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THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 2010
www.SDNEWS.com Volume 15, Number 52
Israel supporters gather to show desire for peace BY JENNA FRAZIER | VILLAGE NEWS In response to the recent killings of four Israelis by the Palestinian resistance group Hamas, about 100 supporters of the state of Israel gathered at the Congregation Beth El courtyard in University City on Sept. 7 to hold a demonstration calling for a year of peace. The San Diego Israel Coalition (SDIC), a
new grassroots pro-Israel advocacy group, organized the event to coincide with the eve of the Jewish New Year. Supporters gathered in the courtyard and sang the “Star Spangled Banner,” “God Bless America” and “Hatikva,” the Israeli national anthem. After, several crowd members blew shofars, or ancient musical instruments made
of ram’s horns — a common symbol of Rosh Hashanah. “When Jews blow the shofar, it’s a spiritual and intellectual wake-up call to examine our actions and commit to personal improvement for the coming year,” said SDIC co-chair Audrey Jacobs. “This gathering is a symbolic Irwin Jacobs blows a shofar during the San Diego Israel Coalition’s “Shofar for Israel” gathering at the Congrega-
SEE ISRAEL, Page 2 tion Beth El on Sept. 7.
A woman’s world Longtime news anchor sums it up: ‘Check the gender card at the door’
Local teen solos in two planes even before getting his driver’s license
BY JENNA FRAIZIER | VILLAGE NEWS
BY JENNA FRAZIER | VILLAGE NEWS Few 16-year-olds can say they learned to fly before they could drive. Tommy Graham II, an incoming La Jolla High School (LJHS) sophomore, celebrated his birthday last week by heading to the Ramona Airport and soloflying two airplanes: a Piper Cherokee trainer he’s flown since age 12 and his father’s Turbo Cessna. After posing for photos, Graham dashed to the DMV to get his driver’s license. “It was a busy day,” he said. “To be honest, I was much more nervous about the driver’s test.” A third-generation aviator, Tommy is named after his grandfather, a World War II pilot who received the Distinguished Flying Cross and three Air Medals after flying 210 combat missions in China. Tommy’s father, Joe, started flying when he was 14 and spent 33 years as a US Airways captain. He has accumulated about 28,000 flight hours. Now that he has his student pilot’s license, Tommy said he couldn’t wait to follow in the family footsteps. “I would absolutely love nothing more than a career in aviation,” he said. “I heard that if
DON BALCH | Village News
Tommy Graham, a La Jolla High School sophomore, sits in the cockpit of a Piper Cherokee trainer before taking his first solo flight on his 16th birthday. COURTESY PHOTO
you love your job, you never work a day in your life. That’s exactly what I want to do.” For now, Tommy still has to receive instruction from a flight instructor on the ground. After high school, he hopes to attend the Air Force Academy or Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University. Almost every weekend while growing up, Tommy and his father practiced flying from the Montgomery Field Airport where the family planes are based. He has since racked up 80 flight hours. “My dad always hinted that he wanted me to fly,” Tommy said. “I remember one day he put me in the captain seat of the airplane and we pulled up to the runway. He told me to put the throttle in all the way and once the air speed indicator gets to 65, pull back and you’ll be in the air. Then he said he’d tell me what to do from there.” When he’s not up in the air, Tommy serves as the starting center on the LJHS junior varsity football team. He is also a drummer for
Graham stands with his father, Joe, a retired US Airways captain, after taking his first solo flight on his 16th birthday. It is a tradition to cut the tie and shirttail after a student pilot’s first solo flight. COURTESY PHOTO
The Intellectuals, a rock band he formed with friends about six months ago. Still, aviation remains his primary passion. “It’s true freedom,” he said. “When you’re up there soaring over everything and it’s just you and the airplane, it’s like you’re flying yourself. It’s a feeling unmatched by anything else.”
The Piper Cherokee soars above the Ramona Airport with Tommy Graham at the controls. COURTESY PHOTO
“We’ve gone from tokenism to total domination.” So says Carol LeBeau, who retired in 2009 after 28 years on the first and longest-running female news anchor team in the country. LeBeau anchored at San Diego’s KGTV and was best known Carol LeBeau for covering medical breakthroughs and other health issues in her “Staying Healthy” reports. LeBeau will speak at a special women’s dessert event at La Jolla Presbyterian Church, 7715 Draper Ave., on Sept. 15 at 7 p.m. about how she “kept mentally and spiritually afloat” throughout her fast-paced career, during which she toured with the Pope, jogged with former President Bill Clinton, interviewed Oprah, traveled to India to cover the aftermath of the 2004 tsunami and collected several awards along the way. When LeBeau first started working for a radio and television station in her hometown of Davenport, Iowa, “women were just breaking into the industry locally,” she said. “It was a challenge to prove myself. I tried to have a good attitude and not think I was going to change the world overnight.” After reading the news on radio, LeBeau got her big break when the one woman in the newsroom moved to another market. “I was dumped rather unceremoniously onto the TV side,” LeBeau said. “I tried to do the best job I could every day and over time I started getSEE CAROL, Page 10
THURSDAY · SEPTEMBER 9, 2010 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
TOP LEFT: An interior view of the La Jolla Post Office building as it is today. TOP RIGHT: Detail of the historic Belle Baranceanu mural depicting La Jolla, painted in 1935-36 inside the La Jolla Post Office building. DON BALCH | Village News
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The La Jolla Post Office under construction in 1935, left, and the dedication of the post office on Sept. 15, 1935.
Celebration marks 75 years of La Jolla Post Office BY JENNA FRAZIER | VILLAGE NEWS
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The La Jolla Post Office will commemorate its 75th anniversary with an old-fashioned celebration on Sept. 11 from 2 to 4 p.m. at its location on 1140 Wall St. The United States Postal Service and the La Jolla Historical Society have joined forces for the occasion, which is free to the public. Festivities will include the unveiling of a commemorative brass plaque and insider tours of the post office’s rear quarters and its notable Belle Baranceanu mural, said Janet Evans, the event chairman whose father worked at the post office for 30 years. “I remember during World War II, as a small child, visiting my father at the post office,” Evans said. “My mother would lift me up so I could look through the grillwork and wave to Daddy.” While La Jolla has grown and changed over the years, Evans — whose grandfather first moved to the area in 1924 when he was hired to
build the La Valencia Hotel — said the post office remains a local icon, steadfastly anchored to past traditions. “The post office has been a meeting place for this community all my life,” she said. Guests at the celebration will also be treated to birthday cake and lemonade, along with a flag ceremony by La Jolla’s Boy Scout Troop 4, patriotic music, historical displays and a special cancellation of commemorative stamped envelopes. Several community leaders are included in the event program. La Jolla Postmaster Jeff Olsen will welcome guests and La Jolla Historical Society President Connie Mullin Branscomb will serve as mistress of ceremonies. District 1 City Councilwoman Sherri Lightner will read a proclamation. In light of the celebration, Wall Street will be closed to traffic on Sept. 11 from 1 to 5 p.m. from Ivanhoe Avenue to the alley between Ivanhoe and Herschel Avenue. The La Jolla Historical Society has
implemented a corresponding exhibit, “Postmark La Jolla: History of the U.S. Postal Service in La Jolla,” which is on display through Nov. 8 at the Wisteria Cottage, 780 Prospect St. The exhibit accompanies the society’s fall lecture series, “History of the U.S. Postal Service in La Jolla.” The first lecture was held Aug. 26 and the second will take place on Sept. 16 at 7 p.m. at the Wisteria Cottage. Bram Dijkstra, Ph.D. and emeritus professor of literature at the University of California, San Diego will deliver a lecture titled “Belle Baranceanu, the Public Works of Art Project and the La Jolla Post Office Mural.” The final lecture will be held Oct. 7 at 7 p.m. at the Wisteria Cottage with architectural historian Diane Kane, Ph.D., on “The La Jolla Post Office: Architectural Icon of the Depression Era.” Tickets for the lectures are $10 for society members and $12 for nonmembers. Call (858) 459-5335 or visit www.lajollahistory.org for reservations and information.
CONTINUED FROM Page 1 call for everyone to renew efforts to pursue peace in the Middle East in the coming year.” SDIC co-chair Michael Laurie then delivered a statement calling for peace and expressing support for the recent round of peace talks between Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and President Mahmoud Abbas of the Palestinian National Authority. “Understandably, there is much skepticism about these peace talks because of the failures of similar efforts over the past 16 years,” Laurie said. “Most people on both sides do not believe the other side truly wants peace. Yet despite all the challenges, it is vital that every effort be made to reach a final, durable, just and lasting peace between Israelis and Palestinians.” Laurie also called for perseverance, despite previous disappointments during the peace process. “As we listen to the plaintive call of the shofar, let it remind us that, despite all the challenges, we should still dare to dream,” he said. “Let these peace talks continue forward in a positive way. Let the ene-
Michael Laurie (far right), San Diego Israel Coalition co-chair, leads a song during the “Shofar for Israel” event at Congregation Beth El on Sept. 7. The event, calling for a year of peace, was held in response to the murders of four Israelis recently by Hamas. DON BALCH | Village News
mies of peace not succeed in deterring this process.” The demonstration ended with supporters singing several famous Hebrew folk songs about peace. Supporters waved both American and Israeli flags.
To learn more about the SDIC or to become a member, contact Audrey Jacobs at (619) 993-9077 or by email at firstname.lastname@example.org. The group can also be located on Facebook and YouTube.
NEWS 3 Birdstock swoops into Bird Rock THURSDAY · SEPTEMBER 9, 2010 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
BY JENNA FRAZIER | VILLAGE NEWS
After a mostly dreary summer, umbrellas came out in force to shield beachgoers from the sun over Labor Day weekend at La Jolla Shores. DON BALCH | Village News
Beachgoers celebrate Labor Day quietly BY ANTHONY GENTILE | VILLAGE NEWS City officials estimated 716,600 people ventured out to city beaches during Labor Day weekend Sept. 4-6 — two-thirds fewer than last year. “Weather and cool water temperatures continue to be the driving force for the reduction of beach attendance and related rescue activity,” said Lifeguard Lt. Andy Lerum. In the water, lifeguards made a total of 70 water rescues, 211 medical aids and 4,063 preventative acts at city beaches from Saturday through Monday — a significant decrease from last year. The average water temperature at city beaches for the weekend was below 60 degrees, nearly 15 degrees less than in 2009. On the local sand and streets, things were also relatively quiet. San Diego Police Department Northern Division Lt. Jim Filley said there were
no major incidents within the division, which also includes Mission Beach and Pacific Beach. “As the summer has moved through this alcohol ban, we’re getting more and more compliance,” Filley said. “It was very predictable to me that we were slow, weather not withstanding.” On Saturday through Monday, Northern Division officers made seven misdemeanor arrests, sent a combined 21 drunken individuals to detox and jail, and handed out 41 misdemeanor alcohol citations to go along with 42 misdemeanor citations. Filley was out and around the Northern Division during the weekend, and said Sunday was the busiest beach day. “The beach seemed very, very crowded on Sunday, but the crowds were well-behaved,” he said. “Our parking lots were full.”
Families, friends and neighbors will gather at the first annual Birdstock event on Saturday, Sept. 11 from 4 to 7 p.m. at the Bird Rock Elementary School (BRES) park. The Bird Rock Community Council (BRCC) and the Bird Rock Parent Teacher Association have joined forces for the event, which will celebrate the community and welcome the incoming kindergarten class. Local bands will provide live music, and food and drinks will be available for purchase. District 1 City Councilwoman Sherri Lightner will make a special appearance to dedicate the Waverly Gate Entrance, which provides an access point between BRES and Bird Rock Park. Local residents and community leaders worked for years to gather sufficient funding and meet planning guidelines before the gate could be installed.
Janet Wheeler, a Bird Rock resident who has been involved with the neighborhood’s mosaic benches and other local art projects, said the BRCC is organizing a community art project in the form of a “Bird Rock Community Wall” at the Waverly Gate Entrance. Families may purchase commemorative tiles with custom dedications to be embedded in the wall, and guests will be invited to create fused glass tiles to adorn the ramp leading up to the park. In addition, a special plaque will be presented to former BRCC president and community leader Joe LaCava. The plaque will also be embedded into the community wall. “Joe got the ball rolling for the Waverly Gate Entrance and he really helped get the BRCC off the ground,” Wheeler said. Guests are also invited to bring flower petals, twigs, leaves and other elements of nature for an additional “temporary” commu-
nity art installation on the BRES blacktop, Wheeler said. “All the items will be formed into a giant peace sign that will stay there for that day, then be removed later the same day,” Wheeler said. The project is “A Tribute to Andy Goldsworthy,” a British artist who constructed the eggshaped installation in front of the Museum of Contemporary Art on Prospect Street. Admission to Birdstock is free, but donations are welcomed. Fused glass tiles may be purchased at a cost of $20 for five. Commemorative tiles for the Bird Rock Community Wall may be ordered with custom dedications. Small tiles, which are 3-inch-by3inch, are $100 each, and large tiles at 6-inch-by-6-inch are $250 each. All proceeds will benefit BRES. To order a commemorative tile in advance, contact Pamela Garvey at (619) 723-3886.
La Jollans speak out against year-round rope barrier BY JENNA FRAZIER | VILLAGE NEWS Local residents and La Jolla Community Planning Association (LJCPA) board members at a Sept. 2 meeting overwhelmingly opposed the installation of a year-round rope barrier separating people from seals at the Children’s Pool at Casa Beach. The barrier is typically in place from
Dec. 15 to May 15 during seal-pupping season. The question of whether to make it permanent is yet another chapter in a debate that has divided the community for more than a decade, with animal rights activists in favor of preserving the area for seals and local residents who want unrestricted beach access. Dan Daneri, city shoreline park director, addressed the audience and said the rope was intended to help place a safe distance between humans and seals without limiting beach access. “It is simply a buffer zone between humans and seals,” he said. About 20 audience members then spoke during the public comment portion of the meeting, almost all denouncing the barrier. Mark Brown, a La Jollan who worked as a lifeguard at the Children’s Pool in the 1970s, said he has been “harassed and videotaped and threatened” by seal activists while accessing the beach area and added that the idea of a rope barrier “offended” him. Brown added that Randal Hawley, the park ranger supervising the area, was an effective antidote to a rope barrier. Hawley was recently hired using private funding secured by District 1 Councilwoman Sherri Lightner.
“Randy is a good guy and he knows what he’s doing,” Brown said. “He’s mitigated a lot of conflict.” Melinda Merryweather, a longtime La Jolla resident, echoed Brown’s sentiments. “It is my constitutional right to enter the ocean,” she said. “The idea that the city of San Diego is cramming this down our throat is absolutely absurd. No rope should go up.” Many LJCPA board members also voiced disapproval of the rope barrier and supported the ranger program, finally voting to oppose the barrier with a 10-1-2 vote and again with an 11-0-2 vote. Board member Jim Fitzgerald spoke in favor of the rope. “As long as the seals are there and you have people who aren’t familiar with the area and aren’t familiar with wildlife coming there, and the ranger can’t be there at all times, a visual guideline is a good idea,” he said. A hearing officer will decide whether to approve or deny a yearround permanent barrier on Sept. 16 at 8:30 a.m. at City Council Chambers on the 12th floor of the City Administration Building, 202 C St. The decision will be final unless appealed to the city’s Planning Commission.
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THURSDAY · SEPTEMBER 9, 2010 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
Celebrities at the Cove Celebrities were out in force at the ninth annual Taste at the Cove in Scripps Park on Sept. 1. New Chargers running back Ryan Mathews (left) attended the event. He will be counted on to replace the departed standout LaDainian Tomlinson this season. Meanwhile, recent "Bachelorette" TV star Ali Fedotowsky (right) shows off her new engagement ring to attendees at the Taste at the Cove.
Back To School The cameras came out as parents dropped off their children at La Jolla Elementary on the first day of school Tuesday, Sept. 7. DON BALCH | Village News
DON BALCH | Village News
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LaJollaVillageNews.com THURSDAY, SEPT. 9 • La Jolla Town Council meeting featuring water purification demonstration project, 5 to 7 p.m., La Jolla Recreation Center, 615 Prospect St. • La Jolla Shores Association meeting, 7 to 9 p.m., Scripps Institute of Oceanography Building T-29
FRIDAY, SEPT. 10 • Cooking classes with Swiss chef Urs Baumann, 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., The Riford Center, 6811 La Jolla Blvd.; “Viva Italia,” risotto ai fungi, eggplant parmesan, chicken piccata Milanese, fresh marinara sauce, gelato; (858) 459-0831, $45
SATURDAY, SEPT. 11 • Birch Aquarium at Scripps Institute of Oceanography presents “Snorkel with Sharks,” 8 to 10 a.m., La Jolla Shores; join naturalists for a swim with sea life, must provide own snorkeling gear, ages 10 and up; (858) 534-7336, $30
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San Diego Junior Theatre presents the Off-Broadway hit musical “Pinkalicious” to launch its 63rd season. Pinkalicious overindulges in pink cupcakes despite her parents’ warnings and ends up with “Pinkititis,” a condition that turns her pink from head to toe — which she doesn’t mind one bit. The show will open Sept. 10 at the La Jolla YMCA Firehouse, 7877 Herschel Ave., and runs through Sept. 26. Performances are at 7 p.m. on Fridays and at 2 and 4 p.m. on Saturdays and Sundays. Tickets are $11$14 and may be purchased at (619) 239-8355 or www.juniortheatre.com. Diego, (858) 243-2045, email@example.com
SUNDAY, SEPT. 12 • Singing quartet presents “Songs from the Silver Screen” to debut concert season, 5 p.m., Torrey Pines Christian Church, 8320 La Jolla Scenic Drive North, (858) 453-3550, free admission, donations accepted
MONDAY, SEPT. 13 • Free health information presentation, 10:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m., Riford Center, 6811 La Jolla Blvd., (858) 459-0831 • Presidential historian and author Robert Dallek, Ph.D., will deliver a lecture, 4 p.m., The Bishop’s School, 7607 La Jolla Blvd., firstname.lastname@example.org
TUESDAY, SEPT. 14
• La Jolla Unit of the League of Women Voters meeting, 9:30 to 11:30 a.m., Riford Center, 6811 La Jolla Blvd.; presentation of pros and cons of Nov. 2 ballot measures; • La Jolla Post Office 75th anniversary celebration, 2 to 4 p.m., La Jolla (858) 454-5019 Post Office, 1140 Wall St.; refresh• Registration for Italian classes, 4 ments, speeches, dedication and p.m., La Jolla Recreation Center, 615 tours, free Prospect St.; classes begin Sept. 21 • Free concert with harpist Sonia Olivas, noon, La Jolla Library, 7555 Draper Ave., (858) 552-1657
• Surf legend and “Endless Summer” star Mike Hynson will sign his new book, “Transcendental Memories of a Surf Rebel,” 6 to 9 p.m., Papalulu’s, 2168 Avenida de la Playa; free screening of “Endless Summer,” presented by Ocean Girl, (858) 456-9283 • Poet Nicholas Karavatos will read from his new book, “No Asylum,” 7 p.m., D.G. Wills Books, 7461 Girard Ave., (858) 456-1800 • Open chorus auditions for La Jolla Symphony & Chorus, appointment only, University of California, San
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• Nell Carpenter Beautification /Streetscape Committee monthly cleanup, 9 a.m. to noon, meet at Wall Street and Ivanhoe Street; clean-up will focus on the post office in anticipation of its anniversary celebration, (619) 742-1373
C A L E N D A R
Folk singers Peter Yarrow and Noel Paul Stookey from the legendary trio Peter, Paul and Mary will perform a tribute to their 50-year collaboration with bandmate Mary Travers, who passed away in 2009 after battling leukemia, on Sept. 11 at 7 p.m. at the Birch Aquarium at Scripps Institution of Oceanography, 2300 Expedition Way. Admission is $45 to $100 and can be reserved at (858) 534-4109. Ages 21 and up.
and start at $90; (858) 552-1658 • Film historian Saul Austerliz will read from and discuss his new book, “Another Fine Mess: A History of American Film Comedy,” 7 p.m., D.G. Wills Books, 7461 Girard Ave., (858) 456-1800
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 15 • Bestselling author Sue Monk Kidd and her daughter and co-author Ann Kid Taylor will sign and discuss their new book, “Traveling with Pomegranates: A Mother-Daughter Journey to the Sacred Places of Greece, Turkey and France,” 7 p.m., La Jolla Library, 7555 Draper Ave., (858) 552-1657
THURSDAY, SEPT. 16 • The La Jolla Historical Society will present its second fall lecture, “Belle Baranceanu, the Public Works of Art Project, and the La Jolla Post Office Mural,” by Bram Djikstra, Ph.D., 7 p.m., Wisteria Cottage, 780 Prospect St., (858) 459-5335, $10 members, $12 nonmembers
LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS | THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 2010 | PAGE 5
THURSDAY · SEPTEMBER 9, 2010 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
Special woman left behind a special home Reflections Reflections
By Carol Olten
ometime during the chaotic years of the second World War, a young woman named Phyllis Rahison Eakin arrived in La Jolla. She was smart and pretty, having grown up in Westchester County, New York and graduated from Cornell University with a degree in philosophy. She arrived with two very small daughters whose father soon deserted them, seeming to disappear forever from the face of the earth. But Phyllis was up to the challenge of being a single mom long before it became a popular euphemism. Her philosophy degree didn’t seem to get her very far in the work force but her well-honed mathematical skills helped land a job in aero engineering at General Dynamics Convair, aiding in the war effort. By 1947, she had saved enough to buy a house at 7569 Herschel Ave., an old, wood-shingle cottage originally built in 1909. She raised her two daughters there and as she aged, the house and garden she planted became a lifetime project. She died in her beloved garden in June at age 90, a small, frail woman who until two years ago regularly climbed a double extension ladder to trim the ivy around the top of the chimney. The house and an adjoining structure she built at the rear of the lot has recently been placed on the market for sale for $1.1 million. Both structures are surrounded and engulfed by the trees, vines, shrubs, flowers (and a bamboo forest!) that Phyllis nurtured for 53 years. A small saw with which she trimmed the huge jacaranda tree remains hanging high in the branches along with a rope system she engineered to get to the top. Small sheds and bamboo structures she created with her hands are everywhere in sight as well as the many artistic methods she engineered to hold all hoses with which she hand-watered the gardens. To keep track of time while she gardened, she hung the outdoors with a series of large clocks. But Phyllis was hardly a recluse. Ending her job with General Dynamics, she joined Megatex as a technical writer and, later, the University of California, San Diego in the computer sciences department. Even in later life she travelled extensively — to Indonesia, China, Mexico and throughout Europe. She enjoyed swimming at the Cove, folk dancing and playing folk songs on the recorder and guitar. Her insatiable curiosity led to an interest in the challenge of solving double acrostic puzzles. The inside of her house attests to this interest in many things. There are shelves of books on subjects ranging from the teachings of Buddha to James Thurber. Her interest in Japanese design is attested to in a living room where the quiet mood of Zen reigns. The front door is painted bright red. A tiny kitchen is organized down to the proper hanging of each stainless steel pot. The upstairs contains an attic used as a sewing room with an old cast iron machine and thread boxes neatly grouped according to color. A section of the attic also was used as storage where Phyllis kept detailed files of the various projects she undertook in her garden and house. What will become of this unique and interesting La Jolla woman’s property is anybody’s guess. The house, which merited mention in Pat Schaechlin’s 1978 historical survey, is sandwiched today between apartment buildings and sits across from Heinz Gietz Autohaus, a lone survivor of times past. Chake Balabanian, the listing agent for the property with Coldwell Banker, is sympathetic to its historical cause. “It would be a shame,” she said, “ to lose so much history of one person.” In her listing she notes: “It is with pleasure I invite and welcome every single member of the world community who shares the desire to own, restore and preserve a craftsman style 1909 cottage.” Clearly, 7569 Herschel is a very special place, imbued with the spirit of a special person. She kept many sayings posted through the house, among them this by Theocritus, 300 BC: “Oh to be a frog, my lady and live aloof from care.” Phyllis is now aloof. But her house and garden needs care.
— Carol Olten is the historian for the La Jolla Historical Society.
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Motorists must heed school bus stop arm laws Students urged to avoid ‘distracted walking’ caused by hoodies and headphone impairment With another school year underway, First Student, Inc. reminds motorists that passing a school bus while it is loading and unloading children is illegal in all 50 states. And for good reason, the potential for serious injury caused by motorists passing a stopped school bus with its red lights flashing and stop-arm extended is extremely high. School buses are the safest way to get to and from school; nearly 12 times safer than passenger vehicles according the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. First Student, the largest provider of student transportation in North America, says that buses today are safer than ever and have numerous safety features and equipment to protect students. Additionally, there are steps motorists and students can take to make boarding or disembarking the bus even safer. The greatest danger riders face is getting on or off the bus. According to the School Bus Information Clearing House, a service of the National Association for Pupil Transportation (NAPT), dozens of children are seriously injured each year in school busrelated pedestrian accidents. Making motorists aware of the laws and the risks when passing a stopped school bus will go a long way in helping to prevent these accidents. Avoiding dis-
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tracted driving, especially during the morning and afternoon hours when buses are on the road, will too. “The safety and security of the students we carry is our core value. Our nation’s school children are put at risk each time a motorist on the road decides to save a few seconds and illegally pass a stopped school bus,” said Linda Burtwistle, president of First Student. “It is unconscionable that tens of thousands of motorists illegally pass school buses every day.” In New York alone, it’s estimated that school buses stopped to load and unload children are passed illegally 50,000 times everyday statewide. “Passing a stopped school bus that has its red lights flashing and stop arm extended while boarding or unloading is one of the leading violations involving motorists and school buses,” said Chuck Canterbury, national president of the Fraternal Order of Police, the nation’s largest organization of sworn law enforcement officers with more than 327,000 members. Cities and states across the nation, from New York to California, are taking steps to push for tougher laws and more stringent enforcement of stop arm violations. “Law enforcement agencies around
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CONTRIBUTORS Hillary Schuler-Jones, Charlene Baldridge, Judith Garfield, Anthony Gentile, Natasha Josefowitz, Sandy Lippe, Linda Marrone, Bart Mendoza, Neal Putnam, Sebastian Ruiz, Rob Stone, Meaghan Clark, Lee Cornell, Mariko Lamb
the country are working with community leaders, schools, and transportation providers to reduce the number of stop arm violations,” Canterbury said.
‘Distracted walking’ Students can also take steps to improve safety when getting on and off the bus. Paying attention, listening and looking both ways before stepping on or off the bus or crossing the street is simple but important advice. “Another problem we see emerging is ‘distracted walking,’ often caused by hoodies and headphones,” Burtwistle said. “These two popular items can impair students’ key senses when sweatshirt hoods block their full vision and loud music in earphones drown out other sounds. Students also are becoming increasingly distracted by texting and using other portable electronic devices.” — First Student provides school districts industry leading expertise and implements best practices in safety so that educators can focus on education. For more back-to-school safety information and school bus safety tips, visit www.firststudentinc.com.
OPINIONS Signed letters to the editor are encouraged. All letters must include a phone number for verification. The editor may edit letters for clarity and accuracy. Letters should be 350 words or less. Views expressed are not necessarily the views of this newspaper or staff. SUBMISSIONS Letters and photo submissions are welcomed. Those accompanied by an addressed, stamped envelope will be returned. The editor reserves the right to edit for clarity. DEADLINES All content must be received by 5 p.m. on the Thursday prior to publication. DISTRIBUTION La Jolla Village News is available free every Thursday. COPYRIGHT © 2010. All rights are reserved. Printed in the United States of America PRINTED with soy inks and recycled paper. Please recycle.
Cohn Restaurant Group celebrates Restaurant Week Indigo Grill
The Prado at Balboa Park
Located in stylish Little Italy, Indigo Grill is a local favorite. With Executive Chef Deborah Scott at the helm, it’s a combination of intriguing ambiance, creative cuisine, delightful flavors, and friendly service. Be sure to give it a try during “Restaurant Week 2010” where Chef Deborah will “wow” you with a three-course menu featuring options such as her Executive Chef famous Roasted Butternut Deborah Scott Squash Soup to start and delicious entrée selections such as Hickory and Apple Smoked Pork Ribs, Alderwood Plank Salmon or Good Things Growing, and to finish Rainforest Sorbets all for just $30.
The Prado, located in the heart of Balboa Park will offer you nothing less than a first class dining experience. Visit the Prado during “Restaurant Week 2010” where you’ll taste Executive Chef Jonathans Hale’s creations including The Prado’s famous Jumbo Lump Crab Cakes to start and entrée selections such as Pan Roasted Striped Bass, Braised Executive Chef Short Ribs or Grilled Pork Flat Jonathan Hale Iron, and to finish Tahitian Vanilla Bean Cream Cheese Flan for just $30 for an unforgettable three-course meal.
Indigo Grill is excited to announce they will be adding WEEKEND BRUNCH. Weekend Brunch starts on Saturday and Sunday September 11th and 12th from 9:30am to 1:30 pm. Try the “Pineapple Upside Down” French Toast with dark rum syrup, cardamom ice cream and Jimmy’s chicken sausage or the Cast Iron Skillet House Hash with Chorizo, scrambled eggs, leeks and charred tomato to name a couple of the mouth-watering culinary creations. Call Indigo Grill at 619-234-6802 for reservations.
If you’re looking for an unforgettable culinary adventure take part in The Prado and Balboa Park’s Food & Wine School located on the second floor of the House of Hospitality just above the restaurant. September means a change in season and Chef Nadia Frigeri is “All About Fall Entertaining” at her Wednesday, September 22nd class or join Pastry Extraordinaire Katherine Humpus on Saturday, September 18th for “Don’t Hold the Butter in this Croissant Class”. For reservations and information call The Prado at 619-557-9441 or visit pradobalboa.com.
THURSDAY · SEPTEMBER 9, 2010 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
THURSDAY · SEPTEMBER 9, 2010 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
G I R LS’ VOLLEYBALL
Bishop’s and La Jolla gear up BY LEE CORNELL | VILLAGE NEWS La Jolla High School and The Bishop’s School will meet Sept. 15 in a girls’ volleyball showdown at La Jolla High. While one team is looking to find its identity, the other is hoping its success in recent years will propel it to the next level. Bishop’s posted an impressive 309 record in 2009, a number that could have been significantly better if it didn’t have to face eventual state champions La Jolla Country Day four times. “We have a talented group coming back,” head coach Tod Mattox said. “We’re led by two senior outside hitters (Kristen Casey and Maddie Lord) who are two of the better outside hitters in the county.” The Knights lost their fair share of talent in the off season but Mattox likes the team he has coming back. Senior setter Courtney Hoffman is stepping into an important starting role while A.J. Kiyoizumi is vying for first team status at libero. “Those four seniors are probably about as good a group as we’ve had leadership-wise,” Mattox said. Mattox also said sophomore Claire Manhard is a good player in the making and junior Sydney Seau provides heart and hustle to the team despite being undersized. Bishop’s made an admirable run to the Division IV state semifinals last season before running into the LJCD juggernaut. With a fresh slate to work on, a couple more wins and a state championship in its own right is
SPORTS La Jolla hosts 80th annual Rough Water Swim BY JOHNNY MCDONALD | VILLAGE NEWS
Bishop’s at La Jolla Sept. 15, 4:30 p.m. certainly not out of the question. “I think we have a chance to be better this year, given the way this group works,” Mattox said. Just the second match in a long season for both teams, the crosstown rivalry should also serve as an indicator of things to come. La Jolla High posted a 22-13 overall record and an 8-2 league mark in 2009. The Vikings beat Southwest and Brawley in the CIF playoffs before bowing out to Valley Center. This year’s team has undergone a major makeover. Several top players graduated in the spring and the Vikings will also have to deal with a leadership change. Tina Kinkead takes over as interim head coach, replacing David Jones, who is taking the season off to focus on finishing up his master’s degree. La Jolla is led by seniors Catherine Galligan, Avalon Richards, Allison Helm and junior Kailey Fudge. Returning starters include junior setter Ryan Farley and sophomore Waverly Richards. “My goal is to establish a strong foundation of discipline,” Kinkead said. “I think we have a great amount of chemistry. The girls are really hard workers and have good ball control and a relentless attitude toward volleyball.” Bishop’s has beaten LJHS the past two seasons and Mattox hopes that number will grow on Sept. 15.
Veteran swimmers affectionately call it “the Big Wet One.” The rest know it as the La Jolla Rough Water Swim, the nation’s premier standardbearer which is scheduled Sept. 12 for its 80th official start at La Jolla Cove. The major water tests range from a one-mile triangular course to threemile Gatorman to-and-from Scripps Pier. A 250-yard junior course accommodates the rest. The triangular mile offers arena-like viewing for the spectators and there’s no charge. Although it began in 1916 as a promotional event for the Panama Exposition in Balboa Park, the swim became an annual event until 1931. Seven men took the dip back in 1916. This year, entries should exceed 2,000; a record 2,392 battled the currents last year. There have been three interruptions in the annual classic. It was halted in 1935 because of attention given the second exposition in the park, in 1948 because of polio concerns, and in 1959 because of media warnings of sharks in the area. Swim organizers heard about shark warnings again in August, but the event will go on. Although all the races are popular and well-attended, the Gatorman event is usually the most intriguing. It’s significantly longer and more challenging than the course for masters and amateur swimmers. The Gatorman is by far the most technical. Tides, currents and navigation play major roles in success. Rough conditions, resulting in a num-
Competitors rush toward the surf in a previous La Jolla Rough Water Swim. This year’s event is Sunday, Sept. 12. DON BALCH | Village News
ROUGH WATER SWIM Sunday, Sept. 12 9 a.m. Junior Swim (boys and girls 12 and under) 11 a.m. Women Masters Classic (19 and older) 12 p.m. Men Masters Classic (19 and older) 1:30 p.m. Gatorman Championship (men and women 13 and over) 1:35 p.m. Amateur Swim (Boys and girls 13 to 18 years old) ber of rescues, hindered last year’s event. Listening to last year’s finishers, the conditions of calm surf to intense waves added at least seven minutes to their efforts. The swells made sighting difficult and the chop filled the mouths of swimmers with salt water. On the Gatorman turnaround point, competition threads out and there is less crush from other swimmers. At the two-mile mark the throat could be raw
from water intake and there becomes concern about being slammed against a wall or stairway. Some of the locals said last year’s event was one of the toughest in years. Among past participants, La Jolla’s Courtney Lischke is remembered for her eight victories. In 1994, she was the junior national champion in the 1,650-yard freestyle. Deni Cullom of Dana Point won last year’s men’s Gatorman with a time of 1:00:03, beating Alex Kostich of Los Angeles by eight seconds. Local Todd Robinson, who previously set a Catalina Channel Crossing men’s record and won the Maui Channel Swim, finished third in 1:01:25. The women’s Gatorman title went to Dawn Heckman of Pasadena in 1:02:58. Lynette Lim of Rancho Mirage and Jaqueline Corcoran of Los Angeles finished second and third. La Jollans Corrie Falcon and Ben Weston captured the masters events over a 1mile course. For more information about the swim, visit www.ljrws.com.
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SENIOR LIVING Civility — a word no longer used Doing it Better Natasha Josefowitz, Ph.D. So much anger in Washington, such acrimony and hatred out of control! What is happening to normally rational people to push them over the edge and make them act out? We read about fanatics and zealots in Africa and in the Middle East who are extreme in their views, bent on killing, whose passions for a cause or a territory or a religion send them into a frenzy of irrational behaviors. As a child, I remember feeling murderous against Hitler, but I have not had the wish to kill since then. Perhaps, if my home were threatened, or my family, I would defend them to the best of my ability, but I would always opt first for a peaceful meeting to discuss differences. I believe in civility — a word which, like the civil behavior it describes, has fallen into disuse. The lack of civility in America today is one of the factors of the breakdown of family life, unethical practices in business and dishonesty in politics. Civility is civilization at its best. It is control over one’s negative impulses, delay over the desire for instant gratification. It is the antithesis of “letting it all hang out.” It is the quest for calm, for rationality as opposed to shouting incendiary remarks. Civility is the opposite of unbridled
‘A Different Lens’ BY NATASHA JOSEFOWITZ, PH.D.
One of my hands is being held by someone who agrees with me and I smile and feel comfortable My other hand is being held by someone who disagrees with me and I sigh and feel challenged because I have an opportunity to see the world through a different lens I am given the chance [to learn] passions, the opposite of rhetoric or lies. It is more than mere politeness, it is the knowledge that personal wellbeing and the pursuit of personal goals cannot be separated from the well-being and goals of others, whether members of our family, our friends, our organizations or our country. Civility requires listening to others with an open mind and responding with an open heart. It requires knowing ourselves: our tendency to manipulate others, to serve our own interests first. Civility is learned at home by
example. Children observe their parents in interaction with themselves and others, and they imitate. We are not born civil. We are born to grab from others, to hit the child whose toy we want, to have tantrums when we are denied a wish. Parents are the first teachers of civility, then schools continue when they do a “time out” for unruly behavior in the classroom or the playground and never allow bullying. Civility should continue in the place of work where people are respected whether the relationships are among peers or up and down the hierarchy. Next time you feel anger and wish to strike out either physically, verbally or emotionally, ask yourself whether you can predict the outcome of the lashing out as something positive. In other words, will that other person see the light, be convinced and change the behavior to suit you? Perhaps all you want to achieve is to make the other person feel bad, guilty, hurt, punished. Will vengefulness make you feel better in the long run, or will a postponement of your reaction to a calmer time when discussion can ensue be a wiser choice? Civility is a sign of true maturity, so let us resolve to remain civil no matter what the circumstances, to be aware of what triggers us to spin out of control and help others do the same by projecting calm, attentiveness and thoughtfulness, understanding others’ points of view even when disagreeing with them. Allowing them to think differently from us is the road to world peace.
THURSDAY · SEPTEMBER 9, 2010 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
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THURSDAY · SEPTEMBER 9, 2010 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
CONTINUED FROM Page 1 ting asked to cover bigger stories and fill in on the morning anchor desk.” When she started at KGTV in 1981, LeBeau was required to wear the standard-issue men’s polyester jackets to match the other anchors — who were, not surprisingly, male. “They didn’t always trust me with the big stories because I was new and I was a woman,” she said. “But many of the men who were toughest on me ultimately became my biggest cheerleaders. Those guys taught me the business and for that, I am grateful.” Although LeBeau admits there is “a nugget of truth” to newsroom sexism à la the movie “Anchorman,” she brushes off her initial encounters with gender disparity in the workplace. “I wouldn’t waste a lot of time talking about women in this field,” she said. “Today, the media is mostly comprised of women. And I would give them the same advice I would give a man: be professional and prepared, be willing to learn and never take criticism personally. Check the gender card at the door.” Though it took two decades, LeBeau achieved equal pay and parity with her male colleagues. “In this post-feminist era, we can’t forget everything that has been accomplished,” LeBeau said. “There are still some gender issues in other fields, but not in broadcast journalism.” Throughout her career, LeBeau encountered obstacles in her personal life that challenged her more than professional hurdles. When she was 26, her mother committed suicide after battling depression for most of her adult life. LeBeau turned to spirituality for understanding. “Everybody in life has a few roadblocks along the way,” she said. “My spiritual journey began when I lost my mother. I made a commitment to the Christian faith, and that really became my foundation for dealing with life.” In the late 1980s, LeBeau began to show symptoms of depression as well. “Fortunately by that time, there were treatments available,” she said. “In my mother’s generation, it wasn’t talked about.” LeBeau’s personal experiences with mental illness gave her fresh inspiration for shedding light on healthrelated issues. “News is so often murder and mayhem,” she said. “It was wonderful to feel like I was bringing people information that could improve or even save their lives. I felt like I was helping to make people be aware and able to ask the right questions.” Despite having officially retired from broadcasting, LeBeau remains active as a spokeswoman and advocate for Palomar Pomerado Health. She also continues to work as a freelance health reporter and a motivational speaker for women and faithbased groups. In her scarce free time, LeBeau competes in rough-water swims throughout the western United States and often swims at La Jolla Cove. “It’s absolutely the most wonderful swimming spot in the world,” she said. LeBeau lives in Coronado with her husband, Tom Hamilton, a retired Navy pilot, and their cat, Little Girl. Tickets to the dessert are $10 and can be reserved by calling (858) 729-5524.
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La Jolla Village News is now on Twitter Follow @LJvillagenews on www.twitter.com for news, updates, events and more. Chime in and let us know what you’re thinking! THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 2010 | VOL. 15, NO. 52
TI DE LI N E S
‘Very serious about having a good time’ BY CHARLENE BALDRIDGE | VILLAGE NEWS Toy piano impresario Scott Paulson said he doesn’t want readers to miss the 10th annual Toy Piano Festival at the University of California, San Diego (UCSD) Geisel Library. But he warns that unless you get there early, you may be seated at the same level as the performers — on the floor. “We are very serious about having a good time at these events,” Paulson said, adding that’s why performers return year after year. “It’s partly a ‘happening’ and partly a traditional musical fellowship gathering.” One is instantaneously enchanted by the Geisel collection of toy pianos, which range from gaily-painted, small, toy store uprights to a very sophisticated, ebony baby, baby, baby grand. During a recent festival, this writer was convulsed by the appearance of a dignified performer in full concert regalia, who ceremoniously flipped up his tails and sank into a lotus position to address said baby, baby, baby grand. The pieces are serious, too, according to Paulson, also known as artistic director of the Teeny Tiny Pit Orchestra and the Foley artist who appears in Cygnet Theatre’s annual Christmas show. The works range from traditional lullabies to “performance art” works. This year, because it is an anniversary, he expects to include John Cage’s “Suite for Toy Piano,” considered the first “serious” work for toy piano. Paulson has also programmed “Variations on a Tumbao,” written by Mexico City composer Luis Obregon, and an arrange-
A young medusafish sticks close to its protector-host, an egg-yolk jellyfish. © 2010 JUDITH LEA GARFIELD
Medusafish seeks protection amid serpent’s potent coils BY JUDITH LEA GARFIELD
Scott Paulson is orchestrating the 10th annual Toy Piano Festival at the University of California, San Diego (UCSD) Geisel Library, utilizing the Geisel collection of toy pianos. COURTESY PHOTO
ment of “Huapango,” from the late Mexican composer Carlos Chavez. Japanese composer Ryoko Amadee Goguen performs a new sonata for toy piano; Sue Palmer, a new boogie-woogie; and a work from Chilean composer Nicolas Ignacio Carvajal will also be heard, as well as a new blues piece by Gail Gipson. Paulson, himself, will perfor m a n e w wo r k a s we l l , and, in late breaking news, he revealed that Wendy Clemente has just signed on for the Sunday show. Other wellknown local musicians participating this year are music critic Christian Hertzog, Miriam Manning and Kenneth Herman — he of the elegant tails. The Toy Piano Collection at the Geisel Library consists of actual
instruments, recordings, extant literature (who knew?) and commissioned scores. “In 2001, because of our activities and at our request, the Library of Congress issued a special call number and subject heading for toy piano scores,” Paulson said. In case one has a need to know, the number is M 175 T69. There are two chances this year for those who want to have some serious fun hearing serious music seriously played on what — at one’s peril — could be termed wacky instruments (toy pianos are notoriously impossible to tune). Join other rabid aficionados on the lower level, west wing of the Geisel Library at 2 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 12 or noon Monday, Sept. 13. It’s free. For more information, contact Paulson, UCSD Arts Library, email@example.com or (858) 822-5758.
I’m not finished talking about jellies. Those in the know already read my recent column (“When jellies collide and barnacles hitch a ride,” Aug. 12). Now I’m following up with another web-of-life connection, this time linking jellies with fish. Jellies are highly effective survivalists, what with a mostly transparent appearance to foil near- and farsighted predators, and stinging cells that do double duty by capturing a meal and thwarting many an overambitious predator. It’s no surprise then that other marine life species seek shelter under a jelly’s cushy umbrella. For example, during the juvenile phase, medusafish search out jellies to commence a symbiotic relationship. Though not known for sure, the fish may be oblivious to a jelly’s prickly parts by excreting an extra layer of mucus, which would suppress the jelly’s stinging missiles. In this cohabitation, the guest may benefit more than the host because medusafish not only reap protection but make a meal off the jelly’s leftovers or even munch on the jelly itself. Talk about biting the hand that feeds you. As for the jelly’s welfare, medusafish remove parasites and attract careless prey. This summer, there has been no shortage of jelly sightings. Just the
other day, I discovered a young medusafish (Icichthys lockingtoni) buried in an egg-yolk jelly (Phacellophora camtschatica) floating off La Jolla Shores. The blunt snout, fanlike fins, beady eyes and pasty coloring resembled no local yokel found in these parts. Dwarfed by prominent fins positioned atop and underneath the body are two small pectoral fins attached below the gills. These little fins look like an afterthought, but they aren’t. Juvenile medusafish have no swim bladder and very low body fat content, so medusafish have slightly negative buoyancy. The pectoral fins act to supply lift and thrust. One fin flaps in a semi-rotary manner, then SEE TIDELINES, Page 15
Jelly accommodations are not for the easily seasick. Medusafish comfortably swim, hover, and eat while oriented in all manner of positions, a requirement for living within a shelter that makes use of all three dimensions. © 2010 JUDITH LEA GARFIELD
COASTAL DINING The Broken Yolk Café The Broken Yolk Café offers a large selection of home cooked meals in a comfortable and casual atmosphere. There are over 20 different omelets to choose from as well as a wide variety of other breakfast favorites which include pancakes, waffles and French toast. Feel more like lunch? Try one of our juicy ½ pound burgers or one of our large sandwiches. Our generous portions will leave you full and satisfied.
Haute couture and inspired creations
THURSDAY · SEPTEMBER 9, 2010 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
Starry, starry nights
with Vincent Andrunas The Old Globe Theatre celebrated its 75th anniversary this year, while the Globe Guilders — the theater's support auxiliary — celebrated the 55th anniversary of its volunteer activities. The Guilders recently held their 20th annual luncheon and fashion show to raise funds to help support the Globe’s artistic and education programs. Titled “Celebrating Twenty Years of Couture,” the event featured famed designer Naeem Khan and his fall 2010 couture line. Like the fashions, the venue was quite new. For many of the guests, it was their first visit to the Hilton San Diego Bayfront. After a champagne reception and silent auction in the spacious west foyer, guests moved to the impressive Sapphire Ballroom for a live auction, followed by the luncheon and runway show. The tables were already set with large, square plates holding three smaller dishes: a square one with a crisp Caesar salad, another bearing grilled balsamic vegetables and a round one with lemon ricotta cheesecake. All were beautifully prepared and presented, and quite delicious — but was something missing? Just when some guests began to assume the meal was strictly vegetarian, the
entrees arrived, again on square plates, featuring tasty scallops, short ribs and pesto mashed potatoes. Very satisfying! The crowd, numbering perhaps 600 or so, seemed to thoroughly enjoy the fashion show, wherein a wide range of attractive styles was artfully presented in barely a half hour. A large staff of professional models displayed the many outfits, coiffed in hairstyles that were “unusual” but which did nothing to distract the audience from the beauty of Khan’s creations. The audience reactions suggested that they’d have eagerly stayed to see even more of his designs. ••• Another sort of fashion display was presented at Balboa Park’s Timken Museum a few days later, when the museum teamed up with Fashion Careers College and 15 young designers for the third annual “Art of Fashion” event. Each designer, inspired by an artwork chosen from the Timken’s stunning collection, produced a strikingly original costume showing how a clothing designer can express in textiles some of the artistry that a master painter had once applied to canvas. Their imaginative designs spanned an exceptionally wide range of styles and colors. Jeanne Jones and Cathryn Ramirez had co-chaired the “Art of Fashion Preview: A Spectacular Evening with Tiffany Glamour” on Friday evening, when about 80 patrons gathered amid the Timken’s masterworks for cocktails, an advance look at the newly created designs and an elegant seated dinner. Saturday’s main event, which
attracted about 300 guests, began with cocktails and hors d’oeuvres. The models posed on cubes beside their designers, with the inspiring paintings prominent in the background. A silent auction also garnered attention, and those who purchased premium tickets had access to the VIP area outside by the lily pond, complete with its own bar and DJ. That’s where the after party took place at the end of the evening, when the designers and models let their hair down (figuratively, anyway…) and mingled with the VIP guests.
FCC/Timken: 1. Craigar and Joyce Grosvenor (designer sponsors), Jesus Estrada (designer), Bartolomeo Veneto’s “Portrait of a Lady in a Green Dress,” Dakota Grosvenor (model) 2. Zandra Rhodes (honorary chair), Annasue Wilson and John Wilson (Timken Museum director), Particia O’Connor (FCC founder and fashion chair), Anita Crider (event chair) Globe Guilders: 3. Marlene Sterling (fashion show chair), Lena Evans, Naeem Khan (featured designer), Joyce Nash (Globe Guilders president), Liz Helming (fashion show co-chair) 4. Carol Frank, Cristull Hasson, Shirley Hinckley, Lorna Pannell, Barbara Rogers 5. Lee Clark, Madeline Artman, Marsha Shahon, Gene Barth
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LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS | THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 2010 | PAGE 13
MIND, BODY & SOUL Tired of dragging yourself to the gym? Looking for a motivating fitness program? It’s time to try JAZZERCISE! JAZZERCISE PACIFIC BEACH is now at the soledad club- convenient to la jolla, pb and mb. “It targets, it tones, it’s a total body workout!” says, Cheryl Burke; Two Time Champion on Dancing with the Stars. Choreographed to today's hottest music,
Jazzercise is a fusion of dance-based cardio moves, strength and resistance training, Pilates, yoga, and kickboxing to blast fat while having fun! Burn up to 600 calories in one fun and powerfully effective 60-minute total body workout! Jazzercise will shape and rock you to the core. Sign up today with Jazzercise Pacific BeachSoledad Club (across from Kate Sessions Park), offering 8 classes per week and value pricing. Check it out at www.Jazzercise.com, click Find a Class, and enter 92109. Email Andrea at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 973-460-1059 for more information.
Have Long, Glamorous Hair for the Summer Studio HX salon in downtown La Jolla, would like to invite you to come in for a free consultation for 100% Human Hair Extensions. We offer various options for you to choose from. One option is our stunning clip- in extensions that are convenient & easy to put in yourself for special occasions for you to shine. We also have a longer lasting option that lasts up to 8 weeks and can be applied in 1 hour. These are called Hot Heads tape extensions and they are the latest Hollywood trend for Stars that change
their color often or go from long to short everyother time you see them in a photo. The Hot Heads Hair can be reused up to 8 months. Our longest lasting option is Hairdreams Hair Extensions. These extensions last 3 to 6 months, take 2 hours to apply and are very versatile. These are individual strands that are fused to your hair without glue or wax. Be sure to ask about our Summer Specials! We also offer fashionable hair cuts and hair color, (color, exclusively from Redken 5th Avenue NYC). And one more service to make you look even more amazing is our personalized Airbrush Tanning. Finally, come sit in our Infrared Sauna and burn up to 600 calories in 30 minutes, while you are relaxing. So for all of you new clients, come take advantage of our SUMMER discounts. Be sure to call as soon as possible to schedule your free consultation. Our books are getting full already! Studio HX salon 7600 Fay AvenueLa Jolla, CA 92037, 858-587-8825 email@example.com
Evacuation a Special Challenge for Frail Elderly When disaster looms – such as a nearby fire – we may be asked to evacuate to a safe place until the danger passes. For most this is a huge inconvenience and a cause of much stress. But the frail elderly face a much larger challenge. They may be unable to organize to leave, may have nowhere to go, may be unable to collect pets and important papers, may be paralyzed by fear. Help your elder prepare a Disaster Bag in advance. Collect vital materials and check regularly to assure it is complete and available. Remember, the elder must be able to physically grab the bag and go, so it must not be too heavy. Do not keep the bag in a very warm place such as a car as medication deteriorates in heat. A supply of required medication for 1 week should be adequate, but also include a list of medications with the prescription numbers and the name of the pharmacy so they can be refilled. Also include a spare pair of eye glasses and any assistive devices. A copy of their ID, insurance papers, and Medicare card should be included. Put a list of important emergency contacts and include clothing for a week.
Hygiene items can be included, but not large bottles of liquid. Preparation is the key. The better prepared the less anxiety, the best opportunity for a good outcome. The nurses and caregivers at Innovative Healthcare Consultants will be glad to assist. See our website at www.innovativehc.com or call us at (877) 731-1442.
The Full Monty... "Girls Night Out" at the Welk Resort Theatre “Seeing how much their wives enjoy watching male strippers during their "Girls' Night Out," unemployed steelworkers in Buffalo, New York come up with a bold way to make some quick cash. In the process they find renewed self-esteem, the importance of friendship and the ability to have fun. As the guys work through their fears, self-consciousness, feelings of worthlessness and anxieties (over everything from being overweight to child custody, bigotry to being gay), they come to discover that not only are they stronger as a group, but that the strength they find in each other gives them the individual courage to face their demons and overcome them. There is great heart to THE FULL MONTY, and the ultimate themes expressed in the show, about taking charge of one's life and following one's dreams are great lessons for all of us. And truth be told, through creative directing and staging, the final impact of "The Full Monty" can be achieved without ever losing your jockey shorts! The Welk Theatre rates this one a strong PG-17 (even with some cleaned up language) and very brief nudity – The Welk does not recommend this show for children under 17 years old. Director Nick DeGruccio and Choreographer Ray Limon team up for the first time and it promises to be spectacular! The Welk hopes to attract some new audience with this musical, and wants not to offend those who are more traditional musical theatre fans. Monty runs Sept 9 – October 17 with 1pm matinee performances on Wed/Thurs/Sat/Sun and evening shows Thurs/Sat. Call the box office at (888) 802-SHOW for tickets – ask about how you can receive a $500 Carnival Cruises Gift Card
PAGE 14 | THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 2010 | LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
MIND, BODY & SOUL
So You Think You Know Pilates I know what you‘re thinking, ‘Oh no, not another article about Pilates.’ I’ve read so many myself I think I could recite them from memory. They all say the same things and hitting the key points; dancer’s body, long, lean, toned, blah blah blah. Well, this isn’t one of those. So before you roll your eyes into the back of your head and drift into Assumption Land, take another sip of coffee and read on. I’ve always been into fitness and exercise in one form or another, but I’m not one of those super-women who runs a thousand miles a week and has .008% body fat. I just like to stay toned enough to fit into my skinny jeans once in a while without having to call the fire department to get me back out. In pursuit of this seemingly unattainable goal I’ve tried just about everything from weighted Hula-Hoops to kick-boxing. Lucky for me La Jolla never has a shortage of new torture methods. Some things worked okay, but I hated them, some things I liked, but they didn’t make me look any better. I guess you could say I was a little jaded. So when a friend invited me to join her for a Pilates session I was less than enthusiastic. I had tried Pilates in the past, at two different studios. There wasn’t much difference between them. The instructors seemed a little pretentious and had unpronounceable names. They breathed loudly like a pug in a wind-tunnel and encouraged me to do the same and they snapped their fingers incessantly. There was a lot of talk about my core somewhere in the vicinity of my belly button and how I was supposed to fit my brain in there. Although parts of the workouts were tough many of them didn’t seem to make much sense. When I asked for an explanation their answers didn’t make much sense either. I wasn‘t impressed, I tried it twice and didn‘t like it. Done, or so it thought. Reluctantly I met her at Pilates United for what I thought would be more weirdness and heavy breathing. We were met at the door by a bald, Jason Statham type man in his forties wearing jeans and cowboy boots. Was this the maintenance guy? No. His name was Jake Holmes, a founding partner and our instructor and he actually did have a dancer’s body. He quickly introduced us to Moji Austell, his partner and former spouse and to some of the other instructors who seemed friendly. All of them had amazing bodies. It reminds me of that old adage about never trusting a skinny chef, the opposite is true about a fitness instructor. The studio itself was bathed in natural light. Herbal tea steeped in the corner and familiar music played in the background. The equipment was functional but well worn and
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obviously loved, like my husband’s old baseball mitt. “So, what are you looking for in an exercise program?“ Jake asked. We gave him some line about wanting greater flexibility and a stronger core to which he simply responded, “Really?” After an uncomfortable moment I blurted out something about lifting my butt and flattening my tummy. He smiled and said, “Good. Flexibility, alignment and balance are all important and will come in time but the truth is most people really just want to look better so let’s start with that”. He had us lay down on our reformers (the standard Pilates equipment that looks like a giant mouse trap) after a quick briefing on some basic principles which, I might add, actually did made sense to me, we got right to work. A few of the exercises were the same as the ones I had done before but the majority were things I had never done, never seen or even heard of and might even be illegal in states like Utah. We found ourselves laughing and joking around through the burning and sweat. Where was all the heavy concentration and the deep focus? What about the breathing? “First of all,” Jake explained, now a bit serious, “I’ve never seen anyone breath themselves skinny. Second, all that focus and concentration might make an impression but it doesn‘t keep you coming back, at least not for long.” Jake continued as this is obviously something he and his staff are passionate about, “We want you to enjoy your time with us. You can have fun and work hard at the same time, when you do you’ll be more consistent and consistency is the key to getting the results you want.” Before we knew it the session was over. My butt, legs and abs were fatigued but I felt relaxed, happy and more energetic than before I started. There was no hard sell or pressure to buy a package right then and there. Jake simply told us that if it was the right thing for us we’d know it. Before we left we had a cup of tea and chatted with a few of the other clients. One woman about my age had been coming to Pilates United for over sixteen years and another in her 70’s had been coming for ten and a 20-something lawyer for two. I have to say they looked great. They weren’t fitness freaks, just women who found something they liked, a place they loved and a method that worked. If you’re anything like me, if you’ve tried everything else and especially if you’ve tried Pilates and weren’t impressed, I recommend that you give them a try. If you don’t like it that’s fine, it was a few dollars and an hour of your life but it you do then you’ve found something invaluable.
LA JOLLA LIVING
THURSDAY · SEPTEMBER 9, 2010 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
La Jolla Piano Institute opens new location in the Village BY MARIKO LAMB | VILLAGE NEWS La Jolla Piano Institute founder Marden Abadi has been teaching his unique music philosophy in Southern California for more than 30 years. The pianist who once stunned crowds by performing in spectacular historic vistas, including the rim of the Grand Canyon and South Dakota’s Mount Rushmore, has relocated his piano institute from its former 10-year location in Mount Soledad to the heart of La Jolla Village. The La Jolla Piano Institute is now open for enrollment for aspiring musicians of all ages and experience levels. Piano, violin, guitar, voice and music theory lessons are taught in a personalized format, based on classical or contemporary compositions of the student’s choice. In turn, students are rewarded with benefits such as higher concentration, memory and,
TIDELINES CONTINUED FROM Page 11
the other pectoral fin takes over. Alternating fin flapping makes for efficient braking and turning in a small space. And the paired pectorals allow medusafish to swim, hover and otherwise maneuver at various attitudes, even upside down. Not many fish species feed in any orientation but it makes sense for medusafish, particularly when snacking on the host. Here, medusafish use their mouth to grasp some jelly tissue, then roll and twist
of course, an appreciation for music. The institute’s unique philosophy is based on Abadi’s experience studying in Japan under world-renowned pianist Shinichi Suzuki. Abadi has taken Suzuki’s innovative method of music education and adapted it to fit the style of his American students. “The Suzuki philosophy involves working with music that is not arranged and that is not simplified. The original music is taken apart and put back together as a puzzle,” Abadi said. “The actual piano technique is done by understanding the concept of what you’re doing aurally, and that is transferred to the fingers as technical training,” he said, adding that the methodology works the same for every instrument. Teachers at La Jolla Piano Institute offer a variety of pieces for students to choose from, thanks to the tremendous undertaking of Abadi and his
staff to acquire original film scores and other pieces that are not within the public domain. “La Jolla Piano Institute is unique in that instead of only classical music, we have the copyrights for popular contemporary music that students want to play,” Abadi said, adding that most students practice a mix of classical and technical training. Personalized lessons are conducted based on Abadi’s belief that if students choose their own curriculum with guidance in their technical training, they will want to practice and learn to love music. La Jolla Piano Institute is located at 7848 Ivanhoe Ave. The institute is open Mondays through Fridays from noon to 10 p.m. Enrollment is open to all ages and experience levels. Call (858) 456-1980 to arrange for personalized lessons or learn more about the institute.
their body to tear off the chunk. When young medusafish grow to about 7 inches long, they vacate the boarding house and head to deeper water, all the while continuing to grow, which can be to about 18 inches long. Researchers in submersibles diving to depths of up to about 3,000 feet have videotaped adult medusafish swimming in a slow, snakelike motion, which contrasts with a juvenile’s movement. In another departure from juveniles, adults may increase body fat percentage and decrease muscle and bone mass to achieve neutral buoyancy. Now that they are neither
negatively buoyant nor confined by the boundaries and whims of a jelly, La Jolla Piano Institute founder Marden Abadi has taken Shinichi Suzuki’s innovative adult pectoral fins are superfluous. method of music education and adapted it to fit the style of his American students. COURTESY PHOTO Consequently, these appendages shrink as the adult ages, demonstrating that, when there’s a good enough reason, physical and behavioral changes are possible even later in life. — Judith Lea Garfield, biologist and underwater photographer, has authored two natural history books about the underwater park off La Jolla Cove and La Jolla Shores. www.judith.garfield.org. Questions, comments or suggestions? E-mail email@example.com
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LA JOLLA ART
THURSDAY · SEPTEMBER 9, 2010 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
Photo gallery holds ‘End of Summer’ show BY WILL BOWEN | VILLAGE NEWS Joseph Bellows is currently showing what he calls an “End of the Summer” exhibit. It mainly focuses on a set of photographs by Charles Grogg called “Reconstructions,” and a few prints by Dana Montlack, but there is also work by other photographers, including one called “Oceano Dunes” by Ansel Adams. This show highlights some of the transformations a photographer can make by working with the development process chiefly, the paper and the chemical solutions. Charles Grogg takes pictures of plants outside of their natural context. He blows them up and prints them on fine Japanese handmade paper in nine sections, then sews them together with cotton string. He then mounts them on more of the luxurious Japanese gampi paper. The result is like a hand-crafted product, which emphasizes the architectural beauty of the plant. Grogg develops his prints in a platinum/palladium solution rather than the standard silver solution, which gives them more of a subtle appearance, showcasing the plant’s “delicacy, grace and inherent sensual details.” Regarding the stitching of the sections of the photograph together, Boggs cryptically says “it has to do with growth and restriction,” and he “hopes to point to some private internal conflicts that look nevertheless like common experience; which is the only reason for making pictures in the first place.” Montlack works with color. She takes photographs of tiny, sometimes microscopic, objects then blows them up and puts them together in unusual ways. One of her photographs juxtaposed some tiny seeds with a shark egg. She also has a print of jellyfish and another of bubbles next to some spiny creatures. Montlack says she tries to interpret the mysteries of nature and show the interconnectedness of all things in her work. Other artists in the show include Han Nguyen, Laura Letinsky, John Priola, Chip Hooper, Laure AlbinGuillot, Rocky Schenk, Joni Sternbach, Beth Dow, Edward Weston, Ansel Adams, Carol Panaro-Smith, James Hajicek, Alvin Booth, and Susan Seubert. Some of the finer photographs of these other artists include: a signed Ansel Adams study of light and shadow on the beach dunes of Oceano, two plant photographs, actually
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Joseph Bellows shows work by Dana Montlack.
made by exposing real plants on p h o t og rap h i c p ap e r by C a r o l Panaro–Smith and James Hajicek, and a wonderful ghostly, misty nude woman by Alvin Booth. Bellows says the way to learn to look at a photograph is to “Just look. Come back and look again. Read a little. Compare. It’s is very different to see an original photograph versus a reprint in a magazine or a book.”
WILL BOWEN | Village News
Going to the Bellows Gallery is a must do. At Bellows, you always learn something. It is an education in looking at and understanding the art of photography. Each show is different and unique and not to be missed. The current show will run until Sept. 30. For fur ther infor mation see www.josephbellows.com or call (858) 456-5620.
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Joseph Bellows: serious photography BY WILL BOWEN | VILLAGE NEWS Joseph Bellows — tall, slender with close-cropped hair, glasses, blue jeans and a long-sleeved pink shirt open at the collar — looks something like the actor John Malkovich, as he sits behind his 300-year-old wooden Spanish writing desk. On the floor, to the right, on a patchwork leather rug is an old rusted cannonball. There are other odd, unique and interesting furnishings in Bellows’ back office. And there are books, lots and lots of books about photography on his shelves. It is, perhaps, the finest library on photography anywhere.
craftsmen and artists. Bellows spends most of his time in the back office on the phone or the computer. He does not cater to the typical La Jolla tourist scene or the flow of street traffic. He works mostly with serious or prestigious collectors — like museums.
Bellows was born in Rochester, N.Y. His parents were in the art business, so he learned the trade at an early age. In 1981, he came out to La Jolla where he worked as a gallery assistant. In 1983, with Arthur Olman, he helped found the Museum of Photographic Arts (MOPA) in Balboa Park. This is the middle room of the three Twelve years ago he opened his own back rooms of the Joseph Bellows gallery in La Jolla at the Art & Design Photography Gallery. The first room Center at 7661 Girard Ave. has more books and collections of photography and a large white table Bellows said he is interested in vinfor mounting and working with prints. tage photography by master photogThe far back room is like a waiting raphers of the mid-20th century and area, furnished with design pieces, like new emerging artists. He describes a Z-shaped wooden chair, rugs and a himself as primarily a collector, secsofa. You follow these rooms back out ondly as a dealer of photographs. Belthrough a couple of twists and turns to lows said if anyone in the La Jolla area the atrium gallery which is accessed has some quality photographs they by a long flight of metal stairs from would like to sell, he is interested in the street. In the gallery, lining the looking at them. walls are some of the most interesting The phone number for the photographs you might ever see. Joseph Bellows Gallery is These are photographs by people (858) 456-5620 and the webwho take their work seriously, who are site is www.josephbellows.com.
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work from home ACCOUNTS, RECEIVABLE / PAYROLL Experience necessary. Salary Commensurate. Please send resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org 1000 ENVELOPES=$5000. Receive $3-$5 each envelope stuffed with our sales material. Free informaion 24HR recorded message. 800-370-2881 FREEDOM TO PLAY Computer a must. Train/ Teach Online. No Selling. Flexible Hours. www.ok-now.net
ITEMS FOR SALE 300 auctions/estate sales PRICED TO SELL 2844 Chatsworth Point Loma Sat 9-2pm House, garage and patio full of furniture, tools, books, lamps, kitchen, china, garden, paintings, antiques, rugs, linens and much more!
misc. for sale AVON/MARK IND SLS REP, EUROPA www.youravon.com/europa (928) 759-0467
Donate Car • Boat • RV • Motorcycle
AUTOS FOR SALE 350 autos wanted
MAKAYLA-ANNDESIGNS.COM Handmade & handcrafted jewelry. Unique and at low prices! www. Makayla-AnnDesigns.com NEW WOMAN’S BEACH CRUISER! New Purple Woman’s Beach Cruiser, single speed, coaster brakes, won at raffle: $200 NORMAN ROCKWELL LITHOGRAPHS For sale portfolio suite of NORMAN ROCKWELL School Days Lithographs 4 in suite. Suite con-
AGES 2-4 YEARS OLD BAY PARK 92110
MON TO THURS : 9AM TO NOON STATE LIC.#376621414
is the complete package! This 63pound Retriever mix is social and loving, and at 5 years old, has great house manners. A fantastic walking partner, she also loves playing with other dogs, and enjoys car rides. She is a smart girl who will impress you with her great manners. Angel would do best in a family with children 10 years and older. Looking for an all-around great companion? Consider meeting Angel today! Currently in a private foster home in North county, her $150 adoption fee includes vaccinations microchip, & spay. For more information, please call.
www.focas-sandiego.org CAT ADOPTION SERVICE An all volunteer non profit corporation. Lucky was rescued off the streets of SE San Diego abandoned by a roadside. Lucky and many other Rescued Cats and Kittens are looking for loving permanent homes. Come visit them at the La Jolla Petsmart located in La Jolla Village Square. For more information please visit www.catadoption service.org GREAT DANE PUPPIES Harlequin & Mantle email@example.com (619) 805-6455
pet services Overnight/Day Pet & House Sitting Dog Walking Training & more! FREE Consultation Additional Pets FREE Licensed/Insured/Bonded Animal Care Specialists
An All Volunteer Non Profit Corporation
Lucky was rescued off the streets of SE San Diego abandoned by a roadside. Lucky and many other Rescued Cats and Kittens are looking for loving permanent homes. Come visit them at the La Jolla Petsmart located in La Jolla Village Square. For more information please visit our website at
www.catadoptionservice.org PLEASE SPAY OR NEUTER YOUR PETS!
SALMON PAWS-PREMIUM PET TREATS Buy online 100% pure Alaskan wild salmon treats for dogs and cats www.salmonpaws. com. All natural and human grade. We sell 5 products that have no fillers or perservatives. Our products range in price from $5-$12. They are hand made and baked in Bellingham, Wa. Family owned and operated. Check us out online at www.salmon paws.com for stores that carry Salmon Paws products or call in your order (858) 204-4622.
MISC. SVCS. OFFERED 450
REMODEL & ADDITION SPECIALISTS FREE ESTIMATES. No job too small. Call to see our portfolio or Email us at RichardNileConstruction@yahoo.com (619) 684-0336
CUSTOM MADE WINDOW SCREENS & DOORS. Glass Replacement. Discount Prices. Beach Cities Screens 858-598-7340 www.beachcitiesscreens.com
TWILIGHT Twilight is a petite lady, all of 5 pounds, and 7 months old. She is sweet and playful and is dreaming of a new loving home where she will be a real member of the family. Adopt her! Twila is up-to-date with routine shots, house trained and spayed/neutered.
Call SNAP Foster: 760-815-0945 Or Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
or call : 619-804-0466 handyman-construction
ED’S HANDYMAN SERVICE No job too small!
• Carpentry • Plumbing repairs • Windows & Doors Installation
CALL FOR PROMPT FREE ESTIMATE References Available
858/361-5166 (Not a contractor)
hauling HAULING, DEMOLITION, & TREE SERVICE. 15% OFF WITH THIS AD. Call for a FREE Quote Joe 619-227-8512 Fully Licensed & Insured Lic #934706
movers COLEMAN MOVING SYSTEMS INC. - OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK. OFFICE/ RESIDENTIAL. FREE WARDROBES. FREE ESTIMATES. FAMILY OWNED SINCE 1979. BBB MEMBER. INSURED LIC # CAL T-189466 ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED 619-223-2255
CLEAN - COURTEOUS - PROFESSIONAL • Interior
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LEGAL ADS 900 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2010-021742 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: MTI located at: 4641 INGRAHAM STREET SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): MICHAEL E. TURK This business is being conducted by: A CORPORATION MICHAEL E. TURK, INC. 4641 INGRAHAM STREET SAN DIEGO, CA 92109 CALIFORNIA The transaction of business began on: 05/25/88 The statement was filed with David L. Butler, County Clerk of San Diego County on: AUG 10, 2010 Issue Date(s): AUG 19, 26 SEPT 02 AND 09, 2010
SAN DIEGO, CA. 92122 408-387-9279 HAS FILED A PETITION WITH THIS COURT FOR A DECREE CHANGING PETITIONERS NAME YU HU AND XIAO YING LIU ON BEHALF OF RYAN HU TO RYAN LIUCHEN HU FROM ETHAN HU TO ETHAN LIUYANG HU MINORS 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 OCT 07, 2010 TIME: 8:30 AM DEPT: D-25 AT: 220 WEST BROADWAY SAN DIEGO, CA. 92101 Issue Date(s): AUG 26 SEPT 02, 09, AND 16, 2010 NOTICE OF APPLICATION TO SELL ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES DEPARTMENT OF ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGE CONTROL 1350 Front St., Room 5056, San Diego, CA. 92101 (619) 525-4064 Filing Date: AUG 16, 2010 To Whom It May Concern: The Name(s) of the Applicant(s) is/are: FIG TREE CAFE L-PSHIP The applicant listed above is applying to the Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control to sell alcoholic beverage at: 5119 CASS ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109-1812, Type of license(s) applied for: 41-ON-SALE BEER AND WINE-EATING PLACE Issue Date(s): AUG 26 SEPT 02 AND 09, 2010
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2010-021246 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: SAN DIEGO SERENITY MASSAGE located at: 5726 LA JOLLA BLVD. LA JOLLA, CA. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT 92037 is hereby registered by the following FILE NO. 2010-021658 owner(s): KRISTIN DOLLOFF This business is being THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of STARHAWK PRODUCTIONS business began on: 08/05/10 The statement was located at: 720 GOLDEN PARK AVE. SAN DIEGO, filed with David L. Butler, County Clerk of San CA. 92106-2913 is hereby registered by the fol- Diego County on: JULY 15, 2010 Issue Date(s): AUG lowing owner(s): FRONTIER TRADING INC. This 26 SEPT 02, 09 AND 16, 2010 business is being conducted by: A CORPORATION FRONTIER TRADING INC. 720 GOLDEN PARK AVE. PETITION FOR CHANGE OF NAME SAN DIEGO, CA. 92106-2913 The transaction of SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, business began on: 08/01/10 The statement was COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO, HALL OF JUSTICE filed with David L. Butler, County Clerk of San 330 W. BROADWAY, SAN DIEGO, CA. 92101 Diego County on: AUG 10, 2010 Issue Date(s): AUG CASE NO: 37-2010-00098800-CU-PT-CTL 19, 26 SEPT 02 AND 09, 2010 PETITIONER OR ATTORNEY, JUDITH RASMUSSEN 15236 TERREBONNE CT. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92131 858-610-3601 HAS FILED A PETITION WITH THIS COURT FOR A DECREE CHANGING PETITIONERS NAME FROM JUDITH RASMUSSEN TO JUDITA BAGYULA 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 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT court may grant the petition without a hearing. FILE NO. 2010-021873 NOTICE OF HEARING TO BE HELD ON OCT 07, THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: MINTAICO 2010 TIME: 8:30 AM DEPT: D-25 AT: 220 WEST located at: 2367 GREENWING DRIVE SAN DIEGO, BROADWAY SAN DIEGO, CA. 92101 Issue Date(s): CA. 92123 is hereby registered by the following AUG 26 SEPT 02, 09, AND 16, 2010 owner(s): TAI NAN WANG, JEANNE MIN CHENG This business is being conducted by: A JOINT VENFICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT TURE The transaction of business began on: FILE NO. 2010-023115 07/22/10 The statement was filed with David L. THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: Butler, County Clerk of San Diego County on: AUG LUCKY PLUMBING 11, 2010 Issue Date(s): AUG 19, 26 SEPT 02 AND located at: 5057 NARRAGANSETT AVE. #12 SAN 09, 2010 DIEGO, CA. 92107 is hereby registered by the fol-
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2010-020448 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: PAPILLON CUSTOM COASTAL INTERIORS located at: 714 ROCKAWAY CT. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 is hereby registered by the following BUSINESS OPTS. 550 owner(s): SANDRA K. FERGUSON, ANGELA L. POHLMAN This business is being conducted by: A GENERAL PARTNERSHIP The transaction of busi income opportunities ness began on: 07/23/10 The statement was filed $425,000 LOAN DESIRED BY private party - with David L. Butler, County Clerk of San Diego County on: JUL 28, 2010 Issue Date(s): AUG 19, 10 year note with above market interest. 26 SEPT 02 AND 09, 2010
Secured with developed commercial property and acreage in Julian. Low loan to value ratio, excellent fundamentals and payment history. please contact Harry for more details at 760765-3336 or email@example.com W W W. S P O RT S G I R L J E W E L RY. C O M FUND RAISERS FOR YOUTH SPORTS- VERY PROFITABLE
RENTALS 750 wanted to rent
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT
FILE NO. 2010-021713 “Seeking rental: cottage, studio or 1-bd. apt. in Bird Rock area for 6-mo. lease. Quiet THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: GREEN JANINE’S located at: 3136 CANON ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. professional. (858) 635-1233.” 92106 is hereby registered by the following
REAL ESTATE 800 houses wanted
Executive Relocating Immediately! Needs Luxury Home to Buy Call Pat at (858) 429-4024 investment properties SERVING S.D. SINCE 1967
PAYLESS TREE SERVICE - Pruning • Removal • Trimming • Stump Grinding • 35% OFF ALL Tree Services. FREE Stump Grinding with any tree removal. Senior Discounts. Local References. Experienced Crew. BBB Member. VISA/ MC 619-938-1559 or 858-568-0689
FAST FOOD DISCOUNT CARDS Fast Food Discount Cards that never expires. 24 Restaurants including Arbys, Wendys, Pizza Hut, Krispy Kreme and more. Cost $20. R. T. 3115 WhiteHorse Road PMB 177, Greenville, SC 29611. (864) 295-5551 MANGOSTEEN THE QUEEN OF FRUITS Feel better now and try risk free today: www. MyMangosteen.net
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K9 PHYSICAL THERAPY/REHAB CUTTING EDGE K9 REHAB www.cuttingedgek9.com We have Been Featured On Local And National News, Radio And A Number Of Local Papers And Magazine Articles. Swimming is one of our strongest recommendations for most K9’s. It is an ideal form of exercise for a number of reasons. We offer assisted swimming in a warm water environment. The benefits are: • Non-weight-bearing (reducing stress on joints) • Facilitates full use of the front and hind legs vs. partial use as seen with underwater treadmills • Dogs are often able to actively swim although unable to move their legs on land (due to stroke/ spinal injury) • Allows manual techniques by therapist/ manual resistance to an affected limb • Swimming in a controlled environment is the safest way for clients to exercise. • Speeds recovery following injury/ surgery • Improves function and quality of life • Works reciprocal muscle groups throughout the session (helps correct muscle imbalances) HEALTH SERVICES 375 • Reduces pain and inflammation • Reduces canine obesity thus decreasing the risk of health care other health-related problems • Increases strength, range of motion and cardiovascular BUY VIAGRA, CIALIS, LEVITRA, Propecia and conditioning • Prevents overheating through other medications below wholesale prices. proper water temp • Increases tolerance for Call: 1-866-506-8676. Over 70% savings. extended cardiovascular training • Decreases www.fastmedonline.com recovery time • Reduces post-exercise soreness • Provides good cross training for the PETS & PET SERVICES 400 competitive, athletic dog (619) 227-7802
lation, Concrete and Wood Fencing. Call (858) cial. Remodel & Repairs. 30 YEARS CONSTRUCTION EXPERIENCE. SERVING BEACH 518-0981 COMMUNITIES SINCE 1988. LICENSE#749496 childcare (619)222-7676
FRIENDS OF COUNTY ANIMAL SHELTERS
or call 858.205.9974
AMATEUR FEMALE MODELS Wanted: $700 and more per day. All expenses. paid. Easy money. (619) 702-7911 BARBER/STYLIST WANTED PARADISE BARBER SALON is now hiring licensed barber/ stylist.. comission/ boothrent available... if you are interes please contact Saida@ 619)756-7778 or (619) 929-7310
www.sdnews.com • Call 858-270-3103
INVESTMENT PROPERTY SPECIALISTS, SALES & EXCHANGES APARTMENTS • OFFICE BUILDINGS COMMERCIAL•LEASING•FEE COUNSELING • RESORT PROPERTIES ANYWHERE • REAL ESTATE PROBLEM SOLVING
lowing owner(s): JUSTIN JOYCE This business is being conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of business began on: NOT YET STARTED The statement was filed with David L. Butler, County Clerk of San Diego County on: AUG 25, 2010 Issue Date(s): SEPT 02, 09, 16 AND 23, 2010
owner(s): JANINE RIVERA This business is being conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT business began on: NOT YET STARTED The stateFILE NO. 2010-023169 ment was filed with David L. Butler, County Clerk THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: ST3M PC of San Diego County on: AUG 10, 2010 Issue located at: 3920 1/2 MISSISSIPPI ST. SAN DIEGO, Date(s): AUG 19, 26 SEPT 02 AND 09, 2010 CA. 92104 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): WILLIAM STEM, SAINITE STEM This FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT business is being conducted by: HUSBAND AND FILE NO. 2010-021999 WIFE The transaction of business began on: NOT THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: YET STARTED The statement was filed with David JAVA EARTH CAFE, ARTSTONE CAPITAL L. Butler, County Clerk of San Diego County on: located at: 4978 CASS ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 AUG 25, 2010 Issue Date(s): SEPT 02, 09, 16 AND is hereby registered by the following owner(s): DE- 23, 2010 BART, LLC This business is being conducted by: A LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY DEBART LLC 6229 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT LA PINTURA DRIVE LA JOLLA, CA. 92037 CALIFILE NO. 2010-023190 FORNIA The transaction of business began on: 03/01/10 The statement was filed with David L. Butler, County Clerk of San Diego County on: AUG 12, 2010 Issue Date(s): AUG 19, 26 SEPT 02 AND 09, 2010
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2010-019226 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: SAN DIEGO HOT TUB RENTALS, “The Estate Builder” MIKE HAWKINS CIDER 858-278-4040 located at: 2211 ERIE ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92110 is hereby registered by the 3536 Ashford St., San Diego, CA 92111 following owner(s): MICHAEL HAWKINS, in Clairemont. KIRSTEN HAWKINS This business is firstname.lastname@example.org being conducted by: HUSBAND AND Fax 760-431-4744 WIFE The transaction of business began on: 08/01/05 The statement was filed with David L. Butler, County Clerk for sale or exchange of San Diego County on: JULY 15, 2010 Water view home. Buy, or lease option, Issue Date(s): AUG 12, 19, 26 AND SEPT $1625,000. 21,800 ft Kearny Mesa office 02, 2010
COMMUNITY LENDING SERVICES Get a loan, avoid bankruptcy. Pay your bills, outstanding loans, credit cards, auto, personal, business, building $3,950,000, 18 miles Baja home debt consolidation. All credit welcome. oceanfront, need partner, Idaho Resort F&C PETITION FOR CHANGE OF NAME No fees! Quick! Call 1-877-627-6886 $625,000, $7,500,000 Pacific Beach Motel SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO, HALL OF gardening/landscaping F&C. Try your sale, exchange ideas? Geo. JUSTICE, 330 W. BROADWAY, Jonilonis, Rltr. 619 454 4151 SAN DIEGO, CA. 92101 R & V RUPERTO VASQUEZ Tree trimming, CASE NO: 37-2010-00098388-CU-PT-CTL Gardening, Hauling, Fertilizing, Sod Lawn, LARRY TAVARES GENERAL CONTRACTING - PETITIONER OR ATTORNEY, YU HU, XIAO Landscaping, Clean Up Trash, Sprinkler Instal- Licensed & Insured. Residential & Commer- YING LIU 7699 PALMILLA DR. APT 3227
THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: DOG TRAINING WAREHOUSE located at: 3525 DEL MAR HEIGHTS RD. #142 SAN DIEGO, CA. 92130 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): BLOEM PET CORPORATION This business is being conducted by: A CORPORATION BLOEM PET CORPORATION 11356 JARMAN PLACE SAN DIEGO, CA. 92130 CALIFORNIA The transaction of business began on: NOT YET STARTED The statement was filed with David L. Butler, County Clerk of San Diego County on: AUG 25, 2010 Issue Date(s): SEPT 02, 09, 16 AND 23, 2010 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2010-023470 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: LOGICAL CONSULTING GROUP located at: 1621 LA PLAYA AVE. APT 15 SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): JACLYN KOOI This business is being conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of business began on: NOT YET STARTED The statement was filed with David L. Butler, County Clerk of San Diego County on: AUG 27, 2010 Issue Date(s): SEPT 02, 09, 16 AND 23, 2010 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2010-022992 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: STUDIO DENTISTRY, WALAA RIZAK DDS located at: 945 HORNBLEND STE B SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): NATHAN HORNSBY DDS, INC. This business is being conducted by: A CORPORATION NATHAN HORNSBY DDS, INC. 702 C ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92101 CALIFORNIA The transaction of business began on: 08/23/10 The statement was filed with David L. Butler, County Clerk of San Diego County on: AUG 24, 2010 Issue Date(s): SEPT 02, 09, 16 AND 23, 2010 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2010-023535 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: DNA IMPRINTS located at: 8250 CAMINO SANTA FE, SUITE A SAN DIEGO, CA. 92121 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): RICKY LIEU This business is being conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of business began on: NOT YET STARTED The statement was filed with David L. Butler, County Clerk of San Diego County on: AUG 30, 2010 Issue Date(s): SEPT 02, 09, 16 AND 23, 2010 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2010-022922 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: STUART REAL ESTATE PARTNERS located at: 1299 PROSPECT ST. LA JOLLA, CA. 92109 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): KARLA STUART, MARK STUART This business is being conducted by: HUSBAND AND WIFE The transaction of business began on: NOT YET STARTED The statement was filed with David L. Butler, County Clerk of San Diego County on: AUG 23, 2010 Issue Date(s): SEPT 02, 09, 16 AND 23, 2010 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2010-022885 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: SOCCER SHOTS located at: 7770 REGENTS RD. #113-279 SAN DIEGO, CA. 92122 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): SKT SPORTS GROUP LLC This business is being conducted by: A LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY SKT SPORTS GROUP LLC 7770 REGENTS RD. #113-279 SAN DIEGO, CA. 92122 CALIFORNIA The transaction of business began on: NOT YET STARTED The statement was filed with David L. Butler, County Clerk of San Diego County on: AUG 23, 2010 IIssue Date(s): SEPT 09, 16, 23 AND 30, 2010 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2010-023650 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: MASTER CONDUCTOR ENTERTAINMENT, MASTER CONDUCTOR RECORDS located at: 2251 CONGRESS ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92110 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): OMAR ABASCAL BARAJAS This business is being conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of business began on: NOT YET STARTED The statement was filed with David L. Butler, County Clerk of San Diego County on: AUG 23, 2010 IIssue Date(s): SEPT 09, 16, 23 AND 30, 2010 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2010-022560 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: WALL STREET SUPERSTORE located at: 4182 QUAPAW AVE. #A SAN DIEGO, CA. 92117 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): CLEAR BUSINESS MACHINES This business is being conducted by: A CORPORATION CLEAR BUSINESS MACHINES 4182 QUAPAW AVE. STE #A SAN DIEGO, CA. 92117 CALIFORNIA The
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REAL ESTATE DIRECTORY · LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS CA DRE Broker's # 01312924 Karen Dodge CA DRE Broker's # 01312925 Mike Dodge
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 2010
Having trouble closing your sale? I can provide same day proof of insurance!
Stunning La Jolla Home with Ocean Views. Close to Ocean, on 1/3 Acre!
Auto • Home • Life • Workers Comp 7330 Engineer Rd, Suite B Bus: 858-694-5056 Fax: 858-694-5070 email@example.com
Michael R. Reese
Insurance Agent Cell: 858-228-6696 Lic: OF12728
Dwtn Penthouse Loft This penthouse w/loft floor plan delivers 2 bdrm, 2 ba. Spiral staircase leads to the large Loft with fireplace, and french doors open to 150 sqft private roof top deck. Step up to this contemporary 1271SF condo only a short walk to The Gaslamp District. $499,000
Built in 2004, this 6,298 sf home features 5 bedrooms, 5 bathrooms and a 5 car garage. MAJOR PRICE REDUCTION. Offered at $3,890,000 Call for your private viewing.
Karen: 619-379-1194 • Mike: 619-384-8538 E-mail: Karen-Mike@San.rr.com Web: www.karen-mike.com
Maria Atkinson Direct (858)375-4452 www.ExitSteppingStoneRealty.com
OUT THE DOOR,
Buying? Selling? THINKBRIAN.BIZ
TOES IN THE SAND IN PACIFIC BEACH
Imagine miles of sandy beaches 1 block from your doorstep!! Enjoy this delightful 3 br t’home with 1 year new kitchen - $469k-$499k! FABULOUS outdoor living Start living your Grand Life today. New construction at Gresham and Grand!! 2BR+Den or 3BR. View roofdecks from $559k. 2 Sold, 2 Left. Open Sat & Sun 1-4pm Enjoy Crown Point Extra Large 1BR with office area, within a bayfront building. $299k-$329k
Brian J. Lewis 619-300-5032 DRE #01440201
Larry Tavares General Contracting
Experience Always Pays Off!
LA JOLLA Prime 4,160 sq. ft. retail / office corner property. Seventeen parking spaces, former bank building. Building located in newly, redeveloped Bird Rock district with lush landscaping and ocean views. Space available as one unit, or could be divided. Available 11/1/2010. Please do not disturb current tenant. $2.00 SQ. FT. GROSS
Kathy Evans 858.488.SELL
Licensed & Insured
Residential & Commercial Remodel & Repairs Mission Bay Real Estate Association 10th Annual
Links for Learning Golf Tournament
30 Years Construction Experience Serving Beach Communities Since 1988 License # 749496
Benefiting PB Elementary Schools
Wednesday October 13th at 1 p.m. CarolTierney 949.422.2413 firstname.lastname@example.org
open house directory la jolla Sat & Sun 12-3pm . . .7344 Brodiaea Way . . . . . . .2BR/2.5BA . . . . . . .$1,999,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Matt Glynn • 858-869-7661 Sat & Sun 12-4pm . . .475 Marine St. . . . . . . . . . . .3BR/3BA . . . . . . . .$1,749,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Tom Zokaei • 760-594-1044 Sat 2-6pm . . . . . . . . . .6435 Avenida Wilfredo . . . . .4BR/3BA . . . . . . . .$1,125,000 . . .Natasha Alexander / Charles Schevker • 858-336-9051 Sat 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . .1236 Cave St. #3B . . . . . . . .2BR/2BA . . . . . . . .$1,195,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Alex De Rosa • 858-752-3803 Sat 12-3pm . . . . . . . . .2302 Avenida de la Playa . . .3BR/2BA . . . . . . . .$1,550,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Eric Eaton • 858-349-7566 Sat 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . .5372 Calumet . . . . . . . . . . .3BR/2BA . . . . . . . .$4,795,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .David Schroedl • 858-459-0202 Sat 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . .2485 Calle Del Oro . . . . . . . .4BR+office/3.5BA .$6,450,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Brant Westfall • 858-922-8610 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . .7132 Calabria Ct. #B . . . . . .2BR/2.5BA . . . . . . .$540,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Oliver B. James iii • 619-995-1764 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . .8643 Via Mallorca #F . . . . . .2BR/2.5BA . . . . . . .$675,000-$750,000 . . . . . . . . . . .Carol Hernstad • 858-775-4473 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . .7622 Herschel Ave. . . . . . . .2BR/2BA . . . . . . . .$849,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Alex De Rosa • 858-752-3803 Sun 2-5pm . . . . . . . . .5689 Soledad Rd. . . . . . . . .3BR/2BA . . . . . . . .$850,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Kathy Nakanote • 858-361-4041 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . .3136 Almahurst Row . . . . . .4BR/2.5BA . . . . . . .$915,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Bob Andrews • 619-517-4404 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . .848 Prospect St. Unit B . . . .3BR/3.5BA . . . . . . .$1,995,000-$2,195,000 . . . . . . . . . . .Moira Tapia • 858-337-7269 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . .1496 Vista Claridad . . . . . . .3BR/4BA . . . . . . . .$2,195,000-$2,450,000 . . . . . . . . . .Elena Wilcox • 858-454-9800 Sun 12-3pm . . . . . . . .2002 Olite Court . . . . . . . . . .3BR/4BA . . . . . . . .$2,650,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .David Mora • 619-994-2438 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . .6245 La Pintura Dr. . . . . . . .5BR/2BA . . . . . . . .$3,895,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Greg Noonan • 858-551-3302 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . .6404 Avenida Manana . . . . .5BR/4.5BA . . . . . . .$3,950,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Brant Westfall • 858-922-8610
pacific beach / mission beach / crown point Open 7 days a week . .4151 Mission Blvd. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Bernie Sosna • 858-490-6127 Fri 3-6, Sun 1-5pm . . .3770 Crown Point Dr. #206 .1BR/1BA . . . . . . . .$299,000-$329,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . .Kathy Evans • 858-272-9696 Sat 1-4, Sun 11-2pm .1369-75 Grand Ave. . . . . . .3BR/3BA . . . . . . . .$559,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Kathy Evans • 858-272-9696 Sat 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . .1962 Fortuna Ave. . . . . . . . .3BR/3BA . . . . . . . .$469,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Kathy Evans • 858-272-9696 Sun 2-6pm . . . . . . . . .4236 Cass St . . . . . . . . . . . .3BR/3BA . . . . . . . .$949,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Mel Burgess • 619-857-8930
point loma / ocean beach Sat & Sun 11-4pm . . .3658 Dudley St. . . . . . . . . . .3BR/3BA . . . . . . . .$1,075,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Robert Realty • 619-852-8827 Sat & Sun 11-4pm . . .3345 Lucinda St. . . . . . . . . .3BR/3BA . . . . . . . .$1,250,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Robert Realty • 619-852-8827 Sat & Sun 11-4pm . . .820 Bangor St. . . . . . . . . . . .3BR/2BA . . . . . . . .$1,895,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Robert Realty • 619-852-8827
del mar Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . .13656 Mira Montana . . . . . .$995,000-$1,195,876 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .David Schroedl • 858-459-0202
hillcrest / marston hills Sat 11-4pm . . . . . . . . .3659 Richmond St. . . . . . . .3BR/3BA . . . . . . . .$795,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Robert Realty • 619-852-8827
RUSTIC GEM IN NORTH PARK ~ $539,000 2 9 4 9 N U T M E G S T R E E T, S A N D I E G O , C A 9 2 1 0 4
A rare opportunity to own a rustic gem in North Park. A very private space with sweeping views of surrounding canyon. Upper level has hardwood floors. Kitchen has original tile in mint condition, and an enclosed patio about 590 sqft. Lower level has family room with fireplace, master bedroom and bath. If you are looking for something special to make your own this is the home for you!
Lynn Lord 310-493-7016 www.2949NutmegStreet.com
PALOS VERDES REALTY
by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of business began on: NOT YET STARTED The statement was filed with David L. Butler, County Clerk of San Diego County on: transaction of business began on: NOT YET STARTED AUG 31, 2010 Issue Date(s): SEPT 09, 16, 23 AND 30, The statement was filed with David L. Butler, County 2010 Clerk of San Diego County on: AUG 19, 2010 Issue FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT Date(s): SEPT 09, 16, 23 AND 30, 2010 FILE NO. 2010-024046 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: TRUE CONSULTATION FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT located at: 3430 ELLIOTT ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92106 is FILE NO. 2010-023812 hereby registered by the following owner(s): MARIAM THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: L. TRUE This business is being conducted by: AN INDIREFRESH MY SPACE, REFRESH MY SPACE LJ located at: 7444 HERSCHEL AVENUE LA JOLLA, CA. VIDUAL The transaction of business began on: NOT YET 92037 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): STARTED The statement was filed with David L. Butler, VILLAGE IDEAS This business is being conducted by: A County Clerk of San Diego County on: SEPT 03, 2010 CORPORATION VILLAGE IDEAS 7444 HERSCHEL AV- Issue Date(s): SEPT 09, 16, 23 AND 30, 2010 ENUE LA JOLLA, CA. 92037 CALIFORNIA The transacPETITION FOR CHANGE OF NAME tion of business began on: 09/01/10 The statement was SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, filed with David L. Butler, County Clerk of San Diego COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO, HALL OF JUSTICE County on: SEPT 01, 2010 Issue Date(s): SEPT 09, 16, 330 W. BROADWAY, SAN DIEGO, CA. 92101 23 AND 30, 2010 CASE NO: 37-2010-00099449-CU-PT-CTL PETITIONER OR ATTORNEY, SANDRA FERGUSON FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT MILLER 5580 LA JOLLA BLVD. #616 LA JOLLA, CA. FILE NO. 2010-021919 92037 858-442-2412 HAS FILED A PETITION WITH THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: THIS COURT FOR A DECREE CHANGING PETITIONERS HERNANDEZ LANDSCAPE located at: 904 CAMELIA ST. ESCONDIDIO, CA. 92027 NAME FROM SANDRA FERGUSON MILLER TO SANDRA is hereby registered by the following owner(s): MANUEL KAY FERGUSON THE COURT ORDERS THAT all persons SALVADAR HERNANDEZ, ADELAIDA HERNANDEZ This interested in this matter shall appear before this court business is being conducted by: HUSBAND AND WIFE at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, The transaction of business began on: 12/29/92 The why the petition should not be granted. Any person obstatement was filed with David L. Butler, County Clerk jecting to the name changes described above must file of San Diego County on: AUG 12, 2010 Issue Date(s): a written objection that indicates the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is SEPT 09, 16, 23 AND 30, 2010 scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT If no written objection is timely filed, the court may FILE NO. 2010-023698 grant the petition without a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARTHE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: ING TO BE HELD ON OCT 20, 2010 TIME: 8:30 AM DEPT: FACIAL AND WAXING STUDIO located at: 17061 CASTELO CIRCLE SAN DIEGO, CA. D-25 ROOM: 3RD FLOOR 220 WEST BROADWAY SAN 92127 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): DIEGO, CA. 92101 ISSUE DATE(S): SEPT 09, 16, 23 AND JULIA JAHANPANAH This business is being conducted 30, 2010
LEGAL ADS 900 (CONT.)
PAGE 20 | THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 2010 | LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
Open Sunday 1- 4
Open Saturday 1- 4
Just listed! Delightful family home on a quiet cul-de-sac!
Architecturally designed oceanfront classic on a 9,200 sf lot
Open Sunday 1-4
13656 Mira Montana, Del Mar
Open Saturday 1-4
5372 Calumet Avenue, La Jolla
Just listed! Situated on a quiet cul-de-sac this beautifully remodeled home features a spacious family room which opens to a huge sun-drenched west-facing yard. The perfect home for entertaining. Separate living room & dining room. Remodeled kitchen, bamboo flooring, newer tankless water heater & peek ocean views! This delightful Del Mar Home is within walking distance to Torrey Pines State Beach, Torrey Pines Preserve, Del Mar Heights Elementary School, and the shops and restaurants of Del Mar. Call David for a private viewing.
On the ocean! Endless summers, surf and sunsets. The ultimate location, this breathtaking property features one of the most amazing settings with the famous Bird Rock to the north and Point Loma to the south. This architecturally designed 3BR/2BA home has never before been on the market. With 91 feet of oceanfront this 9,200 square foot lot is a private paradise, perfect for entertaining. Experience the ocean breezes and romantic sunsets every night. Enjoy a full-time vacation where you’ll never miss a wave! This is a rare opportunity - Call David for a private viewing.
Seller will entertain offers between $995,000 & $1,195,876 www.13656MiraMontana.com
Offered at $4,795,000 www.5372Calumet.com
858 • 459 • 0202
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Welcome to La Jolla’s Barber Tract Bordering a beautiful sandy beach, the Barber Tract is filled with history and offers hidden treasures with vintage style in an old fashioned neighborhood setting that is located just minutes from the Village, shopping and restaurants that La Jolla is famous for.
Historic Storybook Home
Live on the Oceanfront Luxurious Beach Home
LINDA MARRONE (858) 456-3224 email@example.com www.LindaMarrone.com DRE License 01081197
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