Scott Appleby & Kerry ApplebyPayne
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A Family Tradition of Real Estate Success
LA JOLLA’S PREFERRED SOURCE FOR LOCAL NEWS
THURSDAY, JUNE 9, 2011
San Diego Community Newspaper Group
www.SDNEWS.com Volume 16, Number 37
Ancient bones a grave matter for UCSD, tribes BY KENDRA HARTMANN | VILLAGE NEWS In the mid-1970s, there were no archeologists working for the University of California, San Diego. Archeology, in fact, didn’t make an appearance at UCSD until 1991. That’s why, when human bones were found eroding out of the earth on the grounds of UCSD’s University House — home to the UCSD chancellor — in 1976, the university turned to Scripps Institution of Oceanography (SIO) and former SIO researcher Jeffrey Bada, who was developing a dating method using human bone. An archeological excavation revealed a surplus of bones, including a rare burial site containing two 9,000-year-old bodies buried together. The anthro-
pological significance of such a find was evident, so a group was formed to study and test the bones. Gail Kennedy, a skeletal biologist at UCLA, recovered the skeletons and began a long study of the remains, followed by a short paper, which included basic information about the pair, such as their genders (one male, one female) and the considerable, though indeterminate, age difference between the two. Nothing else of much significance could be determined at the time. “We had no genetics, no known relationship between the two and no idea why they died,” said Margaret Schoeninger, a professor of anthropology at UCSD and Bada’s wife. “All we knew is that they
SEE BONES, Page 3
In 1976, an ancient double burial was uncovered on the grounds of the chancellor’s house at UCSD. Tests on the skeletons were conducted following the discovery, but the specimens have been caught up in a web of controversy involving UCSD administration, scientists and local Native American tribes in the years since. Courtesy photos
C H I LD R E N ’ S P O O L C O N T R OV E R SY
Watermelon queens take center stage n one of the oldest traditions at the University of California, San Diego, “Watermelon Queens” Daya Raman and Shilpa Chode tossed a watermelon from atop UCSD’s Urey Hall on June 3. But their melon’s splatter came up far short of the 167-foot record, measuring only 60 feet, 2 inches. In it’s 47th year, the tradition began in 1965, when a physics professor asked students to find out the terminal velocity — the constant speed of a falling object once gravity and drag cancel each other out — of a watermelon, as well as how far the pieces would scatter. The terminal velocity, they found, was 112.
A seal lounges at the Children’s Pool. DON BALCH | Village News
Opponents unite at LJ planning meeting Debate continues after Superior Court ruling to take down rope BY MARIKO LAMB | VILLAGE NEWS
“Watermelon Queens” Daya Raman and Shilpa Chode toss a watermelon from the seventh floor of UCSD's Urey Hall during the 47th annual Giant Watermelon Drop on June 3. The furthest splattered pieces ended up at 60 feet and 2 inches, far short of the 1974 record of 167 feet and 4 inches. Raman and Chode performed a "watermelon dance" before an amused campus crowd of about 200 before the 47th annual event. DON BALCH | Village News
Don Daneri, a representative from the city’s Park and Recreation Department, presented a city proposal to the La Jolla Community Planning Association (LJCPA) on Thursday to close the Children’s Pool beach during pupping season for seals. If adopted, a barricade would be placed in front of the pedestrian walkway that provides access to the beach area located at 850 Coast Blvd. at the end of Jenner
Street, and the beach would be closed to the public from midDecember to mid-May. Following Daneri’s announcement at the meeting, 14 community members were given two minutes each to comment on the proposal. All 14 were against it. Although arguments made by the concerned divers, parents and beachgoers were varied, they were united in one idea — SEE SEALS, Page 4
THURSDAY · JUNE 9, 2011 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
People in the news • Two Scripps Research Institute graduate students, David Sarlah and Jun Shi, have been given Roche’s ExcelDavid Sarlah lence in Chemistry awards for research accomplishments in the field of organic chemistry. Sarlah, who works in the laboratory of Scripps Research Jun Shi Chemistry Department Chair K.C. Nicolaou, and Shi, who works in the laboratory of Professor Phil Baran, were among just 12 advanced graduate students from across the nation who received the 2011 award. Winners were nominated by their faculty advisors and selected by a committee of Roche scientists. “These students come from a broad range of universities and experiences and are some of the best and brightest in the field,” said Karen Lackey, vice president and head of discovery chemistry at Roche. “We welcome their insights and expertise as well as the opportunity to showcase how chemistry plays a vital role in the development of new medicines.” The winning students received a crystal award and an honorarium, and presented their research projects at the global biotech company’s annual two-day “Roche Symposium: Excellence in Chemistry” in Nutley, N.J.
• La Jollan Emily J.G. Vermillion’s artwork, which went on display May 21 at the La Jolla/Riford Library, will continue to be exhibited through July 15. The exhibition is called “Paradox in the Garden” and features drawings and soft-sculpture. For more information, contact the library at (858) 552-1657. • The Private Duty Homecare Association (PDHCA), an affiliate of the National Association for Home Care & Hospice (NAHC), has Brittnei Salerno announced that La Jolla's Brittnei Salerno, president and CEO of La Jolla Nurses Homecare, will join the PDHCA advisory board. Salerno has been selected to help lead the association and provide experienced insight to address the increasing need for short or long-term in-home care. PDHCA is a trade association of inhome care providers dedicated to helping the elderly, ill or disabled remain in their own homes. A seasoned in-home care executive, Salerno is dedicated to tackling standards and quality issues within the long-term in-home care industry, and to position in-home care as an easy to access and easy to understand service nationwide. She is the immediate former chair of the California Association of Health Services at Home board of directors as well as an active participant in many committees. She has provided leadership in countless legislative initiatives with many years devoted to the Policy and Advocacy Committee (CASHSAH), both as a member and as chair of the committee. Most recently she was one
PEOPLE of a few providers asked to testify on behalf of the homecare industry during a legislative hearing in Sacramento. In 2006, she was honored with CASHSAH’s highest honor, the Lois Lillick award, for her outstanding contributions in the development of local, state and federal home care associations. In addition, she is a six-time recipient of the Grassroots Advocate of the Year award. • La Jolla mail carrier Steve Wapnowski was honored recently for his 23 years of service on his La Jolla Shores route, and a total of 43 total years as a mail carrier. Many came out on June 3 for an organizated retirement luncheon in the cul de sac at Calle De La Garza. District 1 City Councilwoman Sherri Lightner declared June 6, 2011 as “Steve Wapnowski Day.” • La Jollan Stephen C. Ferruolo has been named the new dean of the University of San Diego School of Law,, replacing Kevin Cole, who is returning to the classroom. His term will start on Aug. 1. In 2007, Ferruolo became the founding partner and chair of the San Diego office of Goodwin Proctor LLP, an international firm with 850 attorneys in nine offices in the United States, Asia and Europe. He has more than 20 years in legal practice under his belt. He graduated with honors from Stanford Law School in 1990, was a Rhodes Scholar at Oxford University, earned his Ph.D. in history at Princeton University, and served on the faculties at Bennington College and Stanford University. He earned his undergraduate degree at the College of Social Studies at Wesleyan University.
A BATTLE OF THE BEANS
Top: Award-winning coffee roasters Brian Redzikowski of the AIRR Supper Club, Sally Rivera of Cafe' Imports, Martin Diedrich of Kean Coffee and Mike Perry of Klatch Coffee take notes during the Southern California Barista Challenge held at Bird Rock Coffee Roasters on June 3. Right: Chuck Patton, owner of Bird Rock Coffee Roasters and host of the first Southern California Barista Challenge speaks to the crowd assembled to watch the competition. Below: Coffees submitted for the Southern California Barista Challenge are displayed atop a vintage coffee brewing machine at Bird Rock Coffe Roasters, located at 5627 La Jolla Blvd. DON BALCH | Village News
CONTINUED FROM Page 1 were incredibly old and there were no others like it.” At the time, the technology to perform ancient DNA tests did not exist, so researchers didn’t have much else to go on. In recent years, however, scientists have developed the ability to isolate DNA in ancient specimens, creating the perfect opportunity to explore the history of La Jolla’s skeletons and perhaps unlock some very valuable secrets about the history of the Americas and the people who lived here. By that time, however, the saga of the skeletons had entered a new chapter of hurdles and challenges. Enter the federal Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act (NAGPRA) of 1990. Enacted to provide protection for Native American graves, the law states that artifacts or remains found to be affiliated with a particular Native American tribe must be returned the tribe. In light of the law, the Kumeyaay Cultural and Repatriation Committee (KCRC) sent a letter to UCSD administrators asking for the remains, prompting UCSD administrators to form a committee charged with determining cultural affiliation. Schoeninger authored the study, and in the end, her report, which came out in 2008 and was sent to both the UCSD Office of the President and the United States Department of the Interior, declared the materials could not be culturally affiliated with the Kumeyaay nation. The information contained in the report should have been a minor victory for scientists wishing to have full access to the remains. But Schoeninger said the UCSD administration refused to grant access to the bones, despite numerous requests from scientists across the globe. “Every time a request was submitted [to study the bones], the administration
responded that there was no system in place to do research on the bones, and that they were working on creating such a system, but nothing ever came of it,” Schoeninger said. “We met with the chancellor and notified the academic senate. We were not quiet, but nothing happened.” After the Kumeyaay nation requested again to have the bones repatriated, another UCSD report surfaced, this time from the Office of the President and anonymously authored. This report, Schoeninger said, countered much of the evidence she had originally presented, though she was told no new research was conducted beyond what she had done herself. Though based on the original report, the study claimed the remains were found to be related to Native American groups and that funerary artifacts had been found at the burial site, both assertions Schoeninger said are erroneous. UCSD administration did not return requests for comment. Now scientists are going as far as saying that UCSD administrators are preventing them from doing their jobs. In a letter sent to Science Magazine in May, Schoeninger and others wrote that UC “favors the ideology of a local American Indian group over the legitimacy or science.” Schoeninger said as part of her tenure position and the possibility of promotion, she is expected to complete a certain amount of research — research she said is impossible to conduct if the specimens are caught up in red tape. Kumeyaay nation spokesman Steve Banegas said the only thing he asks is that the legal course of action, as laid out by NAGPRA, be followed to the letter. “We need to let the process happen how it’s supposed to happen,” he said. “The system has been proven to work fine and it will work fine. After that happens, we can sit down and discuss everyone’s opinion and see what the options are.” Banegas said the KCRC is not against
further study of the bones, but that the group wants them repatriated first because the specimens are not being handled respectfully. “We believe these are our ancestors, so we’re going to be careful with them,” he said. “We’re not going to say, ‘They’re ours, leave us alone.’ We would like to listen and talk and hopefully start over. We would prefer to start a relationship off on a good foot.” Schoeninger said she doesn’t disagree with Banegas. It’s the administration’s behavior she said she’s baffled by. “The Kumeyaay have their beliefs, and they should be respected. I think NAGPRA was a good law and the remains should be turned over to the tribes,” she said. “But we don’t know who, if anyone, these remains are related to, and we have a chance to learn something about a people that we know nothing about.” To make matters more complicated, UCSD is attempting to renovate the chancellor’s house, which was deemed uninhabitable in 2004. An overhaul of the property has not been an easy sell with local tribes, who want any remains found there to be treated according to tradition. “[The renovation of] the chancellor’s house is an issue,” Banegas said. “We wouldn’t need to be talking if they did everything respectfully and in the right way. That’s a burial ground, and they need to be careful.” Scientists would welcome more materials to study, but Schoeninger said she doubts any more remains found would make their way to researchers. Some have speculated that administrators are playing hard-to-get with the bones so they can barter with tribes when it comes time to dig up the University House land. “The only way I can make sense of this is that [the administration] wants to move ahead with the University House,” Schoeninger said. “But in the meantime, they’re ignoring their own academics, and I find that deeply disturbing.”
3 Fireworks displays jump another hurdle THURSDAY · JUNE 9, 2011
LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
BY KENDRA HARTMANN VILLAGE NEWS
Following her May 27 ruling requiring the city of San Diego to follow state environmental laws when issuing permits for fireworks displays, Superior Court Judge Linda Quinn issued a stay of the order on June 3, giving July Fourth event organizers 90 more days to deal with the new regulations. The move was especially crucial for organizers of the fireworks display at La Jolla Cove, against whom a lawsuit had been filed by environmental lawyer Marco Gonzalez. Gonzalez and other environmentalists contend that fireworks are
harmful to the area off of La Jolla’s coast, designated an “area of special biological significance” due to its high percentage of biological diversity. Organizers of the display at the Cove have said their show will go on, provided they can raise the money needed to put on the event — including about $1,500 now required for a permit from the San Diego Region Water Quality Control Board. The city and event coordinators have until Aug. 31 to decide how to meet the terms of Quinn’s original ruling. In her written ruling, she ordered the city to return to court on that date to discuss options for compliance.
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THURSDAY · JUNE 9, 2011 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
CONTINUED FROM Page 1 keeping the Children’s Pool open to the public. Divers argued there is no other safe place to dive in the area. Brian Smyth, a young La Jolla diver, said three of four diving areas in La Jolla are unsafe because they harbor dangerous reefs and do not have lifeguard towers. “This is one of the few beaches that are safe to dive in,” he said, showing a computer image of the rarity of safe beaches for La Jolla divers. “It’s probably the most dangerous thing to close that beach,” added La
Jolla diver Justin Slapley. Parents also expressed concern that their children will no longer have the same opportunity to play at a safe beach as they once did as children. “I want to be able to take my daughter to a safe beach nearby,” said Christopher Davis, arguing that safe coastal parkland for beachgoers is becoming more limited due to the creation of “wasted areas” like the Torrey Pines parking lot. “My 9-year-old son wants to follow me into the water, and the Children’s Pool is the safe area to do that,” said diver and parent Tim Choy. He said he does not know how to explain to his children why people harass him for simply being on the beach. “We don’t want this crammed
down our throats,” said Melinda Merryweather. “Maybe it’s time to have a lawsuit against the City Council,” she said , garnering applause by several of her fellow advocates. The policy now in effect allows for beachgoers and seals to share the beach. An advisory rope barrier separates the pedestrian walkway and the beach from mid-December to midMay, but the beach remains open to the public. On Friday, San Diego Superior Court Judge Lisa Foster ruled that the rope must come down now that pupping season is over. The ruling was issued in response to a lawsuit by the Animal Protection and Rescue League (APRL) insisting that a year-
round rope barrier was necessary to protect harassment of the seals by humans. LJCPA Secretary Nancy Manno said she was at the Children’s Pool on Wednesday and saw people on both sides of the rope. “There’s no problem at all with seals and people interacting with each other,” she said. The LJCPA voted on Thursday to oppose “in the strongest possible way” annually closing public access to the La Jolla Children’s Pool and recommended the Park and Recreation Department and other planning commissions not pursue initiation of the proposed Community Plan Amendment that would close the beach. “Complete public access to the Chil-
dren’s Pool should remain open yearround in perpetuity,” said LJCPA trustee Devin Burstein in the motion he proposed. “The Children’s Pool is a unique, priceless asset to the children and citizens of California and a critical part of the La Jolla community,” he added. In a note of caution, LJCPA trustee Joe LaCava warned against intentionally propagating the current debate at the site, which already draws protesters from each side. “If you are a beach person, you need to watch what you do or else you will only antagonize the seal supporters,” he said. “If we don’t find an equitable compromise, we will lose it all,” he said.
What’s in your wheelie bin? Licensing sting in La Jolla catches 23 Scrubbish is San Diego’s only environmentally-friendly service that comes to your house, and cleans, sanitizes, disinfects and deodorizes your wheelie bins after trash collection.
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Posing as La Jolla homeowners, Contractors State License Board (CSLB) officials busted 23 people for contracting without a license and various related charges in a sting operation May 25 and 26. Members of CSLB’s Statewide Investigative Fraud Team (SWIFT). invited suspected unlicensed operators to bid on home improvement projects like electrical, tile, painting, landscaping and concrete. Those who bid more than $500 received notices to appear in court for contracting without a license. State law prohibits contracting for home improvement services of more than $500 for materials and labor without a state contractor
license. According to the law, those not holding a license may bid to do jobs of less than $500, but their ad must state that they are not licensed. According to the board, two men netted in the La Jolla sting were former licensees with revoked licenses, and one had already been on probation for contracting without a license. “This sting operation sends a loud and clear message that violation of state consumer protection laws will not be tolerated by CSLB or its partnering agencies,” said CSLB registrar Steve Sands. “Homeowners should also note that it is well worth the couple minutes it takes to check CSLB’s website to make sure the contractor is licensed and has workers’ compensation insurance for their employees.”
CSLB urges consumers to follow these tips before hiring someone for work: • Hire only licensed contractors and ask to see their license and a photo ID • Always check the license number on CSLB’s website at www.cslb.ca.gov or www.CheckThe- LicenseFirst.com to make sure the license is in good standing. • Don’t pay more than 10 percent or $1,000, whichever is less, as a down payment. There is an exception for about two dozen licensees who carry special bonds to protect consumers. These exceptions are noted on CSLB’s website. • Don’t pay in cash and don’t let payments get ahead of the work. • Get at least three bids, check references and get a written contract.
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BY MARIKO LAMB | VILLAGE NEWS
Above: Corn dogs (some dipped in chocoloate) and deep-fried Kool-Aid were highlights at the June 3 San Diego County Fair. What will they think of next? Right: Colorful sights and rides set the scene at last year’s county fair. DON BALCH | Village News
Man gets prison time for Bird Rock burglary, battery A man who was convicted of residential burglary and sexual battery when he touched a La Jolla woman in her bed as she slept was sentenced May 31 to two and a half years in state prison. Bryan Patrick Silva, 21, of San Diego, was given credit for already serving 80 days in jail by San Diego Superior Court Judge Laura Parsky, who denied probation. Silva and another man followed the victim home from a party at the beach on Aug. 11. They entered the home and the man’s friend began taking electronic
devices, but Silva went into her bedroom. He allegedly fondled the 22year-old woman, who woke up screaming at 4 a.m. after seeing Silva. The men fled, but were arrested by San Diego Police after an officer pulled over their car on Nautilus Avenue. The vehicle contained the stolen property. A jury deadlocked 11-1 on March 24 for conviction on a felony charge of assaulting the sleeping woman, but that charge was dismissed May 31 after Silva was sentenced to the 30-month term. Deputy District Attorney Robert Stein said the one dissent-
Ad hoc committee clarifies LJCPA operating procedures
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BY NEAL PUTNAM | VILLAGE NEWS
THURSDAY · JUNE 9, 2011 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
ing juror didn’t vote to convict Silva on that charge because no DNA evidence was presented. The jury also convicted Silva of receiving stolen property in the theft of the victim’s cell phone, iPod and computer. Parsky ordered Silva to pay $200 in restitution and fines of more than $1,500. The second man, Xavzier Pernell Paschal, 22, pleaded guilty to burglary and receiving stolen property and was sentenced to one year in jail. He was released on Feb. 8 on terms of three years probation.
La Jolla Community Planning Association (LJCPA) held its first ad hoc committee meeting on operating policies on May 18 to clarify confusion from earlier this year regarding changes made to LJCPA’s rules and procedures, particularly in its appellate process. “The purpose of the committee is to go over the policies that are online now and figure out what to do with them,” said committee Chairman Devin Burstein. Burstein emphasized that LJCPA is not looking to increase the number of its policies. The catalyst for LJCPA’s need to reevaluate its operational procedures and bylaws was brought to light by threats of a lawsuit by Bob and Kim Whitney, developers of the Whitney project, a building proposal for a three-story, mixed-use development in La Jolla Shores. The Whitneys questioned the legitimacy of the LJCPA’s appeal of their project due to bookkeeping errors by the planning group, including documentation of old rules after new rules were voted on and in effect. Although the city found no wrongdoing on the part of the LJCPA’s appeal, former LJCPA president Joe LaCava took hint of the need to address the planning group’s operating procedures. Topics under review primarily involved LJCPA procedures on appeals, including considering draft appellate procedures, subjecting approved LJCPA operating procedures to review by the city, and clarifying the automatic appeal process to new applicants. The committee’s intent involves making
the process clearer and more user-friendly to the applicant. One such idea to clarify procedures to the applicant, especially those who have never before submitted development plans to the LJCPA, is to make known the process of the automatic appeal prior to an applicant’s appointment with a city hearing officer. An automatic appeal occurs if a city hearing officer approves a project that had been denied by consensus vote by the LJCPA and the hearing officer’s approval falls outside of the time frame of the next LJCPA meeting. If the approval does not fall outside of the time frame of the next LJCPA meeting, the decision to appeal is voted on during the next meeting, giving the applicant a second chance for the planning association’s approval. In order to prevent an automatic appeal by the La Jolla planning committee, an applicant can set a date with a city hearing officer within the time frame of the next LJCPA meeting. “We have to work with the applicant,” said ad hoc committee member Laura Ducharme Conboy, suggesting the need to give applicants a second chance to gain re-approval by the planning association after their project has been denied the first time. “We must make known on the CPA website what applicants should be prepared for before going to a subcommittee,” she said. The committee said it would hold another meeting to solidify discussions and complete suggested motions prior to making recommendations to the LJCPA during its regularly scheduled meeting today, June 2.
Spanish Storybook Home For the first time in over fifty years, this classic Spanish Revival style family home is being offered for sale. Retaining all the character, charm and architectural integrity of old La Jolla, this home is bright and sunny with hardwood flooring, high ceilings and many hand plastered walls. The living room features a unique fully curved ceiling and tiled fireplace. The classic family home has four bedrooms and two bathrooms. The kitchen is spacious with an eat-in breakfast nook and there is a separate formal dining room. Located in a popular neighborhood, the property is just a short walk to Windansea Beach, local schools, Starkey Mini Park, bike path and walking trail.
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NEWS & VIEWS
THURSDAY · JUNE 9, 2011 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR C O M M E N TA R Y
Runners: Mission accomplished. BY KENDRA HARTMANN | VILLAGE NEWS We did it. We finished. For more than 18 weeks, we worked through our blood, sweat and tears (literally) and made our way from a measly five miles to a mammoth 26.2, and, for the most part, we kept the whining to a minimum. Leading up to the Rock ‘n’ Roll Marathon on June 5, we eased up on the intense training and La Jolla Village News loaded up on the carbohyreporter Kendra Hartmann drates. We relaxed our high-fives friends and family memminds and bodies and bers as she completes mile No. 7 of attempted to enter a the Rock ‘n’ Roll Marathon on June 5. “Zen” frame of mind Hartmann, who has been preparing with the Team VAVi Running Club since before setting foot on Febraury and also following four La Jolthe course. lans in their training, finished with a I had a decently good time of 4:04:07. race. Despite “hitting the Photo courtsey of Ron Hartmann wall” around mile 18 and experiencing ups and downs — getting spurts of energy and then advised by Blake Miller, coach of crashing — for the remaining the Team VAVi Running Club, not eight miles, I still managed to set a to completely forget we just ran a personal record, finishing in four marathon. What we do post-race, hours and four minutes (eight he said, “is important to our overminutes faster than my previous all fitness.” Our plan should include a “reverse taper” (taking a fastest time). Post-torture, we have been few days off and then building
Jillian Abood of Virginia, a frequent visitor to La Jolla, recently took this photo of people she said were lighting fires and socializing at the Children’s Pool. She sent in the below letter in outrage of what she saw.
Beach users setting this visitor on fire back up to speed starting with slow, easy runs) as well as “active recovery” (doing something other than running), massages, stretching and adjustments to our diets. Most importantly, however, we will celebrate our achievements with a much-deserved, end-of-season party. So should you happen across a group of people out at the Sandbar in Mission Bay on Friday night looking sore but happy, you’ll know why.
FOLLOWING THEIR PROGRESS The La Jolla Village News checked in with our La Jollan running ladies to see how they finished out their training:
Shannon Mulvihill Age: 50 Occupation: Computer consultant
I just didn't get enough walking/running time in and hadn't done more than eight miles, so I am looking into another event I can train for at the end of the summer!” (Due in part to a previous injury, Mulvihill decided against attempting the half marathon.)
L A J OLLA V ILLAGE N EWS B EACH & B AY P RESS P ENINSULA B EACON D OWNTOWN N EWS
I really would have liked to (and was still considering it the day before) but my doctor recommended I not run for two weeks. Really sad for me, since the Rock ‘n’ Roll was my first big race and I have run it every year since. But I'm glad I made a smart decision instead of getting caught up in the excitement. Can't wait to run again in a few days!” (Kochman didn’t end up running because a small surgical procedure about a week before.)
It was awesome! I can see where there would be a huge reward to chasing down your time as a challenge, but what I experienced at the back of the pack was really unbelievable. I met some fantastic runners and heard some really heartwarming stories and got to underBetsy Franklin stand the camaraderie that happens when Age: 56 Occupation: Busiworking toward such a challenging goal. ness process and The encouragement the crowds offered customer management specialist was over the top, but I also witnessed some incredible acts of support from the runners for each other. There was really a sense of teamwork to make sure we all crossed the finish line. You'll definitely see me out there again! (Betsy finished in six hours and 28 minutes.)
Danielle Kochman Age: 28 Occupation: Transit planner
I was very happy with my marathon. I was nervous going into the race, but I was able to start out at a nice pace and then speed up at the end. My overall time was 4 hours and 51 minutes. I was hoping for 4.5 hours, but I am very happy that I was able to finish strong. Celeste Phillips Age: 23 I got a rush of adrenaline around mile 21 Occupation: Real and used that to propel myself to the finish estate assistant line. It felt great to cross the finish line! I thought that the race itself was fun! I think I got the marathon bug because I'm already trying to figure out when my next race will be."
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I've been visiting La Jolla in the summertime for the last 20 years. My family and I always enjoy going to see the seals multiple times on our visits here. We arrived here yesterday and the first thing we did was visit the seals. Last night, when we arrived at the beach, we saw a group of about 20 people who were grilling and lighting fires near the seals. They had a huge "OPEN" sign that they had planted over the rope that protects the seals' space, and they were intimidating the seals. When I asked them what they were doing, I received answers such as, “The seals like the fires; it warms them up” and “Why should we care about the seals?” One woman called them “the rats of the ocean.” There were human footprints in the sand where people had walked right past the noses of the seals. The air smelled of fire and it was clearly making the seals very nervous. I took some pictures of this (above). I know the beach is controversial, but there are miles and miles of beach where these people could enjoy themselves, and they have decided that there is no place for seals and no place for compromise. They see the seals as a cause célèbre, and they were at the beach for the sole purpose of harassing the seals. I found it appalling, and that's why I'm writing. My family and I believe that the beach should be open, but a line should be drawn in the sand and people should leave the seals alone. I've walked down there many times to see the seals, but I don't go near them or bother them. What I saw last night was so upsetting that I will also forward this letter and my pictures to the City Council.
hand turn around an old gas station where a wooden sign said “To La Jolla.” The ride down the Torrey Pines “Grade” was like a ride on a roller coaster. Since then, the road has been graded and paved so that cars now slither at high speed to sea level. Before the visitor gets to the streets of the village proper, he would be wise to have his car insurance in order, check his seatbelts and have a phone number handy for a tow truck. That would prepare him for driving over some of the potholes in La Jolla’s village streets. Patricia Weber La Jolla
Hats off to Maitre D’ Re: “For nearly 30 years, local restaurant has been nothing short of extreme,” (May 26): “We wholeheartedly agree that Maitre D’ is the best restaurant in the San Diego area, if not the entire country. We celebrate all major events with Louis and his outstanding staff. I, however, am confused. You had a front-page article that continued to Page 5. Why then is Maitre D’ not in your Reader’s Choice Awards section?” Barbara Groce La Jolla
Flushing: Poo do, pee don’t
Our city has huge signs on some city buses saying we should save water. While on the surface this seems to be a good idea, it is simply not. Most people are likely not to read the sign. What we need is a solution to a certain degree. The common sense would be to place the solution on the bus. Namely, this is likely to be a somewhat successful way to save water: “poo do, pee don’t.” This is especially to be useful in areas where households have large families. When this common sense idea is published, other people may have more good solutions to save water. Regardless of the Jillian Abood success or not, people will be awakened McLean, V.A. to disciplined ways of saving. So when we have fires, we will not need as much Potholes in 2050? water from distant places for import. In 1950, coming south on the old Frieda Levinsky Route 5, a visitor had to pull a quick right La Jolla
ONE MINUTE WITH LEON CAMPBELL Grandchildren are a time machine. No matter what their age, you can relate to your being the same age in the past. Memories otherwise inaccessible become accessible. Suddenly, you are 6 years old and about to explore the worldly world of the first grade. Unlike being actually 6 years old, you can escape
the world of a 6-year-old by the blink of an eye. Present is the emotion of nostalgia without the fear of the unknown. A grandchild simply continues to be a grandchild. As a grandparent, and as a former grandchild of living grandparents, I can enjoy both worlds. The perfect remedy for being tense about the present tense.” — Leon Campbell lives in La Jolla.
LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS | THURSDAY, JUNE 9, 2011 | PAGE 7
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Care Giving Misconceptions Caring for a parent or spouse is an emotional subject which is likely the reason so many myths surround it. This article is designed to dispel some of these myths. It’s a must-read for anyone currently involved in care giving including those who are considering hiring or perhaps even becoming a caregiver. Adult Children No Longer Provide Care for Aging Parents at Home While stories of adult children abandoning their aging parents make for interesting reading, this is just not true. What is true is that families live further apart from one another than ever before and that situation sometimes presents caregiving challenges. Advances in communication make it easy for adult children and aging parents to stay in regular contact. Many children also care for their parents but the stress may be great. Most People Have a Plan in Place Before the Need Arises Not true. If you don’t yet have a caregiving plan, you’re definitely not alone. Most adult children do not tackle this issue until they are forced, meaning it doesn’t usually happen until a parent becomes ill, starts showing signs of the onset of age-related conditions such as dementia or Alzheimer’s disease, or until one aging parent dies and the other has trouble resuming life after the death of their spouse. Caregiver Resources are Insufficient This is not true. Caregiver resources are fragmented and sometimes difficult to comprehend or access. But they’re out there. New legislation regarding caregiving and care receiving is constantly being introduced an approved. Contact Innovative Healthcare Consultants, a geriatric care management and care giving company for assistance and answers to your question. Call 877-731-1442 or see our website at www.innovativehc.com.
Hillel Mazansky, M.D President and CEO
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THURSDAY · JUNE 9, 2011 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
THURSDAY, June 9 • 5:11 contemporary worship gathering and music appreciation, 5:11 p.m., Univesrity City United Church, 2877 Governor Drive, (858) 453-3444
FRIDAY, June 10 • Film noir classics: “Desperate,” 3 p.m., La Jolla/Riford Library, 7555 Draper Ave., (858) 552-1657, free
SATURDAY, June 11 • Teaching the Holocaust’s lessons, 1 p.m., La Jolla/Riford Library, 7555 Draper Ave., a program for teachers at all grade levels on themes, media and resources for including Holocaust studies in existing curricula, (858) 552-1657, free • Day of dance and wellness hosted by Ooh La La Dance Company, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Firehouse YMCA La Jolla, 7877 Herschel Ave., 10 dance workshops, free 10-minute massages, dance shows, discussions with health experts, (858) 488-6900, www.OohLaLaDanceCompany.com • Spring concert: “I Hear America Singing,” 2 p.m., Sherwood Auditorium, 700 Prospect St., traditional and modern American music including a 100-voice choir directed by Eunice Williams plus soloists and ensembles with Vicki Heins-Shaw and Naomi Hobbs, (858) 232-7548, firstname.lastname@example.org, free
SUNDAY, June 12
in cancer care, (858) 554-8533, free • “I’m There for You, Baby: The Entrepreneur’s Guide to the Galaxy, Volume 1” by Neil Senturia, noon, Warwick’s, 7812 Girard Ave., part of the Weekend with Locals series, Warwick’s hosts local author for a discussion and book-signing event, (858) 454-0347, free
MONDAY, June 13 • Birch Aquarium summer evening lecture series: “Sea Turtles of Indonesian New Guinea,” 6:30 p.m., 2300 Expedition Way, lecture by Scripps marine biology student Geoffrey Gearheart, (858) 534-5771, $8 • “The 17 Day Diet” by Mike Moreno, 7:30 p.m., Warwick’s, 7812 Girard Ave., author discussion and book-signing event, (858) 454-0347, free
TUESDAY, June 14 • Farrell Family Jazz at the Athenaeum, 7:30 p.m., 1008 Wall St., Gilbert Castellanos Quartet and guest James Zollar will perform for the first show of the annual summer jazz series, (858) 454-5872, $19 members, $24 nonmembers • An evening with the Warwick’s booksellers, 6:30 p.m., 7812 Girard Ave., get recommendations from Warwick’s booksellers on the next great read, (858) 454-0347, free
WEDNESDAY, June 15
• Birch Aquarium Green Flash Con• Cancer Survivor’s Day Celebration, cert Series: Donavon Frankenreiter, 6 p.m., 2300 Expedition Way, watch 11 a.m., Scripps Green Hospital, 10666 North Torrey Pines Road, event the sunset while listening to live music and enjoying happy-hour appetizers, including a variety of presentations craft beers and wines, 21 and up, such as a breast surgeon’s perspec(858) 534-4109, $25 tive on survivorship and a discussion • 11th annual used book sale at the about the role of integrative medicine Lawrence Family Jewish Community
EVENTS Center, 9 a.m., 1426 Executive Drive, first day of event that continues through June 19 offering about 7,000 titles from all genres of literature, (858) 362-1150, $10 • “What’s Eating Your Child: The Hidden Connections Between Food and Childhood Ailments” by Kelly Dorfman, 7:30 p.m., Warwick’s, 7812 Girard Ave., author discussion and book signing, (858) 454-0347, free
THURSDAY, June 16 • Community information and Environmental Impact Report scoping meeting, 6 p.m., University Center Administrative Complex, Building 111A, 9500 Gilman Drive, a meeting to discuss the proposed Clinical and Translational Research Institute and the East Campus Recreational Area, (858) 534-4464, email@example.com • Overseas missions program, noon, University City United Church, 2877 Governor Drive, discussion from three
panelists, reverends Loletta Barrett, Nancy Fowler and Sharon Mann, sharing their experiences in the global mission field, (858) 453-3444 • Full moon walk on Scripps Pier, 7 to 9:30 p.m., 2300 Expedition Way, explore the Scripps Pier, normally closed to the public, by light of the full moon and listen to aquarium naturalists talk about the structure’s history, watch them dissect a squid, make marine organisms glow in the dark, collect plankton, observe ocean conditions and study the nocturnal habits of marine life (includes a tour of Scripps Institution of Oceanography campus), (858) 534-FISH, $25 • SoundON Festival of Modern Music, starting at 1 p.m. through the evening, Athenaeum, 1008 Wall St., opening day for festival that continues through June 18 featuring numerous events each day, (858) 454-5872, $15 one-day pass members, $20 nonmembers
MUST ‘SEA’ To launch the summer season, Joseph Bellows Gallery is presenting three discrete yet complementary exhibitions titled "Sea Creatures, by Joni Sternbach, Dana Montlack & Liz Lantz." The separate exhibitions will feature selections from each artist’s work that examine life above, below and around the sea. They include
MUSTGO On Thursday, June 16 at 7:30 p.m. at Warwick’s, local author Laurel Corona will moderate a panel discussion on English royalty in fiction with three acclaimed historical fiction novelists: Anne Easter Smith (“Queen by Right”), Margaret George (“Elizabeth I”) and Sandra Worth (“Pale Rose of England”). Warwick’s is located at 7812 Girard Ave.
one-of-a-kind tintype portraits of surfers (Sternbach), images of life beneath the deep (Montlack) and the lifestyles of women surfers around southern California (Lantz). The photographs will be on view from June 11 through Aug. 13, 2011. An opening reception with the artists will be held on June 11 from 5 to 8 p.m. Joseph Bellows Gallery is located at 7661 Girard Ave. Left: This photo by Joni Sternbach is one of many to be featured as part of "Sea Creatures." Photo courtesy of Joseph Bellows
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THURSDAY, JUNE 9, 2011 | VOL. 16, NO. 37
Left: Bony fish like this garibaldi have a lower internal salt concentration than the external seawater so ridding themselves of excess salt is a constant. Aside from constantly drinking the surrounding seawater to prevent dehydration, it depends both on kidneys and specialized cells in the gills to remove the salt. While on a dive, I regularly see bony fish drinking Cartilagiwater. ©2011 Judith Lea Garfield
TI DE LI N E S
Below: nous fish like these leopard sharks and shovelnose guitarfish rays contain a stockpile of metabolic wastes to counterbalance the salt in the seawater. I’ve never seen such fish gulping water. ©2011 Judith Lea Garfield
seawater a fishy way to avoid
dehydration BY JUDITH LEA GARFIELD | VILLAGE NEWS
I’ve swallowed more than my fair share of seawater and never developed a taste for it. No wonder because seawater is a mild poison as far as human consumption is concerned. Drink enough and you’ll become dehydrated. The Vikings may not have known the biochemistry behind their body's response to drinking seawater but they knew enough about its repercussions to name the North Atlantic the “Poisoned Sea.” It’s ironic, then, that when the whole of seawater is separated into its key halves — salt and drinking water — we have two of life’s essentials. Though less salty than the ocean, we too have a sea within us. Our blood offers a clue to our marine past because the fluids in our bodies mimic the primeval seas in which life began. Without salt, our nerves would misfire, our muscles would cramp, and our blood would thicken. Most of the ocean’s bony fish evolved from fresh water fish (fresh water still carries a bit of salt), which actively internally regulate how much salt they hold onto and how much they excrete. When some of these fresh water fish migrated to the sea, they brought with them the ability to regulate their internal salinity, a critical consideration because seawater is saltier than the fluids in most bony fish. The problem is that while human skin is relatively watertight, the skin of bony fish is leaky. Being porous and surrounded by much saltier water means that the higher salt concentration outside wants to diffuse into the lower salt environment inside the fish. Staying hydrated when the only available water is salty is a chore because the only option is to, well, “drink like a fish,” which they do. To get rid of excess salt accompanying the water, as well as salt passively entering through the pores, demands an efficient desalination mechanism, which they have. It attacks the salt from two angles, one being the kidneys, which separate out the fresh water to be used for bodily functions, and two, when the excess salt is sent to specialized chloride cells in the gills, which secrete it directly to the outside. Though a labor-intensive strategy, these fish can adjust
their fluids from becoming too diluted or too concentrated. Being able to accommodate shifts in surrounding salinity is a definite perk for individual survival and for overall perpetuation of the species. Human kidneys perform the same seawater desalination process but without chloride cells and gills, more fresh water is required to excrete the excess salt taken in with the seawater in the first place. As a result, for us, drinking seawater promotes rather than alleviates dehydration. And for the fish, any urination taking place is minimal. Many of the most primitive fish (having skeletons of cartilage, not bone) including marine sharks, skates and rays don't lose water like most bony fish but not because their skin isn’t leaky and not because their inside fluids are as salty as seawater (no high-low salt gradient issues). These fish instead thwart the outside salt from entering by stocking their internal fluids with a surfeit of urea and trimethylamine oxide (TMAO). The urea concentrations retained would kill most other vertebrates but by harboring even higher concentrations of detoxifying TMAO, the urea is neutralized. Jointly, these two metabolic wastes operate like a “salt equivalent,” blocking seawater salt from entering through the pores but allowing in the “now-filtered” fresh water. In fact, these fish register a slightly higher salt-equivalent concentration than seawater. Consequently, they are spared both from constantly drinking seawater and constantly eliminating salt (no chloride cells needed). There is a downside to this simplicity. Since these fish are limited to tolerating only a narrow range of salt conditions and ocean salinity changes with temperature, depth, and proximity to shore, in kind species that travel far or deep are less apt to survive sudden environmental changes. “One man’s poison is another man’s cure” is an adage that holds up over time. For a segment of organisms, the ocean may be “poisoned” but for an ocean of fish, it is the elixir of life. — Judith Lea Garfield, biologist and underwater photographer, has authored two natural history books about the underwater park off La Jolla Cove and La Jolla Shores. Send comments to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Dr. Darryl D’Lima is making big strides with a groundbreaking electronic knee prosthesis known as the “e-knee.” Courtesy photo
Scripps honored nationally for electronic knee research Scripps Clinic researcher Dr. Darryl D’Lima has been selected to receive the prestigious Nicolas Andry Award on June 11 for his orthopaedic research using a groundbreaking electronic knee prothesis known as the “eknee.” Presented by The Association of Bone and Joint Surgeons, the award recognizes a body of work conducted and published over an extended period of time that has significantly contributed to orthopaedic knowledge and practice. D’Lima has been at the forefront of e-knee research for more than 15 years. Scripps made history in 2004 when Dr. Clifford Colwell implanted the world’s first e-knee into a patient at Scripps Green Hospital. This unique “smart” prosthesis contains a computer chip that measures forces inside the knee while the patient participates in various activities such as walking,
climbing stairs and exercising. Researchers have used data from the e-knee to understand how forces affect the knee joint. These learnings have led to the development of better knee implants and improved rehabilitation protocols following knee replacement surgery. Since 2004, three additional patients have received e-knees. These newer implants measure forces in the knee experienced during the rehabilitation process. Several awards and 27 articles in peer-reviewed journals have resulted from the Scripps research since its inception. D’Lima received the Nicolas Andry Award for his manuscript, “Lab in a Knee: In Vivo Knee Forces, Kinematics and Contact Analysis,” which will be published in the July 2011 print edition of the journal Clinical Orthopaedics and Related Research. — Courtesy of Scripps
Finalists selected for Name a Species contest Two San Diego County residents and two local schools are in the running to name two new species of deep-sea worms discovered by researchers at Scripps Institution of Oceanography. Their submissions were chosen as finalists in the Name a Species contest being held through Birch Aquarium. One worm is being named by the public at large and another by a K-12 school. The public submitted votes, and the chosen names were revealed during a special dive show yesterday at Birch Aquarium (World Ocean Day, June 8). That name will become the official scientific name of the species. Brian Witkin, 25, from San Marcos and Laura McIntyre, 19, from San Diego were finalists to name a deep-sea worm that belongs to the genus Vrijenhoekia. Clairemont High School's ASB and two first-grade classrooms at The Children's School in La Jolla were in the running to name a deep-sea worm belonging to the genus Podarkeopsis. Scientists from the Scripps Marine Invertebrate Phylogenetics Lab, in association with the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute, discovered the worms living upon whale carcasses that had fallen to the ocean floor offMonterey. The worms, which measure only a few centimeters in length, are part of the family Hesionidae. Nearly 170 submissions were received from two dozen states. Participants were asked to follow proper naming conventions as detailed in the International Code of Zoological
Nomenclature, as well as provide a description of how they came up with their suggestion. Scientists from the Scripps Marine Invertebrate Phylogenetics Lab selected the finalists:
Worm No. 1: Vrijenhoekia (submitted by the public at large) • Vrijenhoekia kaiuli: Submitted by Witkin, "kai uli" means "deep sea" in Hawaiian. • Vrijenhoekia ketea: Submitted by McIntyre, “ketea” is plural for sea monsters and is also the original root for whale. • Vrijenhoekia ahabi: Submitted by Andy Fyfe of Massachusetts, "ahabi" is a reference to Herman Melville's Captain Ahab, because both he and this species of worm will go to the ends of the earth to get a whale.
Worm No. 2: Podarkeopsis (submitted by K-12 schools): • Podarkeopsis teucros: Submitted by Clairemont High School, “teucros” is the name of the son of Hesione, the beautiful princess of Troy that the group Hesionidae are named after and this new worm belongs to. • Podarkeopsis vathivios: Submitted by first-graders (Room 3) at The Children's School in La Jolla, “vathivios” is the Greek translation of "deep water inhabitant." • Podarkeopsis falenothiras: Submitted by first-graders (Room 2) at The Children's School in La Jolla, “falenothiras” is the Greek translation of "whale hunter." — Claire Harlin
THURSDAY · JUNE 9, 2011 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
Dual designers, stunning art and Starry, starry nights
with Vincent Andrunas
Fling: Above: Marcia Macbeth, Tricia O’Brien, Dixie Courtney and Rosie Gross (with cattledog-mix brothers Chaps and Maverick)
La Jolla’s Athenaeum Music and Arts Library invited members, donors and friends to a “BouTEAque” (tea and boutique) on the afternoon and evening of May 10. There was no charge to attend, and guests had the opportunity to view and purchase one-of-a-kind scarves, dresses, purses and jewelry, including the latest creations of renowned fashion designer Zandra Rhodes and her friend Andrew Logan, one of Britain’s premiere sculptural artists and jewelry designers. The event drew a large crowd, and early arrivals took advantage of having the biggest selection to choose from, snapping up their favorite pieces and knowing the items they purchased were unique. They got to meet and speak with both designers, and enjoyed tea, little sandwiches and sweet treats (all hand-made by Athenaeum members). As afternoon became evening, wine was served as well. A portion of sale proceeds will benefit the Athenaeum.
Fling: Above: Sue and Bryce Rhodes (he’s Helen Woodward’s grandson), Mike Arms (HWAC president), Maria Desiderata Montana and John Montana. Right: John Payne and Kerry Appleby Payne, Elizabeth Wohlford MacLeod, “Pie” (Pet Encounter Therapy Burmese mountain dog), Charlene and Jim Hooker (the ladies are all event co-chairs) Below: Kimberly Pavel, Chip Harrison, Carla and Trey Nolan, Lisa and Andy Harrison
Marlon and Marie-Claire Holloway’s Wedding Announcement Marlon grew up in La Jolla, attending Muirlands Jr. High and is a graduate of La Jolla High School, where he excelled in football. He attended Mesa College and is a graduate of San Diego Golf Academy. He is presently a PGA Golf Professional in the Los Angeles area. Marie-Claire Kouakou is a native of the Ivory Coast grew up in Paris, France. She worked as a General Supervisor of Education/French Teacher at the Los Angeles Lycee School. They met on Valentine’s Day two years ago and were married recently at the Congregational Church of La Jolla by the Reverend Sam Greening. The wedding was attended by many local and international friends and family. One highlight was the singing of the internationally known French sensation Amelie M’baye. Future plans call for a Paris Honeymoon. Marlon’s father Jerry Allen, is an ex-Navy Pilot and retired American Airlines Captain. His mother is a retired American Airlines Flight Attendant, and they are long time residents of La Jolla.
The Museum of Contemporary Art, San Diego (MCASD) celebrated the opening of two new exhibitions at its
SOCIETY La Jolla location on May 27. The special Members’ Opening event began with cocktails and hors d’oeuvres, and guided tours of the galleries gave guests the inside info on the art. “High Fidelity: Selections from the 1960s and 1970s” showcases some of the “greatest hits” from MCASD’s permanent collection, including work by notable artists of the era. “Emperor’s River” examines life and landscape along China’s Grand Canal, which — at 1,100 miles long and more than 2,000 years old — is the world’s oldest and longest. MCASD funded largescale prints of Philipp Scholz Rittermann’s stunningly powerful photographs, capturing the crazy contradictions that are China — the changes that are happening now, juxtaposed with the things that remain the same. The horizontality of the subject matter requires many of the views to be panoramic — multiple images digitally stitched together into dramatically wide pictures. Guests lingered long over this not-to-be-missed presentation. Both exhibitions will be on display through Sept. 5. • • • Saturday evening was the occasion for the 23rd annual “Spring Fling” benefit gala for the Helen Woodward Animal Center (HWAC). Co-chairs Kerry Appleby Payne, Elizabeth Wohlford MacLeod and Charlene Hooker themed their event “Broadway Tails.” They held it right on the Center’s grounds, where HWAC volunteers could bring some of the cutest of their potential adoptees out to join the festivities and perhaps catch a sympathetic eye. A total of 425 tickets were available at three levels. Standard “Playbill” admission, at $250, included reserved seating and access to the
MCA: Above: Aurora Rittermann and Philipp Scholz Rittermann (“Emperor’s River” artist), Garna Muller, Jenifer Katz, Liz and Chris McCullah. Left: Darlene Davies, Paul Marshall, Esther Nahama, Shirley Harper Right: Gail and Ralph Bryan, Lee Emanuel, Paul Hobson and Victoria Hamilton, Charles Reilly
hosted bars, the martini luge and the wide variety of fine cuisine from 25 of San Diego’s best restaurants (dispensed from food booths arranged around the perimeter of the dining area). For $350, “Broadway” tickets added a commemorative bottle of fine wine to take home, table service (someone to see to the food and drink needs of everyone at the table) and admission to a patron party about a week before the gala. “Tony” tickets cost $750, and include all the aforementioned amenities and an added four-course dinner served at the table and entry into a drawing for wine collections worth thousands of dollars. Supportive patrons bought up all the “Tony” tickets quickly; the other categories soon sold out too. KUSI-TV’s Dave Scott and Sandra
Maas were the event’s able master and mistress of ceremonies. The live auction offered some unique items, including a trip for two to ring the opening bell of the New York Stock Exchange on Dec. 23 and then spend Christmas weekend in a Times Square hotel. Bidding and donation pledges were generous — after all, who wouldn’t love these sweet little animals, longing for permanent “forever” homes with loving humans they could love back in return? They give us such wonderful companionship and unconditional love. The evening ended with music by Wayne Foster Entertainment. With about 20 talented and enthusiastic performers, they kept the partygoers entertained and the dance floor full until midnight.
THURSDAY · JUNE 9, 2011 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
Athenaeum: Above: Carole Laventhol, Andrew Logan (designer), Zandra Rhodes (designer), Barbara Bloom, Erika Torri (Athenaeum executive director)
C O A S TA L D I N I N G IN AND AROUND LA JOLLA
Get Your Pizza Fix! With Extreme Pizza... Voted Best Pizza by locals year after year, Extreme Pizza is serving up the freshest ingredients, the tastiest combinations of toppings, and the most mouth-watering store-baked crust around. Whether you stop by or have a pipping hot pizza delivered to your door-step, be sure to enjoy one of their gluten free pizzas, fresh salads, or delicious wings. Extreme Pizza 834 Kline Street, La Jolla www.lajolla.extremepizza.com
THURSDAY · JUNE 9, 2011 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT
The Fire Eaters to perform June 10 at the Turquoise BY BART MENDOZA | VILLAGE NEWS On June 10 at 9 p.m., instrumental rare groove merchants the Fire Eaters will perform at The Turquoise. The band is influenced by late-1960s and early-1970s soul, jazz and funk. They play originals and choice covers of classics like “You’ve Made Me So Very Happy,” each sounding like they come from an ultra hip, 1970s action film, preferably a chase scene. The Fire Eaters specialize in tunes that are all immensely danceable and are an excellent showcase for their virtuoso performances. The six-piece group is comprised of a cast of local allstars whose collective resume includes time in such notables as Genius of Soul, Society! and Silverleaf. Meanwhile, three Fire Eaters are also members of the musically like-minded Styletones. As an instrumental combo, a lot of focus falls on keyboardist Tim Felten and guitarist Deron Gant, with saxophonist Gabriel Sundy adding superb accents and solos. However, as great as all the musicians are, the band’s songs depend on a hard-hitting groove, and here they have one of the keys to their sound; the rhythm section of Jesse Bowen and drummer Jake Najor, rock-solid stand outs. Fans of jazz and soul will instantly consider the Fire Eaters one of their favorites on the local club scene, but anyone who enjoys music with a funky beat and sterling musicianship will want to see this band. The Fire Eaters: Friday, June 10, at Café-Bar Europa, 873 Turqouise St., 9 p.m., 21 and up, www.theturquoise.com.
LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS - CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
THURSDAY, JUNE 9, 2011
The #1 Local Place to go for Autos, Homes, Services and More! hand made and baked in Bellingham, Wa. Family owned and operated. Check us out online at www.salmon paws.com for stores that FAST FOOD DISCOUNT CARDS Fast Food carry Salmon Paws products or call in your Discount Cards that never expires. 24 Restau calendar / events order (858) 204-4622. rants including Arbys, Wendys, Pizza Hut, OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS - Meetings Krispy Kreme and more. Cost $20. R. T. 3115 pet adoption/sale every Tuesday at 7:30am in Ocean Beach at WhiteHorse Road PMB 177, Greenville, SC 2229 Bacon St. 619-224-4500 ENGLISH BULLDOGS Akc Champion Line. 29611. (864) 295-5551 Have shots. 9 weeks. 2 females & 2 males. CO-DEPENDENTS Anonymous of San Diego MANGOSTEEN THE QUEEN OF FRUITS Feel $1250 or best offer 909-225-5392 County. Twelve Step Groups learning to love better now and try risk free today: www.My PLEASE SPAY OR NEUTER YOUR PETS! the self and desiring loving and healthy relaMangosteen.net tionships. Info/Meetings 619-222-1244. I HAVE A 2008 KLR 650 with 2100 miles. It www.sdccoda.org has OEM luggage, K and N air filter for give LOCAL ARTIST AND PACIFIC BEACH RESIDENT JANE SWAN WILL BE FEATURED away.if intrestested please contact me via AT THE FIG TREE CAFÉ, locates at 5119 Cass email at email@example.com Street, Sunday June 12 from 8:30 AM to 2:30 MAKAYLA-ANNDESIGNS.COM Handmade & PM. Paintings will be on display for viewing handcrafted jewelry. Unique and at low prices! and sale www. Makayla-AnnDesigns.com
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REMODEL & ADDITION SPECIALISTS FREE ESTIMATES. No job too small. Call to see our portfolio or Email us at RichardNileConstruction@yahoo.com (619) 684-0336 LOCAL HANDYMAN CONTRACTOR ~ ELECTRICAL~PLUMBING~CARPENTRY~DRYWALL ~ PAINTING ~ LICENSED ~ FREE ESTIMATES ~ BEAT ANY PRICE FILL OUT REQUEST FORM AT: www.abbeyconst.com CALL BARRY (858) 775-6370
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ATTORNEY, JANET WILLIAMS 4314-A BANNING STREET SAN DIEGO, CA. 92107 619379-2776 HAS FILED A PETITION WITH THIS COURT FOR A DECREE CHANGING PETITIONERS NAME FROM JANET WILLIAMS TO JOHN WILLIAM BUSCHER THE COURT ORDERS THAT all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objection that indicates the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING TO BE HELD ON JUL 06, 2011 TIME : 8:30 AM DEPT: 8 220 WEST BROADWAY SAN DIEGO, CA. 92101 ISSUE DATE(S): MAY 26 JUNE 02, 09 AND 16, 2011 SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA COUNTY OF
W W W. S P O RT S G I R L J E W E L RY. C O M SAN DIEGO NORTH COUNTY DIVISION 325 S. FUND RAISERS FOR YOUTH SPORTS- VERY MELROSE DR VISTA, CA. 92081 CASE NO: 37PROFITABLE 2011-00054554-CU-PT-NC PETITIONER OR
ZIGGY He is a 7 year neutered male greyhound mix A real gentleman! A good looking great dog! You would be one lucky family to have such a good boy hanging out with you! He is fixed, chipped and vaccinated.
Call SNAP Foster: 760-815-0945 Or Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
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
MISC. SVCS. OFFERED 450 LJ ARCHITECTURAL DESIGNS Construction permits, blueprints, Residential Designs. LOW RATES!!! SE HABLA ESPANOL LIC.#069268 (619) 817-7787
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ATTORNEY, JENNIFER COLLINS BYZAK 300 CARLSBAD VILLAGE DR. SUITE 108A-20 RENTALS 750 CARLSBAD, CA. 92008 760-637-9305 HAS FILED A PETITION WITH THIS COURT FOR A DECREE CHANGING PETITIONERS NAME vacation rentals FROM JENNIFER COLLINS BYZAK TO CHAMDEL MAR FURNISHED 4BR, 3 BA SFR, Great BERS QUENTIN RILEY THE COURT ORDERS lagoon view, walking distance to RaceTrack THAT all persons interested in this matter shall and Ocean. Rent, short or long term lease appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition w/option to buy. 619 454 - 4151 should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a REAL ESTATE 800 written objection that indicates the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear investment properties at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is SERVING S.D. SINCE 1967 timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING TO BE HELD ON JUN 28, 2011 TIME : 8:30 AM DEPT: 3 SAME AS NOTED ABOVE ISSUE DATE(S): MAY 26 JUNE 02, 09 AND 16, 2011
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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011-014368 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: GREEN ROSE ORGANIC WELLNESS located at: 3111 HANCOCK SAN DIEGO, CA. 92110 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): SPEEDY BUDS CONSUMER COOPERATIVE, INC. This business is being conducted by: A CORPORATION SPEEDY BUDS CONSUMER COOPERATIVE, INC 3111 HANCOCK SAN DIEGO, CA. 92110 CALIFORNIA The transaction of business began on: NOT YET STARTED The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: MAY 16, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): MAY 26 JUNE 02, 09 AND 16, 2011
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011-014208 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: SO CAL SINGS DJ & KARAOKE PROS located at: 10333 BROOKHURST LANE SAN DIEGO, CA. 92126 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): HEATHER ADAMS This business is being conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of business began on: 01/01/91 The statement was SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA COUNTY OF filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / SAN DIEGO 330 W. BROADWAY HALL OF JUS- County Clerk of San Diego County on: MAY 13, TICE SAN DIEGO, CA. 92101 CASE NO: 37- 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): MAY 26 JUNE 02, 09 AND 2011-00090611-CU-PT-CTL PETITIONER OR 16, 2011 ATTORNEY, NAHYUN MARIA KIM 8860 VILLA LA JOLLA DRIVE #113 LA JOLLA, CA 92037 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT 213-905-9306 HAS FILED A PETITION WITH FILE NO. 2011-014489 THE NAME(S) OF BUSITHIS COURT FOR A DECREE CHANGING PETI- NESS: DRAGON RIDERZ M.C. (MOTORCYCLE TIONERS NAME FROM NAHYUN MARIA KIM CLUB), DRAGON RYDERZ M.C. (MOTORCYCLE TO NAHYUN MARIAH KIM THE COURT ORDERS CLUB) located at: 2622 BUENA ROSA SAN DIEGO, THAT all persons interested in this matter shall CA. 92028 is hereby registered by the following appear before this court at the hearing indicated owner(s): BRANDON MURPHY This business is below to show cause, if any, why the petition being conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transacshould not be granted. Any person objecting to tion of business began on: NOT YET STARTED The the name changes described above must file a statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, written objection that indicates the reasons for Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County the objection at least two court days before the on: MAY 17, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): MAY 26 JUNE matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear 02, 09 AND 16, 2011 at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT timely filed, the court may grant the petition with- FILE NO. 2011-014717 THE NAME(S) OF BUSIout a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING TO BE HELD NESS: TINA’S NAILS & SPA located at: 3166 ON JUN 15, 2011 TIME : 8:30 AM DEPT: 8 220 MIDWAY DR. #110 SAN DIEGO, CA. 92110 is WEST BROADWAY SAN DIEGO, CA. 92101 ISSUE hereby registered by the following owner(s): BILL LAM This business is being conducted by: AN INDATE(S): MAY 19, 26 JUNE 02, 09, 2011 DIVIDUAL The transaction of business began on: FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT 01/31/06 The statement was filed with Ernest J. FILE NO. 2011-013945 THE NAME(S) OF BUSI- Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San NESS: BK ENTERPRISES located at: 9235 Diego County on: MAY 18, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): CHESAPEAKE DR. STE 0 SAN DIEGO, CA. 92123 is MAY 26 JUNE 02, 09 AND 16, 2011 hereby registered by the following owner(s): BRADLEY K. ENGELHARDT This business is being FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of FILE NO. 2011-014471 THE NAME(S) OF BUSIbusiness began on: 02/02/88 The statement was NESS: SAN DIEGO SCUBA GUIDE located at: filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / 1940 PACIFIC BEACH DR. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 County Clerk of San Diego County on: MAY 11, is hereby registered by the following owner(s): 2011ISSUE DATE(S) : MAY 19, 26 JUNE 02 AND DAVOR POTOCNJAK, OLGA KORCHYGA This business is being conducted by: A GENERAL PART09, 2011 NERSHIP The transaction of business began on: SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA COUNTY OF NOT YET STARTED The statement was filed with SAN DIEGO 330 W. BROADWAY HALL OF JUS- Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk TICE SAN DIEGO, CA. 92101 CASE NO: 37- of San Diego County on: MAY 17, 2011 ISSUE 2011-00091385-CU-PT-CTL PETITIONER OR DATE(S): MAY 26 JUNE 02, 09 AND 16, 2011
LAGOON VIEW HOME Buy, or lease option, $1650,000. 21,800 ft Kearny Mesa office building $3,650,000, 18 miles Baja oceanfront, need partner, Idaho Resort F&C $575,000. Try your sale, exchange ideas? Geo. Jonilonis, Rltr. LEGAL ADS 900 619 454 4151
SUMMONS (CITACION JUDICIAL) NOTICE TO DEFENDANT: (AVISO AL DEMANDADO) Francisco Lopez and DOES 1-through 20 YOU ARE BEING SUED BY PLAINTIFF: (LO ESTA DEMANDANDO EL DEMANDANTE) Mubarak Ahmed NOTICE! You have been sued. The court may decide against you without your being heard unless you respond within 30 days. Read the information below You have 30 CALENDAR DAYS after this summons and legal papers are served on you to file a written response at this court and have a copy served on the plaintiff. A letter or phone call will not protect you. Your written response must be in proper legal form if you want the court to hear your case. There may be a court form that you can use for your response. You can find these court forms and more information at the California Courts online Self-Help Center (www.courtinfo.ca.gov selfhelp), your county library, or the courthouse nearest you. If you cannot pay the filing fee, ask the court clerk for a fee waiver form. If you do not file your response on time, you may lose the case by default, and your wages, money, and property may be taken without further warning from the court. There are other legal requirements. You may want to call an attorney right away. If you do not know an attorney, you may want to call an attorney referral service. If you cannot afford an attorney, you may be eligible for free legal services from a nonprofit legal services program. You can locate these nonprofit groups at the California Legal Services Web site (www.lawhelpcalifornia.org), the California Courts Online Self-Help Center (www.courtinfo.ca. gov/selfhelp), or by contacting your local court or county bar association. NOTE: The court has a statuatory lien for waived fees and costs on any settlement or arbitration award of $10,000 or more in a civil case. The court’s lien must be paid before the court will dismiss the case. Tiene 30 DíAS DE CALENDARIO después de que le entreguen esta citación y papeles legales para presentar una respuesta por escrito en esta corte y hacer que se entregue una copia al demandante. Una carta o una llamada telefónica no lo protegen. Su respuesta por escrito tiene que estar en formato legal correcto si desea que procesen su caso en la corte. Es posible que haya un formulario que usted pueda usar para su respuesta. puede encontrar estos formularios de la corte y más informacion en el Centro de Ayunda de las Cortes de California (www.courtinfo.ca.gov/selfhelp/espanol/), en la biblioteca de leyes de su condado o en la corte que le quede más cerca. Si no puede pagar la cuota de presntacieón pida al secretario de la corte que le déo un frmulario de exención de pago de cuotas. Si no presenta su respuesta a tiempo, puede perder el caso por incumplimiento y la corte le podrá quitar su sueldo, dinero y bienes sin más advertencia.Hay otros requisitos legales Es recomendable que llame a un abogado inmediatamente. Si no conoce a un abogado, puede llamar a un servicio de remisión a aabogados. Si no puede a un abogado, es posible que cumpla con los requisitos para obtener servicios legales gratuitos de un programa de servicios legales sin fines de lucro. Puede encontrar estos sin grupos sin fines de lucro en el sitio web de California Legal Services, (www.lawhelpcalifornia .org), en el Centro de Ayuda de las Cortes de California, (www.courtinfo.ca.gov/selfhelp/espanol/), o poniéndose en contacto con la corte o el colegío de abogados locales. AVISO: Por ley, la corte tiene derecho a reclamar las cuotas y los costos exentos por imponer un gravamen sobrecualquler recuperacion de $10,000 o mas de valor reclbida mediante un acuerdo o una concesion de arbitraje en un caso de derecho civil. Tiene quo pagar el gravamen de la corte antes de que corte pueda desechar el caso. The name and address of the court is: (El nombre y dirección de la corte es): SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, SAN DIEGO COUNTY, Central Division, 330. W BROADWAY SAN DIEGO, CA.92101 CASE NO: 37-2011-00086082-CL-PACTL The name, address, and telephone number of plaintiff’s attorney, or plaintiff without an attorney, is: (El nombre, la direccieón y el número de teléfono del abogado del demandante, o del demandante que no tiene abogado, es): Law Offices of Kane Handel 2325 Del Mar Heights Rd., Ste 231 San Diego, CA. 92130 DATE: FEB 17, 2011 Clerk , by A. Montano, Deputy ISSUE DATES: MAY 26 JUNE 02, 09 AND 16, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011-014789 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: SECOND CHANCE COMPUTERS & ELECTRONICS & PRODUCTS located at: 1135 GARNET AVE. #171 SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): ROBERT LEGH-PAGE This business is being conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of business began on: 05/19/11 The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: MAY 19, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): MAY 26 JUNE 02, 09 AND 16, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011-014537 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: AUDA AND COUDAYRE PHOTOGRAPHY, BLUE HORIZON STUDIOS located at: 3676 OLEANDER DR. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92106 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): MICHAEL AUDA, KATHARINE AUDA This business is being conducted by: HUSBAND AND WIFE The transaction of business began on: 01/01/11 The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: MAY 17, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): JUNE 02, 09, 16 AND 23, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011-015343 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: MOWS YOU RIGHT LANDSCAPE located at: 1127 REED AVE APT. 7 SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): BOLICX ROBERT BOYD This business is being conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of business began on: NOT YET STARTED The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: MAY 25, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): JUNE 02, 09, 16 AND 23, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS
FILE NO. 2011-012871 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: TEA GALLERIE located at: 3103 FALCON ST STE G SAN DIEGO, CA. 92103 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): TEA GALLERIE, INC. This business is being conducted by: A CORPORATION TEA GALLERIE, INC. 302 WASHINGTON ST. STE. 108 SAN DIEGO, CA. 92103 CALIFORNIA The transaction of business began on: 02/01/11 The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: MAY 02, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): MAY 26 JUNE 02, 09 AND 16, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011-014772 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: HELIX PAINTING COMPANY located at: 1492 PESCADERO DR. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92107 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): ERIC DANIEL This business is being conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of business began on: 01/15/06 The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: MAY 19, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): JUNE 02, 09, 16 AND 23, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011-015898 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: WANDERING LILLY DESIGNS located at: 1955 MISSOURI ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): ALICIA E PIKE This business is being conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of business began on: 03/15/11 The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: MAY 31, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): JUNE 09, 16, 23 AND 30, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011-013626 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: UNDERGROUND FURNITURE located at: 1345 GARNET AVE. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): UNDERGROUND FURNITURE, INC. This business is being conducted by: A CORPORATION UNDERGROUND FURNITURE, INC. 1345 GARNET AVE. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 CALIFORNIA The transaction of business began on: 07/01/97 The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: MAY 09, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): JUNE 02, 09, 16 AND 23, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011-016073 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: SHORELINE INSURANCE located at: 5322 ALTA BAHIA CT SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): JEANNE F. SMERDON This business is being conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of business began on: NOT YET STARTED The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: JUNE 02, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): JUNE 09, 16, 23 AND 30, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011-016379 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: WATERS EDGE CONSTRUCTION located at: 4815 LONG BRANCH AVE. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92107 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): ERIC LACEY This business is being conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of business began on: 05/27/05 The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: JUNE 06, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): JUNE 09, 16, 23 AND 30, 2011 NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE OF: BETTY FLAHERTY, deceased CASE NUMBER: 37-2011-00151509-PR-PW-CTL 1. To all heir’s, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may be otherwise interested in the will or estate, or both, of (specify all names by which the decedent was known): BETTY FLAHERTY, deceased 2. A Petition for Probate has been filed by: GEORGE F. FLAHERTY in the Superior Court of California, County of: SAN DIEGO 3. The Petition for Probate requests that: GEORGE F. FLAHERTY be appointed as personal representative to administer the estate of the decedent. 4. The petition requests the decedent’s will and codicils, if any, be admitted to probate. The will and any codicils are available for examination in the file kept by the court. 5. The petition requests authority to administer the estate under the Independent Administration of Estates Act. (This authority will allow the personal representative to take many actions without obtaining court approval. Before taking certain very important actions, the personal representative will be required to give notice to interested persons unless they have waived notice or consented to the proposed action.) The independent administration authority will be granted unless an interested person files an objection to the petition and shows good cause why the court should not grant the authority. 6. A hearing on the petition will be held in this court as follows: a. Date: AUG 04, 2011 Time: 9:00 A.M. Dept: PC-1 b. Address of court SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO MADGE BRADLEY BUILDING 1409 Fourth Ave. San Diego, CA. 92101 PROBATECENTRAL DIVISION 7. If you object to the granting of the petition, you should appear at the hearing and state your objections or file written objections with the court before the hearing. Your appearance may be in person or by your attorney. 8. If you are a creditor or a contingent creditor of the decedent, you must file your claim with the court and mail a copy to the personal representative appointed by the court within four months from the date of first issuance of letters as as provided in Probate Code section 9100. The time for filing claims will not expire before four months from the hearing date noticed above. 9. You may examine the file kept by the court. If you are a person interested in the estate, you may file with the court a Request for Special Notice ( form DE-154) of the filing of an inventory and appraisal of estate assets or of any petition or account as provided in Probate Code section 1250. A Request for Special Notice form is available from the court clerk.10. Petitioner: GEORGE FLAHERTY 369 Allison St. San Francisco, CA. 94112 415-596-8156 ISSUE DATE(S): JUNE 09, 16 AND 23, 2011
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THURSDAY, JUNE 9, 2011
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REAL ESTATE DIRECTORY · LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS CA DRE Broker's # 01312924 Karen Dodge CA DRE Broker's # 01312925 Mike Dodge
THURSDAY, JUNE 9, 2011
San Diego’s Best Place to Shop for Open Houses
SCRIPPS RANCH TWINHOME
We’ll Tell You What’s Open & What Time to be There!
OPEN HOUSE DIRECTORY This beautiful 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath home is 1,631sf and features an open floor plan. Low HOA fees! Fenced yard. 2 car garage with direct access. Excellent schools. REDUCED TO $474,000
LA JOLLA Fri 12-3pm • 100 Coast #402 • 2BR/2BA • $1,295,000 • John Walsh • 858-442-1861
Karen: 619-379-1194 • Mike: 619-384-8538 E-mail: Karen-Mike@San.rr.com Web: www.karen-mike.com
Sat & Sun 1-4pm • 800 Prospect 4-F • 2BR/2BA • $1,375,000 • Lynn Walton • 858-405-3931 Sat & Sun 1-4pm • 800 Prospect 4-D • 2BR/2BA • $1,495,000 • Lynn Walton • 858-405-3931 Sat 10-1, Sun 1-4pm • 1908 Hypatia Way • 3BR/2.5BA • $2,950,000 • Brant Westfall • 858-454-7355 Sat 1-4pm • 2252 Caminito Preciosa Sur • 3BR/3BA • $695,000-$725,000 • James Shulz • 858-354-0000 Sat 1-4pm • 553 Bonair Place • 3BR/2.5BA • $1,345,000 • Alex De Rosa • 858-752-3803
Buying or Selling at the Beach?
WORK WITH A BEACH SPECIALIST TO FIND YOUR PLACE IN PARADISE!!
Sun 1-4pm • 6435 Avenida Wilfredo • 4BR/2.5BA • $1,075,000 • The Reed Team • 858-395-4033
Sun 1-4pm • 1883 Caminito Marzella • $1,100,000-$1,300,876 • David Schroedl • 858-459-0202
• Monster Roof Deck
Sun 1-4pm • 5623 Taft Ave. • 2BR/2BA w/1BR/1BA guest • $1,175,000 • The Reed Team • 858-395-4033
w/Views • 2 Bedrooms 1 opt. • 3 Baths • Solar Electricity • Stainless Appliances • Granite Counters • 2 Car Garages
Sun 1-4pm • 6658 Draper St. • 3BR/3BA • $1,196,000 • Andrea Scannell • 858-775-8071 Sun 1-4pm • 5542 Candlelight Dr • 3BR/2BA • $1,200,000-$1,400,876 • David Schroedl • 858-459-0202 Sun 1-4pm • 245 Prospect #3 • Penthouse • $1,200,000-$1,400,876 • David Schroedl • 858-459-0202 Sun 1-4pm • 100 Coast #402 • 2BR/2BA • $1,295,000 • Dina Lander • 619-992-4532 Sun 1-4pm • 615 Bonair Place • 3BR/2.5BA • $1,345,000 • Boni Buscemi • 858-382-4101 Sun 1-4pm • 1475 Caminito Diadema • 3BR/3.5BA • $1,500,000-$1,699,876 • Goldie Sinegal • 858-342-0035
Kathy Evans Coastal Properties 858.488.SELL
Sat 1-4pm • 8268 Paseo Del Ocaso • 4BR/4BA • $4,350,000 • Greta Treadgold • 858-232-0295 Sun 1-4pm • 1332 Caminito Balada • 4BR/3.5BA • $1,000,000-$1,150,000 • David Schroedl • 858-459-0202
If you want the best call the best...
Sat 1-4pm • 1626 Clemson Circle • 5BR/6BA • $3,700,000 • Lee Saliba • 858-864-8313
Sun 1-4pm • 8412 La Jolla Shores Dr. • 5BR/5BA • $1,950,000-$2,250,000 • Diane Galigher • 760-908-8236
“I’LL COME TO YOUR RESCUE” DIRECT: 858.490.6127
Sun 1-4pm • 7228 Encelia • 4BR/6BA • $2,349,000 • Greta Treadgold • 858-232-0295
Sun 1-4pm • 6444 El Camino Del Teatro • 4BR/4.5BA • $3,900,000-$4,500,876 • David Schroedl • 858-459-0202
Sun 1-4pm • 2233 Calle Tiara • 7BR/4.5BA • $2,750,000 • Susana Corrigan/Patty Cohen • 858-229-8120
PACIFIC BEACH / MISSION BEACH / CROWN POINT
Wed, Thurs 2-5, Sat 1-4 Sun 12-4pm • 1921-1929 Felspar St. • 3BR/3BA • $489,000 • Kathy Evans • 858-488-7355 Sat 1-3pm • 4007 Everts St. • 2BR/2BA • $499,000 • Robert Luciano • 619-794-5211
Mission Bay Real Estate Association Real Estate Trade Association for 92109 “Where professionals meet to serve you”
Buying? Selling? THINKBRIAN.BIZ DRE #01440201
Sun 12-2pm • 811/815 Aspin Ct. • 5BR/3BA 2 units • $1,295,000-$1,350,000 • Tami Fuller • 619-226-8264 Sat 2-5pm • 2181 Harbour Heights • 5BR/4BA • $1,775,000 • Eric Eaton • 858-349-7566 Sun 1-4pm • 1364 Virginia Way • 4BR5.5BA • $2,595,000 • Gina Frager Hixson • 858-405-9100
POINT LOMA / OCEAN BEACH
Brian J. Lewis 619-300-5032
Sat 1-4pm • 1235 Chalcedony St. • 3BR/1.5BA • $776,000 • The Daniels Group • 858-518-1236
Sat & Sun 11-4pm • 920 Rosecrans St. • 2BR/2BA • $595,000 • Robert Realty • 619-852-8827
Home, Sweet Home!
Sat & Sun 11-4pm • 3220 Kellogg St. • 4BR/4BA • $2,275,900 • Robert Realty • 619-852-8827 Sat & Sun 11-4pm • 3109 Lawrence St. • 5BR/4BA • $2,275,900 • Robert Realty • 619-852-8827 Sat & Sun 1:30-4:30pm • 895 Sunset Cliffs Blvd. • 5BR/5BA • $4,150,000 • Tami Fuller • 619-226-8264 Sat 1-4pm • 4245 Narragansett Ave. • 5BR/3BA • $699,000-$749,000 • Cindy Wing • 619-223-9464 Sun 1-4pm • 1325 Trieste Dr. • 4BR/3BA • $950,000 • Cindy Wing • 619-223-9464 Sun 1-4pm • 1144 Savoy St. • 4BR/3.5BA • $1,295,000 • Marilyn Robertson • 858-775-6290
CLAIREMONT Sun 1-4pm • 4197 Seri St. • 3BR/2BA • $449,000 • Tami Fuller • 619-226-8264 Sun 1-4pm • 3284 North Star • 3BR/3BA • $660,000 • Greta Treadgold • 858-232-0295
ENCINITAS RANCH Sat 11-3pm • 564 Paloma Court • 5BR/4.5BA • $930,000 • Charlotte Weber • 858-967-0805
FASHION VALLEY Sun 1-4pm • 5865 Friars Rd. #3103 • 3BR/2BA • $720,000 • Marie Huff • 619-838-9400
SERRA MESA Sun 1-4pm • 2706 W. Canyon Ave. • 4BR/3BA • $650,000 • Tami Fuller • 619-226-8264
UNIVERSITY CITY Sun 1-4pm • 6190 Agee St. #255 • 1BR/1BA • $145,000 • Cathy Nakanote • 858-361-4041 Sun 1-4pm • 6333 Erlanger St. • 4BR/2.5BA • $749,000 • Carol Sorenson • 619-203-2424
COAST BLVD. Wonderful family home in quiet neighborhood, yet close to all! Exceptional corner lot has ample space for entire family and pets! Tastefully updated throughout. Attached studio/granny flat. Spacious open floor plan. New windows, French doors, upgrades kitchen/ with plenty of cabinetry. Two master suites & 2 bedrooms, XLG soaking tub, fireplace and extra large garage. Cozy patio, producing avocado tree, & RV parking.
We are offering this 7th floor studio condo for sale at the price of $540,000! Great ocean views are enjoyed from this well located condomininum! Call today! Tenant occupied. Sale is subject to existing lease.
RENTALS 1. We have an unfurnished 1 bedroom walk up apartment for a 1 year lease at $1,600* RPM! The apartment is in a building in the Old La Jolla Village near the beach & park. Sorry, no pets and no smokers, please. 2. $9,750* RPM: This fully furnished beautiful Ocean View home in Prestwick Estates has a panoramic vista of La Jolla Shores, the Scripps Pier and the La Jolla Cove! The home features a swimming pool, an office and multiple luxury items. You must see it to appreciate it! Offered now for a one-year lease at $9,750* RPM! Sorry, no pets and no smokers please. 3. We have a large one bedroom apartment in the old village for rent at $1,595* Rent Per Month! Freshly painted with a new stove and hardwood floors makes this a great deal! Walk to all in the village! Negotiate for a 1 car garage! *Owner requires an acceptable credit check, security deposit, and first and last month’s rent in advance.
JOSEPH DEAN KLATT PhD LIST WHERE THE REAL ESTATE ACTION IS
KLATT REALTY INC. (858) 454-9672 1124 Wall St., La Jolla
PAG E 16
B E A C H & B AY P R E S S | J U N E 9 , 2 0 1 1
Spectacular Gated Muirlands View Estate Just Listed! • Open This Sunday 1-4
Open This Sunday 1-4
6444 El Camino Del Teatro
This amazing & spacious, one-level home features 4BR/4.5 BA and boasts 180 degree panoramic ocean, village, golf course and north shore views. The gourmet cook's kitchen and luxurious master suite incorporate the highest quality finishes and details. The elegant master suite also enjoys the same sweeping panorama and includes an enormous walk-in closet. Enjoy romantic sunsets year-round. Incredibly private - your own secret garden on .42 acres. The backyard is a virtual paradise and includes multiple lush lawns and tree-lined pathways. Wonderful for entertaining! Complete with a separate guest suite and a game/exercise room plus wine-storage room. An exceptional estate, perfect for having a large gathering or raising a family. Just a short distance to the Village and Windansea Beach. Very seldom does a premier property of this caliber with these views become available. Call David or Marc for a private tour.
Seller will entertain offers between $3,900,000 & $4,500,876 www.6444ElCaminoDelTeatro.com
We get Results! • Call Us to Buy or Sell your Home Top 1/2% of all Prudential Agents in the Entire United States
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5542 Candlelight Drive • www.5542CandlelightDrive.com
1883 Caminito Marzella • www.1883CaminitoMarzella.com
Seller will entertain offers between $1,200,000 & $1,400,876
Seller will entertain offers between $1,100,000 & $1,300,876
1332 Caminito Balada • www.1332CaminitoBalada.com Seller will entertain offers between $1,000,000 & $1,150,876
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245 Prospect #3 “Penthouse” • www.245Prospect.com Seller will entertain offers between $1,200,000 & $1,400,876
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