San Diego Community Newspaper Group
www.SDNEWS.com Volume 22, Number 46
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2008
OB Library, Cabrillo Recreation Center now in crosshairs The proposed cuts were the subject of a volatile and heated City Council hearing all day on Midyear city budget cuts to Wednesday. make up an estimated $43 milCouncilman Kevin Faulconer, lion 2009 budget shortfall has who sits on the city’s Budget and residents concerned over looming threats of loss of public facili- Finance Committee, said he’s working with an independent ties and services. budget analyst to “look at the Closing the Ocean Beach assumptions behind the numlibrary, eliminating pressure washing services at Ocean Beach bers.” He didn’t have specifics as to what facilities and services Pier and shuttering the Cabrillo Recreation Center are on the list would likely get the ax. Asked which of possible programs and money-saving buildings in the cuts, according beach commuto a mayoral nities he would report. The list like to see suralso contains a vive budget proposal for cuts, “Everycontracting out thing that’s on medical services that list is for La Jolla Fire important,” Station 9 to GEORGE MURPHY Faulconer said. stave off cuts in FRIENDS OF THE While city services. OCEAN BEACH LIBRARY officials scramThe recomble to come up mendations repwith answers to resent a reducthe communition of expected ty’s questions, those directly incoming property, sales and affected by impending cuts have tourists’ tax dollars in a slowing to deal with an uncertain future. economy, said Rachel Laing, Cabrillo Recreation Center, spokesperson for the mayor’s located at 3051 Cañon St., is one office. of nine centers recommended for “It’s not as if we didn’t anticiclosure, which would save the pate lower tax revenue, and we city about $2.3 million in personwere really conservative if not pessimistic about estimates,” she nel and maintenance costs. Walter Heyward, who’s worked said. “It’s just that nobody knew just how deep it would be and how short we would fall.” SEE CUTS, Page 7 BY SEBASTIAN RUIZ | THE BEACON
We’re not sure that we can stop this, but we want to let OB know this is happening ...
Finding a common bond
BY NEAL PUTNAM | THE BEACON
Outgoing City Council President Scott Peters won five votes from his colleagues Monday for a seat on the San Diego Unified Port District Board of Commissioners, beating out a nominee from Point Loma. The action took place despite an attempt by Councilmember Donna Frye to have the vote postponed until four newly elected members of the council begin their terms next month. Peters, of La Jolla, will serve a Port District term that will end Jan. 2, 2013. Peters is leaving his 1st District council seat next
PHOTO BY PAUL HANSEN
Surf Report Hi: 9:23 a.m. 11:43 p.m. Low: 2:56 a.m. 4:56 p.m. Size: 2-3 ft. Wind: 4-10 mph
PHOTOS BY MARIA EPSTEN | THE BEACON
Point Loman loses bid for Port District seat
Retired Navy Chief Jack Walker speaks with Loma Portal Elementary School students Monday during a “Take a Veteran to School Day.” Walker, 86, once met famed pilots Charles Lindbergh and Amelia Earhart. The national program, tied to Veterans Day, was sponsored by the History Channel.
The Cabrillo Recreation Center, above, and the Ocean Beach Library have found themselves on a potential closure list proposed by Mayor Jerry Sanders as a means of cutting a $43 million budget deficit. The proposed cuts were the subject of a volatile and heated City Council hearing all day on Wednesday. Also proposed for elimination are pressure-washing services at the Ocean Beach Pier.
Hi: 10:14 a.m. -:-Low: 3:45 a.m. 5:57 p.m. Size: 1-2 ft. Wind: 4-12 mph
month because of term limits. Peters recused himself from voting, and the meeting was conducted by Jim Madaffer, outgoing council president pro tem. Laurie J. Black, of Mission Hills, also won five votes from the City Council for the only other seat as a Port District commissioner for a term that will also end in 2013. Both begin their terms Jan. 2. Robert McNeely, of Point Loma, won the votes of four councilmembers. Several councilmembers told McNeely they prefer him to remain on the Centre City Development Corporation, to which he was recently reappointed by the council.
New tool for prosperity?
Taking green seriously
The Peninsula Chamber of Commerce eyes the creation of a Business Improvement District to offset a downhill economy. 3
Mai Blossom, Point Loma’s only ecofriendly salon, touts a mixture of natural and traditional services for clients. 5
Voting in favor of Peters were councilmembers Kevin Faulconer, Toni Atkins, Ben Hueso, Jim Madaffer and Brian Maienschein. Voting for Black were Councilmembers Tony Young, Donna Frye, Faulconer, Madaffer and Atkins. McNeely won votes from Young, Frye, Maienschein and Hueso. In a brief statement to the council, Peters said he is former Coastal Commissioner and an attorney who specialized in environmental law. He described himself as “a good listener” and has served as council president for three 1-year terms. SEE PORT, Page 7
Picking off another win Point Loma High pummels Hoover in a 55-13 thrashing that sets up the regular season finale with La Jolla on Friday. 9
THURSDAY NOVEMBER 13, 2008 THE PENINSULA BEACON
Peninsula Chamber eyes new economic kickstart BY SEBASTIAN RUIZ | THE BEACON
Peninsula business leaders say the number of storefront vacancies in the Peninsula signal tough economic times resulting from the natural ebb and flow of repeating business cycles. So to help support businesses in and around the Peninsula, the Point Loma Chamber of Commerce is courting the idea of creating a Business Improvement District (BID) for the Point Loma area, said Jarod Gorla, director of business improvement for the Peninsula Chamber. “It [BID] creates marketing dollars to pressure-wash streets … and make the area look nice and then also pump money into marketing and advertising, putting up lights and just making it a place that people want to go to and stay,” Gorla said. A BID raises money through a fee on business licenses issued by the city for a specific area. The BID submits receipts to the city for reimbursement of funds the city and state collect. Matt Kalla, president of the Peninsula Chamber, said a BID created by Peninsula property owners would help provide additional direction for the business and residential community in Point Loma. “A lot of different organizations are … working on a common goal yet aren’t communicating with each other,” he said. He said groups like North Bay Redevelopment Agency, Point Loma People for Progress — a community organization spawned from Liberty Station development — the
Peninsula Community Planning Board and a North Bay BID all have similar business interests. He said a Point Loma BID would be a resource for the different groups. Peninsula Chamber of Commerce members pay $80 a year for access to networking mixers and other member benefits, he said. BID fees range depending on location but some business can pay more than $90 in fees. Several communities — some more recently than others — have already established BIDs, including Little Italy, Pacific Beach and Ocean Beach. The Ocean Beach BID, established by the Ocean Beach MainStreet Association (OBMA), was one of the earliest in 1978, according to officials. Denny Knox, executive director of OBMA, said some vacancies along Newport Avenue and surrounding areas are due to periodic business cycles in Ocean Beach. “In the ’70s we had 40 percent vacancies at one time,” she said. “We have nothing like that [now]. If you count it up, it’s a very small percentage.” A stroll through Newport Avenue and around Ocean Beach reveals about five empty storefronts. Some of them remain vacant because of market forces, she said. Despite a lagging national economy, Knox remains optimistic about Ocean Beach’s local economy. “A vast majority of our businesses are run by people who are realistic and they really do understand business, and I believe they will make the necessary changes to weather the storm,” she said.
Honoring a fallen hero A funeral procession of police cruisers and SWAT vehicles makes its way through the streets of Point Loma on Oct. 29 in honor of a San Diego police officer killed during Army Reserve duty in Afghanistan on Oct. 16. The officer, 33-year-old Frederico Borjas, was reportedly killed during an ambush by a gunman disguised as an Afghan border patrol officer. Following the procession, which closed Rosecrans Street, Cañon Street and Catalina Boulevard, Borjas was buried at Fort Rosecrans National Cemetery. PHOTOS BY JIM GRANT | THE BEACON
Business | Growth | Innovation | News
REAL ESTATE. REAL INTEGRITY. SINCE 1914.
Italian holiday traditions honored at Belle Maison Seacoast Interiors Event
TRADITIONAL LOMA PORTAL HOME! This charming and move-in ready home features hardwood floors, gourmet kitchen, remodeled bathrooms, three bedrooms, two baths, large yard with a detached garage.
BETH ZEDAKER (619) 602-9610
Asking Price: $699,000
OPEN S ATURDA Y 1– 4
4358 HILL STREET JUST LISTED
CRISTINE GEE & SUMMER CRABTREE (619) 980-4433
Beautiful custom home in Sunset Cliffs neighborhood! Gorgeous ocean views from most rooms in this spacious house. 4BR/2.5BA (3,121 sf).
Offered at $1,695,000
CECIL SHUFFLER, CRB (619) 980-3441
Pacific Beach 1954 home at Kate Sessions Park. Well maintained 3 bedrooms, 1.5 baths, breakfast room, dining area, hardwood floors, laundry in 2-car garage. Lovely rear patio area which backs up to Soledad Club.
Priced to Sell $750,000
Walk to Balboa Park, shops and restaurants from this terrific Banker’s Hill, single level condo! Amenities include designer paint, parquet hardwood flooring, crown molding and a wonderful open kitchen with stainless steel appliances and an abundance of storage space! This is comfortable living at its best!
$299,900 2904 Cañon Street
RANCHO SANTA FE
Point Loma DOWNTOWN
Belle Maison Seacoast will be hosting an Italian Holidays Tabletop Event. An event inspired by the smell of pine and cedar crackling in a warm fire, Italian Holidays honors traditions of Italy’s holiday season. VIETRI, America’s largest importer of handcrafted Italian products for the home and Arte Italica, another fine Italian dinner ware company are honored to have Belle Maison Seacoast Interiors participate in such an exceptional event. The event will take place on Thursday November 20, 2008 from 5pm-9pm. In addition to the array of VIETRI products that Belle Maison Seacoast Interiors regularly carries, this event will offer an opportunity to showcase new VIETRI products not typically held in stock. The new additions will showcase VIETRI’s Old St. Nick and Incanto Dinnerware. In addition to this special preview of exciting pieces, a stunning three armed Incanto candelabra will be offered a lucky guest attending the event as a door prize. Belle Maison Seacoast Interiors will also be featuring the new Bella Bianca Collection from Arte Italica. Located at 4896 Newport Ave., Belle Maison Seacoast Interiors can be reached at 619-221-1948. View VIETRI and Arte Italica’s complete line at www.vietri.com and www.arteitalica.com and ordered at Belle Maison.
The Coaster Saloon completes series of renovations, creates east coast feel
BANKER’S HILL BEAUTY
ANNIE COLEMAN (619) 977-2457
(619) 226-7800 · www.willisallen.com For a list of our weekend Open Houses visit willisallen.com
The Coaster Saloon has been a family business for twenty five years, operating directly across the street from the historic Belmont Park Roller Coaster. Having completed a series of renovations, the new Coaster presents patrons with a clean and modern feel that many would be surprised to find in Mission Beach. The new layout features a dinning area with booth seating on the inside with a horseshoe bar straddling the interior dinning area and an outside patio-dance floor. The centerpiece however is the menu, brainchild of Chef Roy Trudeau, a thirty five year veteran of the restaurant industry. Chef Roy is a native of Massachusetts and has brought a new east coast feel to Mission Beach, featuring M—F daily specials, such as soup made from scratch at $2.95 and ten inch personal thin crust pizza. The Coaster Saloon is a pleasant walk or bike ride away for many Mission and PB locals, offering an excellent quality of food at prices that locals will appreciate and a dinning atmosphere second to none, making it a great place for nightlife as well as weekend Mimosas and bloody Maries.
THURSDAY NOVEMBER 13, 2008 THE PENINSULA BEACON
Jurors deliberate in case of surfer’s beating death BY NEAL PUTNAM | THE BEACON
Jury deliberations continued this week in the Seth Cravens trial following a dramatic closing argument Monday by his attorney who got within five inches of the prosecutor’s face and yelled an obscenity while pretending to be slain surfer Emery Kauanui Jr. Attorney Mary Ellen Attridge called the prosecutor’s murder case “a runaway train” in which she asked that Cravens, 22, be acquitted of second-degree murder and manslaughter in the May 28, 2007, death of Kauanui in front of his mother’s home in La Jolla. “Choo, choo!” concluded Attridge. Attridge claimed Kauanui was “not some docile victim” and instead was the aggressor, citing the testimony of Matthew Yanke, 22, who told jurors last week that Kauanui stepped up to Cravens and yelled at him within five inches of Cravens’ face. “How the (expletive), how the (expletive), how the (expletive) did you come over to my house?” Attridge screamed to Deputy District Attorney Sophia Roach. Roach froze and gave no reaction to the outburst. She rose and told jurors in a rebuttal argument that “insulting words are not a defense.” Roach told jurors Yanke lied about the exchange between Cravens and Kauanui and that Cravens was the aggressor, not Kauanui. Yanke didn’t say Kauanui yelled the expletive three times as Attridge had illustrated. Roach urged the nine-man,
three-woman jury to compare Yanke’s testimony to that of other witnesses, such as the victim’s neighbors who called police and Kauanui’s girlfriend, Jennifer Grosso. She said Grosso was “a courageous, courageous young woman” who was “the only person to try and stop the attack” at the scene by Cravens and four others around 1:30 a.m. on May 24, 2007. “There is no self-defense here. Seth comes at him at a pace, delivers a punch that knocks Emery out before he hits the ground,” argued Roach. “He hits the ground with a sickening thud.” Both sides agree that Kauanui’s head hitting the pavement caused brain damage that led to his death four days later. Roach said that Kauanui’s “brain was shaken,” causing it to bleed and fracture. She said surgeons cut his skull open to allow for swelling, but that didn’t save him. Roach quoted a witness as saying Cravens had laughed about Kauanui’s injury before he died, saying he “put him to sleep” in the hospital. The jury deliberated 3 1/2 hours Monday before going home; the jury and court had Tuesday off for Veterans Day. An early verdict wasn’t expected because jurors also must decide nine other charges involving previous assaults to other people, some going back several years. Cravens has remained in county jail in lieu of $1.5 million bail since his arrest in May of 2007.
San Diego Bahá'í Faith Informal gatherings every evening of the week. Call for more information: (858) 454-5203 • (858) 274-0178 Or join us on Sunday at the
San Diego Baha’i Center 6545 Alcala Knolls Dr. (Off Linda Vista Rd) 9:30 am – 10:00 am 10:30 am – 12:00 pm Multi-Faith Devotional Program
Introductory Talk & Discussion
Please call 858-268-3999 for more information and visit our websites: www.sandiegobahai.org • www.bahai.org
A little penguin love Patients at Rady Children’s Hospital-San Diego got their own private penguin parade recently as Pete and Penny Penguin led the children on a mini-walk through the hallways of the hospital’s Nelson Pavilion. The children were also treated to a visit from SeaWorld costume characters. The event was held in advance of the SeaWorld Shamu & You Family PHOTO COURTESY OF SEAWORLD I THE BEACON Walk, a fundraiser for Children’s Hospital.
Steven Franze, 55, longtime Ocean Beach resident
Steven Franze, a longtime resident and icon of Ocean Beach, passed away Sunday, Nov. 2, 2008, at the age of 55. Steven was born Oct. 10, 1953. Steve is survived by his loving wife, Claudia, and many friends. A celebration of Steve’s life is being planned and will be scheduled and held at Beardsley
Mitchell Funeral Home in Ocean Beach. In lieu of flowers or gifts, donations can be made in Steven’s memory to the American Liver Foundation, San Diego Chapter, by calling (800) 223-0179 or by visiting www.liverfoundation.org. Steve enjoyed beautiful San Diego days riding his Harley-Davidson and enjoyed spending time with family and friends. We will all miss seeing his smiling face around town.
THURSDAY NOVEMBER 13, 2008 THE PENINSULA BEACON
Comic-Con has nothing on San Diego Bay wine and food fest BY LORALEE OLEJNIK | THE BEACON
Like a Comic-Con for foodies, food lovers of all types, from celebrity chefs to microwave mavens, will flock to the downtown area through Sunday, Nov. 16 for the annual San
Diego Bay Wine & Food Festival. The star, however, is the wine, abundant in quantity and quality. Last year, more than 700 different wines were poured at the Grand Tasting event alone. “This is our fifth anniversary, and
we’re really excited to see how it has progressed each year,” said Michelle Metter, festival producer. Southern California’s largest and poshest culinary festival will feature a weeklong line-up of all things gourmet, including hundreds of
wines and dozens of San Diego’s top fine dining establishments and food exhibitors. Featured this year are several events and classes throughout the Downtown area. On Nov. 14, the Celebrity Chef Luncheon & AIWF (American Institute of Wine and Food) Big Bottle Wine Auction will be held at the San Diego Marriott Hotel & Marina, hosted by Chef Bernard Guillas of the Marine Room and artist Thomas Arvid, whose wine-inspired paintings have gained notoriety. Luncheon guests will be treated to a spectacular spread by Guillas, Gavin Kaysen of Café Boulud in New York City (formerly of El Bizcocho at the Rancho Bernardo Inn), Sondra Bernstein of Girl & A Fig in Sonoma and Jimmy Schmidt of Rattlesnake. A different winemaker, who will showcase wines from his or her portfolio, will host each table of ten. Single tickets and table sponsorships are available for the luncheon. A silent auction during the event will raise money for AIWF scholarships. Ted Allen, best known for his new Food Network Show “Food Detectives” and his role as the food authority on “Queer Eye for the Straight Guy,” will host two events at this year’s festival. On Nov. 14, he’ll teach a daytime cooking class at the Macy’s School of Cooking in Mission Valley, followed by a reserve and new release wine tasting aboard the Hornblower Inspiration yacht. Always a favorite at the festival is the Grand Tasting Event at the Embarcadero Park North behind Seaport Village, to be held Nov 15. In addition to its food and wine in abundance, the event will feature
an olive oil competition and tasting, a celebrity chef cookbook signing and a chef of the fest competition, wherein chefs vie for thousands of dollars of prizes and bragging rights. Last year, Gary Thompson of Viejas was named Chef of the Fest. The festival also features a variety of cooking classes and wine tasting opportunities. On Nov. 13, Chef Michael Antonorsi of Chuao Chocolatier will present “Arousing the senses with Chocolate and Vino,” followed by a World’s Best Sake Tasting course hosted by Young’s market. On Nov. 14, “Surf, Turf and Cocktails with Sam the Cooking Guy” await, as well as a “Top Chef AllStars” demonstration featuring a panel of chefs from the Bravo television series “Top Chef,” hosted by Brian Malarkey. Malarkey is a former series contestant and executive chef at the Oceanaire seafood room. Learn how to taste and classify wines with Master Sommelier Joseph Spellman, who will host a blind tasting with a panel of local sommeliers. The festival ends with a Sunday morning champagne tasting brunch bay cruise on a Hornblower yacht. Cooking classes take place at the San Diego Wine and Culinary Center, 200 Harbor Drive, and at the Macy’s School of Cooking at Mission Valley Mall. Prices for events vary. Packages are available and the preferred route for those wishing to take part in more than one event. For full event information or to purchase tickets, visit www.worldofwineevents.com. You must be 21 or older to attend.
What’s New(s) Business | Growth | Innovation | News The Peninsula
SDUSD History Teacher Called to Active Duty in Iraq Mr. Ron Moss, history teacher at Point Loma High School, has received mobilization orders and was be deployed as part of Operation Iraqi Freedom in October. Mr. Moss has taught in San Diego Unified for the past 13 years. His assignments have included: Taft Middle School, Madison High School and currently Point Loma High School. Mr. Moss holds the rank of Lieutenant Commander in the United States Naval Reserve. He will be detached from the Navy to serve with the United States Army at Camp Victory in Baghdad for a period of one year. He will work in the operations and planning directorate of the Army staff and will help coordinate troop operations throughout Iraq. His colleagues wish him well as he serves our country. His family, wife Louella (also a SDUSD teacher at Central Elementary), and three sons, ages 9, 6, and 5, appreciate the support of family and friends in San Diego. On behalf of his friends and district staff we wish him a safe and speedy return.
Janiece Swilling Joins Cast of “West Coast Funnies” OB’s own Janiece Swilling, owner of mozana beads & stones, has been added to the cast of The Pearl Street Players in Carlsbad. Headed by nationally acclaimed comedians Lamont Ferguson and Stan Simmons, the sketch comedy group performs in the monthly “West Coast Funnies” at The Carlsbad Theater, 2822 State Street in Carlsbad Village. For upcoming show information, contact Janiece at 619-757-6547.
THURSDAY NOVEMBER 13, 2008 THE PENINSULA BEACON
Mai Blossom salon puts the green into pampering BY TRISH CLENNEY BROWN | THE BEACON
Mindy Nguyen has been going green for years. The licensed cosmetologist has practiced recycling, eating organically and doing everything she can to live a healthy, ecologically sound life. And now she operates Mai Blossom, Point Loma’s only ecofriendly salon, where clients can receive traditional salon services, such as haircuts and hair color, in addition to massages and body treatments – all with the use of organic ingredients and herbs. That means no trace of the traditionally vile ammonia smell of hair color in the salon. And no more of the other harmful chemicals found in most mainstream salons. Instead, Nguyen seeks out nontoxic products to use with her clients. In the continual searches for new products, her latest find has been a skincare line based on traditional Chinese medicine. Nguyen said she chose to locate her new salon in Point Loma because it is a wonderful community and she has many clients from the area. “I’m happy to be here,” she said. Not all her clients are as dedicated to an ecologically sound life as Nguyen, but she usually manages to educate them about its importance. The new salon combines Nguyen’s 20 years of salon experience with traditional Asian customs and healing practices to create a haven for its clients. The salon’s name illustrates
Nguyen’s ecological philosophy. The mai (pronounced “my”) blossom, Vietnamese for plum blossom, represents both beauty and longevity in Asian culture. Mai Blossom clients can expect world-class service and personalized attention in a tranquil, upscale setting filled with dark polished wood, punctuated with exotic orchid plants. The massage room, a secluded retreat that exudes serenity, has been described by a client as a lovely cocoon. Each client is welcomed to this peaceful, refreshing environment with tea and water flavored with organic citrus fruits. The salon offers an extensive list of services, including haircuts, ammonia-free hair color, signature facials, therapeutic massages, and waxing. In addition, it provides organic airbrush tanning, airbrush makeup, permanent makeup and body treatments. Mai Blossom is not quite complete yet, in Nguyen’s eyes. The salon hasn’t yet had its grand opening. The web site is not quite finished. But clients find nothing lacking about it. Longtime clients are pleased with the new surroundings and happy to see Nguyen in a setting that seems perfect for her. “The new salon is wonderful,” said longtime client Valerie Miller, who relies on Mai Blossom for several ongoing services, including haircuts, color, massages and waxing. “Mindy now has things her way; she’s selected everything and everybody here so that the environment reflects her philosophy.”
SAN DIEGO FRENCH # AMERICAN SCHOOL INVITES YOU!
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Holiday Gift Fair Marché de Noël Friday, November 21 · 2-6 Welcome
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MEETING ANNOUNCEMENT Please join us for the bi-monthly meeting of the Airport Noise Advisory Commitee San Diego International Airport
Thursday, November 20, 2008 5:30 –7:00 p.m. The Noise Mitigation Room Commuter Terminal @ San Diego International Airport 3225 N. Harbor Drive, 3rd Floor, San Diego, CA 92101 Park in pay lot — bring ticket for validation
Future Meeting Date TBD
PLEASE CALL AIRPORT NOISE MITIGATION AT (619) 400-2781 FOR DIRECTIONS
Miller also had Nguyen perform some permanent makeup and is very pleased with the result. She is a former Point Loma resident who still works in the area. For those who are concerned about toxic chemicals found in haircare and beauty products and for those who simply want excellent service in a soothing and pleasing environment, Mai Blossom offers a delightful experience. Services are available for men, women and children, with haircuts for women starting at $50. Mai Blossom Eco Wellness Salon is located at 1800 Rosecrans St. For an appointment or additional information, call (619) 222-1000, or visit www.maiblossomecosalon.com.
Mai Blossom is Point Loma’s only eco-friendly salon, where clients can receive traditional salon services, such as haircuts and hair color, in addition to massages and body treatments – all with the use of organic ingredients and herbs. Above, the massage room, a secluded retreat that exudes serenity, has been described by a client as a lovely cocoon. Left, owner Mindy Nguyen gives a Signature Facelift facial to client Janice Arriola. COURTESY PHOTOS | THE BEACON
THURSDAY NOVEMBER 13, 2008 THE PENINSULA BEACON
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Poor (nay, pitiful) choice of editorial headline
am a frequent patron of both the Ocean Beach and Clairemont branches, both of which are targeted for closure. On Nov. 6, The San Diego Don’t do this! Downtown News (along with sisIn this time of “No Child Left ter publication the Peninsula BeaBehind” it is unbelievable that con) printed an editorial I authored entitled “Barack Obama Mayor Jerry Sanders would even consider hindering access to a needs to shut his mouth.” The piece was meant as a cau- primary source of learning. Perhaps he has listened to people tionary look at the two-headed who say libraries are out of date nature of this country’s economy and no one uses them anymore. and how I believe the presidentUntrue! elect (for whom I voted) someEvery day you can see people times tends to blur the distinclined up waiting for the library to tion. open. Mayor Sanders may feel While I think the article that people have all the knowlexpressed that sentiment fairly edge they can use available via well, the headline is obviously another matter. Many of you took computers. Well, guess what, even if this were true, not everyvehement exception to what you one can afford a computer. In see as its incendiary tone – and these tough economic times, that my own hindsight persuades me that your feelings are entirely jus- is not a purchase that many people can afford. tified. Many people depend on their The piece was not reviewed by the publishers, David Mannis and local library as their only source for Internet access. Visit a library Julie Mannis Hoisington; in fact, and see how many people sign up both parties have kindly spoken to me at some length on this mat- every day to use the computers. Senior citizens also depend on ter, assuring me that they would their neighborhood libraries. have immediately scrapped the Many of them can no longer headline had they seen it in the drive. They are able to walk to proof process last week. their branches, but would not be As it was, a fellow Mannis able to get to a branch in another Communications editor did take neighborhood. They depend on notice and lightly mentioned his surprise to me; for whatever rea- libraries even as a means to read newspapers and magazines. sons, I didn’t take his query to Libraries provide so many serheart. That bit of neglect, I now vices to the community. Story see, has compounded the probhours and summer reading prolem generated by my original grams for children are a wonturn of phrase. I extend my hearty congratula- derful introduction to the world of books and a love of reading tions to Senator Obama and his supporters on his victory, just as I that will last a lifetime. The Ocean Beach Library has did in my editorial — if he proves served the community for 80 as capable a leader as he did a years and the Clairemont campaigner, this country stands Branch for 50 years. Do you to benefit in perhaps wholesale really want to be the ones to respects for the next four years close them down? (especially since his fellow Please, don’t do this. Democrats now hold sizeable Surely there is another way to advantages in both Houses). cut expenses. I am not in favor As I said, I voted for him too, and I believe I did so for the right of any more cuts in library hours, as it is already tough for reasons. The headline, however, was and is a gross overstatement those of us who are employed to work around the reduced of my caution about his own hours. However, as a last choice of words on the state of resort, might you consider closthe economy. I eagerly offer my ing each library one day a apologies to the president-elect, week? At least this would not to the Mannis Communications take them away completely and staff and management and, of would still result in a considercourse, to the Community Newspaper Group readership for the ill able savings. At my last visit to the library feeling that a little reflection the librarian said it was time to could have easily avoided. update my information. When Martin Jones Westlin, editor she had finished, she said, “That San Diego Downtown News will be good for two years.” I said, “If we have any libraries left by then.” Decries possible closure Please don’t make that dire of Ocean Beach Library prediction come true. Libraries change lives! Thank you for Dear Council Members your help. Kevin Faulconer and Donna Frye: Alexandra F. Cresci I and all of my friends are very Point Loma upset at the proposal to close some of our library branches. I
BEACON Mannis Communications 4645 Cass St. Box 9550 San Diego, CA 92169 Fax: (858) 270-9325 Ad Fax: (858) 713-0095
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Mannis Communications 4645 Cass St. Box 9550 San Diego, CA 92169 Fax: (858) 270-9325 Ad Fax: (858) 713-0095
sdnews.com firstname.lastname@example.org (858) 270-3103
Pending cuts should spare OB Library Your beautiful photos of the 80th anniversary of the Ocean Beach Library (“OB Library’s 80th birthday bash a smash,” Oct. 23 Beacon, page 1) may be the obituary. The library is slated for closure by the mayor. The time frame is short, as his plan is to approve the new budget before the recently elected City Council takes office. Please let the mayor and our council member (District 2 Councilman Kevin Faulconer) know if you support keeping this library and other community resources: email@example.com and firstname.lastname@example.org. A community response is the only thing that will save this library and other community resources on the list. We know that economies are required. Alternatives have been proposed — shorter hours, fewer jobs downtown, but these alternatives are not under consideration. Beacon readers, please show your support for all community resources by letting your elected officials know.
swimmers and surfers. All of these ocean users experience the greasy residual effect of being in the ever-murky ocean and, unfortunately, the frequent malodorous effect as well. I was shocked this year in my first trip to the Caribbean, primarily in an island of Belize, that the natural ocean is not malodorous, greasy or murky. I would like to see scientifically established the cause of our local ocean’s pervasive pollution. I strongly suspect that the cause is the daily discharge by Barbara Houlton the city of 100 to 300 million galOcean Beach lons of effluent into ocean; certainly, the ocean is not prejudiced against San Diego. But, given the Agrees with guest view disingenuous testimony of Scripps “scientists” hired by the city to on wastewater plant fight against upgrading the Point I read with interest and support Loma sewage conveyance plant and echo the views of Jim Gilhooly, — like Roger Revelle, who said “Sewage is good for the ocean” — in the guest editorial “Assessing we may be awaiting the truth a the state of the wastewater facililong time. ty” (Nov. 6 Beacon, page 6). I wish to comment on the Robert Burns decrepit quality of the local ocean Ocean Beach waters in areas used by bathers,
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THURSDAY NOVEMBER 13, 2008 THE PENINSULA BEACON
to do,” said Young, who seconded Frye’s motion to postpone the CONTINUED FROM Page 1 vote. Activist Ian Trowbridge said A spokesman for Mayor Jerry the new City Council should be Sanders told the council the the ones to vote on the nomimayor endorsed Peters for the nees, adding that it was “shameful to docket this item” before Port District seat. Before the vote, Peters told the the new council is seated. Madaffer, however, said there council he would not be accepting the $1,000 monthly trans- was nothing wrong with docketing the matter portation or now. He said $100 monthly many council p h o n e actions are allowances. often delayed, Port Combut there was missioners do no reason to not receive a delay this one. salary but they The new do receive council will some free travmeet only twice el with their in December official duties. before the CouncilmemDONNA FRYE Christmas ber Donna CITY COUNCILWOMAN recess, and it Frye unsucwon’t meet in cessfully asked January before at the start of the vacancies the meeting take effect. that the vote be The Port District of San Diego delayed until after four recently elected councilmembers are was created by the state legislature in 1962 to manage San sworn into office on Dec. 8. Frye said she made the motion Diego Bay and surrounding “out of courtesy to our incoming waterfront land and is a state colleagues” and added “there’s agency. The cities of Coronado, Chula no rush” to fill the Port District seats that will not be vacant until Vista, National City and Imperial Beach also elect representaJan. 2. “I don’t think it’s the fair thing tives to sit on the Port District.
(I’m proposing we delay a vote) out of courtesy to our incoming colleagues ... there’s no rush ...
CUTS CONTINUED FROM Page 1
as a camp director at Cabrillo Rec for more than 10 years, said he’s disappointed the center might close. He said the after-school program he runs has grown from about 15 students to approximately 45 kids from five elementary schools. “I have a lot of parents bring their kids … they just like the programs,” Heyward said. While the facility’s programs may have grown over the years, Park and Recreation officials said the Cabrillo Rec Center is considered one of the smaller facilities and that its closure wouldn’t affect as many services, according to David Monroe, a deputy director for community parks with the city. He said athletic fields, basketball courts and some athletic programs would remain open, but no equipment would be available for use. “They would have to bring their own basketballs,” Monroe said. “These are tough times and no reduction or cut is an easy
cut. It’s just tough,” The mayor’s plan also calls for closing one library in each council district except for District 8. The Ocean Beach Library, which just celebrated its 80th anniversary last month, was listed as the District 2 library for closure. Friends of Ocean Beach Library member George Murphy
Putting out the message for clean beaches Kendall Leopold, a former Point Loma Nazarene University student, recently captured the changed storefront of The Greenroom surf shop In Ocean Beach. The Greenroom enlisted the help of a San Clemente-based company called Ocean Minded to create an environmental display appealing to locals and visitors to band together in keeping Ocean Beach and other COURTESY PHOTO | THE BEACON local waterways clean.
said there’s always a line to use the computers at the library and doesn’t want to see the community resource shuttered. He said this is the only library many patrons can get to because they either walk or ride bicycles. “We’re not sure that we can stop this, but we want to let OB know that this is happening
and…speak out and let these politicians know we’re not pleased with it,” he said. According to the mayor’s proposal, other department cuts include: • Removal of fire rings from along Mission Bay. • Reducing staffing and operation hours at Robb Field and other
skate parks from 48 to 40 hours a week. • Eliminate the extra Mission Beach trash collection during summer months. • Elimination of about 216 fulltime city positions. To view a copy of the mayor’s midyear budget reductions, visit www.sandiego.gov.
THURSDAY NOVEMBER 13, 2008 THE PENINSULA BEACON
PLNU women’s basketball program enters a rebuilding phase BY KEITH ANTIGIOVANNI | THE BEACON
The Point Loma Nazarene University (PLNU) women’s basketball team enters the 2008-09 season with a No. 11 ranking in the National Athletic Interscholastic Association (NAIA) after one of the program’s most successful campaigns last season. “We’re in a rebuilding year,” said PLNU head women’s basketball coach Bill Westphal. “No coach likes to admit that, but we have lost five seniors from last year and two other players. One got married and the other (is out) due to injury.” The Sea Lions open the season on the road in Memphis on Friday, Nov. 21 against Southern Nazarene
in the State Farm Music City Classic. PLNU posted a 29-3 overall record last season and won the Golden State Athletic Conference (GSAC) regular season title with a 19-1 record, along with the GSAC Tournament title. PLNU also qualified for the NAIA Tournament to finish the 2007-08 year ranked No. 3 nationally. Point Loma’s current roster is relatively inexperienced: one senior, Bonnie Zabinsky; three juniors, Danielle Arriola, Liah Ector and Colleen Planeta; and three sophomores, Alex Chatfield, Amanda Franz and Avery Lee. The roster also includes incoming freshmen Nicole Anderson, Jessie Ashton, Briana Colon, Ali-
cen Frankenberg, Pernilla Hanson, Kaitlyn Trotter and Brittany Stanley. Colon, Hanson and Trotter are all considered standout players. Hanson and Colon led Magnolia High School in Anaheim to the Southern California Division III championship. Hanson was the Orange League Player of the Year and Co-Southern California Division III Player of the Year. Colon was also named to the Orange League First team. Trotter earned All-League honors at San Dimas High School. “We have a decent freshmen class,” said Westphal. “They are still inexperienced but I like our three freshmen. It is not a question of if but when they will be good this year.”
Of the top three returning players, Arriola is injured. As a result, Westphal said the Sea Lions will rely heavily on Planeta and Ector. Planeta, averaged 10.7 points per game in 2007-08 and earned honors as First Team NAIA All-American and All-GSAC. She was also twice named GSAC Player of the week. Ector averaged seven points and five rebounds per game. Franz will also be counted on to contribute this year. She averaged more than five points per game and recorded 46 assists, 43 rebounds and 28 steals. Franz averaged 20 minutes per game last year but will get significantly more playing time this year, Westphal said.
The five seniors who left after last season are Kerra SuttonWodarski, Kati Hilbelink, Brittany Dove, Meghan McGuire and Angela Manjarrez. Sutton-Wodar-ski led the team in scoring and Hibilink was tied for most assists. “On paper we have a strong starting five, but if anything goes wrong we don’t have too much wiggle room,” Westphal said. The lack of experienced depth has concerned Westphal throughout the preseason. “This year, we might not have enough people at practice,” Westphal said. “Because of that, our first team is able to dominate our SEE PLNU, Page 9
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SPORTS PLHS dominates Hoover in 55-13 win
THURSDAY NOVEMBER 13, 2008 THE PENINSULA BEACON
Daily Dinner Specials • 4–7 pm Sun. 11/16/08 – Thurs. 11/20/08
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The outcome seemed set after the first minute of the game. Hoover High School quarterback Elvis Collins threw a long pass intended for Domonic Brooks, but Point Loma defensive back Davis Callejon leaped in front for an interception to start the evening’s dominance by the Point Loma High School (PLHS) Pointers. Callejon finished the job on the next series when Point Loma quarterback Keegan Fitzgerald hit Callejon in the end zone from 31 yards. The rest of the game was more of the same. Once the dust had settled, PLHS had thoroughly manhandled Hoover 55-13. “It was a lot of fun,” said PLHS head football coach Mike Hastings. “We knew the kids had it in them to come out and play a really great game all around. It was a cast of everybody, with the defense setting the tone very early.” The game went pretty much the way the first drives indicated as the Pointers scored twice in the first quarter, three times in the second and twice again in the third period. Hoover finally got on the board in the final quarter, but by that point the Dogs had already put the game away, leading by 42 points. The coaches have been very pleased so far this season, despite a limited number of players returning to the varsity squad. It has been hot and cold for PLHS until now, but the team seems to be gelling. Many players who were lesser-known to fans at the beginning of the season are now seeing a lot more playing time. “Davis (Callejon) is starting to play really well in the secondary,” said Hastings. “He’s been a good receiver as well. Russell Young has started to blossom this year as a senior, understanding how to play very effectively (and having) his second 100-yard rushing game in two weeks.” One of the pillars of the team has been junior running back workhorse Leslie Rogers, who can be counted on to carry the ball into the end zone every game while racking up solid yardage week after week. Rogers leads the team, averaging 171 yards rushing per game for a total of 1,029 yards on the season. He also leads the team with an average of 14.6 points per contest. “Leslie became a much more well-rounded back the past few weeks,” said Hastings. “He’s always been a good runner, but now he’s doing what he needs to as a team player to help all his teammates look good. His unselfishness and maturity are helping on defense as well.” With the big win over Hoover behind them, the Pointers keep their playoff hopes alive. A win over La Jolla High on Friday, Nov.
PLNU CONTINUED FROM Page 8
second team. But when our starters get into an actual game they aren’t used to the competition,” he said. Westphal, now in his tenth season as PLNU head basketball coach, is coming off a GSAC Coach of the Year award. He has led the Sea Lions to six consecutive seasons of 20 wins and NAIA appearances. “It takes about 10 games to get into the flow of competition but we really don’t know what we have right now,” Westphal said.
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Point Loma High School junior defensive back Davis Callejon starts the game against Hoover High last Friday with an interception. Callejon then caught a touchdown pass in the next series to get the Pointers on the board early. PHOTO BY BARRY SCHWARTZ | THE BEACON
14 will go a long way toward the momentum the team needs as it make another run at the postseason. “As a young team, it’s been great
to see them coming together,” said Hastings. “It’s fun to see us play on that higher level. It’s refreshing to see us hit our stride and it’s a good time to be getting on a roll.”
hen you think of fly fishing, San Diego’s beaches are the last image that comes to mind. Well, not so for Peter Piconi. This summer, Piconi opened So Cal Fly Fishing in Point Loma’s Liberty Station. Conveniently located at the north end of Liberty Station, the 2,100 sq. ft of retail space offers golf course views and plenty of grass to teach fly-casting for fresh or saltwater fish. This Saturday, his shop offers an event that features celebrities in the fly fishing world giving Power Point presentations on Sierra fly-fishing, fly-tying and fly-casting seminars. It’s worth a look!
THURSDAY NOVEMBER 13, 2008 THE PENINSULA BEACON
DINING & ENTERTAINMENT
Veronica May makes inroads into San Diego’s acoustical realm BY BART MENDOZA | THE BEACON
San Diego may not have the lofty cultural reputation of other major metropolitan areas in the U.S., but for a growing number of musicians, a move to this area is a precursor to bigger and better things. It’s been a trend for some time now. Examples include Rosie Hamlin of the 1960s legends The Originals and 1990s sensation Jewel, both of
whom originally hailed from Alaska. Meanwhile, Irish indie-rockers The Thrills were sent by their label to soak up some of the Mission Beach lifestyle. The latest addition to the growing list is singer-songwriter Veronica May, who performs at Humphrey’s Backstage Lounge on Nov. 14. Originally from a small farm town in Byers, Colo., in a graduating class of 20, May arrived in San Diego in
July 2006 with just a car packed with belongings. Her parents are musicians who had a band in the 1970s together — The Flatlanders. “I do believe that’s where it all stems from,” said May. “I think it is in the blood. My earliest memories are sitting on an amp listening to my mom and dad practice. This probably explains my hearing loss too,” she said. Ironically, though May is known as a terrific guitarist, her main instrument for 22 years was the piano. According to May, the move was obvious. “It’s hard to pack a piano,” May said. “My dad always wanted me to play guitar ever since I was a girl. I would pick his up and say ‘This hurts my fingers! Way too hard.’” A cross-country move led her to pick up the six-stringed instrument. “Before I left my dad’s house at the age of 17, he gave me his guitar,” May said. “It was the one he played when mom and him were still together. It meant so much to me. I knew I had to learn.” Within a few days she had already begun to pick out chestnuts like “Greensleeves.” Currently, May performs in the trio format with backing group the To Do List, featuring bassist Jeff Johnson and drummer Simon DasGupta. “I opted for the three-piece format because I have a small car,” May said. While she has recently considered expanding her group’s sound with a violinist, “I like the barebones sound of a trio,” she said. “I want to make sure the detail of the guitar is there and I have such a wonderful rhythm section that they make it all possible.” Though performing in San Diego for only two years, May has quickly risen to the top of the local music scene, a fact evidenced by her win
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in the category of Best Acoustic Performer at the 2008 San Diego Music Awards. “I was surprised to hear I even got nominated,” she said. May said the award set the bar higher for her music. “It definitely does,” said May. “We are doing a lot of changes with our look and our sound at the moment and everything is really steering in a new direction.” Though still a fairly new act, May said she is thrilled with the progress made so far. She has a
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Veronica May, who won the Best Acoustic Performer award at the 2008 San Diego Music Awards, appears at Humphrey’s Backstage Lounge on Nov. 14.
new album set for spring release and will tour extensively in 2009. “I have been honored to be here in San Diego,” May said. “It’s hard to get into so many venues, but I have a lot of confidence in where our sound is going. Things are all looking up from here as far as I am concerned.” May will take the stage at Humphrey’s Backstage Lounge, 2241 Shelter Island Drive, on Friday, Nov. 14. For more information visit www.myspace.com/veronicamay.
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THURSDAY NOVEMBER 13, 2008 THE PENINSULA BEACON
November A Look Ahead COMMUNITY/CIVIC Friday, Nov. 14, 12:30 to 2 p.m., regular meeting of the Peninsula Community Planning Board (PCPB) Airport Committee at the Hervey/Point Loma Branch Library, 3701 Voltaire St. For more information, call (619) 2241527 or visit www.pcpb.net. Saturday, Nov. 15, 7 to 11 p.m., the Fort Guijarros Museum Foundation will host a fundraising dance to benefit historic and scientific research on an 18th-century Spanish fort and 19th century fishing and American whaling station. The event takes place at the Building 138 on Sylvester Road at Naval Base Point Loma. Participants are encouraged to dress in 1940s-style clothing, uniforms or semi-formal attire as they slowdance to Big Band music. For more information, call (619) 269-3924 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
Saturday, Nov. 15, 8 a.m., the San Diego Association of Realtors Ambassador’s Foundation hosts a 5K walk to aid San Diego police officers in becoming homeowners in the neighborhoods they protect. The event takes place at NTC Park in Liberty Station. Teams and individuals may sign up in advance for $25 per person and make monetary donations at www.ambassadorsfoundation.org. For information, call (619) 2987400. Sunday, Nov. 16, 4 p.m., regular meeting of the Point Loma Democratic Club featuring guest speaker Jeffrey Gordon, who will speak on universal healthcare for Americans. The free event takes place at 3740 Sports Arena Blvd. (behind Phil’s BBQ). For more information, call (619) 222-7230.
Wednesday, Nov. 19, 10:30 a.m., regular meeting of the Peninsula Republican Women’s Club. The program will feature Saturday, Nov. 15, 9 to 11:30 Ruth Michaelson, local director a.m., the Jenna Druck Foundafor the Meals on Wheels protion hosts a Young Women’s Leadership Forum, “Walking Tall: gram. The event takes place at Point Loma Café, 4865 Harbor A Conversation with Peggy Drive. For more information, call O’Neill.” O’Neill, who is less than 4 feet tall, will share the tragedies (619) 224-0714. and triumphs of her life as a little Thursday, Nov. 20, 6:30 p.m., person. The event takes place at the Marina Village Terrace Room, regular meeting of the Peninsula Community Planning Board 1936 Quivera Way. There is a $5 (PCPB) at the Hervey/Point Loma registration fee. For information Branch Library, 3701 Voltaire St. and registration, visit Agendas are posted at the library www.jdfleadership.org. or can be visited online at
Gastronomical showdown aids abuse victims The NTC Promenade in Point Loma was recently the site of the annual “Chef Showdown: Taking a Stand Against Domestic Violence” fundraiser. The event was hosted by the Center for Community Solutions (CCS), a nonprofit agency that offers a complete range of sexual assault and domestic violence prevention and intervention services. An estimated $75,000 was raised for the cause. The winning team was made up of, from left, Chris Powell (Rancho Valencia), Scotty Wagner (ChileCo.), Jesus Gonzalez (Rancho La Puerta), Amy Dibiase (Roseville), Paul McCabe (L’Auberge) and Joe Manganelli (Laurel). PHOTO COURTESY OF THE CENTER FOR COMMUNITY SOLUTIONS | THE BEACON
www.pcpb.net. For more information, call (619) 222-2240. Wednesday, Dec. 10, 10 a.m. to noon, Point Loma Garden Club hosts annual Holiday Tea and Bazaar at the Portuguese Hall, 2818 Avenida de Portugal. There is no admission cost. For more information, call (619) 564-7036 or visit www.plgc.org.
SCHOOLS CORREIA • Today, Nov. 13, 9 to 10 a.m., principal’s coffee. • Nov. 10-15, CIMA See’s candy sales. • Saturday, 10 a.m. to 9 p.m., Nov. 15, CIMA fundraiser at Bookstar. • Tuesday, Nov. 18, East Coast trip fundraising meeting. • Tuesday, Nov. 18, Correia
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Connection meeting. • Nov. 24-28, Thanksgiving holiday break. • Wednesday, Dec. 3, 6 to 7:30 p.m., Correia Association meeting.
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PAGE 12 | THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2008 | THE PENINSULA BEACON
Health Combat the Aging Process with Mai Blossom’s Revolutionary New Facelift Facial This month, Mai Blossom Eco Wellness Salon introduces its Signature Facelift Facial, a holistic alternative to surgical facelifts, Botox, and facial fillers. This time-tested procedure tones, tightens and softens key areas of the face, while relieving stress. “Everyone wants to look younger, more refreshed and improve their self image,” said Mindy Nguyen, salon owner. “The Facelift Facial improves skin tone, and gives clients a refreshed and rested look, and helps to remedy sagging and restore their natural glow.” Mai Blossom’s Signature Facelift Facial combines traditional rejuvenation acupressure, lymphatic drainage, and a specialized massaging technique to tone and restructure the facial muscles to remedy sagging naso-labial lines, flaccid jaw lines and other problem areas. The procedure is ideal for men and women who want to adopt a restorative skincare regimen for a more youthful appearance. It’s also ideal for clients who want to look their best for special occasions such as weddings, holiday parties and other events and milestones, and clients who want to help maintain the results of cosmetic surgery. Mai Blossom Eco Wellness Salon in Pt. Loma offers a full range of salon and spa services using only organic and natural ingredients. For an appointment, call 619-222-1000.
Choosing a Campanion Caregiver When looking for a company to provide you or your parents with qualified homecare, ask the following questions: Does the company provide a thorough assessment by an RN Geriatric Care Manager with the training and experience to handle the family and elders needs? Can the company write a detailed care plan tailored to each client? Will they provide information and referrals and help coordinate appropriate resources? Will an RN Geriatric Care Manager make regular visits to supervise the caregivers and advocate for the client’s medical needs as they change? Can they provide 24/7 services, staffing and management? Do they require TB testing annually and provide liability, bonding and workers’ compensation insurance for the protection of every client? Are all caregivers required to have references, criminal background checks, drug testing and DMV driving records verified? Does their company have the highest accreditation and Home Care Aide Organization Certification through the CA Association for Health Services at Home? If the company answered “NO” to any of these questions, you’re not talking to the RN based Geriatric Care Management Team of Innovative Healthcare Consultants. Check us out on the web at www.innovativehc.com or call 877-731-1442. Renew • Refresh • Rejuvenate $99 Eco-Luxe Facelift Facial A holistic approach to youth and well-being
Be a “Food Activist” When You Shop
A natural, organic diet can make a world of difference when it comes to keeping yourself and your planet healthy. Ocean Beach People’s Organic Food Cooperative is the perfect place to explore all the elements of a healthy lifestyle. We are all “food activists” on every shopping trip. Consciousness about where and how we spend money is a way in which we promote our personal values and vision. We can all work together to support a healthier community, environment, and planet of people living in harmony with nature. Established in 1971, Ocean Beach People’s is a memberowned California cooperative that specializes in organic produce, vegetarian foods, organic grocery items, all-natural frozen and perishable goods, vitamins, herbs, aromatherapy products and cruelty-free body care items. Our highly educated staff and outstanding customer service can provide you with all the support and information that you need on your path to total wellness. Start your holiday shopping early at the Fall Arts & Crafts Fair at O.B. People’s Co-op! The Fair will take place on Saturday, November 22 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. and will feature a unique selection of gift items hand made by Co-op members and employees. All booths will be located on the sidewalk in front of the marker. See our display ad for a coupon for a free organic persimmon! Check out Ocean Beach People’s from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. at 4765 Voltaire Street, where “everyone is welcome and anyone can join.” Please call (619) 224-1387 or visit us online at www.obpeoplesfood.coop for more information.
Reverse the Patterns of Postural Change© Walk Tall: A Comprehensive Osteoporosis Management & Postural Correction Program
Sara Meeks, PT,MS, GCS This luxurious facial focuses on strengthening and toning facial muscles and reducing the appearance of lines and wrinkles.
Every Tuesday 11:00a.m.-12:00 p.m. La Jolla YMCA, 8355 Cliffridge Ave.
Every Thursday 9:30 a.m. - 10:30 a.m St. Bridgid Parish Hall, 4735 Cass St.
Presented by: Tassanari Physical Therapy and St. Brigid Health Ministry
We offer natural, organic, non-toxic and eco-luxury beauty products and services.
For information on this class, the Walk Tall Program, or a FREE consultation at Tassinari Physical Therapy
1800 Rosecrans Street www.maiblossomecosalon.com
Call (858) 581-6900 or website: www.tasspt.com
10 • 619.222.8555 o CA 921 g e i D n d. • Sa oma Blv L . t P W 0 396
Correction Through Movement
t’s a known fact that exercise has countless benefits. But did you know that customized workouts can correct physical imbalances
and prevent injuries? There is way more to exercise than simply burning calories. An exercise program that is tailored to your specific needs can also repair weakness and strain from past injuries. The Gravity Training System is the newest and most effective way to add to your workout routine. It’s a cutting edge machine that uses your own body weight as resistance and is an excellent way of rehabilitating past injuries and strengthening your joints. At F-Max Fitness in Point Loma, they offer one-on-one training on the Gravity machine as well as group classes. The unique thing about this machine is that it can target very specific areas of the body with specialized exercises for different body needs. Try taking exercise to the next level by protecting and correcting your physique and your joints.
THE PENINSULA BEACON | THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2008 | PAGE 13
THURSDAY NOVEMBER 13, 2008 THE PENINSULA BEACON
CALENDAR CONTINUED FROM Page 11
LOMA PORTAL • Friday, Nov. 14, 9:15 to 10 a.m., coffee with Principal Gerde in auditorium. • Friday, Nov. 14, 6 to 8 p.m., Family Movie Night featuring “Kung Foo Panda” in auditorium. For more information, call (619) 223-1683. • Nov. 17-21, parent-teacher conferences — 1:05 p.m. dismissal all week. • Wednesday, Nov. 19, 3:30 to 8 p.m., Foundation Family Dinner Night at Rubio’s restaurant, 3555 Rosecrans St. • Wednesday, Nov. 19, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m., PTA meeting in library. • Thursdays through November, 1:05 to 1:30 p.m., pizza and bake sales after school.
OCEAN BEACH ELEMENTARY • Today, Nov. 13, attendance awards. • Nov. 17-21, 12:20 p.m., dismissal all week for parent-teacher conferences. • Thursday, Nov. 20, Bank Day; 10:30 a.m., Thanksgiving play in Room 11.
SACRED HEART • Friday, Nov. 14, 8 a.m. to noon, jog-a-thon at Robb Field. • Monday, Nov. 17, hearing rescreening. • Wednesday, Nov. 19, noon dismissal. • Nov. 20-21, no school — staff attends National Core Knowledge Conference. • Tuesday, Nov. 25, progress reports online for grades 4-8. • Wednesday, Nov. 26, 8 a.m., all-school Mass at Sacred Heart Church. • Nov. 27-28, no school — Thanksgiving vacation.
COMMUNITY CALENDAR HEALTH Friday, Nov. 28, 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Baron’s Market & Genie Car Wash host the San Diego Blood Bank bloodmobile in the parking lot of 4101 W. Point Loma Blvd. For more information, call (800) 479-3902.
SILVER GATE • Friday, Nov. 14, Western barbecue lunch. • Nov. 17-21, minimum days for parent/teacher conferences. • Friday, Nov. 21, 7:45 a.m., principal’s chat for parents of 2nd- through 4th-graders. • Nov. 24-28, Thanksgiving break.
Wednesday, Dec. 3, 2 to 7 p.m., Rite Aid hosts the San Diego Blood Bank bloodmobile in the parking lot at 4840 Niagara St. For more information, call (800) 479-3902.
SUNSET VIEW • Today, Nov. 13, 1:45 p.m., SSC meeting in library. • Friday, Nov. 14, 9:10 a.m., flag ceremony by 4th-graders. • Monday, Nov. 17, 7 p.m., Foundation meeting. • Nov. 18-21, minimum days for parent-teacher conferences. • Friday, Nov. 21, Outstanding Student Awards.
ST. CHARLES BORROMEO • Through Friday, Nov. 14, parent conferences. • Friday, Nov. 14, 8 a.m., allschool Mass; 12:15 p.m. dismissal. • Monday, Nov. 17. 6 to 7:45 p.m., Power Struggles Workshop; recycling drive. • Wednesday, Nov. 19, Family Dinner Night at Blueberry Hill. • Friday, Nov. 21, 8 a.m., allschool Mass; food bank for grade 4; pizza lunch fundraiser for grade 6.
WARREN-WALKER • Friday, Nov. 14, 3rd-grade play day at Point Loma lower school. • Saturday, Nov. 15, 4 to 5:30 p.m., open house for families of prospective 6th- through 8thgrade students. • Wednesday, Nov. 26, minimum day for Thanksgiving holiday.
Cabrillo’s Medical Staff Conference Room, 3475 Kenyon St. Registration is required by calling (800) 827-4277. Thursday, Nov. 20, 9:30 to 11:30 a.m., Sharp Cabrillo Senior Resource Center hosts free blood pressure screening at St. Peter’s by the Sea Lutheran Church. 1371 Sunset Cliffs Blvd. The event is free and open to the public. For more information, call (619) 221-3779, or visit www.sharp.com.
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT
SENIORS Today, Nov. 13, 10 a.m. to noon, Sharp Cabrillo Senior Resource Center hosts “Balance Screening/Fall Prevention.” The free event takes place at the Hervey/Point Loma Branch Library, 3701 Voltaire St. Registration is required by calling (800) 827-4277.
Tuesday, Nov. 11, 7:30 p.m., Point Loma Nazarene University hosts chamber music ensembles featuring brass, pianos, strings, percussion and various combinations. The event is free and takes place at Crill Performance Hall, 3900 Lomaland Drive. For more information, call (619) 849-2344, or e-mail email@example.com.
Tuesday, Nov. 18, 11 a.m. to noon, Sharp Cabrillo Senior Resource Center hosts “Living with Lung Disease.” The event focuses on managing lung disease, proper use of inhalers, better breathing and the importance of regular exercise. The class will take place at the Point Loma Community Presbyterian Church, 2128 Chatsworth Blvd. Registration is required by calling (800) 8274277.
Nov. 13-16 and Nov. 20, various times, Point Loma Nazarene University hosts student-based performance of Mozart’s “The Magic Flute.” Performances take place at 7:30 p.m. on Nov. 13, 14, 15 and 20; 10 a.m. on Nov. 14; 2 p.m. on Nov. 16. Admission is $15 for adults, $12 for students, seniors and military. For more information, call (619) 849-2325.
Tuesday, Nov. 18, 10:30 a.m. to noon, Sharp Cabrillo Senior Resource Center hosts free support group for caregivers, family members and friends of those suffering from Alzheimer’s Disease. The event takes place at the resource center, 3475 Kenyon St. For more information, call (619) 221-3779.
Sunday, Nov. 16, 7:30 p.m., Holy Trinity Concert Series featuring Irish singer/songwriter/master guitarist Gerry O’ Beirne at the Holy Trinity Parish, 2083 Sunset Cliffs Boulevard. Tickets for the event are $18. For reservations and information, call (858) 6892266, or visit firstname.lastname@example.org.
Wednesday, Nov. 19, 10 to 11 a.m., Sharp Cabrillo Senior Resource Center hosts “Healing Through the Holidays: Coping with the Loss of a Loved One.” The program takes place at the Sharp
Nov. 21-22, 8 p.m., Malashock Dance Studio at Liberty Station presents “Let’s Duet,” featuring duet favorites. The event takes place at the Garfield Theatre, 4126 Executive Drive in La Jolla.
For more information, call (619) 260-1600, or visit www.malashockdance.org. Through Jan. 4, Quilt Visions presents a new exhibit, “Playing with a Full Deck, Art Quilts from the Warren and Nancy Brakensiek Contemporary Art Collection,” at Visions Art Quilt Gallery at the NTC Promenade of Liberty Station. The exhibition was originally organized by Sue Pearce and circulated by the Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service and features 54 quilts by renowned quilt artists. The exhibit is located at 2825 Dewey Road, Suite 100. For more information, call (619) 546-4872, or visit www.quiltvisions.org.
VENUES Canes Bar and Grill, 3105 Ocean Front Walk, (858) 488-1780 • Today, Nov. 13, 8 p.m., Method Man performs with Redman and Termanology. Tickets are $25 in advance, $30 at the door. • Friday, Nov. 14, 9 p.m., Iration performs with BFoundation, Psydecar and Revival. Tickets are $10. • Saturday, Nov. 15, 9 p.m., Wild Child (Doors tribute band) performs with Ol’ Flat Top. Tickets are $15. • Monday, Nov. 17, 9 p.m., SoCal Beer Pong. Admission is free. • Wednesday, Nov. 19, 8 p.m., Mest performs with Rookie of the Year and The Ability. Tickets are $15 in advance, $18 at the door. • Thursday, Nov. 20, 8 p.m., Deny the Silents performs with Groove Theory and Ivy Suspect. Tickets are $8. San Diego Sports Arena, 3500 Sports Arena Blvd., (619) 2250176 • Saturday, Nov. 15, 7 p.m., Your Jonas Brothers Show. Tickets range from $39.50 to $79.50. • Saturday, Nov. 22, 8 p.m., Trans-Siberian Orchestra. Tickets range from $20 to $57.
Eat Drink & Be Merry!!
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BUY 1 GET
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Buy one lunch buffet or entree and 2 drinks and get a second entree of equal or lesser value free.Regular Price $12
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Cocktails • 19 Exotic Beers
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1403 Rosecrans • 223-2750 • In the Ramada Hotel
Visit us online for more local dining information:
COLD BEER, NICE WINES, GOOD FOOD & FAIR PRICES! 2960 Truxtun Road, San Diego, CA 92106
THE PENINSULA BEACON SECTION
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2008
marketplace The #1 Local Place to go for Autos, Homes, Services and More!
Visit us online: www.sdnews.com
Over 160,000 Readers Every Week!
Call 858-270-3103 • Place or view ads on-line at sdnews.com ANNOUNCEMENTS 100 NEWLY REMODELED SAN MARCOS Office for lease total space available: 3,950 SF Divisible to: 1,000-2,950 SF Price: $1.25 SF Location: 362 Mulberry Dr. San Marcos, CA. 92069 Centrally located ( excellent access to 78 and 15 Freeways) Close to Retail and Restaurant Amenities. Central air conditioning and heat. Street front suite available. One story flexible Vanilla Shell Space. Building Class: B For information, Contact: Rinda Garrett/ Owner’s Rep 661-775-8090 Ext. 109 email@example.com
Lost & Found $500 REWARD / LOST DOG Australian Shepheard Heeler Mix, black droopy ears, grey markings nose body, yellowish green collar blue tag reads MOE 9205806. (505) 603-0970 LOST DOG! NORTH OCEAN BEACH A large Pug/ Pitbull mix 50 Lbs. 12 yrs. old Comes to the name Archie wearing a Teal Blue collar. Last seen on Sunday 11/09 a REWARD is offered for his safe return! Barbara 619-8472978
Personals BANK ORDERED: LAND AUCTION 2000+ Properties. Land in 29 States. NO RESERVES. Multiple Lot Packs. Min Bids at $100. Bid Online at: LandAuctionBid.com/2
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MISC. SERV. OFFERED 450
BUSINESS OPTS. 550
REAL ESTATE 800
Misc. For Sale
PLEASE SPAY OR NEUTER YOUR PETS!
DJ / Karaoke
PA N O R A M I C
WEDDING DJ Available to DJ ALL types of weddings and unity ceramonies. 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 and everything includes free set up and delivery. Call today for information or a free quote (858) 232-5639
HOMEWORKERS DESPERATELY needed! Legitimate companies want to employ you now! Choose from a wide variety of products which appeal to both men and women. Performing assembly and other interesting work in your home. Start today with our free home employment report. Send a long #10 self addressed stamped envelope to Ben Joseph & Associates P. O. Box 120350 San Diego, Ca. 92112-0350
BIG BEAR - FAMILY GET-AWAY Rent by day or week! Sleeps 4-14. Spa and Gameroom. Photos @ www.bluemoonridge lodge.com or (619) 226-6671 MANGOSTEEN THE QUEEN OF FRUITS Feel better now and try risk free today: www. MyMangosteen.net FRIESIAN BLOOD Horse Magazine. Full color glossy now being circulated in 27 countries. Friesians, Gypsy Vanners. www.friesianbloodhorse.com 218-678-2477 MEMORIAL POEM FOR PET custom poem for lost loved one.sample available.email: firstname.lastname@example.org $40-$60 NEW complete screen-printing equipment package. press, conveyor, flash, exposure, tools-supplies $5990.00 CALL NOW 800311-8962
ATT READERS! FREE BOOKS! Trade your books for free at www.PaperBack Swap.com!
FREE MINIATURE PINCHER to good home. 3 yrs old, black and tan male. Good with kids. Not allowed to keep in rental. Call Rose 858-566-4292 (not neutered)
HEALTH SERVICES 375
AMATEUR FEMALE MODELS Amateur Female Models Wanted: $700 and more per day. All expenses paid. Easy money. (619) 702-7911
General Help Wanted
CONTACT LENS USERS: If you used Contact Lenses between 2004 and May 2007 and required a corneal transplant or lost eyesight due to an eye infection, you may be entitled to compensation. Attorney Charles Johnson 1-800-535-5727
OCEAN CORP Houston, TX. Train for NEW Career. *Underwater Welder. Commercial Diver. *NDT/ Weld Inspector. Job placement and financial aid for those who qualify. 800321-0298. POST OFFICE NOW HIRING. Avg. pay $20/hr or $57K/yr including Federal Benefits and OT. Placed by adSource, not affiliated w/USPS who hires. 1-866-574-4775 SWIM INSTRUCTORS WANTED $12-$19/ hr. Call (858) 273-7946
PETS & PET SERVICES 400
An All Volunteer Non Profit Corporation
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. For more information please visit our website at
FOCAS FRIENDS OF COUNTY ANIMAL SHELTERS
ITEMS FOR SALE 300 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
Auctions/Estate Sales ESTATE SALE-LA JOLLA SHORES! FriSat-Sun, Nov 14-16, 8am - 2pm. Huge collection of Mexican art/ artifacts, Hawaiian, Oceanic, Chinese & Japanese fine art, prints, porcelains, “Imari” & textiles. Rugs, mid-century & antique furniture, pots, jugs, plants, books, records & twin bed sets. On Calle Corta off La Jolla Shores Drive. Look for signs.
Please call SNAP volunteer foster if interested in meeting Trixie.
Misc. For Trade
DRIVERS: TEAMS EARN TOP DOLLAR plus great benefits. Solo drivers also needed for Western Regional. Werner Enterprises 800346-2818 x 123
Pekinese Pomeranian mix, 4-yr spayed female. The cutest thing ever! Very sweet snuggly little girl. Good with other dogs and ignores cats. Would be ok with older kids too. She is fixed, microchipped and current on all vaccines.
RESALE & NEW women’s clothes, accessories, shoes, jewelry, $5 - 35, Designer BARGAINS, Tierrasanta. (619) 985-6700
BUY VIAGRA, CIALIS, LEVITRA, Propecia and other medications below wholesale prices. Call: 1-888-300-3941.www. GlobalDrugsOnline.com Over 70% savings.
ADVENTURE/ TRAVEL Hiring 18-25 People, FREE to Travel Entire U. S. 2 Week Paid Training. Return Travel Guaranteed. Call Randall 866-258-1778.
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or call 619.685.3536
WWW. SPORTSGIRLJEWELRY.COM FUND RAISERS FOR YOUTH SPORTS- VERY PROFITABLE
JACOB’S ELECTRIC Clean - Quality Work! Residential/Commercial Lic #903497 Call Today! (619) 843-9291
Financial CREDIT UNION FINANCIAL . We welcome all types of credit. We say yes to high risk clients. No fee, no collateral. For all your financial needs, call our customer service representatives at 888-228-2559. www.creditunionfinancial.com
CONDO FOR RENT
Live the urban lifestyle in the heart of downtown. This beautiful unit offers 2 bedrooms, 2 baths plus den, gourmet chef's kitchen, view patio, floor to ceiling windows in the ultimate luxury high rise, The Grande Downtown. $3,700 per month, min 12 month lease.
Lindsay Arellano 858-335-5778 Homes for Sale FIND OUT WHAT HOMES ARE SELLING FOR IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD... No hassle, no obligation, you don’t even have to talk to an agent. www.sdhomesellers online.com Prudential Dunn, Realtors (619) 275-3866
FRIESIANS, FRIESIANS, FRIESIAN Worlds largest Friesian crossbreeders, foals & adult horses available. Most all the time. www.excaliburbreeding.com 218-678-4125
MISC. SERV. OFFERED 450 AC PLUS HEATING & AIR HEATING AND AIR CONDITIONING INSTALL/SERVICE FREE EST. LIC 737166 (858) 254-7374
Ask the Contractor’s Board Hiring a contractor, whether a simple repair or major remodel, can be daunting. Armed with some basic information, California homeowners can avoid many common pitfalls of home improvement. If you have questions or need information go to our website at www.cslb.ca.gov.
Services Offered THE WHOLE WORLD is going digital! Better programming more channels! Dishnetwork! call 1-800-425-5728 Use code MY30164 AUTOMATIC E-MAIL information on any homes listed for sale in the San Diego area. sdhomebuyersonline.com Prudential Dunn, Realtors (619) 275-3866
Gardening - Landscaping
NANA’S HOUSEKEEPING SERVICE For info call Elaine cell (361) 229-2700 or Lenay (619) 758-9892.
Computer Repair/Support A NEW COMPUTER NOW Brand name, Bad or NO Credit No Problem Brand name Smallest weekly payments avail. Call NOW 1800-804-6016 CHEAP COMPUTER REPAIR SERVICE We come to you, and have 15 years of experience! Call today! (858) 605-5710
R & V RUPERTO VASQUEZ Tree trimming, Gardening, Hauling, Fertilizing, Sod Lawn, Landscaping, Clean Up Trash, Sprinkler Installation, Concrete and Wood Fencing. Call (858) 518-0981
Building Materials STEEL BUILDINGS All sizes welcome. Steel prices are down! Will help with design. Additional discounts available. 1-866-8028573 Greylen Steel Buildings
Handyman - Construction RETIRED CRAFTMAN I fix things! No projects Harry cell - (619) 508-6561, (619) 2250372 CUSTOM HOME IMPROVEMENT Services Carpentry- Interior & Exterior, Fencing, wood or vinyl, termite & drywall repair, tile, doors, windows, painting, roofing. 20 Yrs Experience Local references. Hourly rates. 619-241-1231
CLEANING SERVICE Cecilia Sanchez (619) 248-5238 CLEANING SERVICE! 13 years experience, Free Estimates, References Available! (619) 715-2888
Blossom is a 5-yr-old 50-pound tan colored Jindo/Spitz mix. She loves dog park play dates, long walks and enjoys car rides. She is smart, extremely bonding, and has great house manners. Blossom would enjoy being your only pet, although sharing your love with a canine prince charming might suit this princess well. She’ll be fine with kids 12+, but needs a home without cats. Blossom is housetrained, spayed, licensed, and microchipped. She is available for adoption through FOCAS. Information: 619-750-7755
25TH FLOOR VIEW
ED’S HANDYMAN SERVICE No job too small!
• Carpentry • Plumbing repairs • Windows & Doors Installation
CALL FOR PROMPT FREE ESTIMATE References Available
858/361-5166 (Not a contractor)
Business/Office Rentals GOLDEN HILL Restored Victorian Office. 2100 Sq. Ft. On site parking, Close to Everything, Minutes to Downtown! $3,800/ Mnth. Call Owner/ Broker (858) 342-3929. VISTA OFFICE SPACE FOR LEASE Total space available: 1,830 SF Divisible to: 840 AND 990 SF Price: $1.00 SF Location: 460 Olive Avenue, Vista CA 92083 Centrally located (Excellent access to 78 and 5 Freeways) Close to Retail and Restaurant Amenities. Street front suites available. One story For information, Contact: Rinda Garrett/ Owner’s Rep. 661-775-8090 Ext. 109 email@example.com
ADOPTION PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? Talk with caring agency specializing in matching birthmothers with families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Call 24/7. Abby's One True Gift Adoptions. 866-910-5610. AUTOMOTIVE WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLES KAWASAKI,1970-1980, Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, H2-750, H1-500, S1-250, S2-250, S2-350, S3-400. CASH PAID. 1-800-7721142. 1-310-721-0726. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES Absolutely All Cash! Do you earn $800/day? Local Vending routes. 30 machines + candy. $9,995. 1-800-807-6485. (Void/SD,CT,MD)
THE PENINSULA BEACON
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2008
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Reader Advisory: the National Trade Association we belong to has purchased the above classifieds. Determining the value of their service or product is advised by this publication. In order to avoid misunderstandings, some advertisers do not offer "employment" but rather supply the readers with manuals, directories and other materials designed to help their clients establish mail order selling and other businesses at home. Under NO circumstance should you send any money in advance or give the client your checking, license ID, or credit card numbers. Also beware of ads that claim to guarantee loans regardless of credit and note that if a credit repair company does business only over the phone it's illegal to request any money before delivering its service. All funds are based in US dollars. 800 numbers may or may not reach Canada.
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VIDEO to DVD
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When you mention this ad
Video Tapes Deteriorate Don’t Lose Your Memories Record to DVD • Play on Computer or TV 5201 Linda Vista Rd.• 619.220.8500
743 Prospect St. La Jolla, CA 92037 858-459-3421
SERVICE DIRECTORY - THE PENINSULA BEACON
858.414.1447lic. 898692 CHIMNEY SWEEP
All Phases of Concrete Driveways · Patios · Sidewalks Insured · BBB Member CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATE 619-253-8775
When was your chimney last checked? Every year structural problems and flammable deposits risk the homes and safety of 1,000s of families
Kitchen & Bath Remodel Decks & Patio Cover Repair & Restoration
• Acoustic Removal • Re-texturing • Serving SD for over 18yrs. • Profesional & Best Prices
by Cecilia Sanchez
A+ Construction Inc.
Family owned & operated 15 years experience. Office, residential & vacancy cleanings
CONSTRUCTION & DESIGN
#1 vacation rental experts
t Residential Remodels t Unique Decks t 2nd Story Additions t Skilled Carpentry t Custom Stairs t Conceptual Design t 3-D Sketches t Electrical t Tile & Formica
Free estimates & excellent references (619) 248-5238
13 Years Experience FREE Estimates References Available Move in / Move out Special
CONCRETE MASONRY STRUCTURAL & DECORATIVE BRICK • BLOCK STONE • TILE CONCRETE DRAINAGE 30 years experience References & Portfolio
All Masonry Construction
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Bonded & Insured FREE ESTIMATE!
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GARDENING·LANDSCAPING COASTAL LANDSCAPING
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US KNOW WHAT WE CAN DO FOR YOU.
FREE ESTIMATES REFERENCES
R&V Ruperto Vazques Tree Trimming · Hauling Sod Lawn · Clean Up Trash Concrete · Gardening Fertilized · Landscaping Sprinkler Installation · Wood Fencing
Ph: (858) 573-6950 Cell: (858) 602-1797 P.O. Box 710398 San Diego, CA 92171
We Pay Attention to Detail
Bamboo FOR SALE
Each Sunday from Noon to 5 pm Or by appointment
(858) 503-5976 (858) 220-6184
Gardening Clean-up Hedges hauling • Reasonable Rates Free Estimates • References
Small Jobs. Reasonable. Can work weekends, evenings.
INTERIOR & EXTERIOR FREE ESTIMATES PROMPT & PROFESSIONAL
Drywall, Wood and Stuco Repair Interiors/Exteriors Commercial and Residential. 35 years in San Diego BBB & Fully Insured Office: (619) 284-2918 Contact Ace: (619) 540-1286 $500 off Full Exterior
Remodel/Repairs Free Estimates, References - Perfectionist All size jobs, Interior & Exterior, All Trades 24 years experience. Al 858-414-8722 unlic.
FREE ESTIMATE! Interior/Exterior Painting, Repairs, Power Washing, Caulking & Sealing, Stucco and Much More!
(619) 665-0754 Call John, Paint Division Representitive License #B-71031/B-C-33
Turn Your Home Into Your Dream Home
Established in 1995
Proper-T Improvements Design and Build Custom Additions and Remodels 619-252-9964
ptijobs.com Licensed, and Insured Lic. 670044
Great Work–Great Price! Residential & Commercial Interiors/Exteriors License 858.366.2240 #911234
Home Repairs / Remodeling Kitchen / Bathrooms / Custom Work Pluming / Carpentry when mentioning this ad.
San Diego Business for over 12 years
• Interior/Exterior • Power Washing • Stucco Repair • Residential/Commercial
United Home Remodeling
Call for a FREE ESTIMATE
Call Today Lic#874554 insured & bonded
619-723-3935 lic# 706902
AFFORDABLE HOUSE PAINTING
(5- & 15-gallon)
Timber Bamboo (Old Hami) Black Bamboo Golden Goddess, Alfonscar and other Tropical Plants
(619) 301-LAWN (5296)
Retired Carpenter for Hire
Ask about our zero emisions ECO-PACKAGES FREE ESTIMATES
Ask for Bob 858-454-5922
Do more with your home
Prompt & Professional Insured
CALIFORNIA LANDSCAPE CONSTRUCTION
Organic Gardens & Edible Landscapes Native & Drought Tolerant Gardens Landscape Maintenance Lawn Care & Installation Pruning & Tree Trimming
RENT-A-HUSBAND Handyman with 20 years experience. Many Skills • Hourly or Bid
Walls · Concrete Islands · Acid stain Pavers and Irrigation HOME THEATER/AUDIO TV · CAMERAS PARTS AND/OR WIRING AND MUCH MORE
5061⁄2 Palomar Ave., LJ
• Residential / Commercial • Service / Repair - Panels • Custom Lighting / Spas Bonded & Insured • License #903497
• Yard Transformation • Hardscape • Softscape • Irrigation • Cal Poly Trained 40 Years Experience Call Bob (619) 668-1263
Low Prices Free Estimates
Clean, Quality Work!
We Also Do: Fencing, Floors, Stucco Repairs Concrete, Demolition, Brick & Block Walls Drywall, Painting, Roofing Plumbing, Drains Installed/Repaired General Hauling
JR. JONES & SONS CONCRETE
Fixtures Kitchen & Bath
Tree Trimming Lawn Renovation New Plants & Design Whole Tree Removal Sprinkler Installation/Repair General Clean-Ups Stump Grinder Service Clean Palms & Trees
Licensed & Insured Lic #638122
• Miele • Thermador • Bosch and others.
Specializing in: • Foundations • Retaining Walls • Driveways • Decorative Concrete • Any room additions. BOBCAT SERVICE ALSO!
Certified Technician Specialist
CARPETING / FLOORS
Appliance Installlation & Repair
“Turning Dreams into Reality”
Quality Service & Affordable Rates Donovan Mahoney Company
Better Business Bureau Member Lic#810245 • Bonded • Insured
DRYWALL NEW CONSTRUCTION OR REMODELS
by Lisa Phillips * Local House Cleaning Service * 100% Eco Friendly
· Additional Outlets /Circuits. · Repairs/Remodels · Ceiling Fans, Motion Lights, Phone/Cable/ Computer Lines Enjoy fast local service. All work guaranteed.
Call Jonathan for a Free Estimate Today:
At Chimney Sweeps we don’t just clean chimneys, we maintain them! Be prepared for Winter. Call Now!
RECESSED LIGHTING CUSTOM ELECTRIC
Place your ad here! Call Kristin (858) 270-3103 ext. 144
ACCOSTIC REMOVAL / RESPRAYS DRYWALL / PLASTER REPAIR
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2008
You Call-We Haul! No Job Too Small! Evictions, cleanouts, construction debris, tree trimming, etc. We are eco friendly
10% Senior Discount
3rd Generation Painter. Ranked one of the best in town. Interior/Exteriors. We also do repairs and specialty coatings. Free Estimates. Call Now!
858-504-1001 Lic. # 833455
Lic# 908620 Licensed, Bonded & Insured
Top Handyman in the Coastal Area! Competative Prices • Fast Response Plumbing • Electrical • Drywall General Home Repair 858.382.1140 Fully Insured
Ocean Home Services High Quality Home Improvement 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 Call Scott
(619) 241-1231 not licensed
A VETERAN HAULING We Make it Go Away!
Best Prices & Free Estimates
10% Discount - Senior & Veteran
Call A Veteran
Darling Affordable Outfits
PLANS & PERMITS
Painting & Handyman Service
CALIFORNIA SUPERIOR DESIGN
Power Washing • Dry Wall • Lighting Electrical • Window Replacement Plumbing • Acoustic Ceiling Removal Custom Work • Apartment Rental Prep Roofing • Honey Do List
Call Don 858-273-4239 Lic#719081
Interior & Exterior Residential Specialist www.ocshousepainting.com
1 OR 2 STORY 3D COMPUTER GENERATED PLANS & PERMITS 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE
(619) 239-8363 FREE DESIGN CONSULTATION CA STATE LIC 296484
SERVICE DIRECTORY - THE PENINSULA BEACON
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2008
servicedirectory PLASTERING LATH & PLASTER Interior Plastering & Repair
All Work Guaranteed 20+ Yrs Exp
Remodel/Repairs Free Estimates, References - Perfectionist, All size jobs, Interior & Exterior, All Trades 24 years experience. Christmas Decor & Lights. Call Now
DOD HOME INTERIORS, INC.
REPAIRS Lath & Plaster • Re-Stucco Custom Work • Room Additions Clean • Reliable • Reasonable
D’arlex 619-265-9294 Pgr 619-418-5693
A Glass Act Window Cleaning Inside/Outside Screens & Track Cleaning Residential Specialist Commercial Licensed & Insured.
PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY HYNOTHERAPY
HYPNOSIS Investment $10 per session
FIRST SESSION IS FREE!
University City Location
Call Today for Reservations 858.450.1965
If you’re serious about it but not quite sure how to go about it. Call me! I have helped scores of people achieve their goal.
Drop-in Group Tuesdays from 3 to 5pm
Kitchen Remodeling Granite · Flooring
Are You Interested in a New Career? Greater Personal Growth? More Money?
“Achieve Your Goals”
Get your FREE estimate today! Senior and Military Discounts!
Specializing in FAMILY LAW & ESTATE PLANNING
Law Office of Stephen Ross 3200 Fourth Avenue, Suite 203 San Diego, CA 92103
ET LUX LUCET, LLC
5325 Toscana Way, SD, CA 92122
23 Years in Practice
LIFE & CAREER COUNSELING
Cleaning & Service
Linda Beskin, CPE, Counselor
• Mini Blinds
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL SMALL & LARGE JOBS WELCOME REMODELS & NEW CONSTRUCTIONS GAS, WATER & WASTE LINES REPAIRS RE-PIPES REPLACEMENTS NEW INSTALLATIONS PRESSURE REGULATORS SHOWERS SINKS FAUCETS TOILETS DISHWASHERS WATER HEATERS TANKLESS WATER HEATERS GARBAGE DISPOSALS
Free Design Consultations and Estimates. Top Quality Service and Products
CALL BILL 619-224-0586
WHY PAY MORE? PLUMBER $45/HR. FREE ESTIMATES/ FAST SERVICE • Remodel (bathroom) • Repair (Toilets, faucets, valves, water heaters, repipes)
SEWER REPAIR/ SLAB LEAKS WE DO IT ALL! HIRE A PRO! ROUGH-IN SPECIALIST!
www.American PlumbingCompany.com 28 Years Experience Plumbing Contractor #708829 I M M E D I AT E R E S P O N S E Licensed, Bonded, Insured
Pressure Washing Experienced
Re-roofs, New Construction & Repairs Insured & Bonded LICENSE #897098
GUARANTEED! A Plus Roofing Company will NOT be undersold.
• • • •
Over the phone quotes Extended warranties Financing Available Senior Discounts
Better Business Bureau Member Lic#810245 • Bonded • Insured A+ Construction Inc.
Scott Smith, has been serving the beach communities since 1979.
858-272-ROOF (7663) 619-224-ROOF (7663)
(858) 277-7096 TOM RIVES
Cont. Lic# 445392
licensed & insured
PERSONAL CARE DIRECTORY ELDERLY CARE
HOME CARE SERVICE Elderly Care Giver Affordable • Dependable 25 Years Experience Licensed, Bonded, BBB 619-962-9777 or 619-477-1409
California Chauffeur Corp
619-252-5244 www.LimoDriven.com TCP 23799P
(760)753-4800 lic# 894013
• Additions • Painting • Roofing • Baths • Kitchens • Concrete
We do it all and right
(619) 297-2280 www.BuildersExpressUSA.com
10% Off with mention of this ad.
• Tree Health • Tree Removal • Organic Maintenance • Pest Control • Landscape • Maintenance
Working toward recovery Peace begins at home
Quality English Craftsmanship 2 Story Additions Luxury Bathrooms & Kitchens Tel: (619) 275-5125 Lic #918144
27 Years • Lic# 490616
· Relationship · Family Counseling
•Construction Clean-up •Residential •Small Commercial •Store Fronts
Artistic lacing, thinning and shaping of trees. Palm tree expert Date Palm specialist 18 Years of Experience Fully Insured 619-884-9463 “Trees are our Canvas”
· Individual & Couples · Private one on one
•Interior & Exterior
SAHARA PALMS TREE SERVICE
design. build. remodel.
• Self Esteem, Body Image • Personal Growth, Mindfulness • Eating disorders
Lloyd Homes Inc.
Certified parent educaor with RCB
30 yrs in the neighborhood
Redirecting Children’s Behavior
“We cover your most important assets”
The Pool Service & Repair people you keep.
Taylor Made –Bill HARPER PLUMBING & HEATING– Senior Discounts · Self-Employed BBB Member · Repairs, Repipes Drain Cleaning, Fixture Installations, Water Heaters & all Plumbing Lic #504044
Interested in advertising your services?
CROWN POINT CLIPPERS, INC.
FREE ESTIMATES! • FINE PRUNING & THINNING • ARTISTIC TREE LACING • TREE & STUMP REMOVAL
(858) 270-1742 Fully licensed and insured. Lic# 723867
For Health & Well Being 1010 Pearl Street 2nd Floor, Ste. 9 La Jolla, CA (858) 454-8888
ACROSS 1 6 10 15 18 19 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 31 33 35 36 37 38 40 41 42 44 45 47 51 52 53 55 56 57 58 60 62 63 65 66 67 68 69 71 73 75 76 77 78 81 83 84 85 87 90 92 94 95 96 98 99
Stop Wine city in Italy Seedlike body Used to be Tin Pan — Mysterious Wind instrument Color Cut Instructs By and — Wall pier Gift for dad Unmoving Coat with a metal Bitter anger Serf Macadamize Supporting structure Clearly apparent Lisa — Presley Fragment Valley Take place Rental contract Something enticing Kind of chocolate Suitcase Graduating group Ballerina Fish eggs Shade of blue Burn Item on a brunch menu Like a lot Christen Decent and proper Means justifier Hampton or Barrymore Sea eagle Notion Sculls Make impure Movement downward — Cruces Soft, creamy candy Attila was one Outside (prefix) Cognizant Flatten to the ground Withered Dwelling (abbr.) Sign of the Zodiac Spiral Wickerwork material Express Mertz or Merman Stickers Post Pester in fun
100 101 103 105 106 108 109 110 111 113 114 115 118 119 120 124 125 126 127 128 129 131 133 135 136 137 138 139 140 141 142
Hot or cold beverage Appeared Meat stock jelly Garment insert Madame Bovary Victim Merchant association The second of two Eschew Dull surface Long bone Kitchen implement Bee housings Acidic fruit Yellow Power of attraction Kind of printer Asia — So-so grade Beef Metal fasteners One of the B vitamins Saying Nude Desire Ill-will Welsh poet — Thomas Cash dispenser (abbr.) — seal Blanchett the actress Closes tightly
DOWN 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 19 20 22 28 30 32 34 36 37 39 40
Social standing Immigrants’ island Foreign Dry, said of wines Peeper Get in Weighing machine Kite appendage Hotel Comfort Talk on and on Monster Dust cloth Take the strength from Recoil Chekhov or Dvorak Commence Reach Very strong coffee Bicycle for two Shopping binge Shoestring Be sickly Holy Roman — Prejudice Throw out Church area Mother-of- —
42 43 44 45 46 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 57 59 61 63 64 66 70 72 74 76 79 80 82 84 86 87 88 89 91 93 94 96 97 99 102 104 105 107 109 110 112 113 114 115 116 117 118 119 121 122 123 125 126 130 132 133 134
Danger Former students Andes animal Hairless Ether was one in the past Press Learning On an even — Weathercock Dessert choice Stupid Precipitation Fragrant wood Union of two companies Be overly fond “— Marner” Plural pronoun,in Dixie (hyph.) Flaxen fabric Cutting tool Of hearing Tempo Cooked in oil Wrinkle More edgy Alive and — Stuffy Let it stand! Sampras of tennis Particular Something fake Follow orders More than enough Room for priests’ robes “— Doone” Sweet white wine Stage skirt Wealth Perches Computer-fun enthusiast Shrewd Donated Like a summer drink “Ben —” Felt the absence of Limited Brazilian dance Fold in a skirt Frighten Reduce by 50 percent Legitimate City in Florida — eagle Cries in lamentation Fibber Baby talk Macaw genus Bus. abbr. Classified items Hair preparation
REAL ESTATE DIRECTORY · THE PENINSULA BEACON
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2008
Work with a Beach Specialist
La Jolla • New Construction • 3BR/2.5BA • Solar Electric • Air Conditioning • 2-car Garage • Draper Ave in “the Village”
THE BEST DEALS IN Pacific Beach
(619) 977-4334 PAGER (858) 490-6127 DIRECT
“I’LL COME TO YOUR RESCUE” WWW.BERNIESOSNA.COM
Central P.B. 1251 Emerald Street. Close to the ocean, shopping and restaurants. 3 bedroom, 1 bath house on a 6300 sf lot. OPEN Sunday 1-4 PM. Asking $725,000.
We are currently looking for happy, self-starting, experienced sales agents to join our core team of Real Estate Professionals.
It Begins with You.
North P.B. 1264 Opal Street. This home’s open floor plan has 2310 sf of living space and features 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, fireplace, hardwood floors, AND a guest quarters with ocean views over a 2 car garage. 3 additional parking spaces. OPEN Sunday 1-4 PM. Asking $915,000.
3837 Mission Blvd. San Diego, CA 92109
2008 Pacific Beach Holiday Parade!
OPEN HOUSE DIRECTORY
Sunday, Dec. 14 at 1PM down Garnet Ave.!
WE WANT YOU!
Call Kathy Evans 858.488.7355 or Kathy@isellbeach.com
Working with Kathy Evans
Looking for civic clubs, community organizations, school bands, even neighborhood groups that want to march, or design a float, and participate. Great PR for your group or business. Show your Holiday Spirit, and have a great day!
Pacific Beach Bay views from all 3 levels of this like new MIssion Beach bayside court home. $1,195,000 Gobble up these Colossal Homes, 2 left, 1100 block of Oliver, Open every Sat & Sun 1–4. From $1,069,000 Enjoy a memorable Thanksgiving dinner on this ocean view skydeck of this NEW, 2100 sq. ft. home. $1,049,000 1200 blk, 2BR + Office, a steal at $499,000–$519,000
STAY, SEE & DREAM SAN DIEGO Staci Malloy
Just Liste d!
Four fabulous 2- and 3-bedroom NEW construction condos in the heart of Pacific Beach! All units are move-in ready with private garages, outdoor living and many upgrades! A Must See!
5.1% for 5 years Guaranteed for premium amounts of $100,00 or more
The Dominator fixed annuity from Allianz Life Insyrance Company of North America offers you accumulation and tax-deferred interest at a great rate. The rate changes weekly and varies with initial premium. For more information, and to lock in the current rate, call today.
SATURDAY NOV 15 · LA JOLLA · 12pm-4pm $729,000 Darlene Allen • 858-492-8459 1pm-4pm 8881 Nottingham Pl. 4BR/3.5BA $1,995,000 Carol Hernstad • 858-775-4473 5451 La Jolla Mesa 3BR/2BA $1,150,000-$1,250,000 Tash Team • 619-954-9000 7318 Brodiaea Way 4BR/4.5BA $2,800,000 Claire Melbo • 858-551-3349 5730 Dolphin Place 6BR/5BA $11,900,000 Maxine & Marti Gellens • 858-551-6630 1591 Loring St. 5BR/5BA $2,100,000-$2,450,876 Maxine & Marti Gellens • 858-551-6630 7516 Miramar Ave. 5BR/5BA $3,000,000-$3,449,876 Maxine & Marti Gellens • 858-551-6630 7555 Eads Ave #4 2BR/2BA $1,195,000 Yvonne Sorour • 858-967-0816 PACIFIC BEACH / MISSION BEACH · 1pm-4pm 1411 Oliver Ave. 3BR/2BA+3Units $1,155,000 Susan Ronis • 858-274-9548 714 Kingston Ct 3BR/2BA $985,000-$1,025,000 Filly Gaines • 858-699-6556 OCEAN BEACH / POINT LOMA · 12pm-3pm 3769 Poe St. 3BR/3BA $799,000-$825,000 Team Fuller • 619-226-8264 SUNDAY NOV 16 · LA JOLLA · 1pm-4pm 1411 Oliver Ave. 3BR/2BA+3Units $1,155,000 Susan Ronis • 858-274-9548 4011 Lamont St. 2BR/2BA $389,000 Jackie Helm-Gallery Properties • 858-354-6333 6716 Terran St. 3BR/2BA $1,300,876-$1,500,876 Heidi Dorman • 858-449-8015 769 Sapphire St. 4BR/2.5BA $1,049,000 Kathy Evans • 858-488-SELL 8881 Nottingham Pl. 4BR/3.5BA $1,995,000 Carol Hernstad • 858-775-4473 5370 La Jolla Blvd. #B-302 2BR/2BA $599,000 David Schroedl • 858-459-0202 1342 Rodeo Dr 3BR/2.5BA $1,599,000 Renee Gild • 619-339-6000 1919 Spindrift Dr 3BR/3BA $4,375,000 Barbara Leinenweber • 619-981-0002 7318 Brodiaea Way 4BR/4.5BA $2,800,000 Claire Melbo • 858-551-3349 7440 Hillside Dr. 2BR/2.5BA $1,995,000 Leslie Rosenquist • 858-692-3880 3114 Morning Way 2BR/2BA $625,000 Cheryl Mc Gory • 858-361-4806 12507 El Camino Real #A 3BR/3BA $659,000 Alice Brana-Tash Team • 619-954-9000 11393 Carmel Creek 2BR/2.5BA $699,000 Craig Henderson • 858-922-0367 2143 Via Don Benito 5BR/3.5BA $3,690,000 Jim Shultz & Irene Chandler • 858-354-0000 7575 Eads Ave. #207 3BR/3BA $1,099,000-$1,150,000 Gwen Siegel • 619-991-3030 5730 Dolphin Place 6BR/5BA $11,900,000 Maxine & Marti Gellens • 858-551-6630 5468 Pacifica Dr 4BR/4.5BA $1,749,875-$1,849,875 Tom Wilson • 858-729-8671 5511 La Jolla Mesa Dr. 4BR/5BA $1,995,000 Maxine & Marti Gellens • 858-551-6630 1591 Loring St. 5BR/5BA $2,100,000-$2,450,876 Maxine & Marti Gellens • 858-551-6630 7454 Hillside Dr. 4BR $3,500,000 Karen Ekroos • 858-735-9299 375 Coast Blvd. #C 2BR/2BA $2,300,000 Dan Moore • 858-922-8456 7530 Mar Ave. 4BR/3BA $1,990,000 Maxine & Marti Gellens • 858-551-6630 7516 Miramar Ave. 5BR/5BA $3,000,000-$3,449,876 Maxine & Marti Gellens • 858-551-6630 7337 Olivetas Ave 4BR/4BA $3,000,000 Maxine & Marti Gellens • 858-551-6630 9741 Claiborne Square 4BR/2.5BA $1,295,000 Bob Andrews • 619-517-4404 7620 Herschel Ave. 2BR+Office/2BA $1,100,000$1,295,000 Daniels Group • 858-459-4033 4165 Porte De Palmas 3BR/2BA $485,000 Ruth Mills • 858-967-7722 2pm-5pm 6701 La Jolla Scenic Drive South4BR/5BA $4,950,000 Maxine & Marti Gellens 1pm-5pm 8003 Ocean Lane 1BR/1BA $675,000 Ozstar De jourday • 619-248-7827 1590 Coast Walk Under ConstructionOzstar De Jourday • 619-248-7827 PACIFIC BEACH / MISSION BEACH · 10am-1pm 812 San Rafael Place 3BR/3BA $1,499,000 Michael Jang • 858-344-9266 2999 Mision Blvd #201 2BR/2BA $499,900-$569,900 Gary Wilson • 858-245-7147 1pm-4pm 714 Kingston Ct 3BR/2BA $985,000-$1,025,000 Filly Gaines • 858-699-6556 4011 Lamont St. #2A 2BR/2BA $389,000 Claudette Berwin • 858-361-7448 747 Windemere Ct. 2BR/2.5BA $950,000 Ray Biller • 619-417-1423 POINT LOMA / OCEAN BEACH · 12am-3pm 3769 Poe St. 3BR/3BA $799,000-$825,000 Team Fuller • 619-226-8264 887 Amiford 3BR/2BA $999,000-$1,099,000 Team Fuller • 619-226-8264 1pm-4pm 4475 Niagara Ave. 4BR/3BA $1,395,000-$1,495,000 CindyWing.Com • 619-223-9464 CHULA VISTA · 1pm-4pm 974 Nacion 3BR/2BA $379,000 Vicky Campbell • 858-273-2121 SATURDAY & SUNDAY NOV 15 & 16 · LA JOLLA · 10am-4pm 7540 Draper 3BR/3.5BA $799,000-$939,000 Howard Bear, Staci Malloy, Saeed Daneshvari • 858-273-2121 1pm-5pm 8003 Ocean Lane 1BR/1BA $675,000 Ozstar De jourday • 619-248-7827 1590 Coast Walk Under Construction $10,500,000 Ozstar De Jourday • 619-248-7827 7666 Hillside Dr. 4BR/4.5BA $5,950,000-$6,500,000 Ozstar De Jourday • 619-248-7827 PACIFIC BEACH / MISSION BEACH · 1pm-4pm 1161 Oliver St. 4BR/4BA $1,049,000 Kathy Evans • 858-488-SELL 329 Bonair #2
Tom Thompson, CA Insurance Lic #OA23135 Ryan Cravens, CA Insurance Lic #OB29072 Capital Growth Insurance Services, CA Insurance Lic #OB10727 1-800-440-1023 Open House Directory listings are due on Tuesdays at noon.
Annuities are long-term financial products intended for the accumulation of assets for retirement needs. Subject to a 10-year decreasing surrender charge period. If you select an initial 5-year period, the surrender charge is waived on any amount you withdrawed from your contract during a 30day window following the completion of that initial 5-year period. After the initial rate guarantee period, the minimum guaranteed rate is 3.0%. Contract P7100 insued by Allianz Life Insurance Company of North America. Guarantees are backed solely by the financial strength and claims paying ability of Allianz Life Insurance Company of North America.
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PAGE 20 | THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2008 | THE PENINSULA BEACON