science.

Since the early 1970's, Francis Parker School, one of the leading independent schools in San Diego, has offered a summer program that promotes critical thinking, celebrates academic achievement, and fosters

Athletic Academies: June 21-26 Academic Session I: June 28-July 16 Academicc Session II: July 16-August 6

Summer School page of our website: www.grauerschool.com Please call (760) 274-2118 if you have any questions.

WANT YOUR CHILD TO MAKE STRAIGHT A’S?

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Reserve Your Tutor Today!

(858) 488-5659 www.clubztutoring.com

THURSDAY · APRIL 1, 2010 BEACH & BAY PRESS

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Thursday, April 1, 2010

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OMBAC rugby prepares to No rest for the weary Bucs Mission Bay High football is gearing up again do battle on national stage BY AMBERLY DRESSLER | BEACH & BAY PRESS

BY JOHNNY MCDONALD | BEACH & BAY PRESS The Old Mission Beach Athletic Club (OMBAC) has been a national and international power in the tough sport of rugby and could be a factor in the 2016 Olympic Games. Yet their sport is one few people in the U.S. completely comprehend. The club’s 15-player and seven-player teams have captured 12 national championships and sent many of its players into international competition as members of the USA Eagles. Internationally, they perform before thousands of spectators in huge stadiums. Here, they may play on obscure fields. The Sevens are now on a high since the executive board of the International Olympic Committee (IOC) has voted to include its brand of rugby in the Olympics. OMBAC players George Conahey, Jon Hinkin, Craig Hartley, Jason Raven, Kevin Daizell, Eddie Schramm, Chris Wyles and Todd Clever have captained the USA Sevens team, in addition to 26 others who have performed Four on the current Eagles team. Of course, most people in San Diego identify OMBAC as the organizer of the annual Over The Line tournament in July on Fiesta Island. But the club’s legacy is being at the top of its game as ruggers. Hartley, entering his 11th season as coach of the Sevens team, is enthusiastic about this year’s entry into tourney wars. They begin in June and conclude with the nationals at San Francisco’s Treasure Island in late August. He said he was excited about his young returning players and the addition of some San Diego State University graduates who he said could put the team over the top. “We had a big turnover last year and had many newcomers who were new to the

game, but they managed to reach the Sweet 16,” Hartley said. In fact, OMBAC has missed reaching the national title bracket only once since 1985. Hartley, who has also served as an assistant coach on the USA Sevens, has begun workouts at the Chargers practice field and Point Loma’s Robb Field. Mondays and Wednesdays are reserved for conditioning. “Sprint as hard as you can, run into other people and get off the ground multiple times for seven minutes. It’s not easy,” said Hartley, a one-time National Football League player. He agrees it takes special athletes dedicated to a sport that encompasses some football techniques without the benefit of pads and is done within two quick seven-minute halves. “It’s exciting with a lot of scoring,” he said. “These are tremendously fast athletes in one-on-one situations. They have to be exceptional tacklers with passing and catching skills.” OMBAC’s last national championship came in 2006 and it has also won in 1985, 1995, 2001 and 2002. Before it can even get to the national championship, OMBAC will play in eight tournaments around the nation. “Most games are played in fields set up for stadium capacity like Treasure Island last year, where 4,000 people showed up,” Hartley said, providing a contrast to the 65,000 fanatics at the Hong Kong International Sevens on March 28. OMBAC traces its origins to 1954, when it was founded by Mike Curren and a few beach buddies to foster athletic competition. Today, the club boasts some 450 active members and supports a wide variety of events such as rugby.

The Mission Bay High School varsity football program has followed its unprecedented, undefeated CIF championship run with an offseason agenda fit for next year’s champs. Coach Willie Matson’s whistle never really got a break. He returned to the field as soon as the season ended. Not all programs have that luxury. “There are a few schools that are lucky enough to have the situation set up the way we do, but a lot of schools don’t,” Matson said. “Immediately after the season — we’ve been doing this a couple months — we start with stretching, plyometrics, conditioning and weight lifting. That’s the physical aspect. We also stress teambuilding, the discipline that comes with that. We establish attitudes about our expectations. That’s the part I like the best.” Matson likes to train his players to grow stronger and faster in order to develop their game. But he said it is character that counts. “It’s great seeing the guys become leaders,” Matson said. “That’s more important to me; to develop leadership and the discipline that comes with it more than anything. This is a real positive time of the year for me.” Receiver/linebacker Marcus Jasper is among those players learning the leadership ropes. He will be a senior next season and plans to act like one. “We have to basically show these guys what it took to go undefeated and win the CIF championship,” Jasper said. The Mission Bay squad won its games last season by an average of 26 SEE BUCS, Page 13

Mission Bay High linebacker Canaan Cruz spots classmate Zack Wonziak in the AMBERLY DRESSLER I Beach & Bay Press Buccaneers weight room.

Mission Bay High running back/defensive back Chris Byrd gets in his stance for the 40-yard dash during a Buccaneers recent offseason workout.

SUMMER CAMPS Save It Forward at SuperCamp You’ve probably heard the term “pay it forward.” When you enroll your middle school or high school student in SuperCamp this summer you can “Save it Forward.” Parents who enroll their kids in a SuperCamp summer enrichment program improve the chances that they’ll go to college and receive a scholarship. In a recent study of college-age SuperCamp graduates 77 percent reported they went directly into a four-year college, compared to the national average of 46 percent of high school graduates. Even more impressive, 41 percent

of SuperCamp grads reported receiving some scholarship money and an incredible 57 percent of them indicated they received over $10,000. Is college in your kids’ future? How about a college scholarship? If your answers are “yes” and “I hope so”, then you should look into SuperCamp for this summer. SuperCamp’s 7- and 10-day sessions are held at such great schools as Stanford, UCLA, Brown and Cal State San Marcos. Visit www.SuperCamp.com to view videos and learn more. Call 760-722-0072 to speak with a customer service specialist.

Le Tour du Monde 2010

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Junior Theatre Come experience the magic of theatre arts! Spend the summer learning music, dance and acting skills with San Diego’s premiere theatre for youth. Junior Theatre camp faculty are artists who hold degrees in the arts and education. Three locations to choose from! Balboa Park is a wonderful setting that includes a supervised lunch period each day near the Botanical Gardens, where campers participate in games and tournaments. We are proud to offer camps at our La Jolla YMCA Firehouse

location and at the Women’s Club in Chula Vista. Students, ages eight and above, who have enrolled in camp are eligible to audition for Disney’s My Son Pinocchio and Fame. JuniorTheatre.com (619) 239-1311

AMBERLY DRESSLER I Beach & Bay Press


www.beachandbaypress.com

[ SPORTS 13 ]

BUCS CONTINUED FROM Page 12

points, an accomplishment by anyone’s standards. “Last season was a storybook season,” Matson said. “Very rarely do you go 13-0 and win the CIF championship going away. It was a magical season. But what I hope it has done, and I think it might have, is show that the young guys are just as hungry. They said, ‘Hey coach, we want to do it again.’ And they really think that they can do it. There’s a lot of excitement, even this early in the year.” Many of the returning playsers are flying high because they received their CIF championship rings in March. Now it’s Matson’s job to move past the celebration. “It’s a real positive group with a lot of energy,” Matson said. “It’s a lot of fun working with them. I tell everybody that comes up they are a really nice group, but we’ll find out how mean they are. They are a nice group of kids, but we’ve gotta be tough.” Mission Bay High quarterback Ryan Daniels throws the ball during an offseason workout. AMBERLY DRESSLER I Beach & Bay Press

Putting the pieces together in the offseason BY AMBERLY DRESSLER | BEACH & BAY PRESS Mission Bay High School football coach Willie Matson doesn’t take his team’s offseason lightly, because it’s the time of the year he can build on what he has. He can bring in new talent and rearrange the puzzle pieces. After going 13-0 last year and winning the CIF championship, Matson’s puzzle has a bigger spotlight on it this year. “I am pretty excited because when you come off a year like that, the first thing everyone expects is a big dive bomb,” Matson said. “I am really excited because I don’t think that will happen. I think we are going to be better than people think. And I think the kids realize that. Right now, we are putting together the pieces.” Every once in a while, an outside meddling hand thinks he or she can help Matson with his puzzle. Take

left tackle Meekhiel Williams, for example. His estimated 6-foot-2-inch, 275-pound frame caught the attention of his peers and his teachers, who thought he was in the wrong sport. “I was a baseball player and everyone around school said, ‘You should be a football player,’” Williams said. “I never even thought of it because I didn’t know how it would be on the field to get hit. One day I just came out here. A lot of teachers kept coming up to me too. So, I said I might as well try it out and it just stuck.” Another aspect of putting the pieces together is Matson’s projections of where players fit the best. Chris Byrd is a prime example. He plays quarterback, wide receiver and cornerback. Byrd said he enjoys being a utility player. “Playing different positions makes you feel good because you know the team needs you,” Byrd said.

Thursday, April 1, 2010


[ LIVE14MUSIC ]

Thursday, April 1, 2010

www.beachandbaypress.com

MUSICcalendar BY BART MENDOZA | VILLAGE NEWS

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There is no place in Pacific Beach quite like the Tiki House. A combination roadhouse and concert hall, it’s one of the best and most intimate spots to catch live music in San Diego. Despite its size, the Tiki House continually showcases some of the top rock, blues and Americana talent that San Diego has to offer. The tiny nightspot has now been providing local music fans tunes and suds for three decades. In honor of the occasion, the club will throw an anniversary party Saturday to celebrate its 30 years on Garnet Avenue. Club regulars already know the low-key magic of the place. But if you’ve never been, this is the perfect opportunity to check out the Tiki House as it kicks off what it anticipates as another 30 years. Tiki House 30th anniversary: 5:30 p.m., Saturday, April 3, 1152 Garnet Ave. Cover to be determined. 21 and up. Visit www.tikipb.com. One of the longest-running groups in San Diego, swing combo The Chicago Six, which appears at Tango Del Rey on April 9, formed in 1981. However, its membership has been fluid. During those 29 years, more than 170 musicians have been a member of the band in full- or part-time positions. One thing that hasn’t changed is the group’s dedication to classic jazz sounds, as heard on its 25 albums released to date. Worldwide favorites, the band has worked with a “who’s who” of music legends, from Lawrence Welk and Ray Conniff to Mike Wofford and Mundell Lowe. However, it’s when providing the soundtrack to a night of lindy hop or other dance floor action that Chicago Six truly shines. Anyone who wants an excuse to get out the dancing shoes needs look no further.

The star-studded Chickenfoot rolls out a virtual music tour on April 10 at the Soundwave.

Chicago Six: 4:45 p.m., Friday, Oceanfront Walk. Tickets are $8 in advance. April 9 at Tango Del Rey, 3567 Del 21 and up. Visit www.chickenfoot.us. Rey St. All ages. Cover to be determined. Visit www.chicagosixjazz.com. Though most music fans in San Diego may be unaware, there is a small, Rock ’n’ roll “supergroups” rarely but thriving local classical music scene. have long shelf lives — with egos, sched- While large organizations such as the ules and other factors to contend with. San Diego Symphony get most of the But Chickenfoot may actually beat that spotlight, there are numerous other cliché. Made up of guitarist Joe Satriani, smaller groups which perform at the drummer Chad Smith (ex-Red Hot Chili area’s libraries and concert halls. Peppers), Michael Anthony (ex-Van Among the performers is the AnnaroHalen) and Sammy Hagar, while all stars cele Quartet, who appear at the Pacifin their own right, Chickenfoot adds up ic Beach Library on April 14. Made up to more than the sum of their parts. of Anna Savvas-Katkov (piano), NatalFans have been ravenous for new ka Kytasty (violin), Robie Evens (viola) music. So much so that the band is send- and Cecilia Kim (cello), the group was ing out a film of one of their concerts on founded in 2006, performing pianoa nationwide club tour, stopping in at based material by the likes of Soundwave, on April 10. While the band Mendelssohn and Schumann. will not be present, if you’re a fan, you’ll Whether you are a classical afilove the chance to see the high-definition cionado or a pop fan looking to performance on state-of-the-art screens branch out from the traditional guiwith the sound pumped through the tars/bass/drums axis, the virtuoso club’s public address system. With the performers in the Annarocele Quarcost of touring skyrocketing, expect to tet delivers on all fronts. see more of this type of event in the Annarocele Quartet: 7 p.m., Wednesday, future. April 14 at the Pacific Beach Library, 4275 Chickenfoot virtual tour: 8 p.m., Sat- Cass St. All ages. No cover charge. Visit urday, April 10 at the Soundwave, 3105 www.pblibraryfriends.org/concert.htm.


[ NEWS 15 ]

www.beachandbaypress.com

TATTOO

Thursday, April 1, 2010

“It’s relaxing, it makes people more comfortable ... this is not intimidating.”

CONTINUED FROM Page 1

Rather than generic art or tattoo “flare” samples on the walls, owner and artist Shane Ambort opted to hang framed pictures of the tattoos he has created. The facility features a bright, clean waiting area painted a cheerful shade of blue, with couches, a plasma TV, DVDs and an aquarium. “I take pride in this [area] as more of a comfortable living situation — it’s more like a living room,” Ambort said. “It’s relaxing, it makes people more comfortable … this is not intimidating.” Ambort’s shop has been open for less than two months, but he has been a tattoo artist for nearly two decades. He said he has always been artistically inclined. He won his first art contest in third grade, but he didn’t fully realize his passion until he picked up a tattoo machine at the age of 19 while he was in the Marine Corps. “I absolutely love tattooing,” Ambort said. “I love to tattoo more than painting, more than sculpting … more than ceramics, more than anything. Putting art in your skin, that’s one of the most spiritual things ever. You never get tired of it, you never get less than impressed.”

SHANE AMBORT Owner, On Point Tattoo Ambort prides himself on being a custom tattoo artist, working with customers to help them create a design and decide where the tattoo should go, based on the individual’s body type and shape, and their personality. “I like to … find out what kind of people they are, their likes, their dislikes, and I start to get these visions in my head of what would fit them perfectly, even if they’ve never thought of it before,” Ambort said. “So, when I come up with these drawings, they’re amazed. I’ve never had anyone go, ‘No, I don’t like that.’ They go, ‘Wow, I’ve never thought of that,’ and that’s exactly what I want.” Juli Wallace, a customer who went to On Point for her third tattoo, said she was impressed by the inviting environment and blown away by Ambort’s artistic prowess. “He takes your ideas and creates an artistic masterpiece on your body,” Wallace said. “It is amazing.”

ABOVE: A cheerful shade of blue covers the walls in both the tattoo room and the HILLARY SCHULER-JONES | Beach & Bay Press waiting room at On Point Tattoo, 1020 Grand Ave. LEFT: Tools of the trade: a tattoo shader and liner machines.

DON BALCH | Beach & Bay Press

HEALTH · BEAUTY · FASHION · FUN The Shortest Distance Between Two People is a Smile

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It grows to maturity in one season, is virtually pest resistant and grows in almost every micro climate. Hemp can be used for food and fiber as well as oil. Next on the list is a return to the family table. We are what we eat, and now it turns out, we are how we eat as well. We would do well to grow kitchen gardens and enjoy sit-down

Contact Dr. Nocera today at 858-270-8510 for your complimentary cosmetic consultation. Sleep dentistry is available by request

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dinners. Last on this list: Establish peace and win-win solutions as the defining principles for conflict resolution. Sure we can. Really, we have to insist on it. Peace is inevitable. Whether humans are around to enjoy it is up to us. Stop by People’s Market this month on Earth Day, April 22 and

enter the Green Ride raffle to win a Schiwnn bicycle. At People’s – San Diego’s only community owned grocery store – we’re open daily from 8 a.m. – 9 p.m. at 4765 Voltaire Street. Please call (619) 224-1387 for more information or visit us at obpeoplesfood.coop


[ NEWS 16 ]

Thursday, April 1, 2010

www.beachandbaypress.com

FLOATOPIA

FLOATOPIA CONTINUED FROM Page 1

“Our viewpoint to this type of activity is that it is unsafe,” Lerum said. “For as long as we have been lifeguards, we have always advocated for people not to drink and enter the water because of the increased likelihood of drowning.”

City Council District 2 City Councilman Ke v i n Fa u l c o n e r ’s s p o ke s m a n , Tony Manolatos, said Faulconer would like to see future events such as Floatopia obtain permits. Manolatos said permits would help defray both cleanup and police costs. “This is an issue that we’re paying close attention to,” Manolatos said. “We’re talking amongst ourselves about it, we’re talking to police, lifeguards and neighbors.” Manolatos said the City Council does not plan to take further action right now aside from monitoring the situation. Potential action could include enacting an ordinance to close the loophole in the beach alcohol ban.

“If people are safe and treating the bay Hasenauer said she was glad that no with respect, that’s one thing,” Manolatos one was injured during Floatopia. Feedsaid. “But neither of those goals appears back she received from the event has to have been met on Saturday.” been mixed. “I’ve heard both sides of the story — Park and Recreation that people really liked the event, that The city’s Park and Recreation Depart- people had a good time and also commument was left to pick up the pieces Sunday nity members that were concerned about morning, March 21, cleaning up the the number of people in one location,” trash left behind in the park. Park and Hasenauer said. Recreation Deputy Director Kathleen Hasenauer said this was the biggest of Creators Since the event was largely promoted the four Floatopia events. “On a typical Sunday at this time of on social networking sites Facebook and the year, Fanuel Street Park would gener- Yelp, the organizers of Floatopia remain ate enough trash to fill either a half of a basically anonymous. This is one of the dumpster or a full dumpster, and it would main reasons that, if applicable, punishtake one grounds maintenance worker ments cannot be handed down for the about two hours to clean the park,” Hase- event because one individual cannot be pinpointed for responsibility since the nauer said. But the day after Floatopia was not a information is spread from many sources. typical Sunday. It took four maintenance workers six hours to clean the park and Neighbors the trash had to be taken to seven dumpSail Bay resident and Sail Bay Associasters around Mission Bay Park. tion member Nanci Dalzell is not opposed “The park generated enough trash for to events such as Floatopia. She thinks eight dumpsters and a dumpster holds this year’s event was simply too large. 800 pounds, so we had 4,800 pounds of “The bottom line is you had too many debris or 2.4 tons of refuse that was col- people in too small of a space,” Dalzell lected by staff,” Hasenauer said. said. “It’s just going to get bigger. That’s

This panoramic view shows the scene at Sail Bay on March 20. PAUL HANSEN | Beach & Bay Press

• 5,000 estimated in attendance • 4,800 pounds of debris picked up from the beach on the day after • 23 misdemeanor citations handed out by police • 18 lifeguards at the event • 16 water rescues • 5 confirmed cases of medical aid

An assortment of rafts is carried toward the floating party.

not necessarily a bad thing, but it’s a bad thing in a contained environment.” Dalzell said she was also appalled by the amount of trash left behind. Leaving her residence for a morning jog, the amount of trash she saw on the sand was so great that she felt it necessary to lend a hand. “The debris was unimaginable,” Dalzell said. “So many people were so careless to leave everything at the bottom

Photo by KIRBY YAU

of the bay.” Dalzell hopes that events as big as Floatopia don’t happen in the future. She thinks closing the loophole in the beach alcohol ban can prevent events of this type from surfacing. “We’ve all had to give up certain things that we all enjoy here at the beach because we have a responsibility to the environment and the community,” Dalzell said.

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17

BEACH & BAY PRESS

THURSDAY, APRIL 1, 2010

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HAIR SALON BOOTH AVAILABLE! In beautiful, new, full-service, eco-friendly salon in Point Loma. Excellent location, excellent opportunity. Move-in incentive! Looking for experienced Hair Stylist w/clientele. Please call Mindy at (619) 723-9046

An All Volunteer Non Profit Corporation

OCEAN CORP Houston, TX. Train for NEW Career. *Underwater Welder. Commercial Diver. *NDT/ Weld Inspector. Job placement and financial aid for those who qualify. 800-321-0298.

Lucky was rescued off the streets of SE San Diego abandoned by a roadside. Lucky and many other Rescued Cats and Kittens are looking for loving permanent homes. Come visit them at the La Jolla Petsmart located in La Jolla Village Square.

SD CHRISTIAN FILM FESTIVAL The San Diego Christian fim festival is calling all emerging filmmakers, potential sponsors, and enthusiastic volunteers! We want you! To learn more, please visit www.Sdchristianfilmfestival.com or call (877) 457-7732

For more information please visit our website at

www.catadoptionservice.org

THE E SPOT PT/FT positions in marketing, promotions, sales, and distribution! Call 858.633.1099

PLEASE SPAY OR NEUTER YOUR PETS!

 work wanted

525-3057

PROFESSIONAL ENGLISH NANNY 20 yrs. Experience. Excellent local references! Degree in nursing - specializing in premature, infant, toddler. Reliable - Loves Children! Call Sandra (619) 297-6480

ACROSS 1 Dromedary, for one 6 Girl 10 Hooded garment 15 Enemy 18 Martini fruit 19 Leave high and dry 21 War vessel (hyph.) 22 Grand — 23 Climbing plants 24 With hands on hips 25 Unwilling 26 Coal residue 27 Old French coin 28 Ordinary language 29 Insipid 31 Hutton or Bacall 33 Loch — 35 Diminutive suffix 36 — B. DeMille 37 Marsh 38 Nebraska city 40 Manservant 41 On the summit of 42 A continent 44 "— Godunov" 45 Island near Java 47 Implement 51 Fit for service 52 Manners of walking 53 Decorate 55 Arab garment 56 Worn out 57 Laugh out loud 58 Tendencies 60 Sharp in tone 62 Mine entrance

ITEMS FOR SALE 300

$795

Exterior only wash & wax Plus hand dry

100% HAND WASH

FULL DETAIL SERVICES AVAILABLE

891 Turquoise St. mv

488-1900

$100 OFF Any Full Service Wash Includes:

•windows (inside & out) • wash •vacuum • hand dry One Coupon per visit. Not valid with any other offer. Expires: 04-30-10

PENELOPE

 misc. for sale 2010 SAN DIEGO CHARGERS NFL SEASON TICKETS! 50 YD! PLAZA/FIELD ALL/INDIVIDUAL CHARGERS HOME GAMES 858-401-0073 AVON/MARK IND SLS REP, EUROPA www.youravon.com/europa (928) 759-0467

FAST FOOD DISCOUNT CARDS Fast Food Discount Cards that never expires. 24 Restaurants including Arbys, Wendys, Pizza Hut, Krispy Kreme and more. Cost $20. R. T. 3115 WhiteHorse Road PMB 177, Greenville, SC 29611. (864) 295-5551

GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES Puppies are 5 weeks old. ready to go to a good home. Both parents on site. Mom is black with brown and dad is tan with black. We have 4 males and 2 females. Price asking is 325 to 350. Please contact if really interested. We live in the Chula Vista Area. 619-420-3759

MANGOSTEEN THE QUEEN OF FRUITS Feel better now and try risk free today: www.MyMangosteen.net

AMAZON PARROT KITO is 9 month age, DNA Tested. She has a Large Vocabulary. $400! kim.scotts@yahoo.com

MAKAYLA-ANNDESIGNS.COM Handmade & handcrafted jewelry. Unique and at low prices! www.Makayla-AnnDesigns.com

CAT ADOPTION SERVICE An all volunteer non profit corporation. Lucky was rescued off the streets of SE San Diego abandoned by a

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6545 Alcala Knolls Dr. (off Linda Vista Rd.) SUNDAY 9:00 - 10:00 Interfaith Devotions; 10:30 - 12:30 Introductory Talk & Discussion Please Call 858-274-0178 for Directions or for more information General Baha’i Info - www.bahai.org www.sandiegobahai.org

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NON-DENOMINATIONAL SAN DIEGO BAHA’I COMMUNITY

Call SNAP foster at 760-815-0945 if interested

CAR DOLLY , brand new with breaks, $1295 delivered. 970-380-3305. See american cardolly.com

18

Religious Directory

Penelope is well-trained and happy to please. This adorable lap dog is gentle with children and cats, yet playful and fun. She's 1 year, chipped, spayed, vaccinated and completely housebroken. Have room in your home for this sweetie pie. 858-271-4900

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canine obesity thus decreasing the risk of other health-related problems • Increases strength, range of motion (ROM) and cardiovascular conditioning • Prevents overheating through proper water temperature • Increases tolerance for extended cardiovascular training • Decreases recovery time • Reduces post-exercise soreness • Provides good cross training for the competitive, athletic dog (619) 227-7802 SALMON PAWS-PREMIUM PET TREATS Buy online 100% pure Alaskan wild salmon treats for dogs and cats at www.salmonpaws.com. All natural and human grade. We sell 5 products that have no fillers or perservatives. Our products range in price from $5-$12. They are hand made and baked in Bellingham, Wa. Family owned and operated. Check us out online at www.salmonpaws.com for stores that carry Salmon Paws products or call in your order (858) 204-4622.

MISC. SERV. OFFERED 450  services offered ARTI LIMO BUSES PARTY TIME IN DOWNTOWN ARTI Limousine San Diego can make your evening even more special with luxury transportation wherever you want to go. Our Night Out Service keeps you on time for your Downtown outing, concert, sporting event, restaurant reservations, and our chauffeurs will be ready and waiting before you step outside. Wherever you want to go to celebrate a special occasion or an evening out on the town, our courteous and elegant service eliminates needless transportation hassles and adds just the right touch. TheLimoSanDiego.com info@TheLimoSanDiego.com 877.531.0644 (858) 531-0644

 carpentry EXTERIOR CARPENTRY by Bob - Decks, fences, patio covers, termite repair. License #365241 since 1978. 619 275 1493

 classes FRENCH CLASSES Bonjour! The French cultural center offers 18 classes for adults and 12 classes for children. All levels. www.afsandiego.org (858) 550-0144

63 Region of New York City 65 Cain's victim 66 Gruff 67 Farm bird 68 Weapons 69 Bombs and bullets 71 Writer — Zola 73 Utter 75 Mineral spring 76 Charley horse 77 Fruit stone 78 Droop 81 Chekhov or Dvorak 83 Skin 84 Smith or Jackson 85 Morning moisture 87 Grand — Dam 90 College administrator 92 Like a damage fender 94 Pisa's river 95 Heron 96 Ladle 98 Turns to the right side 99 Penned 100 Dawson or Deighton 101 Grabs 103 Proceeded slowly 105 Dangers 106 For fear that 108 Western Indian 109 Pigpens 110 Roof of the mouth 111 Stop 113 Worked at, as a trade 114 Late 115 Utter nonsense 118 Modified leaf 119 Vetch seed 120 Get out! 124 Kind of energy 125 Debonair 126 Revolving machine part 127 Tier 128 Long story 129 Add up 131 Of the nervous system 133 Love, Italian style 135 Whitney and Wallach 136 Picture 137 Time in office 138 Great Italian poet 139 Upperclassman (abbr.) 140 Provide food for 141 Couldn't care — 142 Fear DOWN 1 Group of witches 2 Wonderland visitor 3 Word in arithmetic 4 Genesis name 5 French article 6 Amerindian 7 Occur 8 Several 9 Show sorrow 10 Preacher's place 11 Seething 12 Thoroughfare 13 Krazy — of comics 14 Like a gymnast

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Plant life Of a wood Correct a text Graham or Stewart Certain writer Make statues Tranquility High cards From — — Z Dessert ice Wagon UK principality Balmy Sheer fabric Stage whispers Cooked cereal Cries Part of NB Mixed up upstairs Sculls News item, for short 50 — Godiva 51 The Beehive State 52 Overeat 53 Jazz variety 54 Marx or Malden 57 A Marx brother 59 Butted 61 Pool sticks 63 Swiftness 64 Shipboard soldier 66 Referenced 70 Insane 72 Tiny creatures 74 Ivy League school 76 Fellows 79 Skillful 80 Soft and mild 82 Makes as profit 84 Joints 86 Troubles 87 Small room 88 Arch with a point 89 Samovars 91 Sword for fencing 93 Encouraged (with "on") 94 Dresses in finery 96 Soiled 97 Unwilling to talk 99 Metal joint 102 Of various styles 104 Food regimen 105 Kitchen gadget 107 — Alva Edison 109 Eastern European 110 Conditional release 112 Cuckoo 113 Kind of mat or meeting 114 Turks 115 Military installations 116 "— — of Two Cities" 117 Start computing (2 wds.) 118 Swell 119 Donut shape 121 Hag 122 Big blood vessel 123 Woolen fabric 125 Louver part 126 Finnish poem 130 Drs.' org. 132 Moray 133 Do sums 134 Impair (Answers on page 19)


18

SERVICE DIRECTORY - BEACH & BAY PRESS

THURSDAY, APRIL 1, 2010

CARPET CLEANING

CONSTRUCTION

CARPETS DRY CLEANED

Re-Stucco Specialists

New amazing dry foam system extracts all the dirt and dries in minutes.

Any 2 rooms $59.95 Furniture & Rugs Also Cleaned

Paradise Carpet 858.354.7385 CLEANING

Interior Plaster/Drywall Repairs All Work Guaranteed 30+ Years Experience Lic. # 694956

Repairs • Lath & Plaster Re-Stucco • Custom Work Clean • Reliable • Reasonable

D’arlex 619-846-2734 Cell 619-265-9294

GARDENING·LANDSCAPING

Chuckie’s

Jose’s

Gardening Clean-up Hedges hauling • Reasonable Rates Free Estimates • References

619-847-1535 Lawn Care & Gardening Retired gentleman, weekly, bi-monthly, residential & commerical. Low as $20 a visit. A gardener you

619.450-9804

Email: darlex0907@hotmail.com

PAINTING

can talk to!

Painting Company

(619) 795-9429 www.chuckiespainting.com

chuckgjr@cox.net CA Lic. #925325

FREE ESTIMATES

Baylor’s Brush Painting

HANDYMAN Free Estimates (619) 244-9380

Office: 858.715.8307 Cell: 619.518.6884

ELECTRICAL San Diego’s Premier House Cleaning and Carpet Cleaning Service Competitive Pricing. Weekend and same day service.

DRYWALL, ELECTRICAL, PLUMBING,TILE, DOORS, FRAMING, WINDOWS, CEMENT, PAINTING, BATH & KITCHEN REMODELING LIC# 420564 LIABILITY INSURANCE AND BONDED WWW.GMDCOMPANY.COM

Ocean Home Services

A Perfect Shine

Cleaning Service APerfectShine.com

619.269.1745

Cleaning Service by Cecilia Sanchez Family owned & operated 15 years experience. Office, residential & vacancy cleanings #1 vacation rental experts

(619) 248-5238

• Residential / Commercial • Service / Repair - Panels • Custom Lighting / Spas Bonded & Insured • License #903497

(619) 843-9291

FLOORING

Traditional Hardwood Flooring • REFINISHING • REPAIR • INSTALLATION SPECIALIZING IN HARDWOOD FLOORS

Call Scott

(619) 241-1231 not licensed

RENT-A-HUSBAND Handyman with 20 years experience. Many Skills • Hourly or Bid Non-licensed

Free estimates & excellent references

Clean, Quality Work!

Only $35/hr. Master Carpenter w/ 25 years experience. Interior /exterior woodworking (ex-termite inspector) Quality design fence work wood /vinyl Professionally Installed windows & doors Drywall Install/Repair and finish work. Detail Quality Painting Light Electrial & Plumbing

Prompt & Professional Insured

Ask for Bob 858-454-5922

HAULING

Over 20 years experience in San Diego

Maid Service Trustworthy,reliable & detail oriented! Weekly • Monthly • Special Occasions

JOHN WEIGHTMAN

ED BOEHLER (619) 224-9713

POOL SERVICES

We Re-Do Your Pool! Replaster, Repairs & More!

GARDENING·LANDSCAPING

A VETERAN HAULING

Toner Cartridge Recharging

Free Estimates Lic # 428658 858.566.7454 858.382.2472

SAVE $ while Helping the environment!

TILE & MARBLE

FREE DELIVERY! 100% Guarantee! LOW PRICES! 15 years experience!

THE TILE, MARBLE & GRANITE EXPERTS

(760) 233-9785

Guaranteed Quality Unbeatable Prices

(888) 228-6637

Kitchens, Bathrooms, Flooring Contact Corey Love OFFICE (619) 609-6900 CELL (760) 213-0526 elitehomeconstruction.com

Licensed/Bonded. BBB Member.

Call Ruben 619.254.4455 FREE ESTIMATES LIC #452824

SWIMCARE

ADVERTISE YOUR SERVICE As low as

$45/week! The Pool Service & Repair people you keep. 30 yrs in the neighborhood

(858) 277-7096 TOM RIVES

Cont. Lic# 445392

PLUMBING –Bill HARPER PLUMBING & HEATING– Low Cost Plumbing & Handyman Service 25 years exp – BBP member Senior Discounts, All plumbing and drain cleaning No extra charge on Saturdays, Licensed and bonded 25 yrs. exp – BBP member Lic # 504044 Phone Estimates BBB Member since 1986 Self-Employed Lic #504044

CALL BILL 619-224-0586

(619) 218-8828

Repairs, re-grouts & installations of all ceramic tile & stone. All work done by owner.

Bonded, St. Lic. #538443

High Quality Home Improvement

JACOB’S ELECTRIC

D.K. TILE

® Personal Service ® Established 1980

GMD COMPANY Houses • Apartments • Offices Move in/out • Construction Clean-up References Available

TONER

Interior - Exterior Painting

HANDYMAN

CONTRACTOR

TILE

ROOFING

Insured · Reliable

Call Steve 858.270.3103

TREE SERVICES

CROWN POINT CLIPPERS, INC.

TREE SERVICE

FREE ESTIMATES! • FINE PRUNING & THINNING • ARTISTIC TREE LACING • TREE & STUMP REMOVAL WWW.CROWNPOINTCLIPPERS.COM

(858) 270-1742 Fully licensed and insured. Lic# 723867

PRACTICE MADE PERFECT! At La Jolla Piano Institute, we don’t teach, we motivate. The art of practicing the piano has been perfected at La Jolla Piano Institute. Our students learn the pieces they love, ensuring they’ll want to play. Practicing becomes something they look forward to; they never have to be forced.

ENROLL TODAY!

Call (858) 456-1980

Call Monday-Friday, 10am-10pm • 858-456-1980

Suzuki Music Education

Best Prices & Free Estimates

FREE ESTIMATES! Call Valentina

10% Discount - Senior & Veteran

6435 Caminito Blythefield • Suite D

(858) 229-0016

619-225-8362

Call A Veteran

La Jolla, California 92037

CONCRETE/MASONRY

Terry Brewer Concrete

All types of concrete and block walls. Since 1980. Bonded / Insured.

Call 858.212.2586

BBB Member A+ Rating Lic.#390780

CONCRETE MASONRY STRUCTURAL & DECORATIVE BRICK • BLOCK STONE • TILE CONCRETE DRAINAGE WATERPROOFING 30 years experience References & Portfolio

carsonmasonrysandiego.com

William Carson

GILBERT’S CONCRETE All Phases of Concrete Driveways · Patios · Sidewalks Insured · BBB Member www.gilbertsconcreteconstruction.com CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATE 619-253-8775 Lic. #786215

YOUR AD HERE! As low as $45/week! Call Steve 858.270.3103

858-272-ROOF (7663) 619-224-ROOF (7663)

www.DeLaCruzLandscaping.com

Custom Landscapes FREE Estimates Residential & Commercial Maintenance Landscape Lighting Drip Irrigation & Troubleshooting Tree Trimming & Wood Fences Drought Tolerant Landscapes

619 200-7663 LIC#808864

GARDENING·LANDSCAPING

ProMow

You Call-We Haul! No Job Too Small! Evictions, cleanouts, construction debris, tree trimming, etc.

& Honest. $ 15 & up Reliable Free Estimates

Call Scott (858) 652-0873 Teco’s Gardening Tree Trimming Lawn Renovation New Plants & Design Whole Tree Removal Sprinkler Installation/Repair General Clean-Ups Stump Grinder Service Clean Palms & Trees

We Also Do: Fencing, Floors, Stucco Repairs Concrete, Demolition, Brick & Block Walls Drywall, Painting, Roofing Plumbing, Drains Installed/Repaired General Hauling

Low Prices Free Estimates

(858) 503-5976 (858) 220-6184

j_teco@yahoo.com

SENIOR SERVICES

Los Coronado Islands This exciting narrated nature cruise, aboard the comfortable 105’ U.S.C.G. inspected vessel, will give you an up close personal view of Coronado Islands and all the sea life. You could see whales, dolphins, elephant seals, sea lions, many varieties of sea birds & much, much more! With ad Limit 4

SPECIAL

www.iluvjunk.com

(With Reservation)

Buy 1 adult ticket (cash or credit card) and get 2nd ticket

10% Senior Discount

FREE

PAINTING

Trips depart Thursday through Sunday and holidays at 10:15 a.m. Approximately 5 1/2 to 6 hour excursions. SAN DIEGO HARBOR EXCURSION 1050 N. Harbor Dr. (Foot of Broadway), San Diego

PAINTING

(619) 234-4111 • www.sdhe.com

FREE ESTIMATES

CLEAN - COURTEOUS - PROFESSIONAL

VIDEO to DVD

• Interior

/ Exterior Finishing • Residential & Commercial • Wallpaper Removal • Stucco Repair • ”Popcorn” Ceiling Removal • Insured, Quality Workmanship • Custom Cabinet

Film 8mm & 16mm to DVD | Slides & Photos to DVD

10 % OFF

619-219-1923 BRETTCUSTOMS@COX.NET

When you mention this ad

LIC #936550

YOUR AD HERE! As low as $45/week! Call Steve 858.270.3103

to Nature Cruise the

2 for 1

619-933-4346

Weekly Mowing & Trimming

Licensed & Insured Lic #638122

(858) 459-0959 cell: (858) 405-7484

www.lajollapianoinstitute.com Scott Smith, has been serving the beach communities since 1979.

Call for information

Video Tapes Deteriorate Don’t Lose Your Memories Record to DVD • Play on Computer or TV 5201 Linda Vista Rd.• 619.220.8500


REAL ESTATE DIRECTORY · BEACH & BAY PRESS

19

THURSDAY, APRIL 1, 2010

CA DRE Broker's # 01312924 Karen Dodge CA DRE Broker's # 01312925 Mike Dodge

Best of Birdrock – 838 Forward St. 4 4/03 1– OPEN SAT llow Balloon! e Ye Look for th

Serving Your Real Estate Needs # Since 1975 #

Sue Silva

This stately La Jolla home in Bird Rock sits pristinely on nearly 1/3 of an acre. Rarely does a home within walking distance to the ocean display the elegance and craftmanship of this 6298 sf, 5 bedroom, 4.5 bath house. 4+ car garage, 18ft ceilings gourmet kitchen are just a few features that you must see.

858.229.1193

ssilvastar@aol.com

Karen: 619-379-1194 • Mike: 619-384-8538 E-mail: Karen-Mike@San.rr.com Web: www.karen-mike.com

RESIDENTIAL BROKERAGE

#00519017

OPEN SUNDAY 1-4 2143 VIA DON BENITO

Work with a Beach Specialist

HOP TO IT

Pacific Beach New Condos Half Block to Ocean 3 Bedrooms/’3 Baths Solar Electricity Stainless Appliances Granite Counters Secured Parking

Picture your successful business here! 14 blocks from Historic Crystal Pier in the Pacific Beach Business District on Garnet. Perfect for owner/user. Lots of future expansion potential. $665K North Pacific Beach 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath single level condo in small 6 unit complex. Enjoy new kitchen & renovated baths. Small yard for small dog. South facing balcony with peek bay view. $349K - Wow!

Bernie

“I’LL COME TO YOUR RESCUE”

SOS na

WWW.BERNIESOSNA.COM

New, single-level Mediterranean estate situated on a large, 20,000sq./ft lot in the premier neighborhood of the West Muirlands in La Jolla. A masterfully designed open-floor plan captures the tranquil canyon views merging indoor-outdoor living.

Offered at 2,890,000-3,400,000

Kathy Evans 858.488.SELL

www.2143viadonbenitolajolla.com

Lic 01104934

(619) 977-4334 CELL (858) 490-6127 DIRECT

Tax issues, who qualifies, what bank never wants you to find out, why short sales fail. This newly released SPECIAL HOMEOWNER’S GUIDE shows you exactly what you should know BEFORE YOU EVER SIGN ANYTHING.

Brian J. Lewis

open house directory

la jolla Sat 1-4pm . Sat 1-4pm . Sat 1-4pm . Sat 12-5pm Sat 3-7pm . Sun 3-7pm Sun 1-4pm

For your FREE Guide Call: 760-807-3734, email shortsale@betsyburkey.com or visit www.betsyburkey.com

Coastal Properties

DRE #01440201

5726 La Jolla Blvd. #203, La Jolla, CA 92037

The Truth about Short Sales

Buying? Selling? THINKBRIAN.BIZ 619-300-5032

Debbie Keckeisen (858) 997-7986

Coastal Properties

DRE #00872108

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.5BR/4.5BA .3BR/2BA . .3BR/2.5BA .4BR/4BA . .2BR/2BA . .2BR/2BA . .2BR/2BA .

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619-379-1194 858-551-3302 858-229-8383 858-336-9051 619-248-7827 619-248-7827 858-337-7269

pacific beach / mission beach / crown point Everyday 12-5pm . . . . .4151 Mission Blvd. Units 201-218 . . . . . . .3BR/3BA . . . . . . . . . . .$624,000-$945,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . .Bernie Sosna • 858-490-6127 Sat 10-2pm . . . . . . . . . .3671 Ocean Front Walk . . . . . . . . . . . . .8BR/8.5BA . . . . . . . . . .$13,478,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Valerie Zatt • 858-274-1553 Sun 10-2pm . . . . . . . . .3671 Ocean Front Walk . . . . . . . . . . . . .8BR/8.5BA . . . . . . . . . .$13,478,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Valerie Zatt • 858-274-1553

point loma / ocean beach Sat 11-4pm . . . . . . Sat 11-4pm . . . . . . Sat 11-4pm . . . . . . Sun 11-4pm . . . . . Sun 11-4pm . . . . . Sun 11-4pm . . . . .

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San Gorgonio St. Tavara Pl. . . . . . Bangor St. . . . . . San Gorgonio St. Tavara Pl. . . . . . Bangor St. . . . . .

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Realty Realty Realty Realty Realty Realty

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619-852-8827 619-852-8827 619-852-8827 619-852-8827 619-852-8827 619-852-8827

Asher St #43 . . . . Cadden Way . . . Asher St #43 . . . . Courser . . . . . . . .

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.$249,000-$269,000 . . . . . . . . . . .Robert Luciano .$585,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Dan Tolan .$249,000-$269,000 . . . . . . . . . . .Robert Luciano .$595,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Joe Koors

• • • •

619-794-5211 619-849-0507 619-794-5211 619-410-4213

clairemont / bay park / bay ho

3536 Ashford St., San Diego, CA 92111 in Clairemont. gjonilonis@att.net Fax 760-431-4744

A L I C E

“The Estate Builder” 858-278-4040

C O V E N

GEORGE JONILONIS

A T H L E T I C

20 ACRE RANCH FORECLOSURES. Near

APARTMENTS • OFFICE BUILDINGS COMMERCIAL•LEASING•FEE COUNSELING • RESORT PROPERTIES ANYWHERE • REAL ESTATE PROBLEM SOLVING

A S I D E S

ACCESSIBLE SENIOR CONDOS age 62 qualified community Beautiful 1 br. Like new with clubhouse, wheelchair ramps and many amenities In UTC. Vons shopping across the street, on bus line. Rarely a vacancy. Security bldg. Section 8 vouchers accepted. $950.00

SERVING S.D. SINCE 1967

INVESTMENT PROPERTY SPECIALISTS, SALES & EXCHANGES

U T A H

 condos for rent

 for sale or exchange Water view home. Buy, or lease option, $1625,000. 21,800 ft Kearny Mesa office building $3,950,000, 18 miles Baja oceanfront, need partner, Idaho Resort F&C $625,000, $7,500,000 Pacific Beach Motel F&C. Try your sale, exchange ideas? Geo. Jonilonis, Rltr. 619 454 4151

 investment properties

C I T E D

RENTALS 750

LIVE AND PLAY GOLF IN FLORIDA DAYTONA BEACH EXECUTIVE RESIDENCE FOR DETAILS VISIT: WWW.VIVIUN.COM/AD141515/ $485,000 AGENT (386) 864-0032

Booming El Paso, Texas. Was $16,900. Now $12,900. $0 Down, take over payments, $99/mo. Beautiful views, owner financing. Free map/pictures. 1-800-343-9444.

S O N B O V C E A L R I T S T M A M R A I D N E

WWW. SPORTSGIRLJEWELRY.COM FUND RAISERS FOR YOUTH SPORTS - VERY PROFITABLE

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O G E E

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 homes for sale ***FREE FORECLOUSRE LISTINGS** Over 400,000 properties nationwide. Low down payment. Call now. 800-355-8119.

. . . .

C E L L

 income opportunities

REAL ESTATE 800

. . . .

P A R E R

BUSINESS OPTS. 550

mo. Call 858-458-0066

. . . .

S L A V

Installation, Concrete and Wood Fencing. Call (858) 518-0981

. . . .

F O E S L A M C O K E A U R E N T L A N D O P T OO L K A B A A C R I D R U S T Y L E S A G D EW A R N O WR O T E E R I L S L A T E D Y S C A T R OW A MO R E D A N T E D R E A D

R & V RUPERTO VASQUEZ Tree trimming, Gardening, Hauling, Fertilizing, Sod Lawn, Landscaping, Clean Up Trash, Sprinkler

.4235 .4023 .4235 .3042

P A R K U B O A L O A T A P I D C I L W E T A S B A L B E D E R E N D S A B E L MO E M M P P I E K A T D E N T E G E E S D G E D I E S P E D T A T T A R R O T O E U R A L E N U R E L E S S

PRO-MOW Weekly mowing & trimming. $15/up. Reliable and honest. Free estimates. Call Scott, 858-652-0873. (858) 652-0873

. . . .

R E T I C E N T

 gardening/landscaping

. . . .

M E L L A S I V E M A R O N E S A K I M U P R O S E S S E T T E OM A H A V F R I C A B O A B L E G A I R E D H OW L I T H A R L E N A RM S A Y S P A C A N T O N H U L E E D E A R E T D I P P N S E I Z E S S T C R E E H A L T P O N E Y B R M I C S U A A T A L L Y S I M A G E C A T E R

DJ, KARAOKE, PRIVATE PARTIES Including weddings, birthday parties, anniversaries and any event you can think of. Also available for clubs and bars. Make your next event the best ever with So Cal Sings Karaoke and DJ Pros. Your complete musical entertainment source. Providing quality entertainment for San Diego County since 1980. DJ Music, videos and karaoke for all ages and tastes. Rentals also available with everything oncluding free set up and delivery Call today for information or a free quote (858) 232-5639

. . . .

L O G I N

 dj / karaoke

. . . .

A T A L E

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B A S E S

Sat 11-3pm . . . . Sat 1-4pm . . . . . Sun 11-3pm . . . Sun 2-5pm . . . .


PAGE 20 | THURSDAY, APRIL 1, 2010 | BEACH & BAY PRESS

Chris Love Coastal Properties

The Chris Love Team wishes you a Happy Easter & Spring Break!

LISTED ON BAY

ONLY 1 LEFT!

DREAM HOME!

BAYSIDE WALK · $1,649,000

BAYSIDE WALK #2 · $1,799,000

OCEANFRONT WALK · $5,950,000

I Ideal Location on Sail Bay! This 2 Br 1 Ba beach cottage has 59 ft of bay frontage, on a corner lot, ideal for your new construction dream home with unobstructed panoramic bay, city and mountain views. One of the few buildable sites left on Bayside Walk, this cute cottage would also be great for an interim beach bungalow, income property or vacation rental. Walking distance to everything at the beach! Build a 3 Br 3 Ba 1700+esf Dream Home!

I Only 1 unit left. Gorgeous 4BR/3BA, 1,800 esf, 2nd level unit with panoramic bay & city light views. GE monogram appliances, natural stone flooring, open bayfront great room, accordion sliding doors and entertainment deck. Exclusive bayside patio use, 2-car tandem garage & plumbed AC/solar.

I Brand new custom 4BR/4BA, 3,000 esf home built by Custom Development and designed by Frontis & Young. This masterpiece has an ideal floor plan with entertaining beach front room with full bar, panoramic master bedroom views with Jacuzzi tub, 3rd floor kitchen with GE Monogram applcs, granite counters, cherry cabinetry. A spacious roof top deck awaits up top, elevator services all 3 floors and has a large 2-car garage. The best of Mission Beach!

GREAT VALUE

BAYSIDE WALK · $1,695,000

DAWES STREET · $1,195,000

SALEM COURT · $849,000

I Gorgeous 3BR/3BA, 1,600 esf upper floor unit with panoramic bay & evening light views. This unit is sold completely turn-key furnished with upgraded interior, electronics/TVs, furniture, hardwood floors. This condo sold for $1,850,000 in 2006 and has undergone extensive upgrading since purchased. Great value!

I Gorgeous 4BR/2.5BA, 2,270 esf home 2 blocks off Sail Bay. Peak bay, night light and firework views from bedrooms, living room and rooftop deck. Stone flooring, stainless applcs, cherrywood cabinetry, 2 zone AC unit, surround sound/security and much more. Best location in Pacific Beach walking distance to bay, beach, restaurants, etc!

I Charming and rustic 3-level single family detached home in the heart of Mission Beach on a great Court. Just steps to Mission Bay and one block to the ocean. Enjoy bay views from both the second and third levels including the Master Bedroom. Huge thirdlevel loft may be used as a 3rd bedroom or office. Attached 2-car side-by-side garage + one space.

LA PALMA, #2B · $999,000

OCEAN FRONT WALK · $1,150,000

LIDO COURT · $949,000

I Lowest priced 3BR on Ocean Front Walk with white water views & great rental potential. Tile floors, newer kitchen with cherry cabinets/rock backsplash, 1-car garage, great storage unit for beach items and much more. Only 6 units in this ocean front complex. Walk to shops, restaurants and more! NW upstairs corner unit and most furniture conveys with sale.

I Newer construction just steps to the ocean and Mission Bay! Gorgeous bay views and ocean views from large roof top deck. Amenities include granite counters, lovely maple stairs and floors, luxurious kitchen with stainless appliances, Viking gas cooktop and huge island counter. Perfect for a second home or can be a great vacation rental.

I Two 3BR/2BA, 1,900+ esf properties for sale in this building and both with great potential and stunning water views of Sail Bay. Quiet 100% owner occupied in this building with pool, tennis and easy access to Sail Bay. Come with your contractor and imagination.

The

BESTin BEACHFRONT Living

Your Coastal Property Specialists, helping you with all of your real estate needs in San Diego.

858.581.LOVE Call today for a private showing I 3865 Mission Blvd. I San Diego, CA 92109 I ChrisLove.com

Beach & Bay Press, April 1st, 2010  

Beach & Bay Press, April 1st, 2010

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