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FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 2018
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BRY, COUNCIL MOVE TO REGULATE BIKES AND SCOOTERS
SD Humane Society photo calendar fundraiser SEE PAGE 5
Record sea-surface temperature measured at Scripps Pier SEE PAGE 6 Bikes can be found on sidewalks throughout La Jolla. Near the Shores boardwalk, an Ofo bike awaits a morning rider.
BY DAVE SCHWAB | LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
Carissa Moore wins Supergirl Pro SEE PAGE 13
A tug of war continues over the need to curb dockless bikes following a recent 6-3 City Council vote scuttling an emergency ordinance prohibiting motorized scooters on boardwalks. On the one hand, a City subcommittee chaired by District 1 Councilmember Barbara Bry is
considering toughening dockless bike rules, including instituting fees for enforcement. Conversely, heavily amended legislation, AB 2989, is ongoing at the state level to loosen some restrictions on motorized scooters. The state bill would allow motorized scooters on highways with speed limits up to 35 mph (rather than the current 25 mph), as well as on
highways with higher speed limits if the scooter is operated within a class II or class IV bikeway. It also removes the helmet requirement for riders 18 years old or older. Meanwhile, a San Diego Police Department crackdown enforcing motorized scooter safety, especially in Pacific Beach and Mission beaches, will continue this summer targeting violators.
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Bry chairs a City Council working group charged with finding solutions to emerging dockless problems. Since their February rollout, motorized scooters and other vehicles have proliferated throughout town to the point where some consider them not
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only a nuisance but a public safety hazard. “I walked from my downtown office almost to the train tracks the other day and saw 10 people riding scooters without helmets, and two cases of moms and daughters on the same scooter riding on sidewalks (all violations),” said Bry. Bry said existing dockless companies — Bird, LimeBike, MoBike and Ofo — were joined by Uber and Lyft, both entering the dockless market, to discuss improving safety with the city. “The City is going to be moving ahead with a more vigorous public service educational campaign where we can focus on safety for both riders and pedestrians: It’s a two-way issue,” Bry said. “We can do that right now. We don’t need apps of any kind.” Bry said Bird has also offered to give the City money from collected funds to be used for information gathering. “We need more data because we’re going to be investing in infrastructure, and we need information on how and where dockless bikes are used so we can put them in protect-
NEWS BRIEFS La Jolla college student launches vegetarian cooking workshops La Jolla resident and viral food blogger, Erica Barry, has launched a new community initiative called SweetRoots Kitchen, which will feature a new workshop series to help girls ages 8 to18 explore the benefits of vegetarian cooking for nutrition, health, and leadership. Barry is not new to the innovative food space. Her recipes and photographs have been featured by Martha Stewart Online, BuzzFeed, Food 52, The Kitchn, The Huffington Post, and Fox News Magazine. Her first free workshop, “Totally Raw-some: Raw Vegan Recipe Workshop” will take place at the La Jolla Riford Library on Saturday, Aug. 25 from 2 to 3 p.m. “This is going to be one “raw-some” event that you won’t want to miss,” says Erica. Those interested in attending can register at sweetroots kitchen.org. In the upcoming workshop series, girls ages 8-18 will learn fundamental culinary techniques and concepts, taste a wide variety of ingredients and dishes, and explore a range of topics including the environmental and health benefits of a vegetarian diet. “ We believe that within each girl exists a confident leader, gracious team player, brilliant entrepreneur, and creative chef,” says Barry. This month’s workshop focuses on
A pile of discarded, yet completely functional, dockless bikes in front of the public restrooms near La Jolla Cove. BLAKE BUNCH/VILLAGE NEWS
ed lanes and in bike corrals so people will know where to leave them,” Bry said. “We are going to do an end-ofsummer media event on the number of tickets that have been issued (to dockless),” reported Lorie Zapf’s District 2 Council office, adding, “It’s been crazy for the SDPD writing tick-
ets — so many violations.” The City’s decision not to more severely restrict dockless vehicles on ocean boardwalks has been greeted with mixed reviews by Pacific Beach residents. “The scooters should be limited to 8 mph on the boardwalk using GPS fencing technology,” said Henish
Pulickal, chair of Pacific Beach Planning Group. “Additionally, riding one of these around town really shows how poor our bike or scooter infrastructure is. No safe places to ride them, roads are in really poor condition and not enough good places to park them.” “My biggest concern is young
raw, vegan snacks. Fudge brownie energy bites, zesty lemon hummus, and raw granola go far beyond celery and carrot sticks.
impact of the Fish surfboard design and how it would influence surf culture 40 years later. The presenter will be Cher Pendarvis, surfer, artist and author. The Fish surfboard design was innovated in Ocean Beach/Point Loma by Steve Lis in 1967. Local surfers who are passionate about the fish surfboard are interviewed and seen surfing in the film, including: Lis, Skip Frye, Jeff Ching, Stanley Pleskunas, Bird Huffman, Pendarvis, Mitchell Peligrin, Trevor Neilsen, Cory Edging and others. There will be appearances by surf greats Mark Richards, David Rastovich and others. For more information, visit obhistory.org.
also find the ubiquitous seals and sea lions).”
Mayor Faulconer, Bry reopen Doyle Community Park Continuing his commitment to put neighborhoods first, on Aug. 6, Mayor Kevin L. Faulconer was joined by City Council president pro tem Barbara Bry and community leaders to reopen Doyle Community Park in University City. This followed a period of much-needed equipment upgrades and park enhancements. For the first time since it opened in 1993, the park received improvements to replace obsolete children’s playground equipment, rubberized surfacing, accessible play equipment and walkways to meet Americans with Disabilities Act standards, new picnic and tennis tables and a unique expression swing for parents and children to interact face to face. The total project cost is approximately $255,000 funded in partnership with the Doyle Park and Recreation Council.
Documentary on Fish surfboard design Joseph Ryan – Freeway Project – will present the documentary “FISH” at the Ocean Beach Historical Society 7 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 16 at Water's Edge Faith Community, 1984 Sunset Cliffs Blvd. “FISH” is a look at the origin and
La Jolla named one of ‘America’s 25 Best Beach Towns’ by Fodor’s Travel “In a state made for beaching, La Jolla (derived from joya, the Spanish word for ‘jewel’) offers the whole package,” the list read. “There are beautiful white-sand beaches, to be sure, but its tiny village is filled with seafood restaurants, upscale boutiques, sophisticated cafés, art galleries, and even a playhouse co-founded by actor Gregory Peck back in 1947. “Stroll along Girard Avenue and Prospect Street, peeking into Warwick’s(an indie bookstore), Legends Gallery (with paintings by Theodor Geisel, aka Dr. Seuss), and other oneof-a-kind shops. Be sure to time it so you catch the sunset from shimmering La Jolla Cove (where you’ll
Athenaeum Jazz at TRSI: John Scofield and other major acts The Athenaeum’s fall jazz program at The Auditorium at TSRI features rare local performances by some of the leading artists in jazz: master guitarist John Scofield in his newest band, brilliantly inventive cornetist Ron Miles at the head of a trio featuring Bill Frisell and Brian Blade, and the return of Brazilian vocalist Luciana Souza. Seating is limited and early reservations are advised. For tickets, visit ljathenaeum.org/jazz-at-tsri or call 858-454-5872. The fall series opens on Friday, Oct. 19, with a return by iconic Grammy Award–winning guitarist John Scofield, who teams up with pianist Gerald Clayton, bassist Vicente Archer, and drummer Bill Stewart in Combo 66, a new band that builds upon Scofield’s long legacy of masterful improvisation and stylistic diversity. Since the late 1970s, Scofield has been a major influence on jazz, continuously finding new and exciting avenues to reinvent himself as an artist. In recent years, Scofield won two consecutive Best Jazz Album Grammy Awards for Past Present and Country for Old Men —for which he also won the Grammy Award for Best Instrumental Solo—and has received resounding critical acclaim for his 2017 release Hudson.
children riding E-scooters, risking injury or death,” said PB activist Marcie Beckett. ... I believe parents are under the wrong impression that these E-Scooters are safe for kids.” Beckett said, during a recent 15minute period on the Baywalk at Sail Bay on July 25, she witnessed seven “very dangerous” E-scooter riding situations with young kids and adults. “None of the riders was wearing a helmet as required,” she said. “Some were double riding, which is illegal. And kids were riding, which is illegal. … It is only a matter of time until someone dies. It is only a matter of time until someone sues the City for millions.” Eco-district proponent Kristen Victor had a somewhat different take on dockless. “I propose a three-tiered solution to the dockless bike and scooter revolution supporting safety on our shared pathways in the City of San Diego,” said Victor. “Collaborate with the dockless companies to utilize existing technology to reduce speed to 8mph on the shared pathways. Engage CONVIS and the Hotel/Motel Association to create an educational strategy for visitors. Collaborate with the City of San Diego on Wayfinding and Safety Strategy.”
Hit-and-run suspect turns himself in A hit-and-run driver who failed to show up in court in the death of a University of California San Diego student has surrendered to authorities. A judge on Wednesday set a Sept. 28 preliminary hearing for Corundolus Demone Toussaint, 39, and he is back in jail on $140,000 bail. Andres Perkins, 21, a pedestrian, was killed Feb. 24 at 2:45 a.m. on Interstate 5 near an Old Town Avenue exit. Toussaint allegedly abandoned his girlfriend’s car with blood on the windshield on Pacific Highway. Toussaint had posted $50,000 bond on the condition he wear a device that measures any alcohol use, but he failed to get such a device and then didn’t show up in court. Deputy District Attorney Karra Reedy said Toussaint could post bond again, but must get the device in order to be released. His last address is in Perris, Calif., but a former attorney said he works in San Diego. Reedy cited public safety as a reason to include the device as a bond condition. Reedy said the license plate of the 2004 Honda was found on the freeway near Perkins’ body. Toussaint has pleaded not guilty. Andres Perkins was from Menifee, Calif. - Neal Putnam, Village News
LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS · FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 2018 · PAGE 3
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FRIDAY · AUGUST 10, 2018 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
Life & Science
LifeRide amfAR motorcycle ride to benefit AIDS research BY DAVE SCHWAB | LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
The ninth annual LifeRide for amfAR, a five-day motorcycle charity ride benefiting HIV/AIDS research, will culminate Friday, Aug. 10 at Kiehl’s Westfield UTC, 4545 La Jolla Village Drive, from 1 to 2 p.m. The ride kicked off in Los Angeles on Aug. 6. It will thread its way down the coast making eight stops at Kiehl’s stores along the way. At each Kiehl’s stop, the public will greet riders and learn more about amfAR, plus have the opportunity to contribute to the Foundation. Kiehl’s will donate $150,000 during the course of the ride. AmfAR, The Foundation for AIDS Research, is an international nonprofit dedicated to supporting AIDS research, HIV prevention, treatment education and AIDS-related advocacy. This year’s celebrity-studded charity ride championed by various
actors and influentials travels more than 310 miles down the Southern California coastline passing through Manhattan Beach, Newport Beach, Huntington, and Laguna before finishing at San Diego Kiehl’s Aug. 10. Following a pit stop at Kiehl’s Fashion Valley at 11 a.m., the ride will conclude in an open-to-the-public finale celebration at Kiehl’s Westfield UTC. This year CycleBar, the premium indoor cycling brand, is joining the ride, allowing its members to accompany motorcycles. CycleBar will be offering Kiehl’s LifeRide for amfAR classes in select studios nationwide, and Kiehl’s will donate $30 per bike in one of these classes, as part of its overall donation to amfAR. At the end of the ninth annual LifeRide for amfAR, Kiehl’s will have ridden more than 12,000 miles since 2010, and raised more than $1.9 million in total for amfAR, funding 10 cure-related research projects.
The proceeds from the 2018 Kiehl’s LifeRide for amfAR will fund a specific grant to aid the research of Dr. Gabriel Ozorowski, a scientist at the Scripps Research Institute in La Jolla. Ozorowski received a grant under the Mathilde Krim Fellowships in Basic Biomedical Research, an annual research initiative created to support bright young scientists seeking innovative solutions to HIV/AIDS. He plans to use an innovative technique called cryo-EM in the search for new antiretroviral drugs in a class called fusion inhibitors. Cryo-EM is a technique that freezes molecules in action and can reveal exquisite detail about their structure. The technique earned its inventors the 2017 Nobel Prize in chemistry. Attendees at the race wrap-up at Westfield UTC will be treated to culinary delights prepared by chef Lorie Sauer, onsite health skin consulta-
Riders in formation at a past LifeRide.
tions and hand massages from cards, as well as a chance to meet Kiehl’s, a Liberty Public Market pop- and greet celebrity riders. up, an official $150,000 check preFor more information visit sentation from Kiehl’s to amfAR and www.amfar.org. an opportunity to win 25 Kiehl’s gift
Impending weather and health disasters from climate change could spur progress in cutting emissions University of California San Diego researchers argue that terrifying insights into what humans are doing to the environment could help activists and political leaders build momentum for deep and costly cuts in emissions New research in climate science indicates that extreme events, such as heat waves, the collapse of major ice sheets, and mass extinctions, are becoming dramatically more probable. Though cuts in rising emissions appear unlikely with the stalled 2015 Paris agreement, UC San Diego scientists argue that new developments present an opportunity to shift the politics around climate change. For the first time, scientists can make a strong case that no one is exempt from the extreme and immediate risks posed by a warming world. The findings were recently published in a Foreign Affairs piece led by Veerabhadran Ramanathan, professor of climate and atmospheric sciences at Scripps Institution of Oceanography, and co-authored with David Victor, a professor of international relations at UC San Diego’s School of Global Policy and Strategy (GPS) and director of the Laboratory on International Law and Regulation. The co-authors collaborated with Pontifical Academy of Sciences and Social Sciences members Msgr. Marcelo Sanchez Sorondo, Partha Dasgupta andJoachim von Braun. In the article, the authors outline a variety of grim impacts scientists predict climate change will have on human health and food supply in the near future. But this does represent an opportunity. These same consequences from climate change
An artist’s rendering of a fictional, barren cityscape.
on developing economies may give rise to the political capital needed to make deep cuts in carbon emissions. Scientists long believed that, because wealthier societies had the resources to adapt to a warmer world, that poor countries would suffer more, even though the wealthiest one billion people around the world are responsible for more than 50 percent of emissions. However, Ramanathan and Victor point out that new studies show that the rich are far more exposed than anyone realized. “Massive fires in Sonoma and Napa, the richest wine-growing areas in the United States, may have a larger political impact than distant crises just as heat waves in Japan and super-fires in Europe are having a political impact there,” the authors noted. The opinion piece originated in a meeting organized in November 2017 at the Vatican by the Pontifical Academy of Sciences by
Ramanathan, Sanchez Sorondo from the Vatican and Dasgupta of Cambridge University. A declaration from the event urging governments and other stakeholders to take the scalable and practical solutions was signed by several Nobel laureates, the late physicist Stephen Hawking, California Gov. Jerry Brown, Rep. Scott Peters, and mayors of several major European cities. Today, scientists can also more clearly convey the rising risk of extreme events that will have major consequences for human welfare. For example, researchers forecast that beyond 2050, as much as 44 percent of the planet’s land areas will be exposed to drying. This will lead to severe drought conditions throughout southern Europe, North America, much of Southeast Asia, and most of the Amazon affecting about 1.4 billion people. There is also a heightened risk of more extreme rainfall which will expose an additional two billion people to
floods. If realized, these events will have major impacts on human health. “Beyond 2050, there is a 50-percent probability that about half of the world’s population will be subject to mean temperatures in the summer that are hotter than the hottest summer on record unless the world takes immediate and largescale action,” the authors wrote. “In the most highly populated regions of the world, by the end of the century, there are 10- to 30-percent chances of heat waves greater than 130 degrees Fahrenheit.” They added that heat and droughts threaten regions that produce much of the world’s food. Food prices are expected to rise 23 percent by 2030, making food markets more volatile, and under heat stress, the nutritious content of food crops is declining. “Extreme weather disasters also have negative impacts on mental health. When heat is more than 130
degrees, whole societies can come unglued,” the authors wrote. And, to make matters worse, diseases transmitted by mosquitoes and other insects, such as malaria and dengue fever, seem likely to proliferate as the habitats of mosquitoes expand, thanks to climate change, indicating the worst is yet to come. Victor and Ramanathan urge, however, that there’s still time to act and the scientific community can lead the effort: “To communicate these new findings, scientists also need to think about how they influence society, in particular, they should build new partnerships with groups that shape how societies frame justice and morality, including religious institutions.” In the years to come, it is expected that more than half of the population may be exposed to extreme heat waves and perhaps one-third to vector-borne diseases. With few immune to these negative effects, the authors recommend that activists along with the scientific community should seek alliance with faith leaders, health-care providers, and other community leaders as part of the strategy on combating climate change. “In particular, even when they do not share the same notion of God, faith leaders should act both together and separately in their own communities to preserve human dignity and our common home.” They added, “the silver lining in all of this, if there is one, is that a recognition of the nasty and brutish new normal may yet mobilize the political support needed to make a dent in global emissions.” For more information, visit scripps.ucsd.edu/news.
FRIDAY · AUGUST 10, 2018
LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
San Diego Humane Society photo fundraiser creates calendar of testimonies BY VICTORIA DAVIS | LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
It takes about two minutes walking along the Pacific Beach Boardwalk, Sunset Cliffs, and passing the sea-side restaurants along Ocean Beach to realize San Diego is an above-average pet-friendly community. People will bring their parrots on coffee dates and their dogs to art studios. The beach communities love their animals, and San Diego Humane Society’s annual giving and corporate partnership manager, Bobbie Barnes, sees this year’s photo fundraiser as a chance for local pet owners to brag about their furry, feathered and scaled friends. “As pet lovers, we tend to take a lot of photos of our animals,” said Barnes. “This fundraiser is a great way for us to reach out to the community and have people share photos and stories of their beloved pets with us.” For the past 25 years, the San Diego Humane Society photo fundraiser has not only helped raise money for homeless animals, but has also served as a way for the community to come together, get involved with the shelter and receive information on the nonprofit’s work. Participants go online, submit a photo of their pet with a donation,
Lola and Nixon from last year's calendar.
and the shelter will select photos to be featured in their annual calendar. This year, the event has already raised more than $41,000. The goal is to raise $100,000. But, for Humane Society employees, there’s a more nostalgic factor that comes with each bio submitted alongside a photo. “Part of the entry is about giving
people the option to tell us their pet’s story and it’s really great to read about how our past adopters found their pet,” said Dariel Walker, communications specialist for San Diego Humane Society. “People come into our shelter every day to adopt animals and a lot of times we never hear from them again. “Our staff really loves the animals
here and we get to know them so well, so I think that’s something fun about the calendar. Whether it’s an animal adopted from us or another shelter, it’s great to hear people’s stories of how this pet became a real part of their family.” Last year, there were more than 900 photo submissions, and for the 2017 calendar there were more
than 1,100. While the majority of the photos are of dogs and cats dressed in hats and sunglasses riding sidecars and bicycles, there are handfuls of less-traditional pets, such as Hortense the chicken and Jackie the donkey. Previous calendars have also featured “odd couples” like Pete “the wonder cat” riding a family horse, along with a tortoise and his long-time rabbit pal. “I do spend a lot of time in the evenings after work combing through the photos, just to take a look at some of the entries,” said Barnes. “Every year, I’m equally tickled by these photos and the stories of these animals. These owners are giving us updates on the ways these animals have changed their lives and it’s super impactful and inspiring.” The fundraiser ends Friday, Aug. 31 and photos can be submitted at gogophotocontest.com/sdhumane2019. Winners will be awarded tickets to San Diego Humane Society’s annual gala, the Fur Ball, which takes place Saturday, Oct. 6. Calendars will be available for purchase by late October or early November through the SD Humane Society website, sdhumane.org.
Ziggy Marley to perform at Del Mar Racetrack’s Reggae Fest: Other events Foodies and reggae lovers won’t want to miss out on this week’s events at the Del Mar Racetrack. The weekend kicks off on Friday, Aug. 10, with happy hour deals during Saint Archer’s Party in the Plaza and a free performance by R&B artist Aloe Blacc. On Saturday, Aug. 11, guests can enjoy free donuts, coffee, orange juice and an informative Q&A session during the second and final Donuts Day of the season from 8 to 10 a.m. Aug. 11 continues at the track with the Gourmet Food Truck Festival, where attendees can try the tastiest food on wheels from more than 30 of Southern California's hottest food trucks. On the evening of Saturday, Aug. 11, racetrack guests can groove to the reggae beats of Ziggy Marley as he takes the stage as the main act of this year’s Reggae Fest. Other highlights include weekly food and drink specials and exclusive access into the Del Mar Racetrack’s Turf Club: • Saint Archer’s Party in the Plaza – Friday, Aug. 10 from 2 to 6 p.m., guests can enjoy happy hour drink specials. • Aloe Blacc – Friday, Aug. 10, R&B artist Aloe Blacc will showcase his distinct voice and fusion of soul, funk and hip-hop on the Seaside Stage at the Del Mar Racetrack shortly after the last race. Racetrack guests will receive free admission if they enter before the final race of
the day. Concert admission will cost $30 after the last race. All concerts are 18 and older. • Donuts Day – Saturday, Aug. 11, the second and final Donuts Day of the season will take place at the Del Mar Racetrack. From 8 to 10 a.m., guests can enjoy free coffee, orange juice and decadent donuts while watching horses’ morning workouts and listening to Q&A sessions with world-class jockeys led by track announcer Trevor Denman. The event will also host several activities for kids, including face painting, entertainers, free prizes and a meet and greet with Del Mar mascot, Pony Boy. • Family Saturdays – Saturday, Aug. 11 from 1 to 6 p.m., the Infield will be lined with several free attractions for families to enjoy, including pony rides, a game zone, face painters and a giant obstacle course. • Gourmet Food Truck Festival– Saturday, Aug. 11 from noon to 6 p.m., the 8th annual Gourmet Food Truck Festival is taking over Del Mar Racetrack. Guests can sample some of SoCal’s most delicious food on wheels from 30-plus food trucks, all in one location. Gourmet chefs will be serving their best eclectic eats at affordable prices. Admission into the event is free with racetrack admission. • Reggae Fest featuring Ziggy Marley – Saturday, Aug. 11, is all
Fabozzi takes the lead from Ann Arbor Eddie at Del Mar Racetrack at Opening Day on July 18.
about reggae at the Del Mar Racetrack. Various reggae artists will be performing throughout the day ending with the headliner performance by reggae icon Ziggy Marley shortly after the last race. Racetrack guests will receive free admission if they enter before the final race of the day. Concert admission will cost $30 after the last race. All concerts are 18 and older. • Daybreak at Del Mar –Saturday and Sunday, Aug. 11 to 12, the Clubhouse Terrace Restaurant will welcome early risers from 7:30 9:30 a.m. Fans can dine and watch
morning workouts while learning behind-the-scenes details from horsewoman and racing broadcaster Michelle Yu. Admission is free of charge, but a $10 parking fee applies. • Taste of the Turf Club – Sunday, Aug. 12, racetrack fans can enjoy the mouthwatering menu of one of San Diego’s most celebrated chefs, Brian Malarkey, at the exclusive Turf Club. Seats are $100 per person and include Turf Club seating for the day, Turf Club admission, choice of appetizer, entree, dessert and bottomless mimosas, Del Marys
BLAKE BUNCH/VILLAGE NEWS
or Chandon. Tables are limited. Racing at Del Mar happens Wednesday through Sunday with the exception of Closing Day on Labor Day Monday (Sept.3). First post is at 2 p.m. daily. The first post on Fridays is at 4 p.m., with the exceptions of Aug. 24 and 31 when first post is 3:30 p.m. For more information, call 858-755-1141 or visit www.delmarracing.com. Follow Del Mar on Instagram, Twitter, and Snapchat at @DelMarRacing or like us on Facebook at Facebook.com/DelMarRaces.
FRIDAY · AUGUST 10, 2018 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
La Jolla Parks and Beaches address next year’s Concours, Scripps Park comfort station and more BY DAVE SCHWAB | LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
La Jolla Parks and Beaches, Inc. recently conditionally approved next year’s 15th annual Concours D’Elegance classic car show in Ellen Browning Scripps park next spring, while vetting an unorthodox proposal for finding new community park space. “Nothing has been changed as far as the (event) layout with cars, tents and everything in the same position as last year,” said Concours spokesperson Michael Dorvillier. LJPB board member Bill Robbins warned that Scripps Park restrooms “will be demolished, so you have to plan for that.” In March 2017, LJPB overwhelmingly approved updated plans for the Scripps Park Pavilion/Comfort Station. The La Jolla Cove Pavilion is a long-term project to replace outdated and deteriorating restroom-shower facilities with an attractive, sustainable pavilion honoring the beauty of the Cove and Scripps Park. Dorvillier was also warned by the group, which makes recommendations to the city on park space in the Jewel, that the city is updating its master plan and that 50-plus pages of new regulations are in-process,
which may preclude any group from using all of Scripps Park. Some LJPB board members have long been critical of “outsourcing” Scripps Park space to special-interest groups, arguing La Jollans should always be given top priority. They’ve contended there should always be some space left open, even during signature events like the Concours, for public use. “We’ve talked about the possibility of grandfathering in certain events, and this is one of them,” said LJPB board member Tom Brady. “This (Concours) always gets unanimous approval, and it’s healthy for the community, a plus for La Jolla.” Robbins moved that the Concours be granted approval conditioned on the possibility of rule changes from the City parks master plan being updated which could conceivably restrict the Concours from occupying all of Scripps Park. During discussion of La Jolla allegedly being “underparked” in terms of having less space than average devoted to public parks, LJPB chair Ann Dynes said there might be alternative space available that has yet to be considered. “It turns out that the answer might be in public right-of-way in our streets,” Dynes said. “We have a
lot of very wide streets that could be reconfigured to accommodate recreational uses and additional green space.” It was pointed out that nearly half of all city-owned land is tied up in streets and parking lots. “We all own it (streets),” said Dynes. “We can decide additional things to do with it. We need to take a broader view of parks, including recreational activities, and discussion of the public right-of-way on streets is very much on point.”
In other action: • In vetting turning the La Jolla bike path stretching between La Jolla High and Bird Rock into possible park space, LJPB planner Sally Miller said, “Everyone I’ve ever talked to wants the bike path left as dedicated open space. That’s what it is in the community plan. They don’t want to do a dog or skateboard park or water or benches that people could sleep on. They just want it left as open and natural space.” “Sounds like the neighbors just want the bike path to stay under the radar,” said chair Dynes. “No, they just want it to be used by everybody,” replied Miller.
Record seawater temperature measured at Scripps Pier On Aug. 1, Researchers at Scripps Institution of Oceanography at the University of California San Diego logged the warmest sea-surface temperature at Scripps Pier since records began in August 1916. The record of 25.9°C (78.6 °F) followed a string of days in which individual daily records of sea surface and seafloor temperatures had been set at the pier. It surpassed the previous record of 78.4°F (25.8°C) set on July 30, 1931 during an unusually warm period that year. Scripps researchers have taken sea surface temperature and salinity readings at the pier since 1916. In 1925, they began taking seafloor water temperature measurements as well. The daily collection of data is still done by hand and is maintained by the Shore Stations program at Scripps. The program now includes nine stations on the California coast that measure seawater temperature and salinity, its budget funded by the California State Parks Department of Boating and Waterways. The ocean region off Southern California has been experiencing anomalously warm temperatures for the past week and other observational networks farther off the coast have reported record or nearrecord temperatures as well.
Researchers said that the record warmth is consistent with similar records for high temperatures set on land as well as a torrent of extreme weather in 2018. This is how global warming will play out, said Scripps scientists: Records related to heat and intense weather will become easier to break having been given a boost from anthropogenic climate change that has added about 1 degree to ocean temperatures over the past century. "Like other climate change trends, background warming enhances the probability and magnitude of extreme events," said Scripps oceanographer and Shore Stations principal investigator Reinhard Flick. Physical oceanographer Dan Rudnick runs a Scripps program that employs underwater gliders to make ocean temperature profiles to points about 200 miles off the California coast as well as in other regions around the world. He has noticed a similar warming throughout Southern California coastal waters. Rudnick is one of several Scripps researchers who has tracked an uptick in ocean temperatures related to El Niño. READ MORE ONLINE AT sdnews.com
FRIDAY · AUGUST 10, 2018
LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
Basileiros do things their own way at Ski Beach
Make the Right Choice Senior Living
Opponents fight over possession of the ball at a recent match at Ski Beach.
BY ED PIPER | LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
At a late-afternoon gathering where Brazilian men play soccer against one another once a week, one of their sons is sporting a lightblue-and-white-striped jersey. Near heresy in the soccer-crazy homeland. “You’re Brazilian, and you’re wearing an Argentina jersey,” a visitor points out to Paul, (which sounds close to “Bo” in Portuguese). “Yeah, but it’s from a South American team,” replies the husky boy, 8 years old. “But Argentina and Brazil are rivals,” counters the observer. It turns out the younger set are disillusioned with Neymar Jr., the main star in the Brazilian soccer galaxy. They have switched part of their allegiance to Lionel Messi of the neighboring country. “He (Neymar) is selfish (egoista). He doesn’t pass the ball to his teammates,” explains Matteus, 8 years old, of his disenchantment with the Brazilian striker. The boy speaks native English, as well as his dad’s Portuguese. He grew up here in the United States, and he’s translating for his friends. “I like (Cristiano) Ronaldo (of Portugal), Pele, Coutinho (of Brazil). Also, Ronaldinho (a throwback for Brazil).” Meanwhile, Matteus’ dad is in
UC San Diego names Addy Royal as track and field assistant coach The University of California San Diego cross country and track and field programs are pleased to announce the addition of Addy Royal as new assistant coach begin-
ED PIPER/VILLAGE NEWS
goal for the red team, which is building a steadily increasing lead over the blues on this warm Thursday evening. Marcio makes an easy stop. “That’s not a save,” asserts his son. “It was kicked right at him.” Later, Marcio makes a diving catch of a hard shot to his right. “That’s a save,” nods Matteus, who isn’t giving his dad any slack on this night. It turns out Marcio, one of the first 18 to sign up for a playing spot on the phone app WhatsApp, thus securing a place in the friendly scrimmage this week, twisted his left knee recently. He normally plays mediocampo (midfield), but the black elastic band protecting his sore joint signals a need to give his knee a break with this turn in goal. The brasileiros range in skill and experience all the way up to former stars on their respective school-age teams. Rodrigo, friendly, graying on the sides, recounts, “I studied marine biology in college. I played for my university’s biology department team and traveled around Brazil playing other universities’ Biology teams,” naming Brasilia, the capital, Sao Carlos (near Sao Paulo), and Londrina (in Parana state inland from Rio de Janeiro). Rodrigo’s experience was the exception: Most athletic teams outside the U.S. are not attached to schools. Rather, in the majority of
cases, athletic teams are independent. As Marco, 42-years-old, from Rio, who owns his own juice company here, explains, “We just go to school to study and graduate, not to play sports.” Most of the men a visitor to the Ski Beach game chats with hail from Rio, on the country’s lower east coast on the Atlantic, or Porto Alegre, the capital of Rio Grande do Sul, a state hugging Uruguay at the southeastern tip of Brazil. Marcelo, from Porto Alegre, says he came to the U.S. in 2006 and has been playing in the weekday friendly ever since. Of Rio Grande do Sul, Marcio, Matteus’ dad, says, “We’re the Texas of Brazil. We’re independent. People walk around wearing guns. We keep a traditional culture. We’re known for our barbecue. We have a Hispanic culture that combines Uruguayan elements with Brazilian.” Meanwhile, Fabio, tall and athletic, with long, curly locks, in contrast to most of his countrymen who sport a more conservative look, roars up the right side to blast a rocket into the upper part of the goal. The reds go up, 4-2, to be quickly followed by a 5-2 goal, and they appear to have the advantage on this evening.
ning in 2018-19. Royal previously served as assistant coach at Southern Oregon University, where she helped guide the men's team to a fourth-place finish at the 2017 NAIA National Championships, as well as leading the women's team to seventh place at the 2016 NAIA Championships.
In addition, Royal had a role in the development of six NAIA AllAmericans during her two seasons with the Raiders. "We are very excited to have Addy join our program," said UC San Diego cross country head coach Nate Garcia.
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LAJOLLATODAY FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 2018
Fashion files: ‘Knot aging, Rita Zevull’s Embellished Life’ Fashion Files Diana Cavagnaro
“Knot Aging: Rita Zerull’s Embellished Life” is the first solo show for Rita Zerull, who is turning 89 years old this year. The exhibit is currently at Visions Art Museum, which is dedicated to the fiber art form. They have been around for 20 years and have since moved to Liberty Station. Zerull is an enthusiastic fiber artist and quilter who maintains a bubbly personality and a zeal for her needlework. She first started embroidering at seven years old and, as she grew older, began to design her own wardrobe. Originally a landscape artist, after 20 years she was tired of making everything so realistic and found more satisfaction using the fibers. In the early ‘80s she began to make purses. For 10 years, she sold purses, jewelry and other embellished items at the Fiber Arts Gallery in La Jolla. One of her successful creations was making paper earrings. To get her start, a rep carried this line and it was luckily well-received. Zerull began making art dolls in 1996, which were characters sculptured or hand-felted. Some were wood nymphs and others were fairies – and from therefore, a collection that was sent to Houston and Santa Fe, respectively. During her career, she has been exhibited at gallery shows and lectures. She has
also travelled around the continental US. Virginia Avery, who is in the Quilt Hall of Fame, nominated Zerull to join the Fairfield show, of which she participated three times in this Wearable Art show. In addition, she was in the Bazaar Del Mundo show for five years. “Knot Aging: Rita Zerull’s Embellished Life” was curated by wearable artist and fiber artist Marty Ornish. The two participated when the Stitchery Guild organized a fashion show for recycled garments. During this exhibit, Zerull had taken a jean jacket and a jeans swing skirt apart to create a long coat with Guatemalan fabric, beadwork and many embellishments. In recent years, Zerull has unfortunately developed osteoarthritis, which has made her conducting her craft rather challenging. She has such a passion for her work, and in spite of these limitations, found a way to keep producing art. I asked Zerull what was next for her. She said, “It will be my legacy for my 7 grandchildren. I am taking orders for what they want.” After all these years her friends are her students who are now in their 60s. Now that she is retired she has time to experiment with all her ideas. Currently, Visions also has an exhibit called Cadenze by Katie Pasquini Masoput, an artist from Fortuna, Calif. The other exhibitor is Nano Explorations by Kathy Weaver who shows the relationship between robotics and humans. All three of the exhibits run through Oct. 7.
The museum is located at 2825 Dewey Road and is open TuesdaySaturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday from noon to 4 p.m. For more information, visit visionsartmuseum.org.
Upcoming events • Thursday, Aug. 16, Celebrating Couture 2018 presented by the Globe Guilders at the Omni La Costa Resort and Spa at 10 a.m. Dedicated in loving memory to Peggy Matthews. For tickets, contact Joydelee Marrow at 858-382-1672. • Thursday, Sept. 20- 63rd annual Art of Fashion Runway Show and Luncheon presented by the Country Friends. Located at The Inn at Rancho Santa Fe, events are held from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. For tickets, visit thecountryfriends.org. • Saturday, Sept. 22-14th annual “Strut for Sobriety!” boutique, luncheon, awards ceremony and fashion show to be held by A New PATH (Parents for Addiction Treatment and Healing) at the Hyatt Aventine La Jolla. The event celebrates recovery from drug addiction. Fashion show produced by Gretchen Productions. For information, call 619670-1184. Diana Cavagnaro is an internationally renowned couture milliner based in the historic Gaslamp Quarter. Learn more about our hat designer, teacher and blogger at DianaCavagnaro.com.
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FRIDAY · AUGUST 10, 2018
LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
Sand Straw takes plastic ban to heart: A new way to enjoy refreshments BY DAVE SCHWAB | LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
A La Jolla-based company is striving to save the ocean, beaches and parks one straw at a time. “Every straw makes a difference,” is the motto of Sand Straw, a millennial start-up, which is joining the crusade against ocean-polluting plastics. The company is the brainchild of La Jollans John Weil and Brian Ruthenberg. The two roommates, who met when they attended San Diego State University, are avid beachgoers who enjoy swimming, surfing, boogie boarding and snorkeling. “We saw an opportunity to replace environmentally insensitive plastic straws,” Weil said of his company’s mission. “At the same time, we can donate to save local species.” “Sand Straw combines two of our passions — creative work and saving animals,” concurred Ruthenberg. Found in everyday items like grocery bags, food containers, coffee cup lids, drink bottles and straws, the problem with plastic is it never goes away because it’s nonbiodegradable. And every year, billions of pounds of plastic winds up in the world’s oceans imperiling wildlife which consumes, or gets entangled, in it. Weil credited Starbucks Coffee,
A few examples of Sand Straw’s plasticfree straws and cleaning devices.
Sand Straw’s business model aims to prevent a propagation of plastic, a majority of which ends up mistaken for food.
which announced it would eliminate single-use plastic straws from its 28,000-plus company-operated and licensed stores by 2020, for furthering educational efforts to warn about the environmental dangers of plastics. Weil and Ruthenberg examined numerous materials, including
paper, which proved not to be durable enough, before settling on stainless steel for plastic replacement in straws. “It’s a good eco-friendly product that is lightweight, machine washable and recyclable,” Weil said. Color-coded Sand Straws are named after the local animals the
company is trying to save: Deep blue for dolphins, green for turtles, lavender for sea lions, gray for sea birds, fuchsia for fish and aqua for the ocean. The company’s goal is to “strive to create a reusable straw that gives back to the marine wildlife community, with each colored straw sup-
porting a different sea animal that is affected by plastic waste.” With every sale, Sand Straw will donate 10 percent of the profits to a marine cause of the buyer’s choice from a list of non-profits assisting marine life. “Everyone wants to do the right thing,” Weil said. “That’s why the online response to our straws has been so strong. It feels good to help sea animals and their habitat.” Sand Straws may be purchased at sandstraw.com.
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FRIDAY · AUGUST 10, 2018 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
Moving along: Ongoing Mid-Coast Trolley Project updates, closures through October Intermittent Partial Closures on Genesee Avenue: From mid-August through mid-October, there will be intermittent partial closures in place along Genesee Ave. in support of trolley bridge construction. Crews will be installing pre-cast girders, which are large beams used to support the trolley bridge. Girders will be placed on top of the columns to build the viaduct, the bridge structure that will carry the Trolley along its alignment. Various traffic controls and partial closures will be in place along six different intersections of Genesee Avenue. The following intersections will have partial closures: Regents Road, Eastgate Mall, Executive Drive, La Jolla Village Drive, Esplanade Court and the UTC Transit Center. Traffic controls and detour routes will be posted. The tentative schedule for the partial closures follows: • Regents Rd. Intersection: Aug. 17 to 23;
• Eastgate Mall: Sept. 7 to 13; • Executive Drive: Sept. 14 to 20; • La Jolla Village Drive, Esplanade Court and the UTC Transit Center: Oct. 5 to 13;
Washington Street In mid-August, construction crews will start nighttime work on underground communication systems for the Mid-Coast Trolley at Washington Street. Work will be within the railroad right of way and will last approximately one month. Work hours will be Sunday through Thursday, from 9 p.m. to 5 a.m. Similar work will also be conducted within the railroad right of way near Palm Street, Bean Street and Juniper Street this summer. Please follow detour signage and use caution when traveling near work areas.
nighttime closures of northbound and southbound Morena Boulevard, from Gesner Street to Ingulf Street, will be in place. The closures will be in effect from 9 p.m. to 5 a.m. each night. Please follow the posted detour signs and traffic controls when traveling in the work area.
Friars Road Intermittent nighttime closures of Friars Road between Sea World Drive and Napa Street are scheduled from July 25 to Aug. 16 to accommodate construction of the San Diego River Bridge. Eastbound and westbound Friars Road will be closed on Aug. 12 to Aug. 16, from 7 p.m. to 5 a.m. each night. Please follow detour signage and use caution when traveling near work areas.
Witherby Street Morena Boulevard Starting Sunday, Aug. 5 through the end of the August, intermittent
Starting the week of July 8 and continuing through mid-August, construction crews will continue
nighttime work on underground communication systems for the Mid-Coast Trolley at Witherby Street. Work will be within the railroad right of way and will last approximately one month. Crews will also be performing the same work at Washington Street. Work hours will be Sunday through Thursday, from 9 p.m. to 5 a.m. Please use caution when traveling near work areas.
The Balboa Avenue/Garnet Avenue off-ramp from northbound Interstate 5 also will be closed periodically. One lane each of westbound and eastbound traffic on Balboa Avenue/Garnet Avenue will remain open at all times. Motorists will need to use Damon Avenue to access Santa Fe Street during westbound closures. Please heed all traffic signs and use caution when traveling near work areas.
Balboa Avenue railroad bridge demolition
Temporary realignment of Rose Canyon bike path and I-5 impacts
Work to demolish the Balboa Avenue Railroad Bridge and construct a new railroad bridge began May 17 and will continue through October. Work hours are Sunday through Thursday between 9 p.m. and 5 a.m. Motorists can expect intermittent closures of westbound and eastbound Balboa Avenue/Garnet Avenue and north and south Morena Boulevard on- and offramps.
Since June 13, a southern portion of the Rose Canyon Bike Path has been temporarily relocated to the west side of the train tracks, east of Interstate 5 and north of Santa Fe Street, while crews construct a new, permanent path. The interim path will connect the north end of Santa Fe Street to about 1,000 feet north of State Route 52. A temporary realignment of the northern portion of the bike path is also in place, rerouting to a protected, temporary two-lane bikeway located on the outside shoulder of the northbound I-5 offramp. Sections of the permanent path will be reopened as they are completed starting in summer 2019. The full, permanent path is anticipated to open in 2020.
Morena Boulevard construction activities Since May 2, northbound Morena Boulevard, from Balboa Avenue to Tecolote Road, has been reduced to one lane. Southbound Morena Boulevard is reduced to one lane of traffic in some areas. Work hours will be during the day, from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m., but closures will remain in place 24 hours a day.
Night work on I-5 In January, crews began work on the viaduct – a bridge structure that will carry the Trolley down I-5. This work is focused within the median of I-5 and requires intermittent lane closures. To prepare for this construction, crews have demolished the median and restriped traffic lanes on both northbound and southbound I-5 between the Nobel Drive and La Jolla Colony Drive exits. Drilling work in the median and along the sides of I-5, from La Jolla Colony Drive to Voigt Drive, started in late March 2018. Drilling hours are Monday through Friday, from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Some night work may be required. This median work will be ongoing through late summer 2018.
SEE TROLLEY PG. 11
Community TROLLEY>> CONT. FROM PG. 10
Genesee Avenue traffic shift On Jan. 2, crews began shifting traffic to the outer lanes of Genesee Avenue from La Jolla Village Drive to Nobel Drive. Crews also began construction on the viaduct - a bridge structure that will carry the Trolley down the middle of Genesee Avenue. This work is focused on Genesee Avenue, from Regents Road to Nobel Drive. Northbound and southbound
FRIDAY Âˇ AUGUST 10, 2018
LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
lanes of Genesee Avenue will be restriped and shifted to the outer lanes from Regents Road to Nobel Drive while crews begin work in the median. Large drilling equipment will be set up within the median. Traffic control phasing and lane configuration may vary between day and night work hours. Traffic control signs, including necessary detours for motorists, pedestrians and bicyclists, will be posted. These types of traffic controls will be deployed at various times through early 2020.
On July 28, friends, family and fellow lifeguards held a massive memorial paddle to celebrate the life of Chloe Buckley, a well-known San Diego lifeguard and professional surfer. As a surfer, Buckley was listed on World Surf Leagueâ€™s qualifying series at No. 76 in 2011. She was 27-years-old at the time of her death in a car accident. To donate to her Go Fund Me page, visit gofundme.com/chloe-buckley-memorial-fund. PHOTO BY JOHN COCOZZA
A map of lane closures along Genesee Avenue.
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FRIDAY · AUGUST 10, 2018 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
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FRIDAY · AUGUST 10, 2018
LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
Carissa Moore claims her first Supergirl Pro title Hawaiian Carissa Moore bested an incredibly deep field of top-ranked competitors to top the Paul Mitchell Supergirl Pro podium for the first time, earning first place and the coveted contest cape in Oceanside. Moore took the clean, inconsistent 2-to-3 foot swell in brilliant fashion to overcome 16-year-old phenom, Caroline Marks (USA), in the gritty finals bout. After six attempts at the prized cape, Moore took first, Marks came in a close second, and Supergirl Pro podium vets, Coco Ho (HAW) and Malia Manuel (HAW), came in third. “I’m so excited to have my first cape!” Moore said. “I had a great time competing in front of the crowd and the energy was great. This is such a great win, which I haven’t been able to get all season, so winning this one is huge for my confidence! I don't think winning can ever get old, especially because this win, and this cape, is brand new for me.” The highly anticipated Final kept spectators anxiously awaiting the opening exchange, and it was fireworks from the beginning. Moore opened up with her signature power surfing and earned an outstanding 7.67 (out of a possible 10) to start, which Marks nearly matched with a 7.00 of her own. But, the Hawaiian added a 6.17 and put the pressure on. Marks came close with a 6.10, but needed a 6.85 to steal the victory from Moore. Moore showed her veteran experience throughout the day, taking down fellow CT competitors Bronte Macaulay (AUS) in Round 5, Johanne Defay (FRA) in the Quarterfinals and, one of Supergirl Pro’s most consistent competitors, Malia Manuel (HAW), in the Semifinals. Marks' Final appearance continues a 2018 season that is the best in QS history – already amounting 22,200 points. Blasting through finals day with incredible performances over Alessa Quizon (HAW) in Round 5 and Dimity Stoyle (AUS) in the Quarterfinals, Marks then faced a heavyweight bout with former Supergirl Pro winner Coco Ho (HAW) before the Final. “I have an amazing family behind me, and I'm just having fun," Marks said. “That’s been the most important thing. I was really close in that heat,
but sometimes it goes your way and sometimes it doesn’t, and I was really happy with the way I surfed so I’ll carry that confidence into the rest of the season.” “To have a heat with Carissa is great, She’s one of my idols, and now I’m trying to beat her, which is crazy,” Marks added. “This whole event’s been so much fun and she’s an incredible surfer to compete against.” Nearly all the pieces fell together for Ho, a three-time Supergirl champion, to capture yet another Supergirl cape. A strong start in her Semifinal match was met by an overpowering, in-form, Marks who eventually took the win. Ho’s impressive run started with a massive win over current CT No. 2 Lakey Peterson (USA) in Round 5 before taking on one of the QS’s top threats Philippa Anderson (AUS). Now, the North Shore, Oahu, native is ready to keep the momentum going as she now sits at No. 2 on the QS rankings. “To compete against someone like Caroline is exciting, I’m just happy to be a part of this event, and I am grateful to have made it to the semifinals," Ho said. "This was a heavy contest with so many of the top pros. Being in the water with amazing women like Lakey [Peterson] and Steph [Gilmore] made everyone surf even harder -- it makes a third-place feel that much better." Manuel’s track record at the Supergirl Pro is one of the event’s finest alongside Ho, earning a finals day appearance every year she’s competed – with a win in 2013. It was an allHawaiian battle as Manuel and Moore went wave-for-wave in a tight Semifinal bout, with Manuel finding herself on the wrong side of a .23 difference. But, the Kauai, Hawaii, native put together a brilliant run to her day that included big wins over fellow Hawaii surfer Brisa Hennessy (HAW) and upcoming talent Mahina Maeda (JPN). "It’s funny to be reminded of how many Finals I’ve made here, which I think plays into being so consistent out here," Manuel said. "It was nice to get that Semifinal, even though the Final and another cape would’ve been great."
SD Coastkeeper, volunteers to clean up Tourmaline Beach
sion Blvd. Turn left onto La Jolla Blvd. Turn left onto Tourmaline St. Park in the parking lot at the bottom of the hill. • Meet at the location described, and look for the blue Coastkeeper pop-up tent. That’s where you’ll start your morning by signing in and borrowing cleanup supplies. • Please wear comfortable clothes, closed-toed shoes and sunscreen. All volunteers (individuals as well as groups) are welcome to participate and must sign this liability waiver. Volunteers under the age of 18 must have a parent or guardian present at the beginning of the cleanup to
On Saturday, Aug. 11 from 9 to 11 a.m., join SD Coastkeeper for a cleanup at Pacific Beach – Tourmaline Surf Park. Tourmaline Surf Park is a great spot to surf and find gypsum crystals along the cliffs. Meet next to the public restrooms by the parking lot. Driving directions: From I-5 North or South: Exit Balboa/Garnet Ave/Grand Ave. Merge onto Mission Bay Drive. Head west on Garnet Ave. Turn right onto Mis-
Carissa Moore (HAW) defeated Johanne Defay (FRA) in a quarterfinal heat.
Alessa Quizon (HAW) lost to Caroline Marks (USA) in Round 5.
sign a liability waiver before the minor can participate. • Registration is not required unless a group is larger than 25 people – to register please contact email@example.com. • As a volunteer, you play an active role in determining the sources of trash on our beaches. During the cleanup, please be prepared to fill out a data card detailing the types of trash that you collected, and make sure to have your trash weighed when you return to the registration table at the end of the cleanup. If it is lightly raining, they will
hold the cleanup. If there are heavy rains, they will cancel the cleanup. To check the status of a cleanup, please see the San Diego Coastkeeper events calendar or visit them on social media. For additional information, contact firstname.lastname@example.org
THOMAS MELVILLE/VILLAGE NEWS
THOMAS MELVILLE/VILAGE NEWS
range from: Men’s and women’s open (18 and older), as well as men’s and women’s longboard, masters and women’s pro-am. For the juniors and groms, categories will include: Junior women’s and men’s (17 and under), or grom boys’ and girls’ division (12 and under). Revolt Summer Surf Series RSSS sponsors for this event are Ekzo, Kicker, SoulR, The Mavin to host PB surf contest Group West, Rock & Roll San Diego Revolt Summer Surf Series (RSSS) and The Hitmark Group. will host their second surf competiFor more information, or to sign tion this summer at Pacific Beach up, visit revoltsurfseries.com. Drive on Saturday, Aug. 11. If you wish to compete, categories
FRIDAY · AUGUST 10, 2018 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
University City updates: National Night Out, summer concerts, and more Palkovic decided to get involved because “Gordon and Carol Parham along with the Standley Park Recreation Council were instrumental in the planning and installation of the Tot Lot and I was deeply honored when Carol reached out to collaborate on this event.” The event starts at 4 p.m. with a bounce house provided by neighbor Bobby Rife and kid-friendly games from the community. The movie being shown is Disney Pixar’s “Coco” and will begin playing at dusk on a 21-foot inflatable outdoor movie screen. These types of neighborhood events create a great opportunity for neighbors to get together, meet and form relationships, and most importantly have fun. The University Village Park movie night is free, but participants are all being asked to donate one canned food item per family to benefit the San Diego Food Bank. University Village Park is located at 7150 Florey St.
BY JEMMA SAMALA | LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
Residents show up for National Night Out On Aug. 7, University City homes and parks were the sight of many small gatherings to celebrate National Night Out. The yearly event, organized by Neighborhood Watch Captains, is meant to help strengthen community communication within neighborhoods and with our local police force. The hyper-local event shows a message that the neighborhoods are organized and active in their roles to help prevent crime in the community. Police officers from the San Diego Police Department’s Northern Division made quick stops throughout the neighborhood. At the Marcy Park gathering, Ruth DeSantis, president of University City Community Foundation, along with Ryan Ahearn, helped organize a taco stand, ice cream truck, and a very luxurious portable bathroom truck. Also stopping by was Council president pro tem Barbara Bry who talked to residents, as well as officer G. Sheehan, who had a bit of fun showing the neighborhood youngsters his police car, letting them make siren announcements. The event especially served the purpose showing the kids that police officers are people too and are around to help and protect.
Summer concerts continue The 2018 Concert Series at Standley Park continues throughout August and features bands from a variety of musical styles. All concerts are scheduled for Sunday
Ruth DeSantis, Council president pro tem Barbara Bry and Ryan Ahearn at National Night Out.
Good deeds evenings from 5 to 7 p.m. The remaining summer concert schedule is: • Aug.12: Siers Brothers – Classic rock; • Aug. 19: Corvelles – Supremes Tribute; • Aug. 26: Forecast – Jazz variety with UC resident Greg Pardue; Bring your beach chairs and a picnic dinner, and enjoy the free summer concerts, made possible by the sponsorships provided by Scripps Health, Costa Verde Regency Center, UCCA, and the efforts of the Standley Park Recreation Council. Make sure to use #UCSummerCon-
certs and #StandleyPark when post- PCT’s secrets, hear the stories, and ing photos on social media. see the pictures and videos of Law’s journey. You can follow Law on Adventures on the Facebook @adventuresonthepct. University City Library is located at Pacific Crest Trail Dana Law will be giving his 4155 Governor Drive. “Adventures on the Pacific Crest Trail” speech at the University City Outdoor family movie night Library on Wednesday, Aug. 22 To celebrate the Tot Lot Playstarting at 6 p.m. ground at University Village Park’s Law finished the 2,650-mile-long “first birthday,” there will be a famPacific Crest Trail in 31 separate ily movie night on Saturday, Aug. journeys over 13 years, finishing it 11. The event is sponsored by Uniin 2016. He will talk about his mag- versity City resident Jason Palkovic nificent and challenging adventure and Sellstate Realty, in collaboration and what it takes to hike long dis- with the Standley Park Recreation tances self-contained. Discover the Council’s Carol Parham.
Oct. 7. The Shores Restaurant offers Specially crafted by award-winning
The Shores Restaurant sweeping views of La Jolla from the Executive Chef Bernard Guillas and serves up seasonal specials Shores to the Cove and the chance Chef de Cuisine Percy Oani, the to experience the best in seasonal menu features four options for each for restaurant week The Shores Restaurant in La Jolla, located on the beach next to Kellogg Park, will be participating in the always-popular San Diego Restaurant Week, Sept. 23-30, and will also be extending the menu through
coastal cuisine in a casual, familyfriendly atmosphere. The Shores Restaurant Week three-course, $30 per person* prixfixe meal highlights favorites from the summer menu, including several vegetarian and vegan options.
course, including: Starters: Ahi Tuna Wontons, Ginger Chicken Potstickers, Crisped Brussels Sprouts, Farro Entrees: Almond Butterfish, Sesame Salmon, Angus Short Ribs, Butternut Risotto
Dessert: Banana Split Mudd Pie, Macadamia Crème Brûlée. Chocolate Bombe, Cookies & Cream Cheesecake For an additional $10 per person, guests can select entrée options of Maine Diver Scallops, Chef Percy’s Jambalaya, Broiled Angus New
The University City Community Association is volunteer driven and their many projects are supported by the many hours put in by local volunteers. The UCCA will be honoring their volunteers at Standley Park on Sunday, Aug.19. The UCCA Volunteer Recognition event will be held during the Summer Concert intermission, which happens to be featuring the Corvelles, a Supremes tribute band. For more info about the UCCA, go to universitycitynews.org.
York Steak, and Local Halibut Organized by the California Restaurant Association's San Diego County Chapter, San Diego Restaurant Week is in its 12th year. For more information, visit sandiegorestaurantweek.com/resta urants/shoresrestaurant.
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FRIDAY · AUGUST 10, 2018
LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
North PB Sip N Stroll fundraiser set for Aug. 12 BY DAVE SCHWAB | LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
The sixth annual Advent Property Management North PB Sip N Stroll fundraiser benefiting the Discover Pacific Beach Clean and Safe program, and showcasing local businesses, will take place Sunday, Aug. 12 from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. The event is a Pacific Beach Area Business Marketing Street Fair promoting the residents, businesses and community organizations of the coastal community. The footprint of the event is Cass Street between Loring and Opal streets. The street fair will have a crosssection of representative local restaurants and businesses as well as presenting a fine wine and beer tasting garden. Event originator/coordinator Michael Spengler said the Sip N Stroll is “exactly what I intended for all the vendors from PB and Mission Beach” when he started it six years ago as a way of uniquely branding North PB, distinguishing it from the rest of the beach community. “This is a community get-together and a show of appreciation for the neighborhood and all the businesses around us,” Spengler said. “This is our sixth annual year cosponsoring the North PB Sip N Stroll and it really has become a great neighborhood event to promote our small businesses in the north part
of the district,” said Sara Berns, Discover PB executive director. “It’s a community-centered block party, much like the businesses in the surrounding area. We hope to see neighbors from all over PB out there that day. Proceeds from the wine and beer sales help fund our Clean and Safe program.” The goal of Pacific Beach’s Clean and Safe program is to help the homeless by providing them jobs and upward mobility, while working on community beautification and other civic projects. Berns added Sip N Stroll offers a way to “engage the business community in our ‘outer boundaries,’ noting PB is “a great community with different parts.” She noted North PB is characterized by “local businesses and services that cater to the surrounding community,” adding, “Most people will be walking or biking to these businesses from their homes.” Spengler said one event goal is to educate people that North PB does have its own distinctive identity. “People that don’t live here think that all PB is Garnet and Grand avenues, and the smoke shops, tattoo parlors and bars,” he said, noting, “That’s not true. We have wonderful schools, great houses, lots of young families and nice people.” North PB is geographically
The footprint of the event is Cass Street between Loring and Opal streets. The street fair will have a cross-section of representative local restaurants and businesses as well as presenting a fine wine and beer garden. PHOTO BY JOHN COCOZZA
defined as the area north of the Grand and Garnet avenues commercial district, bounded by Felspar Street on the south, Turquoise Street on the north, Mission Boulevard on the west and Ingraham Street on the east. Spengler said the event’s tasting room will serve both wine and beer.
He added this year’s stroll will feature Pathway Ale, proceeds from which support community improvement projects from beautifulPB, which is a public nonprofit focused on creating a more sustainable community encouraging people to walk, bike, or skate, creating a friendlier environment for non-vehicular
transportation. Spengler pointed out one of the best things about the Sip N Stroll is that it “promotes the small businesses that normally wouldn’t get the attention.” Volunteers are still being sought to stage the event. For more information visit sipnstrollpb.com.
Mayor calls for reforms in Public Utilities Department following excessive water bills Following a rise in complaints from customers about water bills, Mayor Kevin L. Faulconer has directed staff to implement all of the recommendations from two separate independent audits of the City’s Public Utilities Department. The reports reached similar conclusions about the need for significant improvements and operational changes within the department. The audits – one conducted by independent City Auditor Eduardo Luna and the other by a nationally recognized utility consulting firm – each identified that a 2017 increase in water bill questions were prompted by multiple converging factors, including higher water usage by customers after drought restrictions were lifted, scheduled water rate increases and a longer billing cycle between September and December. However, the reports also revealed that human error by multiple meter readers and insufficient quality control measures led to legitimate billing errors and customer complaints. A lack of proactive communication before the new rates and one-time billing cycle change went into effect also caused confusion. The City Auditor’s report found the department “has processes to ensure accurate meter readings prior to billing customers” and
"appears to identify and correct most reading and billing errors before customers receive a bill." Out of approximately 1.3 million water meter bills issued in 2017 to singlefamily residences, only 2,750 had to be adjusted after customers received an incorrect bill, or 0.2 percent. Although the audit calls this a “very low percentage,” the effect on individual customers could be significant depending on the error. Further, Public Utilities Department staff has identified that industry standards for acceptable error rates are between 0.10 and 0.16 percent. While the audit found that “installation of smart meters did not contribute to bill increases,” the City Auditor at Faulconer’s request is conducting a separate audit specifically focused on smart meter implementation to be released later this summer. “Our customers must be able to trust when they receive their bill that it accurately reflects how much water they use – no more and no less. These audits show that less than one quarter of one percent of bills were issued incorrectly, but percentages don’t matter if you’re the one overbilled,” Mayor Faulconer said. “We have to change the culture of this department in order to consistently deliver the excellent ser-
vice that San Diegans expect. I have directed staff to immediately begin reforming water operations by implementing the recommended changes and rebuild the trust that has been lost.” Joined by Luna and Councilmember Lorie Zapf, Faulconer explained the goal of each report was to develop recommendations that will ensure customers are being charged only for the water they use. The mayor has directed Chief Operating Officer Kris Michell to immediately begin implementing the audit recommendations, with a majority to be completed by Jan. 1. They include changes in several key areas: 1. Improve Communication with the Public and Instill a Customer Service Attitude Proactive outreach to customers: Strengthen communication with ratepayers about their water bills, including their water use, conservation efforts, and advance notice for changes in billing cycles and rate increases. Prioritizing customer service: Improve customer relations and use of technology like the recently released smart phone application, MyWaterEasy. 2. Strengthen Quality Control and Oversight
Human meter reading quality control: Strengthen supervisory review and develop employee performance metrics for meter reading to reduce the number of errors and skipped readings, make routes more effective, and enhance internal controls. Transition to smart meters: Accelerate deployment of the Advanced Metering Infrastructure (AMI) meters to improve billing accuracy and eliminate human error from meter reading. 3. Proactively Analyze Billing, Water Use and Call Volume Data to Identify Problems Faster Ensure bill accuracy by revamping internal systems: Overhaul programs that analyze the number of misreads, estimated bills, customer call volume and meter serial numbers to flag potential errors before a bill is sent to a customer. More effective internal operations: Improvements in department processes, including setting performance metrics and better communications between Customer Support and the Meter Shop to prioritize meter repairs and reduce the repair backlog. “The Public Utilities Department water billing audit was one of the most important audits my office has conducted because residents expect
and deserve that the water bills they receive are accurate and reflect actual water consumption,” Luna said. “The audit staff did an outstanding effort in determining the extent and causes of the reported high water bills. We found that there were multi-causal factors that contributed to bill increases, including an extended billing cycle and a water rate increase. The percentage of inaccurate readings that pass through the Public Utilities Department billing system is low. To regain the public trust, Public Utilities Department executives will need to strengthen their oversight of the meter readers.” Earlier this year, prompted by a number of complaints about higherthan-normal water bills, an internal department review found that 343 of the 281,679 residential customers were overcharged on their water bills as a result of human error through intentional misreads of meters. In February, at Faulconer’s request, the City Auditor’s Office expanded the scope of its planned performance audit of the department’s customer service division to examine the use of new smart meter technology. READ MORE ONLINE AT sdnews.com
FRIDAY · AUGUST 10, 2018 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
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SAN DIEGO CA 92109. c. Is registered by the following: a. ROBERT BLAINE HODGES. This business is conducted by: a. INDIVIDUAL. The first day of business was: 07/16/2018. Registrant Name: ROBERT HODGES. Title of Officer, if Limited Liability Company/Corporation, Title of Signor. The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: JULY 16, 2018 ISSUE DATES: JULY 19, 27, AUGUST 2, & 10, 2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2018-9017612 Fictitious Business Name(s) a. MACHO’S MEXICAN GRILL. Located at: 980 GRAND AVENUE SAN DIEGO CA 92109. c. Is registered by the following: a. ENRIQUE SILVA SANCHEZ. This business is conducted by: a. INDIVIDUAL. The first day of business was: 07/06/2018. Registrant Name: ENRIQUE SILVA SANCHEZ. Title of Officer, if Limited Liability Company/Corporation, Title of Signor. The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: JULY 09, 2018 ISSUE DATES: JULY 27, AUGUST 2, 10, 16, 2018 STATEMENT OF DAMAGES (personal injuries or wrongful death). Attorney or party without Attorney NICHOLAS WAGNER 109455, WAGNER, JONES, KOPFMAN & ARTENIAN LLP, Attorney for HYEON JUNG LEE. Superior Court of California, County of SAN DIEGO: 220 W. BROADWAY SAN DIEGO CA 92101. Plaintiff: HYEON JUNG LEE, Defendant: OMAR ALABO, et all. Case No.: 37-201500002374. To (name of one defendant only): LEONID PARSKEVOV, Plaintiff (name of one plaintiff only): HYEON JUNG LESS, seeks damages in the above-entitled action as follows: 1. GENERAL DAMAGES: a. PAIN, SUFFERING, AND INCONVENIENCE in the amount of $125,000.00 b. EMOTIONAL DISTRESS in the amount of $65,000.00. 2. SPECIAL DAMAGES: a. MEDICAL EXPENSES (TO DATE) in the amount of $12,550.00 3. PUNITIVE DAMAGES: Plaintiff reserves the right to seek punitive damages in the amount of (specify): $0.00 when pursuing a judgment in the suit filed against you. Date: 6/8/2018, NICHOLAS WAGNER 109455. ISSUE DATES: JULY 27, AUGUST 2, 10, 16, 2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2018-9018175 Fictitious Business Name(s) a. O.B DELI. Located at: 4984 VOLTAIRE STREET SAN DIEGO CA 92107. c. Is registered by the following: a. SMR SHAMOUN FAMILY LIMITED PARTNERSHIP. This business is conducted by: d. LIMITED PARTNERSHIP. The first day of business was: 04/16/1993. Registrant Name: ROBERT SHAMOUN. Title of Officer, if Limited Liability Company/Corporation, Title of Signor. The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: JULY 16, 2018 ISSUE DATES: JULY 27, AUGUST 2, 10, 16, 2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2018-9018461 Fictitious Business Name(s) a. COLLECTA. Located at: 600 B STREET SUITE 300 SAN DIEGO CA 92101. c. Is registered by the following: a. SEASIDE MARKETING LLC. This business is conducted by: l. LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY. The first day of business was: N/A. Registrant Name: SEASIDE MARKETING LLC. Title of Officer, if Limited Liability Company/Corporation, Title of Signor: SUSANA PULIDO, MANAGING MEMBER. The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: JULY 19, 2018 ISSUE DATES: JULY 27, AUGUST 2, 10, 16, 2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2018-9018257 Fictitious Business Name(s) a. POKE & BULGI. Located at: 1420 GARNET AVENUE SAN DIEGO CA 92109. c. Is registered by the following: a. SAN-DELI INC. This business is conducted by: f. CORPORATION. The first day of business was: 07/01/2018. Registrant Name: SAN-DELI INC. Title of Officer, if Limited Liability Company/Corporation, Title of Signor: CEO, SOOK HEE KIM. The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: JULY 17, 2018 ISSUE DATES: JULY 27, AUGUST 2, 10, 16, 2018 SUMMONS ON FIRST AMENDED COMPLAINT. Notice to Defendant: ERIK CASTANEDA; MARLON DIAZ; MICHAEL A. BANJOMAN; and DOES 1 through 10; inclusive. You are being sued by Plaintiff: ANGELIA P. PETTWAY. 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 LAW LIBRARY, OR THE COURTHOUSE NEAREST YOU. IF YOU CANNOT PAY THE FILING FEE, ASK THE COURT CLERK FOR A FEE WAIVER
FORM. IF YOU DO NOT FILE YOUR RESPONSE ON TIME, YOU MAY LOSE THE CASE BY DEFAULT, AND YOUR WAGES, MONEY AND PROPERTY MAY BE TAKEN WITHOUT FURTHER WARNING FROM THE COURT. THERE ARE OTHER LEGAL REQUIREMENTS. YOU MAY WANT TO CALL AN ATTORNEY RIGHT AWAY. IF YOU DO NOT KNOW AN ATTORNEY, YOU MAY WANT TO CALL AN ATTORNEY REFERRAL SERVICE. IF YOU CANNOT AFFORD AN ATTORNEY, YOU MAY BE ELIGIBLE FOR FREE LEGAL SERVICES FROM A NONPROFIT LEGAL SERVICES PROGRAM. YOU CAN LOCATE THESE NONPROFIT GROUPS AT THE CALIFORNIA LEGAL SERVICES WEB SITE (www.lawhelpcalifornia.org), THE CALIFORNIA COURTS ONLINE SELF-HELP CENTER (www.courtinfor.ca.gov/selfhelp), OR BY CONTACTING YOUR LOCAL COURT OR COUNTY BAR ASSOCIATION. NOTE: THE COURT HAS A STATUTORY LIEN FOR WAIVED FEES AND COSTS ON ANY SETTLEMENT OR ARBITRATION AWARD OF $10,000 OR MORE IN A CIVIL CASE. THE COURT’S LIEN MUST BE PAID BEFORE THE COURT WILL DISMISS THE CASE. Case Number: 37-2018-00018295-CU-PA-CTL. The name and address of the court is: SAN DIEGO SUPERIOR COURT, 330 WEST BROADWAY, SAN DIEGO, CA 92101. The name, address, and telephone number of plaintiff’s attorney, or plaintiff without an attorney is: TANISHA BOSTICK, LAW OFFICE OF TANISHA N. BOSTICK, 701 B STREET, SUITE #540, SAN DIEGO, CA 92101, 619-702-0800. DATE 04/13/2018, CLERK, BY R. DAY, DEPUTY CLERK. Notice to the person served: ISSUE DATES: JULY 27, AUGUST 2, 10, 16, 2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2018-9016762 Fictitious Business Name(s) a. (Mr) MONITOR b. -Mr- MONITOR. Located at: 2550 ASTER STREET SAN DIEGO CA 92109. c. Is registered by the following: a. DONOVAN JAMES BATES. This business is conducted by: a. INDIVIDUAL. The first day of business was: 06/27/2018. Registrant Name: DONOVAN JAMES BATES. Title of Officer, if Limited Liability Company/Corporation, Title of Signor. The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: JULY 27, 2018 ISSUE DATES: JULY 27, AUGUST 2, 10, 16, 2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2018-9018840 Fictitious Business Name(s) a. CM COVERS. Located at: 9384 FROST-MAR PLACE SAN DIEGO CA 92121. c. Is registered by the following: a. COREY MITSKEVICH. This business is conducted by: a. INDIVIDUAL. The first day of business was: 01/01/2008. Registrant Name: COREY MITSKEVICH. Title of Officer, if Limited Liability Company/Corporation, Title of Signor. The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: JULY 20, 2018 ISSUE DATES: JULY 27, AUGUST 2, 10, 16, 2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2018-9018946 Fictitious Business Name(s) a. ARDEN VENTURES. Located at: 826 ORANGE AVENUE #207 CORONADO CA 92118. c. Is registered by the following: a. ARDEN VENTURES. This business is conducted by: f. CORPORATION. The first day of business was: N/A. Registrant Name: ARDEN VENTURES. Title of Officer, if Limited Liability Company/Corporation, Title of Signor: RICHARD DUGGER, PRESIDENT. The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: JULY 23, 2018 ISSUE DATES: AUGUST 2, 10, 16, 24, 2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2018-9017546 Fictitious Business Name(s) a. THOMAS MARINE. Located at: 2835 CANON STREET SAN DIEGO CA 92106. c. Is registered by the following: a. M&R PARTNERS LLC. This business is conducted by: l. LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY. The first day of business was: N/A. Registrant Name: M&R PARTNERS LLC. Title of Officer, if Limited Liability Company/Corporation, Title of Signor: MANAGER / OWNER, MAURICE A. ALLEN. The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: JULY 9, 2018 ISSUE DATES: AUGUST 2, 10, 16, 24, 2018 SUMMONS ON FIRST AMENDED COMPLAINT. Notice to Defendant: ALAYNE GINSBERG; DOES 1 TO 10, Inclusive; You are being sued by Plaintiff: DISCOVER BANK. 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 LAW LIBRARY, OR THE COURTHOUSE NEAREST YOU. IF YOU CANNOT PAY THE FILING FEE, ASK THE COURT CLERK FOR A FEE WAIVER FORM. IF YOU DO NOT FILE YOUR RESPONSE ON TIME, continued on page 17
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FRIDAY · AUGUST 10, 2018
LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
UC San Diego division of arts and humanities receives $750K award The arts and humanities will have a stronger and more influential presence on the University of California San Diego campus, thanks to a new $750,000 grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH). The three-year matching grant is the largest single award ever received by the university’s Division of Arts and Humanities from the NEH. The matching grant is the largest federal award to date for the division, which will support growth of arts and humanities on campus. “With this support from the National Endowment for the Humanities, UC San Diego will become a leading voice in the national debate on the role of humanities in the 21st century, one that includes disciplined and expert engagement with the ethics and social impact of cutting-edge science,” said UC San Diego Chancellor Pradeep K. Khosla. The first of its kind, the award is one of 29 nationwide grants given by the NEH as part of their new Infrastructure and Capacity Building Challenge Grants program, designed to leverage federal funding in order to create, strengthen and sustain humanities infrastructure.
LEGALS ADS 900 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.courtinfor.ca.gov/selfhelp), OR BY CONTACTING YOUR LOCAL COURT OR COUNTY BAR ASSOCIATION. NOTE: THE COURT HAS A STATUTORY LIEN FOR WAIVED FEES AND COSTS ON ANY SETTLEMENT OR ARBITRATION AWARD OF $10,000 OR MORE IN A CIVIL CASE. THE COURT’S LIEN MUST BE PAID BEFORE THE COURT WILL DISMISS THE CASE. Case Number: 37-201700002211-CL-CL-NC. The name and address of the court is: SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, SAN DIEGO COUNTY, NORTH COUNTY DIVISION, SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, 325 SO. MELROSE DRIVE, VISTA, CA, 920816627. The name, address, and telephone number of plaintiff’s attorney, or plaintiff without an attorney is: STEPHEN S. ZELLER (SBN 265664), WINN LAW GROUP, A PROFESSIONAL CORPORATION, THE CHAPMAN BUILDING, 110 E. WILSHIRE AVENUE, SUITE #212, FULLERTON, CA 92832, 714-446-6686. DATE 01/19/2017. CLERK, BY M. BATES, DEPUTY CLERK. Notice to the person served: ISSUE DATES: AUGUST 2, 10, 16, 24, 2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 20189019245 Fictitious Business Name(s) a. FIRST CHOICE APPLIANCE REPAIR. Located at: 10773 VIA ALBERTO APARTMENT C SAN DIEGO CA 92129. c. Is registered by the following: a. ALEXANDR CONDRACOV. This business is conducted by: a. INDIVIDUAL. The first day of business was: 07/26/2018. Registrant Name: ALEXANDR CONDRACOV. Title of Officer, if Limited Liability Company/Corporation, Title of Signor. The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: JULY 26, 2018 ISSUE DATES: AUGUST 2, 10, 16, 24, 2018 SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA CIVIL DIVISION, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO CENTRAL DIVISION CASE NO: 37-201800037453-CU-PT-NC. FILE DATE: JUNE 27, 2018 PETITIONER OR ATTORNEY: NATALIE A. SETTOON on behalf of minor HAS FILED A PETITION WITH THIS COURT FOR A DECREE CHANGING PETITIONER'S NAME FROM: AVA SOFIA LEE to AVA-SOFIA CANTEY SETTOON. 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 SEPTEMBER 11, 2018 TIME: 08:30 AM DEPT. 26, SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO, 325 S. MELROSE DRIVE, VISTA CA 92081. A copy of this Order to show cause shall be published at least once each week for four consecutive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county: The Peninsula Beacon & La Jolla Village News. ISSUE DATES: AUGUST 2, 10, 16, 24, 2018
These grants require a match of non-federal funds, and may be used toward construction and renovation projects. UC San Diego received the maximum amount eligible. “This funding from the National Endowment for the Humanities is a catalyst for UC San Diego, not only in supporting our fundraising goals but also in acknowledging that a top, public university serves its students best by giving them a well-rounded, complete education that includes arts and humanities as much as science and mathematics,” said arts and humanities dean Cristina Della Coletta. “There is no question that this support is instrumental in validating the humanities to students, faculty, alumni and the public at large.” UC San Diego overall undergraduate enrollment in arts and humanities has grown by 25 percent since 2013, with new enrollment up 68 percent. Forty-five percent of students who apply to UC San Diego in arts and humanities are offered admission. “Arts and humanities at UC San Diego teach the responsibilities of what we call ‘social citizenship,’ and remain committed to the rewards of free inquiry, diversity and equity, and
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 20189019199 Fictitious Business Name(s) a. BETTY LARKIN. Located at: 3123 ZOLA STREET SAN DIEGO CA 92106. c. Is registered by the following: a. JANIE ROCHFORT. This business is conducted by: a. INDIVIDUAL. The first day of business was: 07/26/2018. Registrant Name: JANIE ROCHFORT. Title of Officer, if Limited Liability Company/Corporation, Title of Signor. The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: JULY 26, 2018 ISSUE DATES: AUGUST 2, 10, 16, 24, 2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 20189019466 Fictitious Business Name(s) a. SECOND NATURE. Located at: 5026 CASS STREET SAN DIEGO CA 92109. c. Is registered by the following: a. TURQUOISE CELLARS LLC. This business is conducted by: l. LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY. The first day of business was: 07/30/2018. Registrant Name: TURQUOISE CELLARS LLC. Title of Officer, if Limited Liability Company/Corporation, Title of Signor: MANAGING MEMBER, EDWARD D. OKINO. The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: JULY 30, 2018 ISSUE DATES: AUGUST 2, 10, 16, 24, 2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 20189019533 Fictitious Business Name(s) a. SF DT RAC. Located at: 3355 ADMIRAL BOLAND WAY #R190 SAN DIEGO CA 92101. c. Is registered by the following: a. GREEN MOTION SAN LLC. This business is conducted by: l. LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY. The first day of business was: N/A. Registrant Name: GREEN MOTION SAN LLC. Title of Officer, if Limited Liability Company/Corporation, Title of Signor: MANAGER, JIANNI TAO. The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: JULY 31, 2018 ISSUE DATES: AUGUST 2, 10, 16, 24, 2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 20189019269 Fictitious Business Name(s) a. ADVANCED WATER TECHNOLOGIES. b. CONFEDERACION INTERNACIONAL DE RELACIONES HUMANOS. Located at: 511 E. SAN YSIDRO BOULEVARD #4303 SAN YSIDRO CA 92173. c. Is registered by the following: a. JUAN MANUEL CASILLAS b. SENGLY CHHENG. This business is conducted by: c. GENERAL PARTNERSHIP. The first day of business was: 07/26/18. Registrant Name: JUAN MANUEL CASSILLAS. Title of Officer, if Limited Liability Company/Corporation, Title of Signor. The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: JULY 26, 2018 ISSUE DATES: AUGUST 10, 16, 24, 31, 2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 20189019875 Fictitious Business Name(s) a. LUME. Located at: 3945 GRESHAM STREET UNIT C SAN DIEGO CA 92109. c. Is registered by the following: a. KALO NATURAL LLC. This business is conducted by: l. LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY. The first day of business was: N/A. Registrant Name: KALO NATURAL LLC. Title of Officer, if Limited Liability Company/Corporation, Title of Signor: MANAGER, TRAVIS PIED. The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: AUGUST 3, 2018 ISSUE DATES: AUGUST 10, 16, 24, 31, 2018 NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE OF JAY M. COOPER aka JAY MICHAEL COOPER or JAY COOPER, deceased CASE NO. 37-2018-00037446-PR-PW-CTL (ROA #1). To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both, of: JAY M. COOPER aka JAY MICHAEL COOPER or JAY COOPER. A PETITION FOR PROBATE has been filed by: JOYCE K. COOPER in the Superior Court of California, County of SAN DIEGO. THE PETITION FOR PROBATE requests that JOYCE K. COOPER be
experimentation. Our students develop minds that give them the versatility needed to succeed in a complex and volatile world,” Della Coletta said. The NEH infrastructure grant directly funds construction of a new location for the division’s Institute of Arts and Humanities, which includes the entire sixth floor of the Arts and Humanities Building in the forthcoming North Torrey Pines Living and Learning Neighborhood. This location will, in part, serve as a center of interdisciplinary collaboration. Launched in 2017, the Institute of Arts and Humanities connects 15 interdisciplinary programs and centers that previously functioned in separate units on campus. Activities supported by the institute are focused on research and teaching, community involvement and public engagement. Initiatives center on global, public and digital humanities, and the institute has been led by Department of History professor Luis Alvarez since its inception. “Institute of Arts and Humanities initiatives prioritize equity, diversity and inclusion,” Alvarez said. “Additionally, the grant will enable us to
appointed as personal representative to administer the estate of the decedent. 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. THE PETITION requests authority to administer the estate under the Independent Administration of Estates Act with full authority. (This authority will allow the personal representative to take many actions without obtaining court approval. Before taking certain very important actions, however, 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. A HEARING on the petition will be held on 09/26/2018 at 1:30PM in Dept. 502 located at 1100 UNION ST., SAN DIEGO, CA, 92101, NEW CENTRAL COURTHOUSE. 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. 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 the later of either (1) four months from the date of first issuance of letters to a general personal representative, as defined in section 58(b) of the California Probate Code, or (2) 60 days from the date of mailing or personal delivery to you of a notice under section 9052 of the California Probate Code. Other California statutes and legal authority may affect your rights as a creditor. You may want to consult with an attorney knowledgeable in California law. 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 formal Request for Special Notice (DE154) 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. Attorney for Petitioner: JANE PEEBLES c/o KARLIN & PEEBLES, LLP, 5900 WILSHIRE BOULEVARD, SUITE 500, LOS ANGELES, CA 90036 Telephone: 323-852-0030. ISSUE DATES: AUGUST 10, 16, 24, 31, 2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 20189019629 Fictitious Business Name(s) a. ABC BABY AND BEACH RENTALS. Located at: 6779 BEADNELL WAY #125 SAN DIEGO CA 92117. c. Is registered by the following: a. RAELENE B. ESCRIBA. This business is conducted by: a. INDIVIDUAL. The first day of business was: 07/31/18. Registrant Name: RAELENE B. ESCRIBA. Title of Officer, if Limited Liability Company/Corporation, Title of Signor. The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: JULY 31, 2018 ISSUE DATES: AUGUST 10, 16, 24, 31, 2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 20189019942 Fictitious Business Name(s) a. ROCKIN’ JUMP SAN DIEGO. Located at: 8190 MIRALANI DRIVE SAN DIEGO CA 92126. c. Is registered by the following: a. RJ MIRA MESA, LLC. This business is conducted by: l. LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY. The first day of business was: 09/01/2015. Registrant Name: RJ MIRA MESA, LLC . Title of Officer, if Limited Liability Company/Corporation, Title of Signor: MANAGER, CASEY KLAJBOR. The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: AUGUST 3, 2018 ISSUE DATES: AUGUST 10, 16, 24, 31, 2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 20189019700 Fictitious Business Name(s) a. PRETTY FIT. Located at: 955 HARBOR ISLAND DRIVE SAN DIEGO CA 92101. c. Is registered by the following: a. BREANNA, LEIGH, SAYRE. This business is conducted by: a. INDIVIDUAL. The first day of business was: 08/01/2018. Registrant
more effectively advance our vision of bringing students, staff, faculty and community partners together to explore and put into practice the many ways arts and humanities enrich our campus and region.” UC San Diego Alumni Board Vice President and President-elect Kimberley Phillips Boehm said it is important for the institute to become a visible and influential entity on campus. Boehm is an alumna from the Department of History, serves on the UC San Diego Black Alumni Council and was one of three speakers at this year’s commencement ceremony in June. “The Institute of Arts and Humanities will help recruit students in the humanities, especially underserved and first-generation students, increase humanities transfers, increase excellence in undergraduate curricula, develop community involvement, and increase alumni and donor engagement,” she said. With a footprint covering more than 10 acres, the 1.6 millionsquare-foot Living and Learning Neighborhood is the largest architectural undertaking in the campus’s history.
Name: BREANNA LEIGH SAYRE. Title of Officer, if Limited Liability Company/Corporation, Title of Signor. The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: AUGUST 1, 2018 ISSUE DATES: AUGUST 10, 16, 24, 31, 2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 20189019611 Fictitious Business Name(s) a. MINTAICO. Located at: 2367 GREENWING DRIVE SAN DIEGO CA 92123. c. Is registered by the following: a. TAINAN WANG b. JEANNE MIN WANG. This business is conducted by: e. JOINT VENTURE. The first day of business was: 07/22/2010. Registrant Name: TAINAN WANG, JEANNE MIN WANG. Title of Officer, if Limited Liability Company/Corporation, Title of Signor. The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: JULY 31, 2018 ISSUE DATES: AUGUST 10, 16, 24, 31, 2018 SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA CIVIL DIVISION, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO CENTRAL DIVISION CASE NO: 37-201800038665-CU-PT-CTL. FILE DATE: AUGUST 3, 2018 PETITIONER OR ATTORNEY: MELISSA WILLIAMS AND MICHAEL BEHNER on behalf of minor HAS FILED A PETITION WITH THIS COURT FOR A DECREE CHANGING PETITIONER'S NAME FROM: a. MAXIMUS WILLIAMS-BEHNER to MAXIMUS WILLIAMS BEHNER b. HAGEN WILLIAMSBEHNER to HAGEN WILLIAMS BEHNER c. GRETCHEN WILLIAMS-BEHNER to GRETCHEN WILLIAMS BEHNER d. MELISSA WILLIAMS to MELISSA WILLIAMS BEHNER. The Court orders that all persons interested in this matter shall
The complex — expected to be ready for initial move-in Fall of 2020 — will become the new home for Sixth College, a craft center and retail offerings, as well as two new academic buildings: one for the Division of Social Sciences and one for the Division of Arts and Humanities. The Arts and Humanities Building will also, for the first time in the university’s history, bring the three humanities departments of History, Literature and Philosophy, and the Analytical Writing Program together in one location, centralizing core humanistic study for maximum student impact. The National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) is an independent federal agency created in 1965. It is one of the largest funders of humanities programs in the United States. The endowment awards grants to top-rated proposals examined by panels of independent, external reviewers. For more information, visit ucsdnews.ucsd.edu.
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 SEPTEMBER 27TH, 2018 TIME: 9:00 AM, DEPARTMENT 903, SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO, 1100 UNION STREET SAN DIEGO CA 92101. A copy of this Order to show cause shall be published at least once each week for four consecutive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county: The Peninsula Beacon & La Jolla Village News. ISSUE DATES: AUGUST 10, 16, 24, 31, 2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 20189020050 Fictitious Business Name(s) a. ZENXTRUCT RESIDENTIAL. Located at: 5093 GEORGETOWN AVENUE SAN DIEGO CA 92110. c. Is registered by the following: a. ZENXTRUCT, INC. This business is conducted by: f. CORPORATION. The first day of business was: N/A. Registrant Name: ZENXTRUCT, INC. Title of Officer, if Limited Liability Company/Corporation, Title of Signor: PRESIDENT, JOHN WURSTER. The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego Coun-
ty on: JULY 31, 2018 ISSUE DATES: AUGUST 10, 16, 24, 31, 2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 20189018630 Fictitious Business Name(s) a. LA JOLLA VIBE. Located at: 1110 TORREY PINES ROAD #3 LA JOLLA CA 92037. c. Is registered by the following: a. TUDO BEM ENTERPRISES, LLC. This business is conducted by: l. LIMITED LIABILITY CORPORATION. The first day of business was: 07/18/2018. Registrant Name: TUDO BEM ENTERPRISES, LLC. Title of Officer, if Limited Liability Company/Corporation, Title of Signor: MEMBER, DEREK LA CRONE. The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: JULY 19, 2018 ISSUE DATES: AUGUST 10, 16, 24, 31, 2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 20189018885 Fictitious Business Name(s) a. ALL CITY STICK DRIVING SCHOOL. Located at: 121 BROADWAY AVENUE SAN DIEGO CA 92101. c. Is registered by the following: a. AHMAD RAKEEM WILLIAMS. This business is conducted by: a. INDIVIDUAL. The first day of business was: N/A. Registrant Name: AHMAD RAKEEM WILLIAMS. Title of Officer, if Limited Liability Company/Corporation, Title of Signor. The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: JULY 23, 2018 ISSUE DATES: AUGUST 10, 16, 24, 31, 2018
*$750,000* Klatt Realty listed this 2BR/1.75 BA Pacific Beach one-level single family residence for sale on Fortuna Avenue for the price of $750,000. The home is leased through August 2018. Call us at 858-454-9672 for more details
LIST where the action is at Klatt Realty where Teamwork makes the Dream work. Klatt Realty has been serving La Jolla and surrounding areas since September 1972 JOSEPH DEAN KLATT PhD & ENYA LIST WHERE THE REAL ESTATE ACTION IS
KLATT REALTY INC. Ca BRE Iic. #00617121
(858) 454-9672 1124 Wall St., La Jolla DrJosephKlatt@san.rr.com | www.KlattRealty.com
LINDA MARRONE Historical and Architectural Specialist (858) 735-4173 firstname.lastname@example.org www.LindaMarrone.com CalRE #01081197
Selling La Jolla’s Barber Tract since 1990 Real estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor agents and are not employees of the Company. ©2017 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Owned by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker, the Coldwell Banker Logo, Coldwell Banker Global Luxury and the Coldwell Banker Global Luxury logo service marks are registered or pending registrations owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC.
From my garden: The seasonal wonder of dragonflies BY LINDA MARRONE | LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
During the dog days of summer, bright orange-colored dragonflies visit my garden when I am watering. A true garden assassin, the dragonfly feeds on flies, gnats, mosquitoes and other small flying insects. Eating up to 50 mosquitoes per day, dragonflies are strictly carnivores and while they are not attracted to flowers and plants, they are attracted to the insects that come to your garden to visit the plants and flowers. The dragonfly’s wings may look dainty, but they are quite powerful and make the dragonfly the world’s fastest-flying insect. Unlike other winged insects they have great acrobatic mobility due to the fact that their front and back wings beat in opposite directions. Studies show that dragonflies also possesses a flying technique that can produce an optical illusion which makes him look as though he is in a stationary position, therefore fooling prey during aerial combat before attacks. Large, multifaceted eyes also assist the dragonfly in hunting and capturing his prey. Each eye has over 30,000 light-sensing facets that are actually 30,000 tiny eyes in each eye.
An orange dragonfly perching in Linda’s garden.
This unique eye structure allows them to detect the slightest movement and provides them with a 360degree field of vision that allows them to see in all directions, even completely behind. I was able to get quite close to the dragonfly in my garden and observed his large eyes rotating around as he looked at me.
A dragonfly’s life cycle begins when the female lays her eggs in water or near the water’s edge. Her eggs may be laid directly in the water or on aquatic or nearby grassy vegetation. After hatching, the baby dragonfly nymph lives underwater, where it will spend most of its life. The tiny nymph does not resemble the adult
LINDA MARRONE/VILLAGE NEWS
dragonfly and while underwater, it will feed on tiny water creatures, especially its favorite meal, mosquito larva. Depending on the species, the dragonfly nymph state can last from months to years and once it takes flight its life span will only last weeks to months. With a metamorphosis much like
the butterfly or the story of the ugly duckling, the dragonfly eventually emerges from the unattractive nymph carcass and flies away on its new intricately webbed iridescent wings. Black and colorless at first, after a few days to a week the adult dragonfly will begin to develop its dazzling color, which can range from bright hues of red, orange and golden to blue, green and purple. Many bear luminous stripes in contrasting colors down their long slender bodies. Dragonflies have inhabited the earth for millions of years and have changed very little from their prehistoric form. The oldest fossilized dragonfly that has been found is said to be more than 320 million years old. More than 5,000 different species of dragonflies call the earth their home and in North American, we have about 500 different species. Native North American Indians believed the dragonfly was the essence of the “winds of change” and that they brought with them prosperity and harmony. Many of our world’s dragonflies are beginning to vanish due to deforestation, pesticides and pollution, so it is nice to see them bring their sense of harmony and wonder to my garden.
Leaving your comfort zone: Letting go of the old and welcoming the new Doing it Better By Natasha Josefowitz, Ph.D. When you need to move, whether to smaller quarters, to a new job in a different city or wherever, you may not be able to take all the furniture and the accumulated belongings of a lifetime with you. Downsizing can be a tough challenge. How attached are you to your garden, your home, your mother’s dining room table, your grandfather’s rocking chair? How attached are you to the books you will never re-read, the suit or dress you won’t wear again, that silver tray that needs polishing? Some of us so love our possessions that just thinking about giving them away, selling them, or dis-
carding them, gives us a heartache (for me, it’s a stomach ache). Yet, there are others for whom it is not a big deal. I see loss on a continuum. On one end is the loss of a child, a spouse, a sibling, a parent; slightly below is the loss of a dear friend; further down the line is the loss of a pet. On the other end, still lower on that continuum, is the loss of belongings: the security of a home, the familiarity of a bedroom, all the objects we have lived with and cherished, the possessions that have defined us, that in some way are extensions of ourselves. Losing a loved one is painful. The stress hormone cortisol floods our bodies. The thought of having to give up treasured objects full of memories can also release stress hormones (although to a much lesser degree), which stops us in our tracks. When someone dies, there is a lot of support. You have family and friends to comfort you, who call, who visit. When a loved one dies,
there is nothing you can do about it except to mourn. With beloved objects, you often have a choice: keep them and stay in your home or move on without them. Another difference is that no one will come bearing food and sit with you, crying and saying: So tell me about that dining room table. It really is beautiful, but you must be brave. Time will heal. You’re on your own. With no support, how do you give away, sell, or throw out things that have been part of your life, that have given you pleasure? One strategy is to take a photo in order to keep the memory, which then makes it is easier to give up the object. Yet it is equally important to validate the feelings, the painful emotions of divesting oneself of the familiar. How attached you are to the old will define how easy or hard it will be for you to move on to the new. The question is what do you get in return for giving something up? It is a trade: moving to a new loca-
tion, to a better life, to an easier one. If you are risk-averse, it will be more difficult to move on than if you see change as an adventure to embrace, to look forward to. How did you deal with leaving the security of your parents’ home long ago? How did you feel when you left for a new job or went off to get married? The way we dealt with the fear of the unknown will give us a clue as to how we will face the next change in our lives. So if you are both attached and risk-averse, you will have a harder time moving than if you can let go of the old and can imagine the new with excitement and anticipation. For this, you need to be able to reinvent yourself in your new surroundings. If it is to a retirement community, see yourself sitting on your balcony, reading a book without a care in the world, having meals with interesting new friends, or being driven to a concert without worrying about parking; in
other words, a life with freedom to develop new interests or explore long-postponed ones. A lot of what holds us back are unconscious emotions that influence and also control our decisions and behaviors. Life experiences, whether they bolster or undermine our choices, also impact our decision-making processes. Making the effort to become conscious of our past reactions to similar situations how we dealt with loss and change is one of the keys to a successful transition. This will also help to make rational decisions as opposed to being driven by old habits. Moving out of our comfort zone is a choice. I wish you all strength and courage to overcome your individual hurdles. Natasha Josefowitz is the author of more than 20 books. She currently resides at White Sands Retirement Community in La Jolla. Copyright © 2018. Natasha Josefowitz. All rights reserved.
FRIDAY · AUGUST 10, 2018
LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
SAN DIEGO Sat 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . .3044 Fir St . . . . . . . . . . . .3BR/3BA . . . $1,195,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Bobby Graham 619-379-9668 LA JOLLA Sat & Sun 1-4pm . . . . . .5303 Chelsea Street . . . . . .5BR/4BA . . . $3,100,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Gregg Whitney 858-456-3282 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . .8433 Prestwick Drive . . . . .4BR/3BA . . . $2,995,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . Susana Corrigan 858-229-8120 Sat 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . .6585 Draper Ave . . . . . . . .5BR/4.5BA .$3,650,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Reed Team 858-456-1240 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . .7734 Esterel Drive . . . . . . .5BR/4.5BA .$4,850,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Scott Appleby 858-775-2014 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . .621 Arenas Street . . . . . . .3BR/2BA . . .$1,595,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Nelson Brothers 858-242-2468 Sun 1:30-3:30pm . . . . . .1235 Virginia Way . . . . . . .3BR/3BA . . . $2,914,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Arlene Sacks 858-922-3900 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . .2403 Corona Court . . . . . . .5Bd/5BA . . .$2,000,000 & $2,495,000 . . . .David Schroedl 858-353-5300
GARDEN DESIGN & MAINTENANCE Free one hour Consultation with John Noble
PACIFIC BEACH Sat & Sun 1-4pm . . . . . .1658 Los Altos Road . . . . .3BR/2BA . . .Call for price . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Tim Tusa 619-822-0093 Sat & Sun 1-4pm . . . . . .1466 Wilbur . . . . . . . . . . . .5BR/3BA . . .Call for price . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Scott Both 858-775-0280 Sat 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . .3843 Riviera Drive . . . . . . .3BR/2.5BA .$869,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Scott Both 858-775-0280
(good through Aug 31st, 2018)
POINT LOMA Sat & Sun 1pm-4pm . . . 803 Temple Street . . . . . .4BR/4BA . . .$1,375,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Richard Julian 619-852-9199 Sat 11-2pm . . . . . . . . . .2504 Evergreen St. . . . . . .3BR/3BA . . .$1,395,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Blake Ames 619-820-1965 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . .2504 Evergreen St. . . . . . .3BR/3BA . . .$1,395,000 . . . . . . . . . . . Karen Duvall Meyer 619-206-7638 Sat 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . .4147 Loma Riviera Lane . .2BR/1.5BA .$499,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Dave Dennis 619-987-9484
Office/Retail Hours Mon-Sat 10am-3pm Closed Sun
RANCHO SANTA FE Sat 12-3pm . . . . . . . . . .5535 La Sencilla Lane . . . .4BR/6BA . . .$5,295,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Scott Appleby 858-775-2014
3685 Voltaire Street San Diego 619 223-5229 • coastalsage.com
CHULA VISTA Sat 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . .110 N 2nd Ave . . . . . . . . . .1BR/1BA . . .$274,999 . . . . . . . . . . . . .Karen Duvall Meyer 619-206-7638
COLEMAN MOVING SYSTEMS INC.
Office/Residential | Free Wardrobe Use | Piano Moving Last Minute Moves | Packing/Unpacking Discount Packing Materials | Moving all over Southern CA. 7 DAYS A WEEK | FREE ESTIMATES FAMILY OWNED SINCE 1979
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1658 Los Altos Rd
PRISTINE MUIRLANDS VIEW HOME
Don't miss your chance to live in this highly
sought after neighborhood with some of the largest and most expensive homes in
all of PB! Single level 3BR/2BA home on a huge 10,400 Sq Ft lot with so much room to expand into your dream home! (Call for info and price)
1- HO 30 U -3 S :3 E 0p m
Highest Quality Throughout!
Su O n, P 12 EN
1235 Virginia Way
4BR / 3BA 2837sqft • $2,914,000
From a corner lot in the prestigious Muirlands neighborhood, this gated estate
Quality and charm, this home is located in the village and has been maintained impeccably. Gracious rooms, wood floors, Waterford Crystal lighting fixtures, crown molding and the highest quality throughout, and lovely views of the village and ocean from the upstairs rooms. Patios are marble, wonderful walls surround the property, nothing has been forgotten. There is one optional master bedroom on the entry floor too and several gracious sitting areas. Move in and enjoy!
captures 180° views of ocean & LJCC from nearly every part of the property. Custom built in 2013, this 5BR/6.5BA received the ﬁnest craftsmanship. Grand entry begins with motor court centered on portico where water & golf course views beckon. Disappearing glass doors seamlessly connect home to yard featuring saltwater pool & spa & dynamic entertaining spaces. Home is well equipped with elevator, 3 car garage, solar, & more.
Located at 6604 Muirlands Drive
Arlene Sacks email@example.com DRE# 00603821
PAGE 20 · FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 2018 · LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
Spectacular Canyon & Bay View Estate • Open this Sunday 1-4 • Just awaiting your family
2403 Corona Court Open this Sunday 1-4 This Specactular 5BR/5.5BA 3,700sf home is now being offered between $2,000,000 & $2,495,000. Disappearing glass doors beckon you onto the expansive view deck to enjoy picturesque Mission Bay, Canyon & City Lights views. Experience indooroutdoor living & entertaining in this mostly one-level open floor plan with superb details & finishes. The oversized Master Suite w/spa-like bath opens out to the inviting pool and spa in your own tropical resort. Complete with an enchanting privacy garden and a huge grassy yard w/fruit trees & veggie gardens. Separate downstairs guest suite with its own entrance for the in-laws or visiting family. Even a media/play room or man cave retreat. Garage parking for 3 cars. All situated on a peaceful secluded cul-de-sac nestled above a quiet & serene canyon. Just bring “Alexa” and your toothbrush your personal paradise - this wonderful residence is awaiting you & your family’s arrival. Prepare to be enchanted, captivated & fall in love!
$2,000,000 & $2,495,000
858 • 353• 5300
Sothebys INTERNATIONAL REALTY
DavidKnowsLaJolla@gmail.com BRE #00982592
ocal Expertise. International Reach.
©MMVII Sotheby's International Realty Affiliates LLC. A Realogy Company. All Rights Reserved. Sotheby's International Realty® is a registered trademark licensed to Sotheby's International Realty Affiliates. An Equal Opportunity Company. Equal Housing Opportunity. Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated. CA DRE#01767484
Dockless Vehicles: Bry, Council move to regular bikes and scooters • SD Humane Society Calendar Fundraiser • Record sea-surface temperature...
Published on Aug 10, 2018
Dockless Vehicles: Bry, Council move to regular bikes and scooters • SD Humane Society Calendar Fundraiser • Record sea-surface temperature...