DAYLIGHT SAVING TIME ENDS!
Scott Appleby & Kerry ApplebyPayne
Fall back and get an extra hour LA JOLLA’S PREFERRED SOURCE FOR LOCAL NEWS of sleep on Sunday, Nov. 4 San Diego Community Newspaper Group THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 2012
A Family Tradition of Real Estate Success
www.SDNEWS.com Volume 18, Number 5
E L E C T I O N 2 0 1 2 : C A N D I D AT E S TAT E M E N T S SAN DIEGO MAYOR
DISTRICT 1 CITY COUNCIL
CARL DEMAIO My top priority is fixing city finances, restoring services, repairing our roads and getting San Diegans back to work with job creation. I’ll bring people together. As mayor, I will lead by example and create the most open and transparent city government in the nation. I’ll always take a balanced approach. The city continues to fall behind each year on regular maintenance of our roads and infrastructure. The incoming mayor will need to catch up on backlogged infrastructure maintenance estimated at $900 million and cut through regulatory red tape that has stifled
BOB FILNER We need solutions to move our city forward, not political agendas, endless lawsuits and political standoffs. I will make city government work for all San Diegans — not just developers and other special interests — rebuilding aging infrastructure in our neighborhoods and restoring basic city services. • I will create good-paying jobs by making San Diego an alternative energy leader, expanding our port into a maritime center and building an innovation-based economy for the 21st century. • I will improve our schools so every child has
SEE DEMAIO, Page 2
SEE FILNER, Page 2
RAY ELLIS As your councilmember, I will focus on restoring community services. I strongly support pension reform and will solve the pension issue. I will get San Diego’s fiscal house in order so that we can bring back library hours, restore neighborhood parks and fix the potholed streets in our community.
For an explanation of select local and state propositions, see Page 5
LJ Town Council officials vow Christmas parade will go on, but $30,000 still needed BY DAVE SCHWAB | VILLAGE NEWS It’s official: the 55th annual La Jolla Christmas Parade & Holiday Festival will go on. But the La Jolla Town Council, which sponsors the event — taking place on Dec. 2 — and the La Jolla Parade Foundation, which supports it, need the community’s help with sponsorships and donations to make up for funding shortfalls. “There will be a parade,” promised Ann Kerr Bache, parade chair. “But we need to raise more money — about $30,000. We’re hoping for community support so we can continue the tradition.” Inflation and a recessionary economy continue to make fundraising a challenge. Kerr Bache said donations supporting the parade from individuals and companies alike have fallen short this year, while inflation continues to take its toll. In past years, the La Jolla Christmas parade received county grant funding from county Supervisor Pam Slater-Price ($7,500), as well as $5,000 from Supervisor Ron Roberts last year. “Unfortunately, this year we were informed that the grant we applied for requires purchases only — single-year expenditures,” said Kerr Bache. “We used to count on that money to cover the cost of renting safety equipment, barricades, porta-potties, trashcans, a sound system, walkie-talkie equipment etc. — all of which we rent for obvious
sound business practices. By the time we heard from their office and were notified of this it was too late to apply for any other grants.” Kerr Bache said the parade foundation remains optimistic the community will answer the call for Santa and his Christmas colleagues will indeed make an fundraising help. “Typically in a appearance at the La Jolla Christmas Parade and Holiday given year, about 70 Festival, which was in danger of being canceled due to lower-than-normal donations this year. DON BALCH | Village News percent of our donations are from individappearance this year by the Wells Fargo uals and businesses so we are hopeful,” stagecoach and horses. she said. Last year, about 20,000 attended the The event, she said, costs approxi- parade and festival and about 2,000 peomately $55,000 to stage. ple, 68 equestrians and about 100 cars This year parade fundraising was participated in the parade. aided by the newly formed La Jolla This year’s theme, “Christmas in the Christmas Parade Foundation, a 501(c)3 Village,” is embodied in the parade nonprofit that allows for tax-deductible poster, which highlights a photo from contributions. the Historical Society of the Cameron “In the past, people gave to the La Jolla Highlanders Band sponsored by La Jolla Town Council Foundation,” said Kerr Music Company marching in the 1984 Bache. “But we needed to create a special Parade. foundation, the La Jolla Parade FoundaParade grand marshals are François tion, purely for managing and running and Diana Goedhuys, owners of Girard the parade.” Gourmet. Other parade marshals, The parade kicks off at 2 p.m., Sunday, including youth marshals, will be Dec. 2. Following tradition there will be announced closer to the parade. equestrians, floats, beauty queens, fire La Jolla’s Christmas parade tradition is engines, marching bands, and miscella- unique because it is organized and conneous and vintage vehicles carrying ducted entirely by community volunparade marshals. There will be a special SEE PARADE, Page 2
SHERRI LIGHTNER I’m a 53-year resident of San Diego, UCSD graduate and professional engineer who raised my family in La Jolla, built a small business with my husband and served as a longtime volunteer community leader. Since being elected to City Council in 2008, I have made critical reforms to city pensions and retiree healthcare and implemented managed competition, saving taxpayers over a billion dollars. I also cut my pay by 9 percent and my staff's by 6 percent. As a result, our city has been able to balance its budget and achieve a surplus while other SEE LIGHTNER, Page 2
QuickHits La Jolla High conquering financial woes With public schools battling budget cuts year after year, the Foundation of La Jolla High School is fighting back by reviving its “Conquer the Cuts” fundraising program to counter the challenges ahead. “Budget cuts affecting San Diego city schools like La Jolla High School have become all too familiar. Every school year brings with it a new set of budget cuts and obstacles to surmount,” said Jeff Macelli, president of the Foundation of La Jolla High School. “This year’s campaign will require the support of everyone in our community, from parents to local business owners.” The foundation will maintain all proceeds donated to Counter the Cuts II and distribute funds to the school based on its most immediate needs. Funds raised in the past have gone to new technology, grounds beautification, and restoring and improving athletic fields, the auditorium and other buildings. “This year the foundation has been asked to fund items that historically you would expect your tax dollars to provide: textbooks, classroom equipment, school supplies, campus maintenance and teaching staff,” said Macelli. “The foundation will work hard to make sure that every dollar you contribute goes
directly to continuing the tradition of academic excellence at La Jolla High School.” So far, the foundation has raised $53,000, more than one-third of the way toward its $150,000 goal. “We’re off to a great start, but we still have a long way to go,” he said. Anyone interested in making a donation can visit www.ljhs.sandi.net/foundation. — Mariko Lamb
Art & Wine Fest an overwhelming success For two days, masterful works of juried art, the sweet sound of live music and world-renowned libations hit the streets for the fourth annual La Jolla Art & Wine Festival on Oct. 13 and 14 on upper Girard Avenue. This year, the charity-driven festival was successful in raising more than $100,000 from the free event to support underfunded programs at four public La Jolla schools. Including funds raised from this year’s two-day event, organizers of the La Jolla Art & Wine Festival and their community partners have been successful in raising more than $220,000 for art, music, science, physical education, technology and on-site medical care programs at Muirlands Middle School and Bird Rock, La Jolla and Torrey Pines elementary schools over the past four years. — Mariko Lamb SEE BRIEFS, Page 3
THURSDAY · NOVEMBER 1, 2012 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
Richard James Reichert, loving friend, father and husband Sept. 27, 1962 ~ Oct. 20, 2012 Richard James Reichert was best known for his unwavering passion for life. He was the first person to come to anyone’s aide, offer advice and mentorship. Since his death, we have had so many wonderful people come up and offer condolences and share stories about how Rich had positively affected their lives. The words they spoke will bring back the best memories and even reveal unknown characteristics of him. In his professional career, he was an accomplished Navy man and a journeyman mechanic, but he was so
much more. He was a Christian man who read the Bible every night and loved his family and friends, putting everyone else’s needs in front of his own. He was a strong father and a loving husband; family and friendship were his true core values. Some of his favorite hobbies were bowling and fishing. He was never the best bowler, but he was dedicated to making it fun and used that activity to stay connected with his family. Also, he used the opportunity to foster new friendships. He was also never the best fisherman; in fact he may have the
CONTINUED FROM Page 1 economic development and business growth in our city. For too many years city politicians have glossed over the staggering amount of our infrastructure deficit, commonly referred to as “deferred maintenance.” I have a plan that will bring an additional $470 million to infrastructure repairs over five years. I am proud to have the support of two great San Diegans who come from different political parties but both share a love of San Diego as we all do: Mayor Jerry Sanders and Irwin Jacobs. I welcome all Democrats, independents and Republicans to join and support my campaign for Mayor. On Tuesday, Nov. 6, I would appreciate your vote.
worst fishing-trip to fish-catching ratio to any angler. Every trip was full of excitement and laughter, with the thoughts of trying to break the “Richard fishing curse,” always thwarted by getting skunked every time he was on the trip. On Oct. 20, Richard passed away after an accident in La Jolla. Richard “Gorilla Grips” Reichert was 50 years young, a father, brother, best friend to many, almost always the photographer in all our family outing photos, the household bug squasher, useless information librarian, mushroom fanatic,
amateur inventor, artist, self-proclaimed BBQ master, Mr. Fix-It (often because he broke it), adult child, all American, sci-fi connoisseur, USA veteran, Political Debater, neighborhood mechanic, mandatory Metallica fan, strong in his Christian faith, average bowler, cursed fisherman. Richard is survived by wife Susan, son Thomas and daughter Stacey, as well as his sisters and so many friends and extendal costs be sent to Richard’s wife, Susan ed family. In lieu of flowers, the family Reichert, at 4817 Coconino way, San asks that donations to help offset funer- Diego, 92117.
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the chance for a quality education and the skills to compete in a global economy. • I am the candidate you can trust to protect our coastline, preserve our canyons and keep our neighborhoods safe. That’s why police officers and firefighters support me. • I will deliver on the promise of pension reform, reducing costs to taxpayers immediately and eliminating six-figure pension abuses in the future. I have lived in San Diego for four decades, raised my children here and taught at SDSU. As San Diego School Board president, I eliminated millions in bureaucratic waste. As chairman of the Veterans Committee in Congress, I improved healthcare and education for our nation’s veterans.
cities are still struggling. I have stood up for our neighborhoods by implementing the largest street resurfacing project in the city’s history, including over 35 miles in District 1. I also restored lifeguards and fire engines, added police and firefighters, increased hours at libraries and recreation centers and restored beach fire pits. I have protected our neighborhoods against overdevelopment, developed a new water policy to guarantee our city has a reliable and affordable water supply for our future, and worked to cut red tape, create good jobs and provide an economic development strategy for our future. Please support me so I can continue working for you.
Intentional Happiness: Latest Research & Practical Tools for Increasing Hapiness November 13th Session Increasing Your Family’s Happiness The November 13 session will focus on current research and tools for increasing happiness in your marriage, helping your children develop habits that maximize their happiness, and improving the quality of your friends.
Date, Time & Location:
November 13, 2012 6:00-7:30pm Hors d’oeuvre and no-host bar start at 5:00pm Liberty Station, McMillin Conference Center
2875 Dewey Road, San Diego, CA 92106 $35 Registration: On line or by Mail
It’s possible to increase your personal happiness. And here’s the good news. You don’t need to quit your job or run away from home to do it! This lively and informative series will focus on research that is shedding new light on why individual happiness levels vary and what a person can do to increase her happiness level. One researcher estimates that our level of happiness is 50% genetically set, 10% life circumstances, and 40% personal habits and intentional activities. This series focuses on the 40% you can control. You will leave with practical, easy to use tools you can use immediately to benefit you, your children, your marriage and your friendships.
Doris A. Howell Foundation for Women’s Health Research • Fund undergraduate scientists’ research • Educational outreach to the community PMB 320 7514 Girard Avenue #1 La Jolla, CA 92037 Fax: (858) 454-7797 email@example.com
Register Now at www.howellfoundation.org
Or mail check to: Doris A. Howell Foundation PMB 320 7514 Girard Avenue, #1 La Jolla, CA 92037 At the door on Nov 13: $35 For more information call: 858-412-5250 Invite friends and come as a group. You will be sitting at round tables, and there will be lots of discussion. So we invite you to join us for a relaxing and fun evening with friends. A great way to boost your happiness level!
CONTINUED FROM Page 1 teers and is fully funded through community sponsorships and donations. Kerr Bache said there’s a good reason for everyone to contribute to the annual Christmas parade ensuring it will continue for many years to come. “I do it because the kids love it, and because it’s a community event and a 50-plus-year-old tradition,” she said. This year’s major sponsors include Audrey Geisel and the Dr. Seuss Fund, $8,000; June Barrymore Ash, $2,000; the Ellis Foundation, $2,000; and John Donaldson, $1,000. The usual supporters from the
business community are ponying up to adopt floats or bands for $500 and $600, respectively. The La Jolla Village Merchants Association is supporting the parade by sending e-blasts to its members to encourage donations and promote the event. Parade registration is currently open and will close Friday, Nov. 2. Those donating should make their checks payable to the La Jolla Town Council Parade Foundation and mailed to 7734 Herschel Ave., Suite F, La Jolla, 92037. Donations can also be made online and with PayPal at the parade website, www.ljparade.com. Email the foundation at firstname.lastname@example.org.
THURSDAY · NOVEMBER 1, 2012 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
Trial for slain La Jolla High graduate begins BY NEAL PUTNAM | VILLAGE NEWS The trial in the case of three young men accused of killing 2010 La Jolla High graduate Garrett Berki opened on Oct. 29. Berki was killed during a robbery on May 11, 2011 when he answered an ad for a computer he saw on Craigslist. Berki, 18, of Mission Beach, was shot in his car just minutes after the three men allegedly robbed him and his girlfriend of $640 and their cell phones when Berki drove to Paradise Hills in search of a computer deal. All three defense lawyers conceded in opening statements a robbery was committed, but all insisted the robbery had concluded after they drove away. Berki drove after them to try and locate a car license-plate number to give to police and was shot after both cars turned into a cul-de-sac in Paradise Hills. One of the defense attorneys told jurors the shooting was accidental. The distinction about when the robbery concluded is important because if jurors find Berki was shot during a rob-
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West Nile virus found in dead crow A dead crow found in La Jolla has tested positive for West Nile virus, announced San Diego County vector control officials announced on Oct. 30. The infected crow is the first bird detected with the virus in San Diego this year.
bery, the felony murder rule specifies it is first-degree murder for all participants, which is what prosecutor Kristian Trocha is seeking. Attorney Kate Coyne, who represents accused gunman Rashon Jay Abernathy, 18, told the seven-woman, five-man jury that Abernathy held the gun outside a partially lowered window, which was a child safety feature of the stolen Honda they were in. When the driver, Seandell Lee Jones, 19, slammed on the brakes suddenly, that caused the gun to discharge and fatally wound Berki, said Coyne. She described it as “an unintentional firing.” “He didn’t know the gun was loaded. It was accidental, not a premeditated murder,” said Coyne. Only one shot was fired at dusk in the 3000 block of Artemia Way and several neighbors in Paradise Hills testified they heard it. The trio drove off, leaving Berki wounded in the shoulder, but the bullet traveled into his lungs, severing arteries. He died at a hospital a half-hour later, said Trocha.
Jones, Abernathy and Shaquille Kasiya Jordan, 18, left in the stolen car, but it crashed nearby in the 3000 block of Fleming Drive. They fled, but dozens of San Diego police officers with dogs and a helicopter searched the area and arrested them all. Trocha told jurors the $640 was recovered, along with the cell phones. Berki’s cell phone was found in the backpack that carried the supposed computer for sale, he said. The prosecutor said the trio was placed in a holding cell together and “they talk about the robbery and murder,” apparently unaware their words were being recorded on tape. Trocha said the trio talked about how they regretted not shooting Berki’s tires or taking his keys so he wouldn’t follow them. He said they didn’t say anything about regretting Berki was shot. The first witness was Erick Castillo, of Pacific Beach, who told jurors he answered a Craigslist ad for a 17-inch Apple Pro computer on May 5, 2011, and was robbed at gunpoint by two
defendants. Castillo identified Abernathy and Jones as the young men with guns who repeatedly told him they would kill him before he gave them $600. He met them near the Paradise Valley Recreation Center. Trocha told jurors the cell phone number in that ad was the same number that Berki called a week later. “Craigslist cuts out the middle man … without going to the retail outlet,” said Castillo as to why he responded to the ad. Abernathy lived in Paradise Hills, just blocks from where Berki was shot, said Trocha. Jones and Jordan lived in southeastern San Diego. All three men have pleaded not guilty in the trial before San Diego Superior Court Judge Kerry Wells and remain in custody on $5 million bail. Two wore suits and ties and a third wore a vest, which concealed their waist chains. One juror, who failed to show up for jury duty on Monday, was discharged and an alternate juror took his place.
Despite cooling temperatures, county environmental health officials are urging residents to protect themselves from mosquito bites by wearing long sleeves, pants and insect repellant when outdoors, particularly at dawn and dusk, and keeping screen doors and windows closed and in good condition. Officials also ask residents to prevent mosquito breeding by dumping out or removing potential breeding grounds for mosquitoes, like plant saucers, rain
gutters and other backyard water sources. Some San Diego locations are even offering free mosquito fish, which may be used to control mosquito breeding in still water sources nearby. Finally, vector control officials urge residents to report dead birds and green swimming pools to the county at (858) 694-2888. For more information about West Nile virus or to search locations for free mosquito fish, visit www.SDFightTheBite.com or sign up to receive the lat-
est West Nile virus text message outside the financial group’s office at updates by texting PEST to 75309 on 2226 Avenida de la Playa through through Nov. 22. your cell phone. Donors are encouraged to bring canned meats, soups, vegetables, Give a family in need a infant formula, peanut butter and delicious Thanksgiving dried goods (pasta, rice, grains), and Vaughn Woods Financial Group is volunteers will help unload the goods hosting a Thanksgiving food drive if donors call in advance, (858) 454during the month of November. 6900. The group will also convey any Donations will be accepted Mon- checks made out to the San Diego days through Fridays from 8 a.m. to Food Bank. 5 p.m. in the red plastic bins located — Staff and contribution
Wells said the truant juror left messages with her clerk, but they were not received until Monday morning. The juror said in his message he had to work at the La Jolla County Club on Monday and also would not get paid after the fourth day of trial. Wells said she called the Country Club and was told he was not on the work schedule for Monday. Wells said she would consider finding the discharged juror in contempt of court.
THURSDAY · NOVEMBER 1, 2012 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
The La Jolla Country Day varsity girls’ tennis players have taken one match at a time this season with one goal in mind: to win their third consecutive CIF team championship title. After a long season of taking on strong teams, the Torreys brought home the title once again on Oct. 26. The young team overcame its early season struggles with its doubles game and inconsistent results, and players pushed their limits throughout the championships. In the first two rounds, the Torreys took on Clairemont High in the round of 16 and The Bishop’s School in the quarterfinals. Between the two matches, the Torreys only dropped 6 of 36 sets. Although they won easily, the team’s performance was not perfect. Easy errors and lackluster focus plagued some matches, but fortunately, the girls were able to take control and come out ahead. They recognized, however, that they would need to put their best tennis on the line in order to defend their CIF title for the third year in a row.
La Jolla Country Day School swept The Bishop’s School in a Coastal League game played at Country Day on Oct. 26. Above, La Jolla Country Day’s Sage Burmeister races through The Bishop’s School’s defense during the Torreys’ 5134 victory. Burmeister finished with 28 carries for 242 yards and five touchdowns. His runs included a 98-yard kickoff score and a game-clinching 79-yard touchdown. DON BALCH | Village News
LJHS SWEEPS DIV. II
The 2012-13 La Jolla High School varsity girls’ tennis team brought home a CIF Div. II championship, winning first place in a hard-fought battle against Canyon Crest Academy on Oct. 26 at the Barnes Tennis Center. Rozel Hernandez and Kelly Chan were the co-captains who helped the team come together for the win. The team had a season record of 16-2, and followed strong in the footsteps of a historically high-performing LJHS team, which has won 22 championships since 1977 — now 23. Team coach Lisa Shih and assistant coach Casey McMakin put together a
San Diego Bahá'í Faith Informal gatherings every evening of the week. Call for more information: (858) 454-5203 • (858) 274-0178 Or join us on Sunday at the
San Diego Baha’i Center 6545 Alcala Knolls Dr. (Off Linda Vista Rd) 9:30 am – 10:00 am 10:30 am – 12:00 pm Multi-Faith Devotional Program
LJ Country Day takes third consecutive CIF Div. III title
Introductory Talk & Discussion
Please call 858-268-3999 for more information and visit our websites: www.sandiegobahai.org • www.bahai.org
The girls played Del Norte in the semifinals, and defeated the Nighthawks 11-7. Starting the match with a lot of energy was vital for this win. The Nighthawks had some solid players — particularly the team’s No. 1 singles player — and the girls were aware they would have to sweep all of their La Jolla Country Day School’s Lindsay Jacobs (left) doubles sets in order to come out and Niki Mani celebrate after a doubles match vicwith at least a tie. They knew tory during the Torreys’ 11-7 victory over Coronado they could likely rely on Danielle in the CIF Div. III championships on Oct. 26. DON BALCH | Village News Devore to bring in at least two singles sets to clinch the win. In emotions in the air and the Torreys the end, they did just that. wanted to do nothing more than to win The players had a bit of trouble in the and to help team captain Lindsey Jacobs, singles sets, but came out with two wins win her last CIF team match. from Devor, who after a slow start picked The Torreys went out in the first rotaup her game and dominated the rest of tion a little nervous. The doubles lineup her matches. In the doubles sets, the girls had some trouble putting away their took control with ease and only lost a matches due to nerves. However, the top total of four games out of nine sets. two singles players, Devor and Lauren On Oct. 26, the Torreys faced Corona- Ross, took care of business. After the first do High for the finals of the CIF team rotation, the Torreys were up 5-1. On championships at the Barnes Tennis the second rotation, however, they lost Center in Point Loma. There were strong three matches — one singles and two doubles — making the overall score 8-4. In the final rotation, Devor easily domigreat group of girls and led them fearnated her last match and doubles duo lessly throughout the season. It was Kendal McGinnis and Olivia Martin another great year for girls’ tennis at La clinched the overall match. The final Jolla High School. Congratulations, score was 11-7. Vikings! Left, La Jolla High’s Rozel Hernandez The victory marked the Torreys’ third swept her three singles matches in the consecutive CIF team title and fourth Vikings’ 12-6 victory over Canyon Crest consecutive CIF final appearance. In in CIF Div. II championships. She won 6addition, they won their Coastal League 3, 6-0 and 6-0 over her opponents. for the fifth year in a row, adding on to Right, Emily Kuo won all three of her sintheir total wins of 56 consecutive league gles matches in the championships. matches. Great job Torreys and congratTeammate Nevada Apollo also swept her ulations! three matches for the Vikings. — Cindy Sureephong, assistant coach, Photos by DON BALCH | Village News LJCD tennis
THURSDAY · NOVEMBER 1, 2012 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
A sampling of local and state propositions as you head to the polls on Nov. 6 Local propositions:
Association; Doug Boyd, Member, L.A. County Board of Education; National PROPOSITION Z: Federation of Independent Business/California; Small Business Action Shall San Diego Unified School DisCommittee; Sacramento Taxpayers trict issue $2.8 billion in bonds at Association legal interest rates with citizens’ oversight, independent financial audits, no money for administrators’ salaries PROPOSITION 32: and all funds spent locally? Prop. Z would repair to neighborShould unions, corporations, govhood and charter schools with fundernment contractors and state and ing the state cannot take away by local government employers be proaddressing: repairs to classrooms, hibited from using payroll-deducted libraries, wiring plumbing, bathrooms funds, or in some instances their own and leaky roofs; removal of hazardous funds, for political expenditures? mold, asbestos and lead; upgrades to Prop. 32 prohibits unions from fire-safety systems; and upgrades to using payroll-deducted funds for politclassroom technology, labs and vocaical purposes. It permits voluntary tional education classrooms. Voter employee contributions to employerapproval of this measure also will sponsored committees or unions. It authorize an annual tax to be levied applies to corporations, labor unions, upon the taxable property within the government contractors and state and District. The interest rate on any bond, local government employers. Other which is established at the time of entities, such as limited liability combond issuance, cannot exceed 12 perpanies, limited partnerships, real cent. estate trusts, “Super PACs” and independent expenditure committees State propositions: would not be subject to its provisions. Arguments for Prop. 32: Prop. 32 PROPOSITION 30: cuts the money tie between special Should the California Constitution interests and politicians to the full be amended to (a) temporarily extent constitutionally allowed. It bans increase sales and personal income contributions from corporations and tax rates; (b) guarantee certain rev- unions to politicians. It prohibits conenue transfers to local governments; tributions from government contracand (c) eliminate state funding of cer- tors and stops payroll withholding for tain mandates to local governments? politics, making all contributions volProp. 30 is a Constitutional Amend- untary. Supporters: Gloria Romero, state ment that seeks to fund the budget shortfall by temporarily raising the director, Democrats for Education Reform; Citizens for California Reform; sales tax and income tax. It increases personal income tax on National Federation of Independent annual earning over $250,000 for Business — California; Marian Bergeseven years, as well as sales and use son, former California secretary of tax by a quarter of a cent for four education; Howard Jarvis Taxpayers years. It allocates temporary tax rev- Association; Hon. John Arguellenues to K-12 schools and communi- es, California Supreme Court justice ty colleges, barring the use of funds (retired); George Shultz, former U.S. for administrative costs but allowing secretary of state; Richard Riordan, school governing boards the chance former mayor of Los Angeles; Charles to decide how funds are spent. It also T. Munger, Jr.; Thomas M. Siebel; Citiguarantees funding for public safety zen Power Campaign; Lincoln Club of services realigned from to state to local Orange Arguments against Prop. 32: governments. Prop. 32 isn’t reform — it exempts Arguments for Prop. 30: After years of cuts to schools and public safety, it’s business Super PACs and thousands time to take a stand. Prop. 30 asks the of big businesses from its provisions, at wealthiest to temporarily pay more to the same time applying restrictions on prevent deep school cuts, provide bil- working people and their unions. It’s lions in new education funding, guar- unfair, unbalanced and won’t take antee local public safety and help bal- money out of politics. The League of Women Voters urges a no vote. ance the state budget. Opponents: League of Women VotSupporters: Gov. Jerry Brown, California Democratic Party, California ers of California; California Common Federation of Teachers, California Cause; Dan Stanford, former chairTeachers Association, California Police man, California Fair Political Practices Chiefs Association, California School Commission; California Clean Money Employees Association, California Campaign; California Democratic State Council of Service Employees, Party; Robbie Hunter, executive secCalifornia State Sheriffs’ Association, retary, Los Angeles/Orange County League of Women Voters of Califor- Building and Construction Trades nia, United Brotherhood of Carpen- Council; John A. Pérez, speaker of the ters and Joiners of America, California Assembly; California Teachers AssoNurses Association, Laborers Interna- ciation; Service Employees International Union of North America, Unit- tional Union; California Professional ed Domestic Workers of America, Firefighters; American Federation of State County & Municipal Employees; Coca-Cola Company California Labor Federation; CaliforArguments against Prop. 30: $50 billion in higher sales and nia School Employees Association; income taxes, but no guarantee of Peace Officers Research Association of additional money for schools. Prop. California; California Faculty Associa30 doesn’t reform schools, pensions tion; American Federation of Teachor cut waste and bureaucracy. We’ll ers; Professional Engineers in Californever know where the money really nia Government goes. PROPOSITION 37: Opponents: Tom Bogetich, former executive director, California State Should labeling be required on Board of Education; California Republican Party; Howard Jarvis Taxpayers foods containing genetically modified
ingredients when such foods (whether raw or processed, plant or animal) are offered for sale to consumers in California? Prop. 37 would require labeling on raw or processed food offered for sale to consumers if it is made from plants or animals with genetic material changed in specified ways. It prohibits labeling or advertising such food, or other processed food, as “natural.” It exempts foods that are: certified organic; unintentionally produced with genetically engineered material; made from animals fed or injected with genetically engineered material but not genetically engineered themselves; processed with or containing only small amounts of genetically engineered ingredients; administered for treatment of medical conditions; sold for immediate consumption such as in a restaurant; or alcoholic beverages. Arguments for Prop. 37: Proposition 37 gives us the right to know what is in the food we eat and feed to our families. It simply requires labeling of food produced using genetic engineering, so we can choose whether to buy those products or not. We have a right to know. Supporters: Consumer Watchdog; Swanton Berry Farm; Pesticide Action Network; Michelle Perro, pediatrician; Center for Food Safety; Lundberg Family Farms; Barbara Boxer, U.S. senator, California; U.S. Congress members Maxine Waters, Dennis Kucinich and Howard Berman; California state Sen. Mark Leno; United Farm Workers; Sierra Club; California Certified Organic Farmers; Consumer Federation of America; Physicians Committee for Responsible Medicine; California Labor Federation; Mercola.com Health Resources LLC; Nature’s Path Foods U.S.A. Inc. Fine Natural Food Products; Organic Consumer Organizations’ Committee for the Right to Know About GMOs; Dr. Bronner’s Magic Soaps All-One-God-Faith Inc.; Amy’s Kitchen; Alex Bogusky; Organ-
ic Consumers Association; Annie’s, Inc.; Michael S. Funk Arguments against Prop. 37: Prop. 37 is a deceptive, deeply flawed food labeling scheme, full of special-interest exemptions and loopholes. Prop. 37 would create new government bureaucracy costing taxpayers millions, authorize expensive shakedown lawsuits against farmers and small businesses, and increase family grocery bills by hundreds of dollars per year. Opponents: California Farm Bureau Federation; Dr. Henry I. Miller, founding director, Office of Biotechnology of the FDA; California Taxpayer Protection Committee; Dr. Bob Goldberg, member, National Academy of Sciences; Jamie Johansson, California family farmer; California Small Business Association; Monsanto; PepsiCo; General Mills; Coca-Cola; DuPont Pioneer; ConAgra Foods; California Citizens Against Lawsuit Abuse; California Grocers Association; California Chamber of Commerce; BASF Plant Science; Bayer CropScience; Dow Agrosciences LLC; Nestlé USA, Inc.; Syngenta Corporation PROPOSITION 38: Should California’s personal income-tax rates be increased during 2013-24 to provide funds for public schools, early childhood education programs and state debt payments? Prop. 38 increases personal income tax rates on annual earnings over $7,316 using sliding scale from 0.4 percent for the lowest individual earners to 2.2 percent for individuals earning over $2.5 million, for 12 years. During its first four years, it allocates 60 percent of revenues to K-12 schools, 30 percent to repaying state debt and 10 percent to early childhood programs. Thereafter, Prop. 38 allocates 85 percent of revenues to K-12 schools, 15 percent to early childhood programs. It provides K-12 funds on school-specific, per-pupil basis, subject to local control, audits and public input. Arguments for Prop. 38: Proposition 38 makes schools a priority again. It guarantees new funding per pupil direct to every local public school site to restore budget cuts and improve educational results. It prohibits Sacramento politicians from touching the money. Spending decisions are made locally with community input
and strong accountability requirements, including independent audits. Supporters: California State Parent Teacher Association; Education TrustWest; Ceila Jaffe, president, 4th District PTA, Orange County; Alex Kajitani, 2009 California Teacher of the Year; Molly Munger, litigator and political activist; Edward James Olmos, actor; Tina Repetti-Renzullo, 2010-11 Los Angeles County Teacher of the Year; Atlas Family Trust; Steven Grand-Jean; Leslie Walker Arguments against Prop. 38: If you earn $17,346 per year in taxable income, your taxes increase. There is a total of $120 billion in higher taxes. Prop. 38 includes no requirements to improve student performance, and it can’t be changed for 12 years, even for fraud. It damages small business and kills jobs. Educators, taxpayers and businesses say no on 38. Opponents: California Chamber of Commerce; California Democratic Party; California Republican Party; California State Sheriffs’ Association; California Taxpayer Protection Committee; San Diego Tax Fighters; Ken Williams, member, Orange County Board of Education; Andrew Wong, member, Pomona Unified School District, Board of Education; California Medical Association * Note: Props 30 and 38 contain conflicting tax-increase provisions. The Constitution specifies that, if two conflicting measures both pass, the one with the most votes will go into effect where it conflicts with the one that receives the lesser number of votes, but that any provisions in the latter that don’t conflict with the winning proposition will still go into effect. If both Prop. 30 and Prop. 38 pass, the propositions specify the following: If Prop. 30 passes with a greater number of votes, nothing in Prop. 38 would go into effect. If Prop. 38 passes with a greater number of votes, the tax-increase provisions of Prop. 30 would not go into effect. In that event, any provisions of Prop. 30 not related to tax increases would still go into effect, such as the “trigger cuts” to expenditures. — Information taken from www.smartvoter.org. Visit the website for a full rundown of propositions and candidates on the Nov. 6 ballot.
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LA JOLLA LIVING
THURSDAY · NOVEMBER 1, 2012 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
La Jolla researchers continue to amaze with scientific advancements
BEYONDlimits JOH N NY MCDONALD
Board of Education- District No 1 # 1 in Primary Election & #1 for Schools! JOHN WITT’S tenured board member compensation has been applied to purchase a Digital Portable Planetarium to expand Astronomy instruction in city and county schools. His tenure supported a rise of test scores in county schools, and expansion of vocational programs and an increase in after school programs and summer jobs for “at-risk” youth. John Witt, a California registered professional engineer, a retired math professor at City, Mesa and Miramar Colleges, with Mechanical Engineering degree; Bachelors – University of Illinois; Masters – San Diego State University and work experience at General Dynamics and General Atomics. A Navy veteran, John Witt participates in Rotary, Lincoln Club, Asian business Association, Balboa Park Planetarium Exhibit committee, Model Railroad Museum trustee, St. Vincent de Paul volunteer, community theatre actor and Air Show Flight crewman/copilot. A former middle school and high school teacher, John Witt supports a no-nonsense basic skills curriculum that enables all students to master important academic standard and vocational skills at every grade. He will fight to ensure full funding for local schools and block extremists from rejecting government funds for local schools. John Witt, married 49 years and father of three children who graduated from San Diego schools. Call John Witt: (858) 692-8648. Paid for by the committee to re-elect John Witt Board of Education
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The white-frocked, determined men of test tubes, calipers and meters who log hours of experimental research progress never cease to amaze me — and why shouldn’t they? In one area at the Salk Institute for Biological Studies, for instance, they have determined how a pesky cold virus can be a valuable ally in the fight against cancer. In another, they have put together findings that might encourage inroads in dealing with Parkinson’s disease. Of course, most of the discoveries are meshed from research and language adaptable only to laboratory conversation and arrived at with major input from colleagues in other countries. These things take teamwork. According to a study recently released in Cell, adenovirus, a type of cold virus, has developed molecular tools or proteins that allow it to hijack a cell’s molecular machinery, including large cellular machines involved in growth, replication and cancer suppression. Researchers identified the construction of these molecular weapons and found they form a threedimensional web inside cells that traps and overpowers cellular sentries involved in growth and cancer suppression. Findings suggest a new avenue for developing cancer therapies by mimicking strategies employed by the viruses. “Cancer was once a black box,” said
Clodagh O’Shea, an assistant professor in Salk’s Molecular and Cell Biology Laboratory, who led the study. “The key that opened that box was revealing the interactions between small DNA tumor virus proteins and cellular tumor suppressor complexes.” The suggestions may help scientists develop small molecules — the basis for the vast majority of current drugs — capable of destroying tumors by binding and disrupting large and complex cellular components that allow cancer cells to grow and spread. The work was supported by the National Institutes of Health, American Cancer Society, Sontag Foundation, the Arnold and Mabel Beckman Foundation and the Anna Fuller Foundation. INTERNATIONAL INVOLVEMENT By reprogramming skin cells from Parkinson’s disease patients with a known genetic mutation, researchers have identified damage to neural stem cells as a powerful player in the disease. The findings, reported in Nature, may lead to new ways to diagnose and treat the disease. The research team, which included scientists from China and Spain, as well as the University of California, San Diego, and Scripps Research Institute, made discoveries using humaninduced pluripotent stem cells. They found that a common mutation to a gene that produces an enzyme responsible for both familial and sporadic cases of Parkinson’s disease deforms the membrane surrounding the nucleus of a neural stem cell.
“Cancer was once a black box. The key that opened that box was revealing the interactions between small DNA tumor virus proteins and cellular tumor suppressor complexes.” CLODAGH O’SHEA Salk Institute for Biological Studies Damaging the nuclear architecture leads to destruction of these powerful cells, as well as their decreased ability to spawn functional neurons, like the ones that respond to dopamine. The researchers checked their laboratory findings with brain samples from Parkinson’s disease patients and found the same nuclear envelope impairment. “This discovery helps explain how Parkinson’s disease, which has been traditionally associated with loss of neurons that produce dopamine and subsequent motor impairment, could lead to locomotor dysfunction and other common non-motor manifestations, such as depression and anxiety,” said Juan Carlos Izpisua Belmonte, a professor in Salk’s Gene Expression Laboratory, who led the research team. Although researchers say they don’t yet know whether these nuclear aberrations cause Parkinson’s disease or are a consequence of it, they say the discovery could offer clues about potential new therapeutic approaches. — Johnny McDonald is a longtime writer and columnist for the San Diego Community Newspaper Group. He can be reached at email@example.com.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Nobody puts art in a box (Re: “For LJ gallery owner, healing starts with art,” Oct. 25, Page 1) While I honor her philanthropy and agree with her preface that art has healing properties, I challenge Ms. York’s claims that “not all artwork has healing properties,” and that “artwork being painted by a heroin addict won’t have healing properties.” The aesthetic experience of art is subjective to each viewer. The idea that anyone can dictate to others which
artwork is healing or not is a fallacy. Art can be healing for everyone, just as the process of making art is healing in and of itself. To dismiss the capacity of artwork created by a heroin addict to have healing power is narrow. How does having an addiction limit creating art with healing properties? This highbrow idea is an unjust bias. After all, what are these mystical life-saving properties that only non-addicts can produce? If hospitalized, I’d find California
painter and heroin addict survivor Chor Boogie’s “Color Therapy” series to be healing. His dynamic use of bright colors and abstract shapes would keep me entertained and interested while bedridden. Moreover, his paintings would inspire me to create artwork in response to them, whether in the form of a story, poem, song or drawing. I encourage people to keep an open mind and heart. Michelle Josey La Jolla
LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS | THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 2012 | PAGE 7
LA JOLLA LIVING 8 Excitement brewing for San Diego Beer Week THURSDAY · NOVEMBER 1, 2012
LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
BY MARIKO LAMB | VILLAGE NEWS San Diego’s fourth annual Beer Week returns from Nov. 2 to 11 to show off San Diego’s thriving craft beer industry and delight the taste buds of beer aficionados countywide — including several events in La Jolla. The annual 10-day celebration, sponsored by the nonprofit San Diego Brewer’s Guild, supports the city’s many breweries, restaurants, pubs and other businesses that comprise of the craft beer mecca that is San Diego, which was recently named the No. 1 “beer city” in the country by Men’s Journal. As one of the world’s top craft-beer destinations, San Diego will host some top-of-the-line events featuring the finest craft brews the county’s beloved
breweries have to offer. Here is a con- 4 p.m., The Public House La Jolla, densed list of a few of the events. 830 Kline St. • One-year-and-under San Diego FRIDAY, Nov. 2 breweries, noon to 11 p.m. Sessions • Night of Delirium & Belgian Brew- Public, 4204 Voltaire St. eries, 4 p.m. at The Public House La Jolla, 830 Kline St. SUNDAY, Nov. 4 • San Diego IPA extravaganza, 5 to • Moorgat Brewery Night, 4 p.m., 11:45 p.m., Pizza Port Ocean Beach, The Public House La Jolla, 830 Kline St. 1956 Bacon St. • Duvel art glass brunch, 10 a.m. to • Super sours, noon, Sessions Public, 10 p.m., Sessions Public, 4204 Voltaire 4204 Voltaire St. St. • Beer week kick off and rough draft, • Green Flash Brewing night, TBA, 6 p.m., Slater’s 50/50, 2750 Dewey Raglan Public House, 1851 Bacon St. Road in Liberty Station MONDAY, Nov. 5 SATURDAY, Nov. 3 • Ballast Point: “Can you Cali-co?” • Coronado Day, noon, TapRoom, 5 p.m., Raglan Public House, 1851 1269 Garnet Ave. Bacon St. • Russian River & Bear Republic, • Slater’s 50/50 first anniversary brew-release party, 6 p.m., Slater’s 50/50, 2750 Dewey Road in Liberty Station
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• Humpday’s Not Too Rough (Draft), 4 to 10 p.m., Sessions Public, 4204 Voltaire St. • Happy hour for dogs and humans with Lagunitas Brewing Company, 4:15 p.m., Slater’s 50/50, 2750 Dewey Road in Liberty Station • Stone Brewing and farmers market night, 6 p.m., Raglan Public House, 1851 Bacon St.
THURSDAY, Nov. 8 • Mikkeller night, 4 p.m., The Public House La Jolla, 830 Kline St. • New Belgium Lips of Faith night, 5 p.m., Pizza Port Ocean Beach, 1956 Bacon St. • Cismontane tap takeover, 4 to 10 p.m., Sessions Public, 4204 Voltaire St. • Coronado Brewing final, 6 p.m., Raglan Public House, 1851 Bacon St. • Meet the brewers: Bear Republic TUESDAY, Nov. 6 and Manzanita, 6 p.m., Slater’s 50/50, • Alesmith night with beer and 2750 Dewey Road in Liberty Station cheese pairing, 4 p.m., The Public House La Jolla, 830 Kline St. FRIDAY, Nov. 9 • Pizza Port, Port Brewing and Lost • Green Flash, Founders and St. Abbey night, 5 p.m., Pizza Port Ocean Feuillien night, 4 p.m., The Public Beach, 1956 Bacon St. House La Jolla, 830 Kline St. • Beer and chocolate with Sea Salt WEDNESDAY, Nov. 7 Candy Co., 4 p.m., Rock Bottom La • Stone Brewing Co. night, 4 p.m., Jolla, 8980 Villa La Jolla Drive The Public House La Jolla, 830 Kline • Sour and rare beer night, 5 p.m., St. Pizza Port Ocean Beach, 1956 Bacon • Brew, food, beer tasting and book St. signing, 6 p.m., Karl Strauss Brewing • Stone Brewery’s Bastard’s BarCompany, 1044 Wall St. beque, 6 to 11 p.m., Sessions Public, • Eagle Rock Brewery and Sierra 4204 Voltaire St. Nevada rare beer night, 5 p.m., Pizza Port Ocean Beach, 1956 Bacon St. SATURDAY, Nov. 10 • Pizza Port beer dinner, 6 p.m., Table • Ballast Point Nitro five ways, 5 to 926, 926 Turquoise St.
11 p.m., Sessions Public, 4204 Voltaire St. SUNDAY, Nov. 11 • Rare and barred aged beer night, 4 p.m., The Public House La Jolla, 830 Kline St. • Beer garden, noon, The Lodge at Torrey Pines, 11480 N. Torrey Pines Rd. To check out a full list of San Diego Beer Week happenings, visit www.sdbw.org.
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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 2012 | VOL. 17, NO. 5
A brand ‘worthy’ of La Jolla’s fashionistas Retail
book fair brings
La Jolla More than 40 of the nation’s top authors will gather at the Lawrence Family Jewish Community Center (JCC) in University City and Temple Solel in North County to present the latest and greatest literary works, ranging from spy intrigue novels to cookbooks on delicious ethnic fare. Here is a sampling of a few of the events that will take place at the LFJCC, located at 4126 Executive Drive. For a full list of author presentations, visit www.lfjcc.org.
BY MARIKO LAMB | VILLAGE NEWS
SUNDAY, Nov. 11
FRIDAY, Nov. 9
SATURDAY, Nov. 10
Lunch with an artist
Cocktails and comedy
Fun for the family
A mid-morning panel discussion featuring authors Ken Druck and Edie Lutnick will rouse thoughtful dialogue about confronting life’s challenges, whether it be setting a path toward balancing life’s priorities or sharing a story of perseverance through devastation. Druck will discuss his book, “The Real Rules of Life: Balancing Life’s Terms with Your Own,” a groundbreaking book that shatters clichés governing peoples’ lives and presents comprehensive guidelines for embracing life. Co-panelist Lutnick will also share her story about her brother’s misfortune on Sept. 11, 2001, when he and 657 others at Cantor Fitzgerald became victims of the terrorist attacks on the World Trade Center building on that illfated day and her family’s efforts to help bring comfort to more than 800 families who became victims of the attacks. Tickets to the panel discussion are $7 for JCC members and $9 for nonmembers.
A lunchtime conversation with Helene Aylon will reveal the captivating tale of a woman at life’s crossroads through her inspiring book, “Whatever is Contained Must be Released: My Jewish Orthodox Girlhood, My Life as a Feminist Artist.” In her autobiography, Aylon talks about her experience as a young, happily married Jewish housewife with two kids and her transformation into a widowed feminist artist. The discussion provides audience members with the rare opportunity to engage with the eco-feminist artist who gained some notoriety in the Helene Aylon 1970s and ’80s for her activist performance works and take a sneak peek into her fascinating life story. Tickets to the lunch and talk are $14 for JCC members and $17 for nonmembers.
The LFJCC will host a special “In the Mix Lit” mixer for young adults in their 20s, 30s and 40s with adult beverages, snacks and a comedy performance by New York Times bestselling author Justin Halpern. Halpern, a Point Loma native, skyrocketed his comedy career when his first book, “Sh*t My Dad Says,” hit New York Times’ bestselling list for 40 weeks, 11 of which were spent as the No. 1 bestselling title. His latest book, “I Suck at Girls,” is a hilarious collection of Halpern’s romantic coming-of-age mishaps and misadventures, which will be discussed in a conversation with the author following his comedy show at 7:45 p.m. Tickets to the “In the Mix Lit” mixer and show are $17 in advance and $20 at the door. Following the mixer, Harper will entertain a crowd as he discusses his latest book at 9 p.m. Tickets to the author discussion are $14 for JCC members and $17 for nonmembers.
Family day at the San Diego Jewish Book Fair will include of a number of educational events to entertain guests of all ages throughout the day. Kicking off Veterans Day, JCC will host a morning coffee conversation with Alex Kershaw, author of “The Liberator,” the story of Felix Sparks’ odyssey during World War II on the 157th Infantry Regiment of the 45th Division, a battalion that saw the most action throughout the war from the beaches of Sicily to the gates of Dachau. Tickets to the coffee talk are $7 for JCC members and $9 for nonmembers Following the morning pickme-up is “Look & Listen: Performing Arts Series,” a lunchtime matinee featuring a staged reading of the fictional novel “Address Unknown,” a collection of letters between a Jewish art dealer in San Francisco and his partner in Nazi Germany. Tickets to the reading are $14 for JCC members and $17 for nonmembers The day will continue with “Talk @ 2,” a free event with Eleanor Ehrenkranz, author of “Explaining Life: The Wisdom of Modern Jewish Poetry,” followed by “Tea & Talk” with historian Jonathan Sarna, author
THURSDAY, Nov. 8
In my quest to find local fashion, I heard about a brand called Worth of New York. La Jollan Wendy La Grange is the brand’s new director of business development for Southern California, and she invited me to get acquainted with this versatile and beautiful line. Whether you are a working woman or a mom on the go, Worth has something for you, and I was more than a little impressed when I looked through the fall/winter collection. Worth was established in 1991 in New York. The line is sold through agency leaders, not department stores, and features four trunk shows a year — one for each season. What this means is a sample set of the collection is housed at an agency leaders’ home, who meets clients by appointment. The client gets oneon-one personal attention and makes smart buying choices, which allows Worth to make couture-quality garments at a bridge price
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THURSDAY · NOVEMBER 1, 2012 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
LA JOLLA LIVING
Café Japengo is inviting guests to “Roll into Fall” with a hands-on sushi-making session with executive chef Jerry Warner on Nov. 3 from noon to 2 p.m. Students in the class will receive a two-hour interactive tutorial on skills ranging from selecting quality rice and fish, how to execute proper knife work with seafood and how to handle sticky rice. Guests will also learn the basic characteristics of various types of fish, the history of sushi and Café Japengo and the best local merchants and vendors to purchase sushi ingredients. Throughout the session, guests will get to test their talents in forming their own sushi creations, which they will taste alongside two sake pairings. All materials and ingredients are included in the price of the class, and all attendees will receive a maki board to keep. Tickets to the class are $60 and available by calling (858) 4503355. Café Japengo is located at 8960 University Center Lane. For more information, visit www.cafejapengo.com.
MUSTREAD Warwick’s is gearing up for a busy week, hosting a number of free exciting, educational and informative daily events at the neighborhood bookstore from Nov. 1-8. • Music director and conductor of the La Jolla Symphony and Chorus, Steven Schick, will lead an enlightened discussion on Wallace Stegner’s masterpiece, “Angle of Repose,” on Nov. 1 at 7:30 p.m. Guests will also have the opportunity to win symphony tickets in a special drawing, and a portion of the sales from the event will go to the La Jolla Symphony and Chorus. • Warwick’s will host Fellow of
National Security at the Pacific Council on International Policy, Michael Keane, on Nov. 5 at 7:30 p.m. for a discussion about his latest book “Patton: Blood, Guts and Prayer,” which takes readers on a journey through Gen. George S. Patton’s life, career and deep faith. • Award-winning writer and filmmaker Phil Cousineau will be on hand at Warwick’s to sign and discuss his book, “The Painted Word,” on Nov. 7 at 7:30 p.m. Cousineau’s linguistic treasure will venture audience members on a journey deep into the history and mystery of words that are sure to enchant any dictionary guru or lover of language. • For those seeking out the next “must read” of the season, Warwick’s is there to help. Publisher’s
The Stella Maris Academy Dad’s Club will host its second annual wine-tasting event on Nov. 2 to raise funds for the parochial school of Mary, Star of the Sea Catholic Church and its educational programs. Guests at the event will have the opportunity to taste and learn about a variety of local and regional wines from RoadRunner Ridge, Lenora and Kohill wineries, as well as sample a selection of breads, cheeses, appetizers and desserts from Girard Gourmet, We Olive and Chef Cat Guillermo. Tickets to the event are $40 per person or $75 per couple, including wine glasses, and bottles of wine are also available for purchase. The winetasting fundraiser will take place from 7 to 10 p.m. at Stella Maris Academy, located at 7654 Herschel Ave. For tickets and information, visit www.smadadsclub.com.
CONTINUED FROM Page 9 of “When General Grant Expelled the Jews,” at 4 p.m. Tickets to Sarna’s book discussion are $6 for JCC members and $8 for nonmembers. The book fair as a whole will conclude with a final event at 7:30 p.m., during which Dr. Daniel Gordis will
discuss his latest book, “The Promise of Israel: Why its Seemingly Greatest Weakness is Actually its Greatest Strength.” Gordis will share excerpts from his book, which cites examples of freedom and fortune found in Israel that cannot be found anywhere else in the world. Tickets to the author presentation are $16 for JCC members and $19 for nonmembers.
Rep Night on Nov. 8 at 6:30 p.m. will give guests the rare opportunity to hear sound advice about the season’s best upcoming titles and latest trends in reading straight from the mouths of top publishing house representatives from Random House, Penguin, PGW and Macmillan. For more information about Warwick’s, visit www.warwicks.com or call (858) 454-0347.
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LA JOLLA LIVING
THURSDAY · NOVEMBER 1, 2012 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
Cats, dogs, and seniors Doing it Better By Natasha Josefowitz, Ph.D. Every Friday at 3 p.m., about a dozen dogs have a puppy party at White Sands La Jolla. They congregate with their owners and other dogloving residents on a large lawn for puppy play time. The dogs vary from tiny and young to large and older and everyone gets treats — dogs get biscuits and people get lemonade. It is one more opportunity to encourage seniors to get together and share common interests. It is well known that living with a pet contributes to better health and longer life. Pet owners benefit from reduced blood pressure, and petting your animal releases the chemicals
that lower cholesterol and triglycerides. Current research indicates that even small physical movements increase mental cognition. Being prompted by an animal to bend down to pick it up, fetch a treat or petting it on your lap is a pleasurable way to help keep your brain active and healthy. An animal in one’s life also promotes wellbeing by increasing emotional and psychological stability. Specifically, having a pet decreases stress, depression and anxiety. Pets become part of the family; they provide companionship and help alleviate loneliness. For those who live alone, pets may be the only social lifeline. People talk to their pets and get purrs or wagging tails in response. Having to walk a dog gets a senior out of the house and into encounters with other dog owners and passersby. Pets can be especially therapeutic in dealing with the loss of a loved one or other traumas. For instance, recovery rates from heart attack are better
Residents of White Sands La Jolla celebrate the Halloween season with their pets at a doggy costume party at the retirement community on Oct. 26. Studies have shown that keeping pets can be therapeutic and may help increase mental cognition.
for those who return home from the hospital to a loving pet. Having an animal to take care of makes one feel needed and responsible for another living creature. This reinforces both self-esteem and the value of life. Here at White Sands, we have a few
Photos by Kendra Hartmann
rules: dogs must be on a leash except when playing in our grassy areas, pets may not come into the dining room, owners must pick up SEE PETS, Page 15
The Steakhouse at Azul La Jolla The Steakhouse at Azul La Jolla is located above the stunning La Jolla Cove with sparkling views of ocean and sun through its floor-to-ceiling windows. We offer an intimate Wine Room and an enchanting Courtyard Patio for private dining. Book your Holiday Party in October and receive $50 in bonus gift cards for every $500 spent. Chef Carl Grobner's dinner menu features selections such as 100% USDA Prime Steaks, Kobe-Style Wagyu Beef, Chops and Fresh Seafood. Happy Hour Daily 4 - 7 pm ½ price bottles of wine on Wednesdays.
Bistro Pazzo 7930 Ivanhoe Ave, La Jolla
TURKEY DINNER With traditional trimmings soup or salad | apple or pumpkin pie
2:00 - 8:00pm RESERVATIONS: 858.454.4005 bistropazzo.com Limited regular dinner menu available all day
Donovan’s Steak House They may look good enough to eat, but the paintings and sculptures at Donovan’s of La Jolla are strictly off limits – so you’ll have to content yourself with the USDA prime beef, the eatery’s star attraction. If steak isn’t in the plan, pork and veal chops and succulent seafood will satisfy the most discriminating of palates. And at Donovan’s, fresh seasonal vegetables and your choice of potato are always included with each entrée.
Froglanders Froglander's has been satisfying yogurt lovers’ cravings for over 26 years. In addition to the best yogurt in town, they also serve acai bowls, banana splits and yogurt pie. You'll find eight flavors everyday. Plus they offer over 50 different yogurt toppings including fresh fruit. La Jolla students receive a 20% DISCOUNT. Open late. Friday - Saturday 11 AM - 10:30 PM and Sunday--Thursday 11AM-9:30 PM .
Extreme Pizza Extreme Pizza is committed to serving the best quality pizza by using the freshest ingredients possible. Customers can choose from signature pizzas or create their own with a wide range of menu choices, including gluten- and dairyfree pizza crusts and toppings. Each pizza is available in sizes ranging from 8” to 18," and delivery is available to all of La Jolla. Open for lunch and dinner seven days a week. Call or place your order online for delivery or dine in at the Kline Street location, which includes a pet-friendly outdoor seating area.
Bistro Pazzo The whole idea of a bistro, says Seto Marselian, owner of Bistro Pazzo, is to offer a neighborhood place where everyone knows you - where great friends and great food meet. Bistro Pazzo is going on its 4th year, located just slightly off the beaten path, just off Prospect Street at 7930 Ivanhoe Ave - and the " hidden gem" nature of the eatery makes it just that much more of a neighborhood treasure. Within walking distance to shopping, hotels, the financial district, and the famous beaches of La Jolla. Open for Lunch and Dinner, Bistro Pazzo is definitely the "hidden gem" of La Jolla. Come enjoy this small neighborhood Italian bistro seven days a week. Moderate prices, great food, good portions, and a vast wine list with crazy service. You can be crazy too, no one will mind, Really! 858-456-4005 www.bistropazzo.com
THURSDAY · NOVEMBER 1, 2012 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
Fostering young scientists Starry, starry nights
with Vincent Andrunas Eleven years ago, Mary Bradley and Reena Horowitz founded The Fishman Fund to honor Dr. William and Lillian Fishman, founders of what is now the Sanford-Burnham Institute for Medical Research (formerly known as the La Jolla Cancer Research Foundation). Dr. and Mrs. Fishman had begun a tradition of fostering the careers of promising young scientists. As an endowment fund, the Fishman Fund honors this tradition by presenting outstanding Sanford-Burnham postdoctoral fellows with recognition for their accomplishments — and also a financial award — providing both means and incentive to help further their professional development. The fund’s goal is helping young research scientists so they can help the world. Before Mrs. Bradley passed away last year, she asked Jeanne Jones to become co-founder designee. At the annual ceremony and reception held earlier in October, the organization thanked its esteemed advisory board. The five 2012 Fishman Fund Award winners were honored (each SEE SOCIETY, Page 13
Above: Pilar Cejudo-Martin, Tufan Aydogdu, Jochen Maurer, Lars Pache, Mihee Kim, Aman Mann
Above: Judy White, Armi and Al Williams (hosts), Kristina Vuori, Reena Horowitz (founder)
Left: Cathe Burnham, Karen Alexander, Patti Cooprider, Eve Benton Above: Claudia Heinle, Erkki Ruoslahti and Eva Engvall, Reno and Leslie Harnish
Left: Postdocs (with hosts)
Above: Jack White, Sam Horowitz, Esther Jane Paul, Coop Cooprider
SOCIETY Moving Mom and Dad to Assisted Living
Almost everyone hopes as they grow older that they will be able to spend the rest of their lives in their own home enjoying the comfort and memories that go along with having a long life. Sometimes parents tell their adult children “I want to stay in this house forever. Promise me you’ll never put me in a home.” This promise can put undue stress on the children when the parent’s good health begins to change. Joan’s parents, John and Anna, had been married more than fifty years and were doing well. Then Anna began having short-term memory loss and then she broke her hip which put her in a rehabilitation facility for three months. Joan was at a loss of what to do when her mother was ready to leave the facility. She contacted Innovative Healthcare Consultants, a Geriatric Care Management company, who met with the entire family. Even though Anna wanted to stay in her home forever, it wasn’t practical as John could not manage the demands of her illness at home. The nurse at Innovative was able to help Joan find an assisted living home with specialized dementia care for Anna with a senior apartment complex for her dad. It’s working out well. Anna is being safety taken care of and John sees her every day but still can golf and do all the things he loves without the worry of leaving Anna. Call Innovative Healthcare at (877) 731-1442 to talk to a nurse or view our website at www.innovativehc.com.
Grab Bars Provide Safety for Seniors SAN DIEGO GRAB BARS is dedicated to helping you stay independent and safe in your own home. We offer grab bars, shower seats, and hand held shower heads to help make the bathroom a safer environment. And while the bathroom is where people normally think that they need grab bars, we can install hand rails and grab bars anywhere
in your home: next to a bed, at the top of the stair case,in the hall oroutsidethe back door. When we visit you, we bring along a great selection of products for same day installation. Decide what diameter and texture feels best before you buy. We can match the finish of your existing hardware. Falls are one of the main reasons people leave home and move into assisted care. Let us help you prevent falls and stay in the home you love.
Less Invasive NuAge Facelift Available The NuAge Facelift procedure is a minimal incision approach for facial rejuvenation of the lower face and neck. Compared to the traditional facelift the NuAge Facelift is less invasive with quicker recovery time. At our facility the Grossmont Oral & Facial Surgical Center, we take pride in the vast scope of services we offer our patients. With three main focuses of practice: Oral Surgery, Maxillofacial Surgery, and Facial Cosmetic Surgery, we are able to customize a treatment plan for each of our patients. As oral and maxillofacial surgeons, Dr.'s Varboncoeur & Caldemeyer are recognized specialists who are surgically trained in a hospital based residency program for a minimum of four years. There they rotate alongside medical residents in internal medicine, general surgery and anesthesiology, and also spend time in otolaryngology, plastic surgery, emergency medicine and other specialty areas. Their training focuses, though, on the hard (ie, bone) and soft (ie, skin, muscle) tissue of the face, mouth, and jaws. Dr.'s Varboncoeur & Caldemeyer's knowledge and surgical expertise uniquely qualify them to diagnose and treat the functional and esthetic conditions in the maxillofacial anatomical area. For more information about a free consultation, contact the office of Grossmont Oral & Facial Surgical Center .Call 619-463-4486 or go to our website to learn more about this revolutionay procedure at vchoms.com.
CONTINUED FROM Page 12 receiving a plaque, a $6,000 check and something significant to add to their résumés), as were the winners of the Mary Bradley and Reena Horowitz Founders’ Prize, the Jeanne Jones and Kathryn Fishback Prize and the Lenka Finczi Prize (all quite prestigious). As always, the awardees are all exceptional postdoctoral researchers in biomedical science. This year’s winners were Tufan Aydogdu, Soda Diop, Mihee Kim, Zhi-Gang She, and Jun Wang. They normally live on relatively small incomes, so their cash awards will be spent on anything from research equipment to personal needs. These young scientists are deeply involved in their work, and quite dedicated. They don’t spend a lot of time socializing, and have only limited opportunities to meet people outside of their labs or relax in luxurious private homes. With that in mind, all the fund’s award winners (from this and previous years) were invited to a beautiful reception and dinner at the sumptuous La Jolla villa of Armi and Al Williams. Like the honored postdocs themselves, nearly every piece of art and furniture in the Williams’ home came from outside the United States. Even the delicious (and beautifully presented) food was prepared and served by a charming Swiss couple; Urs (“Le Chef”) and Ursula Baumann, known for fine catering in La Jolla and elsewhere. The varied foods, fine wines. and congenial atmosphere led to a relaxed, enjoyable evening for all the guests, and many highly-intellectual conversations were shared. The only problem was, nobody wanted to leave.
THURSDAY · NOVEMBER 1, 2012 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
CONTINUED FROM Page 9
Worth’s winter collection Courtesy photos
point. Items can range from $200$1,500, and the fabrics used are milled in the same Italian mills as Gucci, Bottega Venetta, etc. The fall/winter collection is modern, sophisticated and chic. Beautifully knit dresses, sweaters, silk blouses, suede and leather pieces come in colors that are rich and on trend for fall — think berry, mustard yellow, navy, grays and creams. The collection also features color blocking, animal prints and plenty of sparkle for holiday dressing. I’m personally obsessed with the brick shawl cardigan ($598) and liquid gold-metallic organza coat ($998). If you are interested in viewing the fall/winter trunk show, contact LaGrange at (858) 4447348, firstname.lastname@example.org or the agency leaders for La Jolla directly: Kelli Fales (email@example.com) and Cristina Schaffer (firstname.lastname@example.org). They will be making appointments for a trunk show in La Jolla that will run from Nov. 2-8. If you don’t want to wait that long, can check out the collection online at www.worthny.com. Happy shopping! — Sabrina Heft has been a fashion consultant in San Diego for several years. Along with consulting, she works for kate spade in the Village. email@example.com
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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 2012
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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2012-027027 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: SAN DIEGO OPTICAL COMPANY located at: 7701 FAY AVE. LA JOLLA, CA. 92037 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): SLAWOMIR ZMIJEWSKI This business is beingconducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of business began on: 08/15/12 The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: OCT 12, 2012 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 18, 25 NOV 01 AND 08, 2012
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2012-026005 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: END ZONE SPORT BAR located at: 5029 NEWPORT AVE. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92107 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): ADM INC. This business is beingconducted by: A CORPORATION ADM INC 11048 CHARINGCROSS RD. SPRING VALLEY, CA. 91978 CALIFORNIA The transaction of business began on: NOT YET STARTED The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: OCT 01, 2012 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 18, 25 NOV 01 AND 08, 2012
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2012-024911 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: SO TECHNICAL located at: 4047 PROMONTORY ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): STEVE W. OSETCH This business is beingconducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of business began on: NOT YET STARTED The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: SEPT 10, 2012 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 11, 18, 25 AND NOV 01, 2012
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2012-024093 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: IMEE AND ROSE PARTNERSHIP, COZY COVE - A HOME FOR THE ELDERLY located at: 9431 REAGAN RD. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92126 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): ROSE F. ADAN, IMEE BENEBICE This business is beingconducted by: A GENERAL PARTNERSHIP The transaction of business began on: NOT YET STARTED The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: SEPT 10, 2012 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 11, 18, FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 25 AND NOV 01, 2012 2012-024910 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: EENUTRITION, EENUTRITION.COM located at: 2535 MIDWAY DR. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. #83713 SAN DIEGO, CA. 92138 is hereby registered by the 2012-026193 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: following owner(s): ERIN ELIZABETH BATTY This business FOXY FLAVORED MIMOSAS located at: 2666 WORis beingconducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of DEN ST #11 SAN DIEGO, CA. 92110 is hereby regisbusiness began on: 08/26/12 The statement was filed tered by the following owner(s): CATHERINE BEECHER with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of This business is beingconducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL San Diego County on: SEPT 18, 2012 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT The transaction of business began on: 09/01/12 The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., 11, 18, 25 AND NOV 01, 2012 Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: OCT FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 03, 2012 ISSUE DATE(S): NOV 01, 08, 15 AND 22, 2012-027384 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: PURE CUP- 2012 CAKES located at: 1772 A GARNET AVE SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT PURE CUPCAKES, LLC This business is beingconducted FILE NO. 2012-028534 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: by: A LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY PURE CUPCAKES, STOCK BLOGS located at: 2204 GARNET AVE. #200 LLC. 1772 A GARNET AVE SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 CAL- SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 is hereby registered by the folIFORNIA The transaction of business began on: 10/16/12 lowing owner(s): AVID ADVERTISING This business is The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., beingconducted by: A CORPORATION AVID ADVERRecorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: OCT 16, TISING INC. 2204 GARNET AVE. #200 SAN DIEGO, CA. 2012 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 25 NOV 01, 08 AND 15, 2012 92109 CALIFORNIA The transaction of business began on: NOT YET STARTED The statement was filed with FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of 2012-027166 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: TONY San Diego County on: OCT 29, 2012 ISSUE DATE(S): HUGHES CONSTRUCTION located at: 5663 BALBOA NOV 01, 08, 15 AND 22, 2012 AVE. #157 AVE SAN DIEGO, CA. 92111 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): ANTHONY I HUGHES FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. This business is beingconducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The 2012-028458 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: transaction of business began on: 02/22/01 The state- AZTEC POOL SERVICES located at: 836 TOURMAment was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder LINE ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 is hereby registered / County Clerk of San Diego County on: OCT 15, 2012 by the following owner(s): AZTEC POOLS SD, INC. This business is beingconducted by: A CORPORATION ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 25 NOV 01, 08 AND 15, 2012 AZTEC POOLS SD, INC. 836 TOURMALINE ST. SAN FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. DIEGO, CA. 92109 CALIFORNIA The transaction of busi2012-027595 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: ISO QUAL- ness began on: 03/28/12 The statement was filed with ITY CONSULTANTS, CALIFORNIA ISO CONSULTANTS Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of located at: 3436 MILLIKIN AVE SAN DIEGO, CA. 92122 is San Diego County on: OCT 26, 2012 ISSUE DATE(S): hereby registered by the following owner(s): PACIFIC NOV 01, 08, 15 AND 22, 2012 SUNRISE VENTURES LLC This business is beingconducted by: A LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY PACIFIC SUNRISE FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. VENTURES LLC 3436 MILLIKIN AVE. SAN DIEGO, CA. 2012-026209 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: 92122 CALIFORNIA The transaction of business began on: SURVIVING SPOUSE SUPPORT GROUP located at: 10/01/12 The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronen- 32009 ARLINGTON CIR BONSALL, CA. 92003 is hereburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: by registered by the following owner(s): SURVIVING OCT 15, 2012 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 25 NOV 01, 08 AND SPOUSE SUPPORT GROUP This business is beingconducted by: A LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY SURVIVING 15, 2012 SPOUSE SUPPORT GROUP 32009 ARLINGTON CIR FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. BONSALL, CA. 92003 CALIFORNIA The transaction of 2012-027760 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: NEW- business began on: 01/01/11 The statement was filed BRIDGE CORPORATE TRANSPORTATION LLC located with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk at: 8940 PINECREST AVE. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92123 is of San Diego County on: OCT 03, 2012 ISSUE DATE(S): hereby registered by the following owner(s): NEWBRIDGE NOV 01, 08, 15 AND 22, 2012 COROPORATE TRANSPORTATION LLC This business is beingconducted by: A LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. NEWBRIDGE CORPORATE TRANSPORTATION LLC 8940 2012-027265 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: FAN PINECREST AVENUE SAN DIEGO, CA. 92123 CALIFORNIA HANDS located at: 6342 LAKE APOPKA PL. SAN The transaction of business began on: 10/22/12 The DIEGO, CA. 92119 is hereby registered by the followstatement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., ing owner(s): JOHN VERBEEN This business is beingRecorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: OCT 22, conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of busi2012 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 25 NOV 01, 08 AND 15, 2012 ness began on: NOT YET STARTED The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA FOR County Clerk of San Diego County on: OCT 16, 2012 THE COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO UNLIMITED JURISDIC- ISSUE DATE(S): NOV 01, 08, 15 AND 22, 2012 TION In re the EDGAR S. CARLSON LIVING TRUST CASE NO. 37-2012-00152360-PR-NC-CTL NOTICE FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. TO CREDITORS OF EDGAR S. CARLSON Probate Code 2012-027543 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: 1ST §§ 19040(b), 19052 Notice is hereby given to the cred- REVERSE MORTGAGE USA located at: 411 S. IVY itors and contingent creditors of the above named dece- STREET ESCONDIDO, CA. 92025 is hereby registered by dent, Edgar S. Carlson, that all persons having claims the following owner(s): CHERRY CREEK MORTGAGE against the decedent are required to file them with the CO., INC. This business is beingconducted by: A CORSuperior Court, Madge Bradley Courthouse, at 1409 PORATION CHERRY CREEK MORTGAGE CO., INC. 7600 Fourth Avenue, San diego, California, 92101, and mail or E. ORCHARD ROAD, STE. 250-N GREENWOOD VILdeliver a copy to Jessica Justino, as successor trustee of LAGE, CO. 80111 COLORADO The transaction of busithe trust dated December 7, 2001, of which the Decedent ness began on: 12/01/10 The statement was filed with was the settlor, at 90 New Montgomery Street, Suite Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San 600, San Francisco, California, 94105, within the later of Diego County on: OCT 18, 2012 ISSUE DATE(S): NOV 01, 4 months after the date of the first publication of notice 08, 15 AND 22, 2012 to creditors or, if notice is mailed or personally delivered to you, or you must petition to file a late claim as provid- FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. ed in Probate Code §19103. A Claim form may be 2012-028364 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: obtained from the court clerk. For your protection, you are SHS CONSULTING located at: 1971 BAHIA WAY LA encouraged to file your claim by certified mail. with JOLLA, CA. 92037 is hereby registered by the followreturned receipt requested. DATED: October 19, 2012 ing owner(s): SCOTT H. SILVERMAN This business is Respectfully submitted, SKOOTSKY & DER LLP By: Seth beingconducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction M. Skootsky, Esq. Attorneys for Jessica Justino, Succes- of business began on: 02/10/88 The statement was sor Trustee ISSUE DATE(S): Oct 25 Nov 01 and 08, 2012 filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / Coun-
Credit Tips to Help You Score the Best Rates Having good credit scores has never been so important when looking to obtain any type of financing these days. If you or someone you know is looking to purchase a home or refinance soon, here are 5 credit tips below that you can use right away to help improve your credit, so you can score the best mortgage rates. Banks are Charging Excessive Fees for Lower Credit Scores Below is a table of Fannie Mae’s "Risk Based Loan Level Price Adjustments" (LLPA’s). These adjustments or fees, take into consideration a buyers credit score and down payment or equity position on a loan scenario. On the left hand side is the amount of points that are charged based on what the credit scores
are. As you see, banks are charging borrowers excessive fees even with good credit scores. For example, on a $400k purchase with 20% down ($320k loan), a buyer with a 675 credit score will pay an extra $8,000 (2.5 points) for the same rate as a buyer with a 740 score. If you do not want to pay the points, the fees are incorporated into the interest rate instead, hence why there are higher rates for lower credit scores. 5 Ways to increase Your Credit Score Fast But sometimes it takes just takes a few credit tweaks to get a buyer or a homeowner from a 675 credit score to a 740 score! So here are 5 tips that you can utilize right away to give your score a boost. Cont’d on page 17
ty Clerk of San Diego County on: OCT 26, 2012 ISSUE DATE(S): NOV 01, 08, 15 AND 22, 2012
SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO FAMILY DIVISION 1555 Sixth Avenue San Diego, CA. 92101 REGINA L. BAGLEY Petitioner vs. KENNETH J. BAGLEY Respondent Case No. D539455 CKG NOTICE TO APPEAR Notice is given that the aboveentitled case has been set for the reason listed below and at the location shown above. ALL INQUIRIES REGARDING THIS NOTICE SHOULD BE REFERRED TO THE COURT AND PHONE NUMBER LISTED ABOVE.
TYPE OF HEARING Status Conference DATE 05/30/13 TIME 01:30 PM DEPT F3 Judge CHRISTINE K. GOLDSMITH REGINA L. BAGLEY (P) KENNETH J. BAGLEY (R) You are hereby notified that if you fail to appear at this hearing, the court will likely determine your case has been abandoned and will dismiss it without further notice to you. I certify that: I am not a party to the aboveentitled case; On the date shown below, I placed a true copy of the NOTICE OF HEARING in separate envelopes, addressed to each addressee shown above; each envelope was then sealed and, with postage thereon fully prepaid, deposited in the United States Postal Service at: San Diego, California. DATED: 10/25/12 BY:
EVENTS THURSDAY, Nov. 1
• Soiree for Music Lovers, 8 p.m., UCSD Conrad Prebys Music Center, • Diabetes health fair, 11 a.m. to 9500 Gilman Drive, renowned violinist 2 p.m., Scripps Whittier Diabetes InstiJanos Negyesy’s concert to celebrate tute, 9894 Genesee Ave., Scripps Debussy’s 100th birthday, (858) 534endocrinologists Athena PhilisTsimikas, Amy Chang and George Dai- 3230, musicweb.ucsd.edu, general ley share the information and new ther- admission $15.50, UCSD faculty and apies in diabetes care, (877) 944-8837, alumni $10.50, students free one hour before concert with ID www.scripps.org/services/metabolicconditions__diabetes, free
FRIDAY, Nov. 2
SUNDAY, Nov. 4
• La Jolla Open Aire Market, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., La Jolla Elementary School, 1111 Marine St., (858) 454-1699, www.lajollamarket.com, free • “Angle of Repose,” 2 p.m., UCSD Mandeville Auditorium, 9500 Gilman Drive, a Steven Schick conducted orchestra playing the works of Beethoven, John Cage and Missy Mazzoli with free pre-concert lecture, (858) 534-4637, www.lajollasymphony.com, $15-$29 • Weekend with the Locals: Susie Beaty Green, noon, Warwick’s, SATURDAY, Nov. 3 7812 Girard Ave., book discussion • “Angle of Repose” season openwith author of “Circle the Date,” (858) er, 7:30 p.m., UCSD Mandeville Audi454-0347, www.warwicks.com, free torium, 9500 Gilman Drive, a Steven • “Up Close,” 2:30 p.m., La Jolla Schick conducted orchestra playing Library, 7555 Draper Ave., Ocean Disthe works of Beethoven, John Cage covery Institute students share their and Missy Mazzoli with free pre-concert lecture prior to performance, (858) personal and ocean science discover534-4637, www.lajollasymphony.com, ies, (858) 488-3849, email@example.com, book available for $15-$29 purchase for suggested $20 donation • “The Hollywood Suites,” 6 to 8 p.m., Joseph Bellows Gallery, 7661 Girard Ave., artist reception for Steven MONDAY, Nov. 5 Kahn’s exhibit of critically acclaimed • “Orpheus Speaks,” 7 p.m., photographs from the 1970s, (848) Athenaeum, 1008 Wall St., an evening 456-5620, www.josephbellows.com, of short stories read aloud by the talfree ented Write Out Loud theater troupe,
• Jean-Yves Thibaudet, 8 p.m., MCASD, 700 Prospect St., piano concert by one of today’s most soughtafter soloists, (858) 459-3714, www.ljms.org, $25-$75 • Nancy Truesdail, Will Edwards and Regina Leonard, 7:30 p.m., Athenaeum, 1008 Wall St., acoustic performance, (858) 454-5872, www.ljathenaeum.org, $12 members and students, $17 nonmember
(858) 454-5872, www.ljathenaeum.org, $12 members, $17 nonmembers • Tahrir, 7 p.m., UCSD Great Hall, 9500 Gilman Drive, film screening about the day-to-day account of the revolution in Tahrir Square with postscreening Skype conversation with filmmaker Stefano Savona, (858) 5348597, www.artpwr.com, general admission $10, UCSD faculty and alumni $8, youth $5, UCSD students free • Camera Lucida, 7:30 p.m., UCSD Conrad Prebys Music Center, 9500 Gilman Drive, San Diego Symphony concert, (619) 235-0804, www.sandiegosymphony.org, $25
THURSDAY · NOVEMBER 1, 2012 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
• “Palimpsest,” 7 p.m., UCSD Conrad Prebys Music Center, 9500 Gilman Drive, concert performance curated by composer Rand Steiger, (858) 534-3230, musicweb.ucsd.edu, general admission $15.50, UCSD faculty and alumni $10.50, students free one hour before concert with ID
THURSDAY, Nov. 8
• BJM Danse, 8 p.m., UCSD Mandeville Auditorium, 9500 Gilman Drive, dance performance showcasing contemporary works with a post-performance conversation with the artists, (858) 534-8597, www.artpwr.com, $28-$46 • “Across Disciplines,” 7:30 p.m., TUESDAY, Nov. 6 Athenaeum, 1008 Wall St., art and • “Yoshimi Battles the Pink architecture lecture by Jimenez Lai, Robots,” 7:30 p.m., La Jolla Playhouse, assistant professor at University of Illi2910 La Jolla Village Drive, world pre- nois at Chicago and leader of Bureau miere musical performance of Yoshimi Spectacular, (858) 454-5872, battling for her life along in a fantastical www.ljathenaeum.org, free robot world, book by Des McAnuff an Wayne Coyne with music by the Flaming Lips, ongoing until Dec. 16, (858) Herringbone is reviving a classic 550-1010, www.lajollaplayhouse.org, tradition with its weekly Sunday $48-$75 Supper menu, starting on Nov. 4. Each Sunday evening, chef Amanda Baumgarten will offer a rotating WEDNESDAY, Nov. 7 weekly seasonal menu, featuring a • Children’s storytime, 3 p.m., choice of two appetizers, a choice of Athenaeum, 1008 Wall St., (858) 454two entrees and one dessert for just 5872, www.ljathenaeum.org, free $35. Pick & Rocks Cocktails will • Beer tasting and brew food, 6 to also craft specialty cocktails to pair 8 p.m., Karl Strauss Brewing Compawith each Sunday Supper menu for ny, 1044 Wall St., brew food pre fixe $24. Fabric of Social Dining wines tasting menu with beer flight pairings will also be available for just $6 by and book signing, (858) 551-2739, the glass or $22 by the bottle. Call www.karlstrauss.com, prices vary (858) 459-0221 for reservations. based on menu items
CONTINUED FROM Page 11 after their dogs (there are containers with plastic bags scattered around the property for this purpose) and dogs know not to bark between 1 and 2 p.m. in the afternoon, which is our quiet time. A dog walk with special artificial turf that can be hosed down has recently been installed. And it’s not just dogs. Prince, the Whites Sands house cat at-large, decides every evening which of the cat-loving people here will get to have his presence overnight. He even knows how to open the automatic doors going in and out of the property. There are birds who fly around freely among the trees of the indoor courtyard of the dementia center, and residents own talking parakeets as well as silent goldfish. A veterinarian comes once a month to check on the animals whose owners cannot go out. Our pets are part of the community, benefiting not only their owners, but everyone else. We not only know each other’s children and grandchildren’s names, we know each other’s pets. I always carry a tidbit in my pocket in case I bump into Diego, Fred, Piper, Cupcake, Roxie, Brandy, Rosie, Flower, Mowglie or Abigail. — Natasha Josefowitz taught the first course in the U.S. on women in management and is the author of 19 books. She lives at White Sands La Jolla.
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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 2012
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REAL ESTATE cont’d from page14 1. Get a Free Copy of Your Report: The three main credit bureaus, Equifax, Experian®, and TransUnion®, are required by law to provide you with a free copy of your credit report once a year. To request your free copy (one from each company) visit AnnualCreditReport.com or call 1-877-3228228. (Note: free credit reports do not include credit scores. Scores can either be purchased on-line or pulled by your mortgage professional.) While you’re on-line, be sure to visit www.optoutprescreen.com as well. This will help you “opt out” of all the junk mail you get in the mail, credit experts advise this may also give your score a boost immediately.
Also, if you’re in very good standing, ask your creditor for a lower rate or higher credit limit. This will increase the gap in the debt you owe versus the credit you have available. Sometimes hinting about closing an account can suddenly bring out the generous spirit of certain card issuers. Give it a try. The worst they can say is no.
4. Protect Your Interests: Your credit is calculated based solely on the information available to your creditors. If you have a HELOC, make sure it’s listed as a mortgage or an installment account on your credit reports and not a revolving debt. If you had a bankruptcy for example, be sure that all items associated with the bankruptcy are being reported correctly, that is with a zero balance. This action could 2. Create Some Balance: The trick is to get and keep your balances increase your score by 50-100 points. below 30% of your credit limit on each cred- Because simple mistakes like these can it card. Remember, if you pay off any cred- wreak havoc on your credit score, it’s imporit cards completely, do not close your tant to monitor your credit every 6 months. accounts without discussing it with your 5. Even the Score: mortgage professional first. Canceling those If you find information on your credit cards may inadvertently undo all of your report that you believe is inaccurate or incomplete, then you have the right to dishard work. pute it free of charge. For the fastest results, 3. Know Your Limits: Make sure that your credit card issuers are visit the appropriate credit bureau’s website reporting the correct limits on your and file a complaint on-line. If supporting accounts to the three major credit bureaus. documents are necessary, you have to file Without an available limit, your account your dispute by mail. will appear to be maxed out at its highest reported balance each month. This could cost you up to 80 points in certain instances.
Free Credit Report and Loan Approval If you would like to take advantage of this offer please do not hesitate to 858-200-9602.
THURSDAY · NOVEMBER 1, 2012 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
OPEN HOUSES LA JOLLA Sat & Sun 1-4pm . . .7402 Eads Ave. . . . . . . . .2BR/2BA . . . . . . . . . .$875,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . .Jeannie Thompson • 858-395-7727 Sat & Sun 1-4pm . . .8578 Ruette Monte Carlo .5BR/6.5BA . . . . . . . . .$5,475,000 . . . . . . . . .Maxine & Marti Gellens • 858-551-6630 Sat 1-4pm . . . . . . . . .1340 Caminito Arriata . . . .3BR/3.5BA . . . . . . . . .$1,095,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Goldie Sinegal • 858-342-0035 Sat 1-4pm . . . . . . . . .533 Bonair Way . . . . . . . .4BR/3BA . . . . . . . . . .$1,149,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Jasmine Wilson • 858-204-6885 Sun 12-3pm . . . . . . .3962 La Jolla Village Dr. . .3BR/2.5BA . . . . . . . . .$289,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Maria Valencia • 619-888-8947 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . .8936 Cliffridge Ave. . . . . .3BR/2BA . . . . . . . . . .$1,100,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Karen Ekroos • 858-735-9299 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . .5646 Rutgers Rd. . . . . . . .3+bonus room/3.5BA $1,390,000 . . . . . . . . . .Barbara Leinenweber • 619-981-0002 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . .7020 Via Estrada . . . . . . . .5BR/4BA . . . . . . . . . .$1,700,000-$2,100,000
David Schroedl • 858-459-0202
Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . .5503 Rutgers Rd. . . . . . . .3BR/2.5BA . . . . . . . . .$1,795,000. . . Susana Corrigan & Patty Cohen 858-229-8120 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . .220 Coast #2A . . . . . . . . .2BR/2BA . . . . . . . . . .$2,595,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Scott Appleby • 858-775-2014 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . .5921 La Jolla Mesa . . . . . .5BR/4.5BA . . . . . . . . .$3,250,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Sharok Eslamian • 858-449-0501 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . .1605 El Camino Del Treato5BR/4BA . . . . . . . . . . .$3,995,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Meg Lebastchi • 858-336-0936 PACIFIC BEACH / MISSION BEACH / CROWN POINT Sat 12-3 Sun 1-4pm .3947 Sequoia . . . . . . . . . .4BR/4BA . . . . . . . . . .$799,000-$835,000
Kathy Evans • 858-488-7355
Sat & Sun 11-4pm . .1265 Oliver Ave. . . . . . . . .4BR/3.5BA . . . . . . . . .$899,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Kathy Evans • 858-488-7355 POINT LOMA / OCEAN BEACH Sat & Sun 11-4pm . .3696 Zola St. . . . . . . . . . . .3BR/2BA . . . . . . . . . .$595,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Robert Realty • 619-852-8827 Sat & Sun 11-4pm . .920 Moana Dr. . . . . . . . . .3BR/3BA . . . . . . . . . .$825,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Robert Realty • 619-852-8827 Sat & Sun 1-3pm . . .3659 Hyacinth Dr. . . . . . . .3BR/3BA . . . . . . . . . .$975,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Gretchen Valdez • 951-543-7239 Sat & Sun 11-4pm . .1353 Plum St. . . . . . . . . . .4BR/2.5BA . . . . . . . . .$995,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Robert Realty • 619-852-8827 Sat & Sun 11-4pm . .867 Harbor View Pl . . . . . .4BR/4.5BA . . . . . . . . .$2,650,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Robert Realty • 619-852-8827 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . .3136 Browning . . . . . . . . .3BR/2BA . . . . . . . . . .$729,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Mark Winkler • 619-223-5478 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . .1617 Plum St. . . . . . . . . . .3BR/2BA . . . . . . . . . .$1,095,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Mark Winkler • 619-223-5478 UNIVERSITY CITY Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . .9014 Montrose Way . . . . .4BR/2.5BA . . . . . . . . .$895,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Russ Craig • 858-361-7877 POWAY Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . .12630 Sagecrest Dr. . . . . .3BR/3.5BA . . . . . . . . .$1,695,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Marc Lipschitz • 619-857-2882
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THURSDAY 路 NOVEMBER 1, 2012 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
REAL ESTATE La Jolla at its Finest - El Dorado
El Dorado-Single level at its BEST!!! 2000 plus square feet 3 bedroom 2 bath single level floorplan with zen-like atrium to greet you upon entering this residence. Gently remodeled kitchen and baths, fresh paint, newer doors, windows sunny bright patio opening from the living areas make this a special home in La Jolla's sought after El Dorado neighborhood. Club house, pools, lighted tennis courts, fitness center are within 3 blocks. EASY LIVING!
Seller will entertain offers between $700,000 to $749,876
Expanded 4 Bedroom/3 full Bath residence with MASTER BEDROOM ON ENTRY LEVEL. Travertine & hardwood flooring, granite kitchen, plantation shutters, crown molding, & peek Bay views. Patio yard with grassy area. Resort-style community amenities include pools, lighted tennis, fitness center, clubhouse etc.
Seller will entertain offers between $799,000 - $849,000
Call today to view these great homes!
Jeannie Gleeson & Todd Bloom
(858) 551-3355 Jeannie@SDCoastalHomes.com DRE# 01059544 & 01293668
LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS | THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 2012 | PAGE 19
R O T L A E R
W O H
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REALTOR SHOWCASE The key to your perfect home! Take your pick of these top properties from agents you can trust or contact the listing agents for help in finding your perfect home!
C a l l Ya n a t o d a y 858-270-3103 x 105 email@example.com
LI ST ED
2554 Hartford St in Bay Park - $525,000
Susan Gedestad Cell: (619) 787-1756 firstname.lastname@example.org
Su O nd pe ay n 11 Ho am us -3 e pm
Point Loma - 3659 Hyacinth Drive
Myers Real Estate Group, Inc.
Gretchen Valdez 951.543.7239
City Views. 3 bedroom 3 bathroom designer quality custom home. Like new with addition and complete renovation. All new plumbing, electrical, gas and sewer line. Custom Kitchen with quartz counters, built in desk and stainless appliances. Features a wine cellar and laundry room. Attached garage. Hardwood in living room and hallways.
Location, location…Not a drive by – gorgeous inside! 2 Bed + Office/Den, 2 full baths, 1,309 sq. ft., fireplace, beautifully landscaped corner lot, 2 car garage + room for RV/toys. Contact Susan for a private showing.
This is it! You’ll love the fabulous expansive views from the over oversized decks of this 4 Bedroom 3 Bathroom 2394 Square Foot Loma Portal Gem. Come see this house in one of the best neighborhoods Point Loma has to offer. Close to everything and did we mention the views?
Brian Lewis 4444 Mission Blvd San Diego, CA 92109 Phone: (619) 300-5032 DRE LIC #: 01440201 www.thinkbrian.com
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1265 Oliver Ave
• Bay view skydeck with fireplace • Security System & Close Circuit TV
Want a Great Affordable Haunt??
WORK WITH A BEACH SPECIALIST TO FIND YOUR PLACE IN PARADISE!!
7520 Draper Ave. #1 La Jolla, CA
• Live on the cusp of the Braemar District, 2 blks to Bay, 4 to Oceanfront.
• Front & Back yards
David R. Hill-ReMax Coastal Properties 619-889-4455 DRE # 00631219
La Jolla Village Condo • 3 Bedrooms • 3.5 Baths • Dining Area • Solar Electricity • Viking appliances • Granite Counters • 3 Car Garage • Large Deck off Master
FALL into fabulous Pacific Beach
B“I’ERNIE SOS NA C Y R ” LL
DIRECT: 858.490.6127 CELL: 619.977.4334 WWW.BERNIESOSNA.COM LICENSE: 01104934
• Charming duplex in Pacific Beach, elevated high above the street. • Live in 1 - 2BR,1 Ba unit with separate laundry. • Rent 2nd 2 BR,1 Ba to help pay mortgage!! • Walk to shops, restaurants, 5 blks to the Bay at Crown Point Shores • Easy bike ride to oceanfront
Kathy Evans 858.488.SELL(7355) Coastal Properties
PAGE 20 | THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 2012 | LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS
We Know La Jolla!
Open this Sunday 1- 4
Open this Sunday 1-4
Sweeping Ocean & Canyon Views
Awesome Mid-Century Modern
Las Palmas at La Jolla Colony
Open This Sunday 1- 4 7020 Via Estrada • La Jolla
1821 Torrey Pines • La Jolla
Open This Sunday 1- 4 4115 Porte De Merano #132 • La Jolla Colony
Situated at the top of the hill in the coveted West Muirlands with sweeping Ocean & Canyon views, this 5BR/4BA spacious home is perfect for entertaining. It’s design beckons you outdoors. Situated on .45 acres with a 3-Car Garage. The private sun-bleached south-west facing backyard boasts endless hillside and ocean views, a pool. spa, and grassy yard.
This newly remodeled redwood & glass home is historically designated. Save $10k per year in real estate taxes from the Mills Act. All redwood walls and cedar ceilings, inside and out. Ocean views. Only Torrey Pines Rd and one residence between it and ocean bluff. One level 2300 sf 4BR 3BA LR/DR, office, and family room. Effective lot size of ~ 15,000 sf.
One of the best locations in Las Palmas at La Jolla Colony. 2bd/2ba Upper level unit. Bright, sunny and quiet location. Unit offers beautiful new flooring through out, vaulted ceiling, fireplace, south facing sun deck and 2 car garage. Walk to restaurants and shops. Close to UCSD and freeway access. Minutes to anywhere in San Diego.
Seller will entertain offers between $1,700,000 & $2,100,000 www.7020ViaEstrada.com
Offered at $1,325,000 www.1821TorreyPines.com
Seller will entertain offers between $300,000 to $375,000 www.4115PorteDeMerano.com
David Schroedl 858 • 459 • 0202 email@example.com
Marc Lipschitz 619 • 857• 2882 firstname.lastname@example.org
MarcKnowsLaJolla.com DRE #01048968
©MMVII Sotheby's International Realty Affiliates LLC. A Realogy Company. All Rights Reserved. Sotheby's International Realty® is a registered trademark licensed to Sotheby's International Realty Affiliates. An Equal Opportunity Company. Equal Housing Opportunity. Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated. CA DRE#01767484
DAVID KNOWS LA JOLLA The inventory of quality homes in La Jolla is down. There are Buyers looking for your home! Call an expert. Call David for a consultation on your home’s current market value.
With more than 25 years of luxury real estate experience. David is your La Jolla property specialist. Call today to find the best opportunities in La Jolla.
To Buy or Sell your home call David
(858) 459-0202 Enjoying life in La Jolla for over 40 years. DRE #00982592
Sothebys INTERNATIONAL REALTY
ocal Expertise. International Reach.
©MMVII Sotheby's International Realty Affiliates LLC. A Realogy Company. All Rights Reserved. Sotheby's International Realty® is a registered trademark licensed to Sotheby's International Realty Affiliates. An Equal Opportunity Company. Equal Housing Opportunity. Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated. CA DRE#01767484