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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 2011

San Diego Community Newspaper Group

Pearl Harbor survivor’s service is never done “[The blast] was so tremendous and it knocked us off our feet, so we dove in the ditch. Then here come the Japanese swooping down so close you could see their faces smiling at us. We were trying to save our lives at that point. It’s amazing we didn’t get hit.” BY MARIKO LAMB | VILLAGE NEWS WWII veteran and Pearl Harbor survivor Al Bodenlos, 91, vividly recalls the morning of Dec. 7, 1941 as if it were this morning. Seventy years ago, a young Bodenlos — fresh out of high school — was stationed at Schofield Barracks in Honolulu as a bugle master in charge of 14 musicians in the 804th Engineer Aviation Battalion’s bugle corps. The day before Japan’s attack on Pearl Harbor, Bodenlos recalls shopping in Honolulu for bugles for his corps, attend-

Cabrillo Elementary School was removed from the chopping block Tuesday when The San Diego Unified School District scrapped its original plan to close 14 schools across the district to address its budget crisis. In the new proposal presented Tuesday, Barnard Elementary School would be closed and the Mandarin Chinese language-immersion magnet program would be moved out of Point Loma. All other schools in the Point Loma cluster would remain open and operating at their current grade configurations. A final decision on the plan is expected at the Dec. 27 board meeting. To generate an estimated $21 million in revenue, the board also gave staff the go-ahead to explore the sale of the undeveloped portion of

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www.SDNEWS.com  Volume 17, Number 6

Editor’s note: In honor of Veteran’s Day on Nov. 11, the

Village News will highlight the experiences of a different war veteran each week during the month of November to pay homage to the men and women who have defended our country.

The La Jolla/Riford Library is looking for innovative ways to keep up with new challenges that come with the information age. Courtesy photo

La Jolla Library fights for its future BY MARIKO LAMB | VILLAGE NEWS

Al Bodenlos, now 91, was a bugle master in the 804th Engineer Aviation Battalian’s bugle corps and a survivor of the attack on Pearl Harbor. He is pictured at right when he was 21 and in the center, as a 19-year-old bugler.

ing a hula show at the Royal Hawaiian Inn, then attending a concert at the Army-Navy YMCA. After the concert, Bodenlos chatted with the other musicians and got a bunk at the dormitory for the night. The next morning, all of the soldiers were ordered back on base immediately. Bodenlos thought, “Maneuvers on Sunday? No way.” When he dutifully got onto a shuttle heading back to Schofield, he said to a

friend, “Look at all those airplanes. There must be a hundred of them, and the smoke and the rumble. Boy, the Navy’s putting on realistic maneuvers!” After reaching the harbor, he discovered this was no drill. “The harbor was already a mass of burning oil, ships were blowing up, sailors flying off those ships,” he said. “Although we could see it going on, we SEE VETERAN, Page 3

SDUSD retools closure plan but financial crisis far from over BY PATRICIA WALSH | VILLAGE NEWS

Scott Appleby & Kerry ApplebyPayne

the Barnard school site; the Mission Beach administrative site, located on the beach near Belmont Park; and Bay Terraces 11, an empty lot in the Morse Cluster in Southeast San Diego. Trustee Scott Barnett — who represents the beach-area schools — was the dissenting voice in a 4School supporters line up outside the San Diego Unified 1 vote and said he opposed the sale School District offices before Tuesday night’s board of eduof land because it is “imprudent cation meeting. The trustees retooled parts of their original and gives more ammunition to school closure and consolidation plan and discussed the those who think San Diego Unified growing problem of two credit downgrades in the last week JIM GRANT | Village News is a mismanaged district to down- by credit-rating services. grade its rating.” Over the last week, both Moody’s revenue declines. Investors Service and Standard & Poor’s down“Selling 100-year-old assets for one-time graded San Diego Unified’s credit rating, citing revenues to fund ongoing expenditures is foolthe district’s inability to cut spending to match SEE SCHOOLS, Page 6

Libraries across San Diego constantly have to brace themselves against unforeseen threats like the onslaught of online book retailers and e-books, the city’s on-and-off budget cuts and the fall of national bookstore giants. As public libraries are forced to suffer the brunt of the threats, they must simultaneously get creative with ideas to reinvent themselves in order to stay alive. In the La Jolla Library’s fall newsletter, president of Friends of the La Jolla Library Doug Dawson posed the questions, “What is the future of the public library?” and “What will our La Jolla Library look like in 2016?” In May, the Strategic Planning Committee — a brainchild of Dawson’s — held its first meeting under chairman Bill Boehm and facilitator Michael Teitelman. By its second meeting in September, the committee reported it had begun to answer those very questions. “Action plans are being developed by our committees on finance, library advocacy, strategic planning and board development, volunteers/book sales, marketing, community outreach and membership,” said Boehm. “Enthusiasm for the venture is high, with all board members participating in the plans.” The committee’s first order of business is making the library and its services more visible in the community and increasing its membership. “There are people in La Jolla who don’t even know we have a library in La Jolla. So first of all, we need to get the word out,” said Dawson. “Once we get the word out, the community will be much more aware that we are more than a repository of books.” For non-bookworms, the library hosts a number of other activities including poetry and writing workshops, Ikebana flower design classes, Hatha chair yoga, a chess club, children’s storytime and crafts, weekly film screenings and many other cultural, civic, art and entertainment events. Friends of the La Jolla Library has also recently partnered with Warwick’s to serve as the venue for some of the bookstore’s larger, more popular author speaking events. At just $10 per year, Dawson called library membership “the cheapest deal in town” due to the multitude of resources the library provides. “There is much work that we need to do that goes beyond building just the bricks and mortar,” he said. Friends of the La Jolla Library and the Strategic Planning Committee have set themselves on track toward big goals such as increasing membership 10-fold, keeping the library open 12 hours per day, seven days per week and launching a new, robust, user-friendly website by the start of the new SEE LIBRARY, Page 5


PAGE 2 | THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 2011 | LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS

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NEWS VETERAN

els back to Pearl Harbor to recount his experience with different groups. Next month, Bodenlos will travel to the scene of the horrific events to speak to 1,000 band members about his experience and direct them in a performance to commemorate the 70th anniversary of the attack. He also serves as a docent on the U.S.S. Midway, detailing facts about Pearl Harbor and recounting stories from his days in the Army, like the time he accidentally played his bugle for the wake-up revelry at 3:30 a.m. instead of 6:30 a.m. On Mondays and Wednesdays, Bodenlos can be seen at the Veterans

CONTINUED FROM Page 1

THURSDAY · NOVEMBER 3, 2011 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS

Administration memorial center in La Jolla, where he has worked for 27 years. His unmistakable identity at the welcome center is accentuated by his official Pearl Harbor survivor uniform consisting of white shoes, white pants, a white jacket, Army beret decorated with numerous pins and one of his 45 colorful Hawaiian shirts. “I’m comfortable and happy around veterans, and I want to serve them regularly,” he said. “I really feel that all young fellas and gals should serve their country at least once — one hitch maybe — and you learn to appreciate your country more.”

couldn’t comprehend what was going on. We were trying to save our lives. Boy, everything was blowing up around us, bullets whizzing over us.” After being ordered off the shuttle, Bodenlos witnessed the U.S.S. Arizona blow up and sink right before his eyes. “It was so tremendous and it knocked us off our feet, so we dove in the ditch. [Then] here come the Japanese swooping down so close you could see their faces smiling at us,” he said. “We were trying to save our lives at that point. It’s amazing we didn’t get hit.” The raid lasted one hour and 20 minutes. There was a short lull, followed by a second hourand-a-half attack. At the time, Bodenlos, as the courier, was responsible for transporting classified material from the command post to the five bases scattered across the island on his motorcycle — a task he undertook for two days straight. “The second wave started and they went back to all the five air bases and cleaned up what they missed on the first run,” he said. Bodenlos said every detail of the attack is seared into his memory as if it happened mere hours ago. Despite the horrific spectaAl Bodenlos didn’t stop serving when he got out of the military. He now volunteers his time cle, he has long since forgiven at the VA San Diego Healthcare System in La Jolla, where he regularly wears his Pearl the attackers. Harbor survivor uniform. Bodenlos said, “I’m comfortable and happy around veterans, and Twice a year, Bodenlos trav- I want to serve them regularly.” Photo by Christopher Menzie

March trial date set for Craigslist murder suspects Three teenagers will stand trial March 28 for the murder of Garrett Berki, who was shot to death after he responded to a Craigslist ad about a computer for sale in Paradise Hills. The trio appeared Oct. 27 before San Diego Superior Court Judge Robert O’Neill and waived their right to have a speedy trial. They have pleaded not guilty to murder, two robberies and shooting at an occupied vehicle in the May 11 incident. After a two-day preliminary hearing, San Diego Superior Court Judge Joan Weber ruled there was enough evidence against Rashon Jay Abernathy, 17, Shaquille Jordan, 17 and Seandell Lee Jones, 18, to justify a trial. They face

trial as adults and are accused of committing the crime as members or associates of a criminal street gang. After Berki, a 2010 graduate of La Jolla High School, and his girlfriend were robbed of $640 and their cell phones, he followed the trio in his car as they turned into a cul-de-sac to try and get their license number. Deputy District Attorney Kristian Trocha said Abernathy fired a shot that went through the windshield of Berki’s car, striking Berki in the chest. Abernathy and Jordon remain in Juvenile Hall on $5 million bail. Jones was transferred to the George Bailey Detention Facility after he turned 18. — Neal Putnam

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4 People in the news

PEOPLE

THURSDAY · NOVEMBER 3, 2011 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS

Max Lake

• Max Lake, a fourth-grade student at La Jolla Elementary School, has qualified to compete at the U.S. Junior National Championships in figure skating in Michigan later

this year. He will be one of the youngest to attend the championships. Lake started skating because of his sister. He couldn’t keep still while his parents waited during her lessons, so a coach suggested they put him on the ice. He was only 22 months old. “It was a lot easier keeping track of him this way!” said Max’s mother, Stina Lake. That was seven years ago. Lake loves jumping and doing spins. Because math is one of his favorite subjects in school, he enjoys the new figure skating judging system (under which technical marks are awarded individually for each skating element) and likes to figure out the best strategy to reach the highest score possible. Lake gets up at 4 a.m. every day to skate for two hours before school. Representing the La Jolla Figure Skating Club at Junior Nationals, he will be joined by two other boys from La Jolla, Harrison Wong and Jarred Druzynski, both 13. “It is quite an achievement to qualify and having three boys from the same club making it is fantastic,” Stina Lake said. All three train with Matt Smith as their main coach at La Jolla Ice Town.

• Chad Robert Stewart, international management consultant, global strategist and bestselling author, announced the release Chad Stewart of his newest book, “The Five Great Principles for Life.” Stewart, founder of the Britfield Group and global strategist for Wolf Management Consultants, focuses primary on executive and international strategy, marketing and business development, and management leadership and training. He specializes in helping companies and corporations maximize their value, efficiency, productivity and profitability. His new book deals with complex issues in a simple way and explores subjects like the art of discipline; preparing for change; the importance of communication; the significance of passion; leading others; and work/life balance. Each chapter is followed by a true story that solidifies the topic. Published by Pelican, the book is now available at bookstores and on Amazon.com. A portion of the proceeds from book sales will go to the Boys & Girls Club of America, and Stewart has pledged to donate hundreds of books to various other nonprofit organizations. Stewart began his national book tour on Oct. 30 with an author discussion and book-signing event at Warwick’s in La Jolla. • Lisa Freedman, a resident of Scripps Ranch, was recently named executive director of La Jolla-based SD Sport Innovators by executive chairman Lisa Freedman and former NBA All-

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Star Bill Walton. Freedman brings a long track record in the sports event and facility management field, as well as business development experience, to her new role with SDSI. “We are proud, honored and most fortunate to welcome Lisa Freedman to the SDSI team,” Walton said. “Lisa brings nearly 20 years of management experience, and the guidance and foresight SDSI needs to continue to grow into the organization we all envision; one that is the frontrunner for sports innovation, entrepreneurship, business creation and collaboration.” Freedman has had a hand in numerous well-known events, including Super Bowls, Olympic Games, Rose Bowls and Major League Baseball All-Star Games. She also served as director of events for the San Diego International Sports Council from 2004-05.

It’s that time: gather up your canned goods for holiday karma La Jolla Shores Tomorrow has and vegetables teamed up with the San Diego Food • Dry goods (pasta, rice, grains) Bank for a Thanksgiving food drive • Canned or dried fruits to help the hundreds of thousands For more information, call (858) of San Diegans at or below poverty 454-6900. level. — Staff and contribution Now through Nov. 21, food donations can be dropped off at the organization’s office at 2226 Avenida de la Playa, Mondays through Fridays between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. The most needed items are: • Infant formula • Canned meats • Peanut butter • Canned soups

Election results for the La Jolla Village Merchants Association Results from the La Jolla Village Merchants Association (LJVMA) Board of Directors election have officially been tallied. Eight candidates were vying for six positions, five of which were for full three-year terms. The sixth position is an unexpired term left by the resignation of a former board member. The top five votegetters received full-term positions, while the sixth received the unexpired term. The winners are as follows: • Debbie Newell (62 votes) • James Niebling (51) • Kate Brainard (49) • Claudette Berwin (46) • Anthony Scoma (40)

• Leon Chow (37) — unexpired enhance the business district term through economic development proVotes were cast by eligible LJVMA grams and policies. members — businesses that had paid the business improvement district assessment fees by Sept. 30. Election results were announced on Oct. 12, after which the appeal period began. Any appeals to the results had to have been received by 5 p.m. on Oct. 20, at which time the results became final. The La Jolla Vilage Merchants Assocation is a local, nonprofit business association for the downtown Village of La Jolla that seeks to


BUSINESS

Soup for the hungry soul Pho La Jolla owner Tammy Hoang took a gamble to do what she loves — cook and make people happy. Three years ago, Hoang closed her real estate and mortgage company and took a chance on opening a Vietnamese restaurant in La Jolla. On Nov. 11, Hoang will celebrate the Pho La Jolla’s No. 1 Special Combination Pho is a soup for restaurant’s milestone meat lovers: rare steak, brisket, flank, tendon and tripe are third anniversary. all combined in one hearty bowl. Courtesy photo “As more people obtained their real “We are well known for our soups estate licenses in the past decade, I realized because they are delicious, healthy and that continuing to operate my real estate great for the soul,” she said. and mortgage company would not be The atmosphere at Pho La Jolla is conprofitable,” she said. “So, I took a huge ducive for big family get-togethers, friends risk by combining my love for customer enjoying each other’s company, or sturelations and cooking abilities to open a dents simply grabbing a quick bite restaurant.” between classes. Pho is a traditional Vietnamese beef “No matter what background each and rice noodle soup made by slowly boil- person has, one thing is true — food ing beef bones with spices and other always brings everyone together,” she savory ingredients to create a flavorful said. broth. From there, the broth is adorned Pho La Jolla also offers steamed rice with thinly sliced meats, vegetables and platters, vermicelli noodle dishes and sauces, such as a spicy Srirachi chili sauce, grab-and-go Vietnamese-style sandwicha sweet brown hoisin sauce, or a squeeze es, which are easy on the wallet, but of tangy lime to fit any guest’s taste buds. served in generous portions that are sure From meat lovers to vegetarians, to fill up any patron. Pho La Jolla also health-fanatics to those with a sweet serves up fruity desserts and smoothies tooth, Pho La Jolla has something for for a slightly sweet conclusion or addition everyone. to any meal. The most popular menu items are No. For more information visit 1 Special Combination Pho, a meat-lover- www.pholajolla.com, call (858) 587s’ soup with rare steak, brisket, flank, ten- 4688 or stop in to Pho La Jolla, 3211 Holdon and tripe, and No. 2 Pho Ga with iday Court, any day from 10 a.m. to chicken. The tofu and vegetable pho, or 10 p.m. Pho Chay, is quickly becoming a crowd— Mariko Lamb pleaser as well.

Community Invited to Check Up on Their Memories at Riford Center in La Jolla Innovative Healthcare Consultants is encouraging members of the community to be proactive about memory health by taking advantage of free, confidential memory screenings and information about successful aging on November 15. The event is part of National Memory Screening Day (NMSD), an annual initiative that the Alzheimer’s Foundation of America (AFA) holds each November during National Alzheimer’s Disease Awareness Month. More than 2,000 sites across the country will be participating. Innovative Healthcare Consultants will provide the memory screenings at The Riford Center, 6811 La Jolla Blvd, in La Jolla from 9:30 to 12:30. RN Care Managers from Innovative will administer the screenings, which consist of a series of questions and tasks, and take five to ten minutes. Screening results are not a diagnosis, and individuals with below-normal scores or who have concerns will be encouraged to pursue a full medical exam. Currently, as many as 5.1 million Americans have Alzheimer’s disease, and the incidence is rising in line with the swell of aging baby boomers. The prevalence of Alzheimer’s disease doubles every five years beyond age 65. For more information about National Memory Screening Day, visit www.nationalmemoryscreening.org You can also see Innovative Healthcare’s website www.innovativehc.com. For more information and to sign up for the screening, call (760) 731-1334 or (877) 731-1442.

THURSDAY · NOVEMBER 3, 2011 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS

BUSINESSbriefs International award for Lodge at Torrey Pines

to join the Sanford Consortium,” said Edward W. Holmes, the consortium’s president and chief executive officer. Holmes said he believes the La Jolla Institute’s strong immunology expertise will complement and expand that of the collaborating organizations. “The foundation of the Sanford Consortium is to establish a ‘collaboratory’ that brings together investigators with different expertise to exploit stem cells to improve human health,” he said. “The addition of a body of investigators with expertise in immunology will expand the consortium’s breadth of science in a number of important ways.” A biomedical research nonprofit, the La Jolla Institute focuses on fighting disease through the study of the immune system and was recently ranked among the top five organizations worldwide for research impact in immunology. Mitchell Kronenberg, Ph.D., La Jolla Institute president and chief scientific officer, said the consortium offers strong potential for transformative research. “The Collaboratory will foster the kind of cross-disciplinary, cross-institutional research that accelerates discovery and leads to breakthroughs,” he said. “We’re all very excited about the possibilities.”

The October 2011 issue of Andrew Harper’s Hideaway Report named the Lodge at Torrey Pines as one of its top 20 golf resorts in its annual survey of readers’ favorite resorts worldwide. Harper’s primary focus is on smaller properties, those that offer both distinctive charm and a high level of personal service. Categories in the survey included Top 20 U.S. and International Hideaways (properties with 75 or fewer rooms), readers’ favorite beach resorts, city hotels, family escapes, food and wine properties, golf resorts and spas. Several other San Diego properities won accolades in the survey. The Grand Del Mar was also voted as one of the top 20 golf resorts, while Escondido’s Golden Door and Vista’s Cal-aVie were voted as top 20 spa resorts and Rancho Valencia was voted No. 11 U.S. hideaway. To view the full list and slideshows of 2011 Andrew Harper Reader Survey winners, visit www.andrewharper.com/articles/reader-survey. Hideaway Report is a private monthly publication free of advertisting for travelers. Andrew Harper and his editors travel incognito to write candid and unbiased travel reviews for a Riford Center receives membership service, which provides Kiwanis endowment The Riford Center announced its personalized travel-planning assistance, tours and travel privileges to its acceptance of a $10,000 endowment check from the Kiwanis Club of La members. Jolla on Oct. 21. Collaboration of top La Ruth Yansick, chief executive offiof the Riford Center, said the Jolla scientific institutions cer endowment highlights the shared valset to be launched ues of the center and the Kiwanis The La Jolla Institute for Allergy & Club. Immunology has become the fifth “The Kiwanis Club and the Riford organization in the Sanford Consor- Center have much in common as tium for Regenerative Medicine, join- their mission is to reach out and give ing colleagues from the Salk Institute back to the community,” she said. for Biological Studies, The Scripps The money will be used to build the Research Institute, University of Cal- endowment fund, which in turn will ifornia, San Diego and the Sanford- support the Riford’s mission to proBurnham Medical Research Institute vide a variety of programs and serin the first-of-its-kind multi-institu- vices to adults in La Jolla. tional stem cell research collaboraYansick and Nancy Walters, direction. tor of the Riford Center, invited the Slated to open its new collaborative Kiwanis Club to the next installment research facility in November, the of the Distinguished Speakers Series, Sanford Consortium will marshal the which will feature County Supervisor intellectual resources of its five col- Pam Slater Price. The event will take laborating organizations — all world- place on Thursday, Dec. 8 at 5:30 p.m. leaders in life sciences — to improve and is free to the public. human health through stem cell The Riford Center is located at research. 6811 La Jolla Blvd. For more infor“We are pleased that the La Jolla mation, visit www.rifordcenter.org or Institute has accepted our invitation call (858) 459-0831.

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The entire San Diego public library system has dealt with big challenges in the past few years. Starting with a reduction of library hours voted in by the City Council in 2009, libraries — La Jolla being no exception — have worked to raise enough funds to keep their doors open. C o u r t e s y photo

LIBRARY CONTINUED FROM Page 1

year. Dawson challenged the board and committee to dream big for the future of the library. The path for public libraries over the years, however, has certainly not been an easy one. “We’ve been dealing with a structural budget deficit in San Diego for half a decade or so,” Dawson said. In 2009, the City Council voted to reduce library hours from 41 to 36 hours per week, closing libraries on Sundays and reducing hours on Fridays and Saturdays. “We went into crisis mode to secure private philanthropy,” Dawson said. “Within 90 days, we were able to raise dollars to reopen La Jolla Library fully on Sunday and reinstate hours on Friday and Saturday.” Additionally, one full-time librarian position was restored following the 2009 cuts. San Diego branch libraries nearly took another hit in April this year when Mayor Jerry Sanders presented city council with a budget that included more cuts to library hours in an attempt to help resolve a nearly $57 million hole in the city’s budget. After repeated public outcry from community members at the City Council hearings on the issue, council members freed up funding from other programs in order to retain library hours. Despite the win for libraries, the endemic structural deficit has not yet passed and libraries, including the beloved La Jolla Library, have no guarantee of security. Like many others in San Diego County, the La Jolla Library is revamping its strategy in order to provide its varied and necessary services for decades to come. Friends of the La Jolla Library is currently recruiting volunteers with expertise in specialized areas to benefit any of the committees. To volunteer, contact Doug Dawson at dougdawson46@yahoo.com or call (858) 212-3311. For more information about the library or to become a member, visit www.lajollalibrary.org or call (858) 552-1657.


6

NEWS

THURSDAY · NOVEMBER 3, 2011 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS

Author looks at political and justice struggles through the eyes of music BY BART MENDOZA | VILLAGE NEWS D.G. Wills Bookstore continued its tradition of in-store book readings with an appearance from author Denise Sullivan on Oct. 29. Sullivan joins a list of notables that includes dozens of literary heroes from poet Allen Ginsburg to political humorist Mort Sahl. Sullivan’s new book, “Keep on Pushing: Black Power from Blues to Hip-Hop,” follows African-American popular music through the decades with a focus on songs and artists related to the civil-rights struggle, the antiwar movement and gender rights. She was joined by singer-songwriters Cindy Lee Berryhill and Lisa Sanders, who performed several songs, including Bob Dylan’s classic, “The Times They Are A Changin’” to an enthusiastic crowd who sang along and in one case, joined in on harmonica. Though the cover conjures blues and hip-hop, Sullivan’s subject range includes coverage of rock, reggae, punk and folk, showing the wide range of protest music. “The idea was to create a labor-saving device for anyone who is interested in the intersection of music and political and social movement over the past 50 years,” Sullivan said. While there seem to be rallies and protests on the news daily, Sullivan notes that wasn’t the case until recently. “At the time that I started the research, there was no movement in place that was concerning the problems of our age,” she said. “There were, of course, songs, but there were no particular leaders or anthems like there were in that high water mark for politically and socially conscious songs of the 1960s and 1970s. It just got me wondering and got me thinking. So I launched my investigation, which took me back [in history] and unexpectedly brought it to now, where things are changing almost on a daily basis.” The title of the book comes from a song of the same name penned by Curtis Mayfield for his former group, The Impressions, which became a civil-rights anthem upon its release in 1964. “It’s a phrase that pops up in the

Best-selling authors and their books will pay a weeklong visit to the Lawrence Family Jewish Community Center during the Viterbi Family Foundation-sponsored 17th annual San Diego Jewish Book Fair from Nov. 3-13. The largest annual Jewish book fair in Southern California will offer thousands of titles that have been carefully vetted by dedicated members on a book selection committee. The committee assures that the freshest and best novels, biographies and memoirs — most published within the last year — have been selected and will be on sale at the multi-day event. Expert committee members will also be on hand to provide advice to gift-givers seeking out the perfect read for loved ones this holiday season.

In addition to the bookstore, one of the event’s main highlights is an evening author lecture series, which is set to host more than 40 best-selling writers, journalists and commentators followed by book signings. Cocktail mixers and receptions will preview some of the lectures and book signing events. Book fair speakers include Israeli consul general David Siegel; son of former Israeli Prime Minister Ariel Sharon, Gilad Sharon; No. 1 New York Times bestselling author Adam Mansbach; and NBC’s Tel Aviv news correspondent Martin Fletcher. A special free family day on Nov. 6 is dedicated entirely to children and families with activities including sto-

rytelling, special music performances, a craft station, Kid Zone, obstacle course and visits by a famous puppeteer and best-selling children’s authors. Children are encouraged to bring new or gently used children’s books to donate to the Ronald McDonald House. Admission to family day and the book fair are free. Admission to the author lectures is $14 to $17. All proceeds from the event will benefit programs at the San Diego Center for Jewish Culture. For more information about the book fair or to purchase tickets for the evening author lectures, visit www.sdjbf.org or call (858) 3621348. — Mariko Lamb

SCHOOLS

and would have had impacted every school in the cluster except Point Loma High School. Under the original plan, Cabrillo and Barnard elementary schools would have been closed. In addition, the unique 5-6 configuration at Dana Middle School would have been eliminated. The K-6 Mandarin Chinese language-immersion magnet program at Barnard would also have moved to Dana. All elementary schools would also have changed from K-4 to K-5 and Correia Junior High School would have changed from a 7-8 grade structure to a 6-8 structure. On Oct. 24, a standing-room-only crowd of parents and students wearing red shirts packed Jackson Auditorium at Dana to decry the district’s original plan. Days after that meeting, Barnett called for a halt to school closures because he said the district’s coastal schools would unfairly take the brunt of the closures while unnecessary expenses were being made elsewhere. He pointed to a school board vote just days before that rejected cuts to transportation, which he said would have saved the district $9 million. “It needs to be a shared burden across the district," Barnett said. “I will not sacrifice a half-dozen schools in my coastal area when my colleagues will clearly not make the tough decisions in the rest of the district.”

On Oct. 31, Barnett presented his alternative plan to save the district from insolvency. In it, he supports keeping all schools open except the “decrepit” Barnard Elementary School. He also supports merging Mission Bay High School with Pacific Beach Middle School to create a place for the Mandarin Chinese language program to grow into an academy. The key elements of Barnett’s plan include: • a 10 percent salary cut for teachers to save $60 million a year; • a change in health care that would have employees bear the costs of health plans other than Kaiser to save $12 million a year; • delaying raises for teachers to save $21 million a year ; and • holding another election in November 2012 to pass a $50 parcel tax to raise $60 million a year, which he said would restore the salary cut.

Denise Sullivan read from her new book, “Keep on Pushing: Black Power from Blues to Hip Hop” at D.G. Wills on Oct. 29. Photo by Roman Cho

civil-rights movement and throughout songs that confront in the liberation movement, so it seemed like a thread that was right to carry forward,” Sullivan said. “That song would be just as relevant today as it was then. The problems are still with us. The song is timeless.” Sullivan hopes the book will spark further interest in the music discussed. “I hope people use it as a point of discovery to go into the vast catalog of American music that pertains to liberation, civil liberties and justice,” she said. “This is a point of entry. The songs are there to be sung. They shouldn’t be put on a shelf.” Sullivan was able to interview a wide range of major artists for the book, including Yoko Ono, Richie Havens, Wayne Kramer and Michael Franti. “They were all more than happy to speak to these issues that are really close to their hearts and also at the core of who they are as artists,” she said. “These are people whose message is inextricably tied to their music.” While socially conscious music may not make it to the public’s ears quite like it did before, Sullivan believes it will always be relevant as a form of political expression. “There was a combined set of forces that drowned out topical music on a commercial level, but to some degree it’s always with us,” she said. “It never goes away as long as there are brave artists who are willing to step up and confront these issues in their songs.”

La Jolla area high school sports roundup, schedule Football • La Jolla High:The Vikings dropped a close 17-10 decision to Hoover High on Oct. 28. LJHS (1-7, 0-3) is back at home Nov. 4 to take on Serra High. • Bishop’s: The Knights welcomed cross-town rival La Jolla Country Day on Oct. 29 and stunned the Torreys (62, 1-2) by an overwhelming score of 35-16. Bishop’s (5-3, 1-2) is back at home Saturday, Nov. 5 when it takes on Horizon at 7 p.m. LJCD plays its homecoming game against Christian High at 7 p.m. on Nov. 4 in a very important league battle.

Weeklong event is a bookworm’s paradise

against rival Mission Bay High at 3 p.m. on Nov. 7. The Vikings will then look to make some noise in the upcoming CIF playoffs. • Bishop’s: The Knights go to San Marcos on Nov. 7 before finishing their regular season against University City on Nov. 9. Both games are scheduled to begin at 3:15 p.m.

Boys’ water polo, girls’ volleyball, girls’ golf and girls’ tennis All three La Jolla area high schools finished up their respective boys’ water polo, girls’ volleyball, girls’ golf and girls’ tennis regular seasons this past week. Field Hockey CIF playoff schedules were still being • La Jolla High: LJHS will wrap up its determined at press time. regular season with a home game — Lee Cornell

CONTINUED FROM Page 1

hardy,” Barnett said. “I would rather keep properties and retain ownership and get ongoing revenues for years ahead.” The district is facing a $60 million to $100 million revenue shortfall in next year’s budget, which Superintendent Bill Kowba said could push city schools into bankruptcy and state receivership. “The real gorilla is the financial markets, and the ability to borrow money is based on credit rating.” Kowba said. “Financial markets don’t care about the quality of education.” Ron Little, the district’s chief financial officer, announced the downgrade from Standard & Poor’s on Tuesday during the board’s nearly six-hour-long meeting. The downgrades would increase the cost of long-term borrowing for the district’s general obligation bonds. After Little’s announcement, the board voted 4-1 — with John Lee Evans dissenting — to hire a consulting firm for $30,000 to examine the possibility of putting a new construction bond on the November 2012 ballot. The district first announced its school closure plan in Point Loma on Oct. 3. The original plan would have saved $5 million annually across the district L A J OLLA V ILLAGE N EWS B EACH & B AY P RESS P ENINSULA B EACON D OWNTOWN N EWS

In 2010, voters rejected Proposition J, which would have levied a parcel tax. The proposition needed two-thirds voter approval to pass and received just over 50 percent. The district’s new school closure plan also recommends — pending approval of a new bond — the construction of a high school to serve southwest San Diego. SUBMISSIONS

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THURSDAY, NOVEBMER 3, 2011 | VOL. 17, NO. 6

Pumpkin

pie

La Jolla style:

just add salt Photos ©2011 Judith Lea Garfield

BY JUDITH LEA GARFIELD | VILLAGE NEWS It was a good day to learn new ways to make a pumpkin pie — or pumpkin pi — at La Jolla Shores on Oct. 29. The Underwater Pumpkin Carving Contest brought out divers to come up with the best designs (nondivers participated, too, but competed separately). Diver entrants brought their own hollowed-out pumpkins and carving tools, suited up, then hit the water. Costumes were optional; neoprene was necessary. Those with past experience carving pumpkins under water knew a few tricks of the trade, like the importance of weighting down the otherwise buoyant gourd with lead weights to prevent it from floating to the surface, like the diver below quickly learned (photo by Mark Pidcoe). Not only was there no surf, but the underwater visibility has been holding at a stunning 40 to 50 feet, a rarity in any given year. With no surf in sight, divers entered the water at their own pace, kicking out a bit before descending about 10 to 15 feet to begin working on their creations on the sandy bottom. How much time they spent varies but for most, little air was used. This year, host Ocean Enterprises donated all entry fees to breast cancer research. One favorite was a shark (top), cut out under water and assembled on land. As for the pumpkin pi, two techies independently came up with the same idea, one carving the Greek symbol π and another inscribing an abbreviated numerical representation of the symbol, left.

Eve Selis performs Nov. 11 at Sherwood Auditorium at the Museum of Contemporary Art La Jolla. Her newest album, titled “Family Tree,” will be released on the same day. Courtesy photo

A slice of Americana in La Jolla BY BART MENDOZA | VILLAGE NEWS It’s been more than 20 years since Eve Selis first hit San Diego stages, but when most would be coasting on their laurels, she is just hitting her stride. A clear favorite with local audiences, Selis is the winner of seven San Diego Music Awards, including the 2010 trophy for Best Americana Performer. While her music is considered Americana, anyone who enjoys blues, country, folk, roadhouse R&B and even the occasional touch of rock ’n’ roll will find much to enjoy in a performance from Selis and her band. On Nov. 11, she releases her latest album, “Family Tree,” with a special CD-release show Sherwood Auditorium at the Museum of Contemporary

LJ Symphony opens to delight of francophile music lovers BY CHARLENE BALDRIDGE | VILLAGE NEWS In the minds of many music lovers, Igor Stravinsky (1882-1971) is still categorized as a composer of “modern” music. His contemporaries, Maurice Ravel (1875-1937) and Claude Debussy (1862-1918), however, are considered “impressionists” and are, therefore, generally viewed as more tolerable and listenable. The preceding statement does not apply to La Jolla Symphony & Chorus (LJS&C) concertgoers. They relish hearing truly contemporary music and embrace the opportunity with openhearted and open-minded enthusiasm. According to one spokesperson, the 2011-12 season, titled “Stravinsky Circus,” comes in on a wave of increased season ticket sales. During the 57th season, music director Steven Schick focuses on

Stravinsky’s early music. The opening program (Oct. 29 and 30), titled “The French Composer,” presented music by Stravinsky, Ravel and Debussy, all of whom studied in Paris. The program comprised works premiered between 1904 and 1920. According to longtime LJS&C lecturer Eric Bromberger, Debussy and Stravinsky once read through Stravinsky’s original two-piano version of “The Rite of Spring.” When Debussy died, contemporary composers were asked to compose a brief memorial work. Stravinsky wrote “Symphonies of Wind Instruments” (1920), which opened the program Saturday night. Harpist Charissa Barger, winner of LJS&C’s 2010 Young Artist Competition, played Debussy’s ravishingly beautiful “Danse sacrée et danse profane.” Schick and the orchestra, whose string section is exceptionally lovely

this year, gave her sensitive support. Then we heard Ravel’s joyous “Ma Mere L’Oye (Mother Goose),” which Schick conducted with a sweet sense of play and wonder. After the interval, the orchestra played Stravinsky’s “The Rite of Spring” (1913). Famously, the premiere of this ballet score, choreographed by Nijinsky at Paris’ Theatre des Champs Elysees, provoked a riot. Concerned with pagan rites in ancient Russia, “The Rite of Spring” is notable for its rhythmic intensity and in particular for the irresistible, barbaric and offbeat percussive motif that Stravinsky based on the sounds of the ice breaking up in St. Petersburg’s Neva River each spring. Stravinsky remarked there were places in the score he could play but not write out. He returned to it 30 years later, making new bar lines to

Steven Schick conducts the La Jolla Symphony & Chorus. Photo by Bill Dean

assist players. Bromberger, who plays in the second violin section, said it is still the most challenging music he’s ever played. The orchestra played with verve, and was accorded a standing ovation at the work’s conclusion.

Art. Special guests will be acoustic duo Berkley Hart and multi-instrumentalist Dennis Caplinger. The album’s title holds significance for Selis, but it came after work on the project had begun. “When we started recording the album we had no idea what to call it,” she said. “I thought about ‘Eleven,’ because it’s our 11th studio project and we’re releasing it on 11/11/11. But I found out Martina McBride’s new CD is called ‘11,’ so that was out,” she laughed. “Family Tree,” a tune co-written with Calman Hart, deals with watching children grow and head out on their own. “Life is all about connections and relationships,” Selis said. “I kind of fell in love with the song while we were recording it. The more I thought about a ‘family tree,’ the more I started thinking about how many people music has brought into my life and how many lives your music can touch that you don’t even know. We’re all connected through music and how so many of us become like family in bands.” Selis’s band is a true all-star concern that includes drummer Larry Grano, bassist Rick Nash, keyboardist Sharon Whyte, guitarist “Cactus” Jim Soldi and her main musical partner, guitarist Marc Intravaia. The two first began writing songs together in the mid 1990s while performing with the band Kings Road, continuing their collaboration when Selis went solo in 2000. “When you find something that works and it’s right, it’s easy and fun,” she said. “Marc is the type of musician, where I can hear melody in everything he plays. We never have a hard time writing a song together. “ The album is a departure from previous ones, Selis said, because of the way it was recorded at Escondido’s Big Fish Studios with Grammy winning producer Steve Churchyard (The SEE SELIS, Page 11

That an orchestra composed entirely of volunteers commits to playing such challenging works is a tribute to the organization and to the supportive audience it engenders. As for “Stravinsky Circus,” the internationally noted Schick, who’s entering his sixth year as music director, said, “By looking at early Stravinsky, we are also looking at ourselves, at this time and in this place.” Remaining concerts in the 2011-12 season, played at UCSD’s Mandeville Auditorium at 7:30 p.m. Saturdays and 2 p.m. Sundays, are as follows: Dec. 3 and 4, “Ancient Noises” (music by Stravinsky, Ligeti, David Lang, Bartok); Feb. 11 and 12, “The Populist” featuring Nicholas Deyoe’s “still getting rid of” (Nee Commission), music by John Adams, Giuseppe Verdi and Johannes Brahms. For additional details and to order tickets, visit www.lajollasymphony.com or call (858) 534-4637.


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THURSDAY · NOVEMBER 3, 2011 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS

SOCIETY out,” — the Nice Guys’ motto. Eight governmental proclamations attested to his selfless deeds. The gentleman in question was Ted Rossin, the honoree at the Oct. 15 Nice Guys gala dinner event. Some time ago, he was misidentified as “Red Rossid” in some published piece (not in this newspaper!), and has yet to live it down. His buddies mercilessly tease him, frequently referring to him by that malapropism. Asked how he’d come to be granted the NGoY honor, Red (or Ted, or whatever) wouldn’t say, but slyly whispered “I have pictures…” But the truth is, he’s been a Nice Guys member since 1996, constantly giving back to the community by helping others. The Nice Guys have been around since 1979 (the organization, that is — the members have been around longer — many of them much longer). They find people down on their luck and help them get back on their feet. Their annual donations currently exceed $1 million, yet they have no offices, paid staff or overhead — just a phone line and P.O. box. The 150 members (nice guys and gals) cover any expenses, so all donations go directly to needy community members to provide help to people who would really rather be giving than receiving. The Marine Corps Band played before dinner, as has become customary for this event. Kimberly Hunt and Billy Ray Smith emceed the evening’s program. A video was shown honoring the honoree. Titled “Flaw and Order — Special Victims Unit,” and credited to “Friends of Ted,” it was really more of a roast — but absolutely hilarious. Clearly, good sportsmanship and a great sense of humor are prerequisites for Nice Guys involvement, and Ted proved himself one of the best sports in town. A member since 1986, he calls it the Nice Guys: left: best organization he’s ever been Dan and Barbie involved with. Ted named two fine Spinazzola (he organizations, the Bannister Famwas 2007 ily House and Pro Kids, as benefiNGoY), Billy Ray ciaries of the event’s proceeds. He Smith and Kimended his acceptance speech with berly Hunt “Let’s party!” and received a (emcees), Vesta and Harry Hunt hearty standing ovation. The Heroes began to play, and the floor quickly filled with dancers.

sissy stuff like champagne and sarsaparilla. Hors d’oeuvres were traypassed and a man in black played a honky-tonk piano. The atmosphere and décor were realistic and convincing and guests would enjoy an evening of moonshine and merriment. The menu promised a three-course dinner featuring premium Brandt beef short ribs and fresh local sea bass. The live auction list offered seven varied and special items, including a luxury Tanzanian safari, an internship with Sanford-Burnham CEO Dr. John Reed and dinner for eight at the French Laundry restaurant in Napa with Vincent Andrunas Valley, complete with transportation via La Jolla’s Sanford/Burnham Medical private jet. Research Institute held its annual gala, In the downtown Marriott ballroom’s “Mining for a Cure,” in a “mine” hidden Mining: above: Ed and Jane Gillenwaters (he’s Sanford-Burnham V.P.), Denny on the Del Mar Fairgrounds. The area lobby, several huge boxes labeled “Toys was guarded by cow- for Ted” were filled with playthings. It Sanford, Lucia Da Silveira, Gary and Jeanne Herberger (event chairs) pokes and miners in full appeared this poor “Ted” must have a Mining: below: Malin and Roberta Burnham, Gail period dress, many toting very boring home life — but lots of and Pete Wilson, Kem and Philip Graham weapons but greeting friends willing to help him find somepartygoers with a hearty thing to do… Appearances can be deceiving, “Howdy!” Guests — most in western-themed though. In truth, the toys were being attire — stabled their donated in honor of Ted (who’s actualwagons with the valet ly a granddad), but would be hauled off and filed through the later by the Marines for their Toys for dimly-lit mine entrance Tots drive for holiday distribution to tunnel, a burlap-lined needy kids. Some items looked pretty Mining: right: adit winding through interesting and when asked, it seemed Brent Jacobs, smoky mists. Along the Ted would have liked to take at least a Olivia Jacobs, way, the guys with the few of them home. They’d be for his Muffy Walker guns could be overheard grandkids, he claimed (a likely story), and Dr. John whispering indistinctly but the Marines looked pretty big and Reed (Sanabout running off with tough, so in the end Ted would have to ford-Burnham the gold while the guests go home toyless. But he did receive a pin CEO), Joan Jacobs were busy whooping it and a trophy — the tangible rewards (board memfor being honored as the Nice Guys’ up inside. ber) A realistic western 2011 “Nice Guy of the Year” (NGoY). saloon dispensed He’s also entitled to feel pretty good Mining: left: whiskey and other about what he’s done for others in need, Camille and David Saltman, strong drink, as well as giving them “a hand up, not a hand-

A hidden gold mine and toys for Ted Starry, starry nights

***

Julie and Tom Karlo, Stephanie Bergsma and Dwight Hare

Nice Guys: below: Ross Grano, Cheryl Mitchell, Patti Sears, Regina Kurtz and Al Isenberg

Nice Guys: above: Paula and Skip Hodgetts (he’s the event chair; will be Nice Guys president next year), Kristy Gregg (Nice Guys president) and Steve Gregg, Connie and Ted Rossin (he’s 2011 NGoY)

Nice Guys: above: John and Deana Ingalls, Chris Kelly and Col. Jack Kelly (USMC, Ret.), Laura and Fred Applegate


ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SELIS

CONTINUED FROM Page 9 Eagles, Faith Hill) at the console. “We went old school,” she said. “The band taped the music live to twoinch, 24-track tape then bounced that in to Pro Tools for overdubs. It gave things a more organic sound.” While Selis has a loyal fanbase in the U.S., it’s in England where her biggest success has been in recent months. With support from the likes of legendary BBC DJ Bob Harris, she has become a favorite at festivals and clubs, playing a special concert at Abbey Road Studios earlier this year. “There is a really large community there that wants to hear American roots music,” she said. “They love it. They listen to the story in the song, they want to hear you talk about what it’s about and where the idea came from.” She’ll return to England for her next tour, starting in June of 2012. Selis has now spent endless hours on the road and working San Diego’s stages, but she said she’s as enthused as ever to be making music. “I’m just grateful to be able to do what I love for a living and that it resonates with people. They keep coming back,” she said. “It’s such a compliment.” Eve Selis: Friday, Nov. 11 at the Museum of Contemporary Arts Sherwood Auditorium, 700 Prospect St. 7:30 p.m. All ages. $20-$30. www.eveselis.com.

11

Beer Week highlights San Diego’s

thriving craft beer scene

BY KAI OLIVER-KURTIN | VILLAGE NEWS We’ve seen weeks dedicated exclusively to the patronage of local restaurants, but this time it’s all about the beer. The third annual San Diego Beer Week (SDBW) kicks off Nov. 4 in Liberty Station, packing more than 300 related events into 10 days of rich, hoppy bliss. Sanctioned by the San Diego Brewers Guild (SDBG), SDBW celebrates local craft beer from about 40 breweries in the county. Featuring events like brew master dinners, cheese and chocolate pairings, brewery tours, home-brewing classes and special beer releases, SDBW is positioned to showcase San Diego’s prominence in the craft beer scene with many events taking place in various local restaurants. “Some of the breweries don’t have restaurants or brew pubs attached to them,” said Marty Mendiola, SDBG president and senior brewer at Rock Bottom in La Jolla, “so Beer Week provides an opportunity for them to get involved, too.” Beginning as an annual beer festival at the WorldBeat Cultural Center in Balboa Park, SDBW’s incorporation came after the SDBG observed other craft beer Meccas including San Francisco and Philadelphia achieve success with their respective beer weeks. Outgrowing its original venue, SDBW festivities will begin with the

SDBG Festival in Ingram Park at Liberty Station. Festival highlights include live bands on two stages, grub from local food trucks and beer tastings from about 30 breweries. “Beer Week incorporates businesses outside of just the breweries,” said Mendiola. “It’s about getting the chefs and brewers together.” Also sponsored by the SDBG, the SDBW Beer Garden and Chef Celebration at The Lodge at Torrey Pines will serve as the closing event for SDBW from noon to 3 p.m. on Nov. 13. Doubling the number of participating breweries from last Beer enthusiasts year, the beer garden will feaclamor for a taste at a San ture 20 craft breweries paired Diego Beer Week event, above. with 10 local chefs who will creRight, a chef pours a thirsty guest ate adventurous samplings in a craft brew taste. This year’s festian upscale venue overlooking val kicks off Nov. 4 at Liberty Stathe ocean. tion and ends at the Lodge at Torrey Pines on Nov. 13. “Having so many local brewCourtesy photos eries creates a competitive community and an opportunity for brewers to talk amongst each other and tweak their recipes,” vors, and moderation Mendiola said. “I hate mediocre beer,” he added. “I should be kept in mind. “It’s not about getting drunk,” said want it to be remarkable.” The SDBG, Mendiola reminded, Mendiola. “You should be able to encourages responsible tasting. The taste the intended flavors and be eatevent, after all, is about exploring fla- ing food with the tastings. It should be

Mixing &mingling THE CHAMBER’S MISSION

Roy’s Restaurant

THURSDAY · NOVEMBER 3, 2011 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS

The La Jolla & Golden Triangle Chamber of Commerce strengthens businesses and the community through leadership, prosperity, information, communication, and community involvement.

To have a charity, service group or youth group listed in the directory, one does not have to be a member and can contact webmaster@ LJGTCC.com.

WHAT: La Jolla & Golden Triangle Chamber of Commerce’s “Business After Five” Mixer WHERE: 8670 Genesee Ave. San Diego 92122 www.roysrestaurants.com WHEN: November 9th 5:30-7:30 p.m. Members $10.00 Non-members $15.00 On, October 12th the La Jolla and Golden Triangle Chamber of Commerce held their Business after Five Mixer at Roasties Café in the Renaissance Shopping Center. Owner Kirk Naylor indulged the crowd of over 60 with a variety of delicious chicken dishes, wraps and salads out TOP PHOTO: A crowd of over 60 enjoyed food and drinks at Roasties Café in the Renaissance Shopping Center and American Grill. on Roastie’s spacious outdoor patio. All in attendance had a great time and made many valu- 1. Ambasdaor Mari Perez, Melissa Day and Vice President Lamar Byrd. 2. Ambassador Jessia Nies helping out with the raffle drawing. able Business Connections. New members Postal Annex, El 3. Present George Schmall with new member Camil Saab of Postal Annex Camino Memorial Pacific Beach, 4. President George Schmall with new member Sylvia Castro of El Cmaino Memorial, Pacific Beach. and Roasties were honored and 5. President George Schmall with new member Kirk Naylor of Roasties Cafe. 6. Lucky Raffle Winner. presented membership 4 certificates. Our next BAF Mixer 5 4 will be held November 9th at the fabulous Roy’s restaurant in the Costa Verde Center in UTC. Come and enjoy their fantastic menu and get to know our members and guests.at financialbodyguard@yahoo.com. George Schmal President LJGTCC

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a pleasant experience.” For more information and to search SDBW events, visit www.sandiegobrewersguild.org or www.sdbw.org.


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THURSDAY, Nov. 3

at 7 p.m., (858) 822-3199, • “Pen to Paper” writing workshop, www.artpwr.com, $50 generWarwick’s will kick off noon, La Jolla Library, 7555 Draper al admission, $10 UCSD stuthe holiday season with a Ave., La Jolla Library and San Diego dent special open house on Nov. 6. Writers, Ink’s weekly drop-in writing The neighborhood bookstore will spread group, (858) 412-6351, www.lajolla- SUNDAY, Nov. 6 holiday cheer in La Jolla with food, refresh• Canyon Crest Academy ments, store drawings, a book signing and, of library.org, free • “Red Snow,” 8 p.m., The Loft, 9500 Jazz Band, 5 p.m., Torrey course, the always friendly service. Gilman Drive, award-winning director Pines Christian Church, 8320 Warwick’s merchants will also be on hand Peng Tao’s first independent feature film La Jolla Scenic Drive N., con- at the open house to advise gift-seekers on that captures the essence of the ten- cert including a variety of jazz finding that perfect present for their loved year Cultural Revolution by exploring styles by the Carmel Valley ones this holiday season. the complicated relations between a school’s music program, In line with the holiday spirit, 10 percent of peasant woman and three runaways, (858) 453-3550, www.torrey- the proceeds from the day’s sales will bene(858) 822-3199, www.artpwr.com, pineschurch.org, free fit Spay Neuter Action Project (SNAP) — a • Family Day at the Jewish nonprofit organization that provides comprefree Book Fair, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., hensive programs to solve the root cause of Lawrence Family Jewish Com- pet overpopulation and its tragic conseFRIDAY, Nov. 4 • An Evening with America, 8 p.m., munity Center, 4126 Execu- quences. Since its establishment, the nonMuseum of Contemporary Art San tive Drive, kid friendly fun fea- profit has spayed and neutered more than Diego La Jolla, 700 Prospect St., Gram- turing puppeteer Mallory 23,000 animals in clinics across the country. To join in the holiday open house, visit Warmy Award-winning rock group “Amer- Lewis with Lambchop, children’s authors, storytelling, wick’s at 7812 Girard Ave from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. ica” discussing their success as hit writers of enduring rock-folk-pop classics special music performance by For more information, visit www.warwicksand their 40th anniversary tour, (213) J*Company singers, Bal Yoga .com or call (858) 454-0347. 765-6803, www.grammymuseum- for kids, a craft station, Kid .org, $20 general admission, $15 Zone and obstacle course, chilMCSD and Grammy Museum members dren are encouraged to bring • “Reply All: Jazz,” 8 p.m., The Loft, new or gently used children’s 9500 Gilman Drive, a special night of books to donate to the Ronald Jazz 88 All-Stars with Latin percussion McDonald House, (858) 362performing on stage including mem- 1348, www.sdjbf.org, free • Weekend with the Locals, bers of the UCSD Student Musicians Community and special off-campus noon, Warwick’s, 7812 guests, (858) 822-3199, www.art- Girard Ave., author Jamie Patterson discusses her new book pwr.com, free “Lost Edens: A True Story,” (858) 454- Jolla Blvd., part two study of the role of the federal government in education, 0347, www.warwicks.com, free SATURDAY, Nov. 5 • Albert McNeil Jubilee Singers of (858) 454-5019, www.lwvsandiego• “The Man Who Never Died: The Los Angeles, 7 p.m., La Jolla Presbyteri- .org, free Life, Times, and Legacy of Joe Hill, an Church, 7715 Draper Ave., inauguAmerican Labor Icon,” 7 p.m., D.G. ral concert of the 50th year of the WEDNESDAY, Nov. 9 Wills Books, 7461 Girard Ave., book church’s concert series featuring • “Lead from the Heart: Transformareading and discussion with author vibrant gospel music, secular folk songs tional Leadership for the 21st CentuWilliam M. Adler about his new book and Afro-Caribbean music followed by ry,” 6 p.m., La Jolla Library, 7555 Drapabout the legendary American songa reception, (858) 454-0713, www.lj- er Ave., public launch of author Mark C. writer and labor hero, (858) 456-1800, presmusic.com, free Crowley’s innovative book about busiwww.dgwillsbooks.com, free • AZIATIX, 8 p.m., The Loft, 9500 ness leadership techniques, (858) 552• “Lights Up!” 6:30 p.m., The NeuroGilman Drive, R&B, hip-hop soul trio 1657, www.lajollalibrary.org, free sciences Institute, 10640 John Jay Hopon their first major American tour, • “Creating From Spirit: Five Ways to kins Drive, Playwrights Project host its (858) 822-3199, www.artpwr.com, Awaken Your Inner Muse,” 10 a.m., annual celebration to announce the general admission $12, UCSD student LJAA Gallery, 8100 Paseo del Ocaso, winners of the 2011 California Young $10, UCSD student member free at door Ste. B, art and tea reception with masPlaywrights contest and honoring Marter Raja Yoga and meditation teacher tin Benson as the recipient of the DebMichele Hebert, RSVP required, (858) MONDAY, Nov. 7 orah Salzer Arts in Education award, 459-0880, warfieldartproject@gmail• Lincoln Trio, 7:30 p.m., (619) 239-8222, www.playwrights.com, free Athenaeum, 1008 Wall St., second project.org, general admission $40, stuconcert of the six-part Barbara and dents $20 • “In One Wind,” 8 p.m., The Loft, William Karatz chamber concert series THURSDAY, Nov. 10 • La Jolla Bar Association luncheon, 9500 Gilman Drive, New York-based featuring a young piano trio, (858) sextet that draws on folk, indie rock, 454-5872, www.ljathenaeum.org, noon, Manhattan Restaurant, Empress Hotel, 7766 Fay Ave., for lawyers who avant-garde and pop influences, (858) $30 members, $35 nonmembers • “Clean Energy in the Californias,” live or practice in La Jolla, (858) 454822-3199, www.artpwr.com, $8 regular, $5 UCSD student, UCSD student 8:30 a.m., Institute of the Americas 1839, www.lajollabarassociation.com, Weaver Center, 10111 N. Torrey Pines $40/yr. membership members free • “The Dybbuk,” 8 p.m., Theodore • Pacifica Quartet, 8 p.m., Conrad Road, panel of experts in the energy Prebys Concert Hall, 9500 Gilman industry and academia discuss the cur- and Adele Shank Theatre, 9500 Drive, Ensemble of the Year and Gram- rent outlook for energy development in Gilman Drive, play about a devoted Talmy Award-winning chamber musi- the border region, renewable energy mudic scholar who falls in love with cians perform Ludwig van Beethoven markets, smart grids and storage and Leah, who becomes possessed by a maliand Dmitry Shostakovich, with pre-per- transmission infrastructure, (858) 453- cious spirit intent on righting her past formance conversation with the artists 5560 x125, www.iamericas.org, free wrongs, runs through Nov. 19, (858) • “Spork-Fed: Super Fun and Flavor- 534-4574, www.theatre.ucsd.edu, $8ful Vegan Recipes from the $20 Sisters of Spork Foods,” 1 • “I Taste Fire, Earth, Rain: Elements p.m., Warwick’s, 7812 of a Life with a Sherpa,” 7:30 p.m., Girard Ave., sisters and co- Warwick’s, 7812 Girard Ave., Inspiraowners of Spork Foods, tional travel writer Caryl Sherpa will Jenny Engel and Heather discuss and sign her new book that R.B. Stevenson Gallery will Goldberg meet with cus- takes the reader into the remote places host a free opening reception for San Diego tomers and sign their new of Nepal with glimpses of Sherpa culartist John Rogers’ exhibit “Landscape Redecookbook, (858) 454- ture and traditions, (858) 454-0347, fined” – a collection of paintings and struc0347, www.warwicks.com, www.warwicks.com, free tures by the San Diego State University profesfree • “Imagine Dragons,” 9 p.m., The sor emeritus – on Nov. 5 from 5 to 8 p.m. Loft, 9500 Gilman Drive, concert fea“Landscape Redefined” will be on display at turing the rock and dance grooves quinTUESDAY, Nov. 8 the gallery until Dec. 10. tet, (858) 822-3199, www.artpwr• La Jolla Unit San Diego R.B. Stevenson Gallery is located at 7661 .com, $10 general admission, $8 UCSD League of Women Voters Girard Ave., Ste. 201. For more information call students, UCSD student members free at meeting, 9:30 a.m., The (858) 459-3917 or visit www.rbstevensondoor Riford Center, 6811 La gallery.com.

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GALLERY

THURSDAY · NOVEMBER 3, 2011 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS

13

A festival fit for fall

PUMPKIN PLAY

“Drop Dead Gorgeous,” a 400-pound pumpkin filled with candy is shoved off the roof of the 11-story Tioga Hall during the 37th annual Monster Pumpkin Drop at UCSD on Halloween day, above. Students inside Tioga Hall watch, right, as the pumpkin plumets through the air and splats on the ground. The splatter was 85 feet wide, 15 feet short of the 100-foot-wide school record for the annual event. Afterward, students rushed to scoop up the candy scattered in the fall. Photos by DON BALCH | Village News

Neighbors came out in droves for Fall Fest, hosted by the La Jolla Village Merchants Association in La Jolla Shores on Oct. 29. Kids paraded in Halloween costumes along the Avenida de la Playa park, like ladybug Lola Friend, above. Adults like Izzy Tihanyi, left, and event chair Noelle Wojdowski got in on the action as well.

Chef Bernard Guillas of the Marine Room Restaurant with Surf Diva's Coco Tihanyi, above, served up a Tahitian vanilla panacotta with mango and berry chutney and mint syrup at the Surf Diva store for guests to enjoy. Photos by DON BALCH| Village News

FINE

LA JOLLA DINING SCENE DINING IN AND AROUND

LA JOLLA

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.

Cafe Milano Owner/Chef Pasquale Cianni, brought Northern Italian cuisine to La Jolla 12 years ago & has been successfully pleasing both local residents & out of towners, even out of the country guests, with his home made pappardelle pasta, veal ossobuco, lobster ravioli and other many authentic Italian dishes. Cafe Milano offers your palate an exciting & incredible experience for the whole family at affordable prices. Early Bird Special: 4:30 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. and choose a select soup or salad, menu entrée, and dessert for $17.95.

TGI Fridays T.G.I. Friday's, the first American casual dining chain, is a dining experience that has become the favorite pastime of millions since 1965. The first T.G.I. Friday's was located in New York City and featured red and white stripes, a blue exterior and its name -- T.G.I. Friday's. Inside were wooden floors, Tiffany lamps, bentwood chairs and striped tablecloths. At T.G.I. Friday’s, we’re known for an unsurpassed menu selection of food prepared to perfection, served in a lively, engaging atmosphere for the entire family.

French Gourmet Our award-winning restaurant offers California-influenced French cuisine in a quaint countryside environment. We are a long-time favorite of locals who appreciate the value of our menu and extensive wine list. Stop by our bakery for a sandwich or pastry to-go! It's always a delicious day at The French Gourmet! (858) 488-1725. 960 Turquoise St, La Jolla, CA. www.thefrenchgourmet.com

Hours of operation: Mon. - Fri.: 11:30am-10:00pm Sat.: 12:00pm-10:00 pm Sun.: 12:00pm-9:00pm

711 Pearl St. | (858)454-3806 www.cafemilanolajolla.com

Catering • Restaurant • Bakery • Wine Boutique

Our A La Carte Dinner Menu is Back by Popular Demand, and we still have our $25 3-Course Prix Fixe Dinner Menu! California-French Cuisine in a Casual Setting Breakfast & Lunch Everyday 8am - 3pm • Dinner Tues - Sat 4pm - 9pm Closed for Dinner Sun & Mon

960 Turquoise St. • San Diego, CA 92109 Call for reservations: (858) 488-1725 www.thefrenchgourmet.com


14

HOME & GARDEN Twelve “green” things to consider when budgeting home improvements

THURSDAY · NOVEMBER 3, 2011

LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS

Making home improvements doesn't have to mean compromising environmental ideals in the process. There are numerous jobs that a person can do that fit with a green lifestyle. While these improvements help protect the planet, they'll also help keep a few extra dollars in your wallet 1. Conserve water.

5. Replace air filters.

Turn off the tap between brushing teeth or rinsing off dishes. Better yet, install low-flow faucets, showerheads and toilets that reduce the consumption of water in the household.

Your HVAC system likely has filters inside that trap dirt and contaminants. Replacing the filters leads to cleaner indoor air and helps the unit run more efficiently.

2. Motion detection:

6. Power strips:

Motion-detector lights can be installed in different rooms of the home and outdoors. Lights will automatically turn on and off depending on the activity in the area, reducing the chances of a light being left on inadvertently and wasting money and energy.

Stock up on power strips and plug all of your peripherals and computer equipment into these strips. This way when you want to power down everything completely, you simply turn off the power button on the strip. This ensures no devices are drawing power even in the off position, which many do.

3. Solar panels:

7. Install fans.

You may have been toying with the idea of solar panels for years. They can be installed on the roof or in the yard to power various components of the household, like lights during a traditional power outage or the swimming pool filter. Today it is possible to buy used solar panels, many of which still have a lot of life left to them and are considerably cheaper than new ones.

Fans aren't just useful in the summer. In the winter, the blades can be set to rotate in the opposite direction and help draw warm air into the room, heating more efficiently.

4. Aluminum-clad storm door: Insulate the entryway of your home with a storm door that will buffer against harsh weather conditions. While you're creating a more air-tight space, caulk around windows and doors.

8. Rainwater barrels: Set up rainwater barrels at the downspouts of your home's gutter system. These barrels collect water that can be used to water indoor and outdoor plants, or even wash the car. Some feature a spigot to which you can directly connect a garden hose.

9. Plant trees. Trees are good for the environment in many ways, produc-

ing necessary oxygen for life and offering food and living areas for wildlife. Trees can also shade a home during the warm weather, helping reduce energy consumption.

10. Glass fireplace doors: Install glass fireplace doors, which are safer than fireplace screens. They'll also help protect against heat loss up the chimney when there isn't a fire lit.

11. Buy a solar cover. Warm up your spa all season long with a solar cover, which helps keep debris out of the water, too. Solar covers reduce the need to fire up the heater to warm the water.

12. Dog waste composter: Create a method to safely dispose of dog waste without having to toss it in plastic bags in the trash. There are devices that can be buried into the ground to serve as a dog waste receptacle. Or you can make one of your own by placing a container with a lid that seals on top but has an open bottom. Sprinkle a natural bacteria septic tank product, such as Rid-X(R), down the hole routinely and it will break down the waste and turn it into soil fertilizer. There are a variety of ways to go green with home improvements, whether extensive projects or small fixes.


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Lucky was rescued off the streets of SE San Diego abandoned by a roadside. Lucky and many other Rescued Cats and Kittens are looking for loving permanent homes. Come visit them at the La Jolla Petsmart located in La Jolla Village Square. For more information please visit our website at

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TRI LEVEL CONDO, 1500sq.ft., walk to beach FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT and all, 2 bedroom, 2.5 baths, $2150, lease FILE NO. 2011-027906 THE NAME(S) OF and deposit. Call 858 270 6680 BUSINESS: EMPIRE ENTERPRISE located at: 4926 NEWPORT AVE. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92107 is  vacation rentals hereby registered by the following owner(s): KENDEL MAR FURNISHED 4BR, 3 BA SFR, Great NETH L. FREEMAN, NANCY M. FREEMEN This business is beingconducted by: HUSBAND AND lagoon view, walking distance to RaceTrack WIFE The transaction of business began on: and Ocean. Rent, short or long term lease w/ 01/10/75 The statement was filed with Ernest J. option to buy. 619 454 - 4151 Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: OCT 04, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 13, 20, 27 AND NOV 03, 2011 REAL ESTATE 800

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 for sale or exchange LAGOON VIEW HOME Buy, or lease option, $1650,000. 21,800 ft Kearny Mesa office building $3,650,000, 18 miles Baja oceanfront, need partner, Idaho Resort F&C $575,000. Try your sale, exchange ideas? Geo. Jonilonis, Rltr. 619 454 4151

LEGAL ADS 900 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011-028060 THE NAME(S) OF

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011-027907 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: OCEAN BEACH ANTIQUE MALL located at: 4926 NEWPORT AVE. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92107 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): KENNETH L. FREEMAN, NANCY M. FREEMEN This business is beingconducted by: HUSBAND AND WIFE The transaction of business began on: 06/01/01 The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: OCT 04, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 13, 20, 27 AND NOV 03, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011-028834 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: KISS MY TACO located at: 8866 BRALORNE WAY SAN DIEGO, CA. 92126 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): ABEL ALVAREZ 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: OCT 13, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 20, 27 NOV 03 AND 10, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011-026856 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: DINOBLISS MISC SERVICES located at: 24941PAPPAS RD. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92065 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): DENISE PLESSIS 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 23, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 20, 27 NOV 03 AND 10, 2011 SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO 220 W. BROADWAY CENTRAL COURTHOUSE SAN DIEGO, CA. 92101 CASE NO: 37-2011-00099107-CU-PT-CTL PETITIONER OR ATTORNEY, CHRISTY ANN ROSADO 4050 ROSENDA CT #243 SAN DIEGO, CA. 92122 702822-0563 HAS FILED A PETITION WITH THIS COURT FOR A DECREE CHANGING PETITIONERS NAME FROM CHRISTY ANN ROSADO TO CHRISTY ANN HOWLAND THE COURT ORDERS THAT all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objection that indicates the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 2011 scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING TO BE HELD ON NOV 29, 2011 TIME : 8:30 AM DEPT: 8 220 WEST BROADWAY SAN DIEGO, CA. 92101 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 20, 27 NOV 03 AND 10, 2011

15

BUSINESS NAME REFERED TO ABOVE WAS FILED IN SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON: 7/21/2011, and assigned File No. 2011-020798 (4) IS (ARE) ABANDONED BY THE FOLLOWING REGISTRANT(S): ULTIMATE FITNESS SOLUTIONS, INC. 101 W BROADWAY 16TH FLOOR SAN DIEGO, CA. 92101 NEVADA The statement was filed with David L. Butler , County Clerk of San Diego County on: OCT 18, 2011 Issue date(s): OCT 27, NOV 03, 10 AND FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT 17, 2011 FILE NO. 2011-028885 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: PLATINUM AUTO SPORTS II located FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT at: 1316 NATIONAL CITY BLVD. NATIONAL CITY, FILE NO. 2011-028483 THE NAME(S) OF CA. 91950 is hereby registered by the following BUSINESS: MISSION BAY PET SALON AND owner(s): S&H CORP This business is beingcon- WASH located at: 5010 CASS ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. ducted by: A CORPORATION S&H CORP 2707 92109 is hereby registered by the following GARNET AVE. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 CALIFOR- owner(s): MISSION BAY PET GROOMING, LLC. This NIA The transaction of business began on: business is beingconducted by: A LIMITED LIA10/01/11 The statement was filed with Ernest J. BILITY COMPANY MISSION BAY PET GROOMING, Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San LLC. 3038 GLENDORA ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 Diego County on: OCT 14, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): CALIFORNIA The transaction of business began OCT 20, 27 NOV 03 AND 10, 2011 on: 03/01/10 The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT Diego County on: OCT 10, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): FILE NO. 2011-028801 THE NAME(S) OF OCT 27 NOV 03, 10 AND 17, 2011 BUSINESS: SAN DIEGO FIRE DOOR INSPECTION located at: 1412 KNOXVILLE ST. SAN DIEGO, FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT CA. 92110 is hereby registered by the following FILE NO. 2011-029808 THE NAME(S) OF owner(s): MARK ROMANOWSKI This business is BUSINESS: PHARMLABS located at: 1253 beingconducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transac- ROSECRANS SAN DIEGO, CA. 92106 is hereby tion of business began on: NOT YET STARTED The registered by the following owner(s): GREG statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, MAGDOFF, KC KRUGER This business is beingJr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County conducted by: A GENERAL PARTNERSHIP The on: OCT 13, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 20, 27 transaction of business began on: NOT YET NOV 03 AND 10, 2011 STARTED The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT Diego County on: OCT 24, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): FILE NO. 2011-028804 THE NAME(S) OF OCT 27 NOV 03, 10 AND 17, 2011 BUSINESS: INDUSTRIAL LOCK AND SAFE, FIRE DOOR INSPECTION COMPANY located at: 1412 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT KNOXVILLE ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92110 is hereby FILE NO. 2011-030139 THE NAME(S) OF registered by the following owner(s): MARK RO- BUSINESS: TOM SPEWS PRODUCTIONS, MANOWSKI This business is beingconducted by: CHARLEY SCREAM ENTERPRISES located at: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of business began 4939 FOOTHILL BLVD. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 is on: NOT YET STARTED The statement was filed hereby registered by the following owner(s): with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County MICHAEL FREDRICKSON, WILLIAM SKINNER This Clerk of San Diego County on: OCT 13, 2011 business is beingconducted by: A LIMITED LIAISSUE DATE(S): OCT 20, 27 NOV 03 AND 10, 2011 BILITY PARTNERSHIP The transaction of business began on: 10/24/11 The statement was filed with FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk FILE NO. 2011-028629 THE NAME(S) OF of San Diego County on: OCT 26, 2011 ISSUE BUSINESS: TRIDENT STRATEGIC EQUITY MAN- DATE(S): NOV 03, 10, 17 AND 24, 2011 AGEMENT, LLC located at: 1322 SCOTT ST., STE 102. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92106 is hereby registered FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT by the following owner(s): TRIDENT STRETEGIC FILE NO. 2011-030127 THE NAME(S) OF EQUITY MANAGEMENT This business is being- BUSINESS: PACIFIC PARADISE REALTY AND conducted by: A LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY PROPERTY MANAGEMENT located at: 1110 TRIDENT STRATEGIC EQUITY MANAGEMENT OPAL ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 is hereby regis1322 SCOTT ST., STE. 102 SAN DIEGO, CA. 92106 tered by the following owner(s): PACIFIC PARADELAWARE LLC The transaction of business DISE REALTY AND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT, began on: 10/03/11 The statement was filed with LLC. This business is beingconducted by: A LIMErnest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk ITED LIABILITY COMPANY PACIFIC PARADISE REof San Diego County on: OCT 11, 2011 ISSUE ALTY AND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT, LLC. 1110 DATE(S): OCT 20, 27 NOV 03 AND 10, 2011 OPAL ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 CALIFORNIA The transaction of business began on: 10/01/11 The FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, FILE NO. 2011-027535 THE NAME(S) OF Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County BUSINESS: PERFUME STOP N SHOP located at: on: OCT 26, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): NOV 03, 10, 17 8446 CHRISTOPHER RIDGE TERRACE SAN DIEGO, AND 24, 2011 CA. 92127 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): D’DARA INC. This business is being- FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT conducted by: A CORPORATION D’DARA INC. FILE NO. 2011-029802 THE NAME(S) OF 8525 ARJONS DR. #6 SAN DIEGO, CA. 92126 BUSINESS: SIMPLE INFORMATION SOLUTIONS CALIFORNIA The transaction of business began located at: 4768 LAMONT ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. on: 09/01/11 The statement was filed with Ernest 92109 is hereby registered by the following J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San owner(s): MIKE C. GERBI This business is beingDiego County on: SEPT 29, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of OCT 27 NOV 03, 10 AND 17, 2011 business began on: 10/16/11 The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT County Clerk of San Diego County on: OCT 24, FILE NO. 2011-029374 THE NAME(S) OF 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): NOV 03, 10, 17 AND 24, BUSINESS: SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA REALTY 2011 SERVICES located at: 9974 SCRIPPS RANCH BLVD. STE. 405 SAN DIEGO, CA. 92131 is hereby FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT registered by the following owner(s): ELIZABETH FILE NO. 2011-028909 THE NAME(S) OF HINKLE This business is beingconducted by: AN BUSINESS: PROFLAME, MOUNTAIN GAS loINDIVIDUAL The transaction of business began on: cated at: 29890 COLUMBIA ST. SANTA YSABEL, NOT YET STARTED The statement was filed with CA. 92070 is hereby registered by the following Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk owner(s): HERITAGE OPERATING, L.P., ENERGY of San Diego County on: OCT 18, 2011 ISSUE TRANSFER PARTNERS, GP, L.P., its general partner DATE(S): OCT 27 NOV 03, 10 AND 17, 2011 ENERGY TRANSFER PARTNERS, LLC. its general partner. This business is beingconducted by: A FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT LIMITED PARTNERSHIP HERITAGE OPERATING, FILE NO. 2011-029348 THE NAME(S) OF L.P., ENERGY TRANSFER PARTNERS, GP, L.P., ENBUSINESS: PRIMAL MUSCLE, GET ANABOLICS, ERGY TRANSFER PARTNERS, L.L.C. 8801 S. YALE PRIMAL MUSCLE.COM, GET ANABOLICS.COM, AVE. SUITE 310 TULSA, OK 74137 OKLAHOMA PRIMALMUSCLE.COM, GETANABOLICS.COM, The transaction of business began on: 08/01/01 VITAMIN JUNGLE, VITAMINJUNGLE.COM, UL- The statement was filed with Ernest J. DronenTIMATE FITNESS SOLUTIONS, UFS, UFS 360 burg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego located at: 11211 SORRENTO VALLEY RD. STE. L County on: OCT 14, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): NOV 03, SAN DIEGO, CA. 92121 is hereby registered by the 10, 17 AND 24, 2011 following owner(s): ULTIMATE FITNESS NUTRITION, INC. This business is beingconducted by: A FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT CORPORATION ULTIMATE FITNESS NUTRITION, FILE NO. 2011-029317 THE NAME(S) OF INC. 101 W. BROADWAY 16TH FLOOR SAN DIEGO, BUSINESS: HAVEL APARTMENTS located at: CA. 92101 NEVADA The transaction of business 1468-1478 HORNBLEND ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. began on: 10/12/11 The statement was filed with 92109 is hereby registered by the following Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk owner(s): HODGES ENTERPRISES, INC This busiof San Diego County on: OCT 18, 2011 ISSUE ness is beingconducted by: A CORPORATION DATE(S): OCT 27 NOV 03, 10 AND 17, 2011 HODGES ENTERPRISES, INC. 40 GARTEN RD. PORT LUDLOW, WA. 98365 WASHINGTON The STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT OF USE OF transaction of business began on: 10/01/11 The FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME FILE NO: 2011- statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, 029346 (1) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME(S): a. Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County PRIMAL MUSCLE b. GET ANABOLICS c. PRI- on: OCT 18, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): NOV 03, 10, 17 MAL MUSCLE.COM d. GET ANABOLICS.COM AND 24, 2011 (2) LOCATED AT: 11211 SORRENTO VALLEY RD. STE L SAN DIEGO, CA. 92121 (3) THE FICTITIOUS


16

SERVICE DIRECTORY - LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 2011

ELECTRICAL

ASSISTANT

HARDWOOD FLOORING

Do you have projects left undone? Do you need a second pair of hands? Is your life in disarray and you want clarity? Then you are ready for

Traditional Hardwood Flooring

Your Own Girl Friday

www.yourowngirlfriday.com Stacey Blanchet (619) 997-7601

JOSHUA PARMENTER

CLEANING Maid Service

RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL TROUBLESHOOTING EMERGENCY CALLS FREE SAME DAY ESTIMATES

Top to Bottom detailed cleaning

858.431.9669 LIC.# 951604

Weekly • Monthly • Special Occasions

• REFINISHING • REPAIR • INSTALLATION SPECIALIZING IN HARDWOOD FLOORS Over 20 years experience in San Diego

www.jwpelectric.com

Master Carpenter w/ 25 years experience. Interior /exterior woodworking (ex-termite inspector) Quality design fence work wood /vinyl Professionally Installed windows & doors Drywall Install/Repair and finish work. Detail Quality Painting Light Electrial & Plumbing

GARDENING·LANDSCAPING

HANDYMAN

Call Scott

(619) 241-1231 not licensed

Cleaning & Service Scott Smith, has been serving the beach communities since 1979.

858-272-ROOF (7663) 619-224-ROOF (7663)

SURFBOARD REPAIR

COCONUT PEETS SURFBOARD REPAIR REPAIRS • RESTORATIONS • SALES OPEN 10AM – 6PM • 12PM – 6PM TUES. 619.224.2010 PLA – OBMA – A+ RATING

TILE

PAINTING San Diego’s Premier House Cleaning and Carpet Cleaning Service

Teco’s Gardening Tree Trimming Lawn Renovation New Plants & Design Whole Tree Removal Sprinkler Installation/Repair General Clean-Ups Stump Grinder Service Clean Palms & Trees

Competitive Pricing. Weekend and same day service.

A Perfect Shine

Cleaning Service

We Also Do: Fencing, Floors, Stucco Repairs Concrete, Demolition, Brick & Block Walls Drywall, Painting, Roofing Plumbing, Drains Installed/Repaired General Hauling

Low Prices Free Estimates

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619.269.1745

Cleaning Service

REFERENCES

R&V Ruperto Vazques

Family owned & operated 15 years experience. Office, residential & vacancy cleanings

Free estimates & excellent references (619) 248-5238

Maribel’s

Cleaning Services

• Commercial / Residential • Foreclosures • Vacation Rental Expert • Move In / Outs • Same-Day Service Once - Weekly - Bi-Weekly - Monthly • Cleaning Supplies Provided • Best Prices • Great References • Free Estimate •

(619) 715-2888

maribel.cleaningservice@gmail.com License # 068798 Insured

CONSTRUCTION

Re-Stucco Specialists Interior Plaster/Drywall Repairs All Work Guaranteed 30+ Years Experience Lic. # 694956

Repairs • Lath & Plaster Re-Stucco • Custom Work Clean • Reliable • Reasonable

D’arlex 619-846-2734 Cell

Ph: (858) 573-6950 Cell: (858) 518-0981 P.O. Box 710398 San Diego, CA 92171

Jose’s

Gardening Clean-up

DRYWALL

Insured · Reliable Best Prices & Free Estimates

10% Discount - Senior & Veteran

Call A Veteran

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Call Sonya

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Call #619.674.8967 Ca. G.C.Lic#: 945528

Call Kim 858.270.3103 x140

Handyman with 30 years experience All Trades • Hourly or Bid Prompt, Affordable, Professional Insured

Non-licensed

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Inside/Outside Screens & Track Cleaning Residential Specialist Commercial Licensed & Insured.

Get your FREE estimate today! Summer Specials

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Fully licensed and insured. Lic# 723867

WINDOW CLEANING Taylor Made

WINDOW CLEANING

services offered: •Interior & Exterior

Window Cleaning •Construction Clean-up •Residential •Small Commercial •Store Fronts

619.981.0169 licensed & insured

$15 off for new customers BLUEOCEANWINDOWCLEANING.COM

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Lic# 620471

alan@lajollapainting.biz

www.LaJollaPainting.biz POOL CARE

Religious Directory

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As low as

See our work at:

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Call

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Call today to get your home ready for the winter! *New customers • Labor only

TREE SERVICES

Experienced

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Construction

Call Don 858-273-4239

Free Estimates Lic # 428658 858.566.7454 858.382.2472

Pressure Washing

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Certified Hypnotherapist, NLP, Imagery

BBB MEMBER | INSURED LIC #CAL T-189466

• Power Washing • Lighting • • Electrical • Plumbing • • Carpentry • Dry Wall •

Repairs, re-grouts & installations of all ceramic tile & stone. All work done by owner.

• Mirrors

10% Senior Discount

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• Mini Blinds • Screens

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US KNOW WHAT WE CAN DO FOR YOU.

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A VETERAN HAULING

• C OMPLETE W EEKLY M AINTENANCE • F ENCES • T REE T RIMMING • S PRINKLER S YSTEMS & R EPAIRS • D ESIGN & C ONSTRUCTION • C LEANUP & H AULING • L OWEST P RICES G UARANTEED

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LET

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Hedges hauling • Reasonable Rates Free Estimates • References

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Painting Company

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#1 vacation rental experts

Chuckie’s

WINDOW CLEANING

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Call Valentina

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ROOFING

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JOHN WEIGHTMAN

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Ask for Bob 858-454-5922

–Bill HARPER PLUMBING & HEATING–

Bill Harper Plumbing.com

All Customer Discounts Plumbing & Drain Services Self Employed w/ 25 years Experience Lic #504044

CALL BILL 619-224-0586 SENIOR SERVICES

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HOME & GARDEN

FACT:

Nearly half of all “for sale by owner” properties — 45 percent — were not placed on the open market. They were known as “closely held” transactions between people who knew each other in advance, such as friends or relatives. SOURCE: 2008 NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF REALTORS® PROFILE OF HOME BUYERS AND SELLERS

Save yourself the hassle 'FOR SALE BY OWNER' COULD MEAN MORE WORK FOR WORSE RESULTS

T

here's no question that selling your home is a lot of work. Aside from staging your home to leave the best impression with buyers, there's the complex matter of tying up all the legal and financial loose ends to make sure the deal is completed without a problem.

In onceyou've you'vefound found a buyer to Infact, fact, once a buyer to sign the sales contract, that's just the beginning. sign the sales contract, that's just the Buyers, especially those who aren't very beginning. especially thosewill experiencedBuyers, in real estate transactions, likelyaren't have avery lot ofexperienced questions about who in the real process. For example, they may find there's estate transactions, will likely have a a minor problem with the title or that the home will requireabout repairsthe in order to obtain lot of questions process. For financing. They may ask you to fill out example, they may find there's a paperwork that you're not sure about. minor with thetotitle that Theyproblem might even come you or with awkward questions about therepairs sale, something the home will require in order made more stressful and emotional when tothere's obtain They may ask notfinancing. an objective, third-party buffer to help make sale go through you to fill outthe paperwork that successyou're fully. notThat's sure about. when a real estate agent can be especially valuable. They might even come to you with Because an agent has experience keeping awkward questions about the sale, buyers satisfied and the knowledge to answer theirmade questions, they're moreand likely something more stressful to make the sale get to closing without as emotional when there's not an objecmuch stress. And because they're not as tive, third-party buffer toyour helphouse, make emotionally wrapped up in they're equipped to solve problems the salebetter go through successfully.

That's when a real estate agent can be especially valuable. Because an agent has experience keeping buyers satisfied and the knowledge to answer their questions, they're more likely to make the sale get to closing without as much stress. And because they're not as emotionally wrapped in your house, they're with a levelup head. When buyers tour for exambetter equipped to your solvehome, problems ple, they're going to feel a lot more comwith a level head. When buyers tour fortable if the current owner is not home. your home, for They wouldn't beexample, able to talkthey're freely in your presence they like and what going to about feel a what lot more comfortable they want to change, so using an agent who ifhas the current giving ownerbuyers is nota home. experience stress-free tour iswouldn't important.be able to talk freely They It's important for an agent to eliminate in your presence about what the like

and what they want to change, so using an agent who has experience giving buyers a stress-free tour is important. It's important for an agent to eliminate stress in your life, too. Home sellers who try "for sale by owner" report they have special challenges that make more difficult stress in yourthe life,process too. Home sellers who try "for sale by they have special — such asowner" sellingreport the home within challenges that make the process more difthe right time frame, getting the ficult — such as selling the home within the righttime price andgetting filling the outright all the right frame, price and filling out all the right paperwork —aso havright paperwork — so having proing a professional agent who knows how to fessionalthese agent whocan knows navigate matters makehow a bigto difference. navigate these matters can make a Finally, when you look at the raw numbig difference.

Finally, when you look at the raw numbers — including how the average home listed by a real estate agent sold for $211,000 in 2008, compared with just $153,000 for a "for sale by owner" listing — it's clear that choosing a qualified, experienced agent makes sense. a good professional, and not bersGet — including how the average home listed a real sold for onlyby will youestate saveagent yourself a lot of $211,000 in 2008, compared with just work, but alsobybe morelisting likely—to $153,000 for ayou'll "for sale owner" fetch higher priceaand sell your it's cleara that choosing qualified, experienced agent makes sense. home faster. Get a good professional, and not only IMAGE © CHRISTIAN KIEFFER, 2010 | USED UNDER LICENSE FROM SHUTTERSTOCK.COM

will you save yourself a lot of work, but you'll also be more likely to fetch a higher price and sell your home faster.

THURSDAY · NOVEMBER 3, 2011 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS

Rent Sense: Avoiding Eviction is Usually Accomplished in the Beginning By Neil Fjellestad/Chris DeMarco Fjellestad, Barrett & Short

Often it is during the frustration experienced by a rental owner trying to collect rent from a nonpaying tenant that we are contacted to take over management. It is imperative to react timely and effectively to a potential eviction. No matter how many times the above scenario plays out we always huddle afterward to determine “How could this eviction have been avoided?” We believe that both renters and rental owners could benefit from our answers. These answers form a predictable pattern which we have utilized to create internal policies and routines that certainly have proven valuable to our rental owner clients. First, we find it important to thoroughly market every vacancy. The natural result of good marketing is more rental interest by more qualified potential tenants. Once we have successfully marketed the vacancy in order to maximize the number of potential residents our next priority is to carefully qualify each application. We review the entire leasing application for verifiable income sufficient to meet their monthly obligations. We obtain and review a credit report that demonstrates their likelihood to pay their obligations on time. We check rental history. We attempt to get as much detail as possible from the former or current landlords – Was the rent paid on time? Any exceptions? If former landlord or manager…Was there any circumstances during their residency that caused concerns? Would you rent to these past tenants now? If current landlord or owner…. Are there any monies owed at present? Have they given proper written notice? If there are several residents how did/do they get along? Did the resident(s) violate any terms of the lease? Are they eligible to re-rent at this location? Did you attempt to move this resident into another vacancy? Finally, we consistently employ specific methods that we know from experience minimize our need to evict any of our residents. These include: competitive pricing, property staging, a well-written lease, consistent resident communication during move-in and throughout their residency. For more information please email melissa@fbs-pm.com

With every stone, we build the path that brings you home.

866-422-2022

omegapavers.com

17


18

REAL ESTATE

THURSDAY · NOVEMBER 3, 2011 LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS

N E W E R V I L L A G E R E T R E AT ~ A B U N D A N T S PA C E & A M E N I T I E S OPEN SUNDAY 1–4PM 7167 Fay Ave.

The quintessential Village lifestyle with all the benefits of newer custom quality construction. Set amongst a tropical setting, this casually elegant ocean view residence offers the best of all worlds - location quietly set back off a private walkway, space, livability & condition! Four generous bedrooms including an oversized ocean view master suite, large bonus room (possible 5th bedroom), view decks & balconies, private elevator that services all living areas and a Chef’s Kitchen with commercial grade appliances. 5-car underground garage and custom wine room. Close to the Surf & Sand, Fine Dining and Recreation. This is a Must See!

Offered at $1,995,000

Jeannie Gleeson (858) 551-3355

Polly Rogers (858) 774-2505 polly@pollyrogers.com DRE#00637691

jgleeson@SDCoastalHomes..com DRE#01059544

Wonderful Family Home!

Perfect Home For Extended Family.

Panoramic Views!

G

IN

D EN

P

Wonderful Family Home! This Home is a Hidden Jewel in Very Desirable Bay Ho! Exceptional Corner Lot Has Ample Space for the Entire Family! Tastefully Updated Throughout! Attached Studio/Granny Flat or Office! Open Spacious Floor Plan! Newer Windows! French Doors! Upgraded Kitchen w/ Plenty of Cabinetry & Counter Space! Two Master Suites & 2 Bedrooms, XLG Over Sized Soaker Tub! Low Maintenance Yard, Cozy Patio R.V. Parking! 3586 Elsinore Place

4502 Melisa Way Desirable Bay Ho Community with Spectacular views of Mt. Soledad! 2,713 square feet with 3 Bedrooms, 3 Baths, Granny Flat with 1 Bedroom 1 Bath. Mature Fruit Trees. Close to Freeways and Schools.

Reduced to $659,000

Relax On Your Private Upper Deck & Enjoy Panoramic Bay, Ocean &Canyon Views. Magnificent Sunsets! SeaWorld Fireworks! Located In The Most Desirable Bay Ho Community! This Two Story Offers Cherry Wood Flooring, Well Appointed Kitchen, Designed For Family Entertaining. Spacious Master w/Walk In Closet, Spa Tub & Vaulted Ceilings! Loft Office W/Custom Built-Ins! This Home Also Offers Surround Sound Throughout! Exercise & Enjoy Sun Room w/Stationary Swim Spa/Lap Pool! Gated RV Parking, Fruit Trees, & So Much More!! 3381 Ecochee Ave.

REDUCED TO $849,000

Unobstructed Ocean Views! !

LD

SO

Panoramic Views of Ciy, Bay & Ocean! !

LD

SO

Unobstructed Panoramic Ocean & Bay Views Encourage Year Round Indoor and Outdoor Living! Lush Private Garden with Gazebo and Spa, Open Beam Ceilings, Skylights, Fireplace, Large Master Suite with Walk In Closet! Freshly Painted and Move in Ready! And So Much More!! 4018 Kenosha

Vicki Dutch-Jones

Big Yard & Pool! !

LD

SO

3 Bedroom, 3 Bath, 1,732 Sq. Ft. 1/3 Acre with Panoramic Views of City, Bay & Ocean . $250K Remodel. New Light and Bright Kitchen 2425 Poinsettia Dr.

3 BR 3BA 2,046 square feet. Big yard, pool & spa! 15356 Via La Gitano

We still have Buyers looking for 3 BR+! Can be a fixer. Any home on canyon or view Lot

Vicki Sells San Diego, Vicki Sells Bay Ho!

(619) 723-7010 Vicki@VickiDutchJones.com www.VickiDutchJones.com

6112-A Regents Road San Diego, CA 92122 DRE# 01384539


REAL ESTATE DIRECTORY · LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS

19

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 2011

HOT REAL ESTATE PROPERTIES

CA DRE Broker's # 01312924 Karen Dodge CA DRE Broker's # 01312925 Mike Dodge

FALL Into Fabulous... at the Beach! 4627 Ocean Blvd #221 Perched on a bluff above the Pacific, this 2BR ocean front condo offers stunningly beautiful ocean views from nearly every room! Be on the beach in a matter of minutes! $769,900

Ocean Beach Townhome with Water Views SOLD. Call for our upcoming listings!

Kathy Evans 858.488.SELL DRE #00872108

Coastal Properties

No HOA fees here! 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath home with a 34’ garage. Built in 1980. 3 Blocks to the Ocean and across from Robb field. Offered at $465,000!

Karen: 619-379-1194 • Mike: 619-384-8538 E-mail: Karen-Mike@San.rr.com Web: www.karen-mike.com

3947 Sequoia St Gorgeous 4BR home located just a hop, skip, and jump away from the bayfront at Crown Point Shores. Enjoy bay views from your private roofdeck with fireplace! $849K

WORK WITH A BEACH SPECIALIST TO FIND YOUR PLACE IN PARADISE!! WWW.BERNIESOSNA.COM

CELL: 619.977.4334

LICENSE: 01104934

OPEN HOUSES

LA JOLLA

Thurs 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6933 Neptune . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4BR/3BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,325,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . .Ozstar De Jourday • 619-248-7827 Fri 1-3pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6933 Neptune . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4BR/3BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,325,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Patricia Denning • 858-449-5899 Sat 1-4 Sun 10-4pm . . . . . . . . . .7530 Draper Ave. #3 . . . . . . . . . .3BR/3.5BA . . . . . . . . . . . .$899,000-$925,000 . . . . . . . . . . .Kathy Evans • 858-488-7355 Sat & Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . .6683 Aranda Ave. . . . . . . . . . . . .3BR/2BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$950,000-$1,075,876 . . . . . . .David Schroedl • 858-459-0202 Sat & Sun 12-5pm . . . . . . . . . . . .887 La Jolla Rancho Rd. . . . . . . .5BR/6BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,195,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Robert Nelson • 858-531-4555 Sat 1-4 Sun 1-5pm . . . . . . . . . . .5519 Chelsea . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5BR/4BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,999,900 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Irene Mc Cann • 858-232-7373 & Melanie Aalbers • 858-729-4431 Sat & Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . .6933 Neptune . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4BR/3BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,325,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Patricia Denning • 858-449-5899 & Barbara Leinenweber • 619-981-0002 Sat 12-3pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .553 Bonair Place . . . . . . . . . . . . .3BR/2.5BA . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,249,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .David Mora • 619-994-2438 Sat 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1475 Caminito Diadema . . . . . . .3BR/3.5BA . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,375,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Goldie Sinegal • 858-342-0035 Sat 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .800 Prospect 4D . . . . . . . . . . . . .2BR/2BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,495,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Lynn Walton • 858-405-3931 Sat 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7516 Miramar Ave. . . . . . . . . . . .5BR/5BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,280,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Jasmine Wilson • 858-204-6885 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7231 La Jolla Blvd. . . . . . . . . . . .2BR/1BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$549,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Patrick Ahern • 858-220-9001 Sun 2-5pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .705 Nautilus . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5BR/3BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,000,000-$1,150,876 . . . . . . . . .Eric Eaton • 858-349-7566 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5433 Beaumont Ave. . . . . . . . . . .5BR/4BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,345,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .The Reed Team • 858-456-1240 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1475 Caminito Diadema . . . . . . .3BR/3.5BA . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,375,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Karen Hickman • 858-229-7773 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8680 Robinhood Lane . . . . . . . . .5BR/3BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,395,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Claire Melbo • 858-551-3349 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .521 Avenida Primavera . . . . . . . .3BR/2BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,500,000-$1,700,876 . . . . . . .Claire Melbo • 858-551-3349 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1450 La Jolla Rancho Road . . . . .6BR/4BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,999,999 . . . . . . . . . . . . .The Daniels Group • 619-981-2323 Sun 12-3pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7159 Country Club Dr. . . . . . . . . .4BR/4.5BA . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,495,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .John Parker • 858-750-9477 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7344 Olivetas Ave. . . . . . . . . . . . .4BR/3BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,595,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Cher Conner • 858-354-1735

PACIFIC BEACH Single Family Residences • Roof Top Decks • 3 Bedrooms 1 opt. Rm • 3.5 Baths • Family Room • Solar Electricity • Stainless Appliances • Granite Counters • 2 Car Garages

BERNIE SOSNA

“I’LL COME TO YOUR RESCUE” DIRECT: 858.490.6127

SUN SAT & N E P O

4076 & 4080 Morrell

Great Homes, Quiet Streets, Desirable Neighborhoods, Great Deals

Free List With Pictures!

BEACHPROPERTYBROKERS.COM David R. Hill-ReMax Coastal Properties 619-889-4455 DRE # 00631219

PACIFIC BEACH / MISSION BEACH / CROWN POINT Sat & Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . .1369 Hornblend St. . . . . . . . . . . .3BR/2.5BA . . . . . . . . . . . .$529,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Kathy Evans • 858-488-7355 Sat & Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . .3947 Sequoia St. . . . . . . . . . . . . .3BR/4BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$849,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Kathy Evans • 858-488-7355 Sat & Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . .4076 & 4080 Morrell St. . . . . . . .4BR/3.5BA . . . . . . . . . . . .$859,000-$869,000 . . . . . . . . . . .Kathy Evans • 858-488-7355 Sat 10-4 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . .1056 Chalcedony St. . . . . . . . . . .4BR/3.5BA . . . . . . . . . . . .$959,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Kathy Evans • 858-488-7355 Sat 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5199 San Aquario Dr. . . . . . . . . . .4BR/3BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,000,000-$1,225,000 . . .Antointte Hamilton • 858-922-2726

POINT LOMA / OCEAN BEACH Sat & Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . .1834 Tustin St. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5BR/3BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$849,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .S.R. Maxwell • 619-202-7503 Sat & Sun 11-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . .885 Armada Terrace . . . . . . . . . .2BR/2BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$995,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Robert Realty • 619-852-8827 Sat & Sun 11-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . .876 Armada Terrace . . . . . . . . . .4BR/4BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,275,900 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Robert Realty • 619-852-8827 Sat & Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . .857 Armada Terrace . . . . . . . . . .5BR/7BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$4,495,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Patti Adams • 619-887-9313 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4878 Pescadero Ave. #201 . . . . .1BR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$389,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Tami Fuller • 619-226-8264 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4878 Pescadero Ave. #105 . . . . .2BR/2BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$569,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Tami Fuller • 619-226-8264 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .951 Armada Terrace . . . . . . . . . .3BR/2BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,195,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Cindy Wing • 619-223-9464 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .895 Sunset Cliffs Blvd. . . . . . . . .5BR/5BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$3,600,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Tami Fuller • 619-226-8264

Real Estate Directory Advertise for as low as $75 per week. Call Kim for details. 858 270 3103 x140

BANKERS HILL Sat 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2220 Front St. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3BR/3BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$535,275 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Lisa Ashkins • 619-888-2117

BAY PARK Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1995 Erie St. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4BR/3.5BA . . . . . . . . . . . .$699,000-$725,000 . . . . . . . . . . . .Tami Fuller • 619-226-8264

DEL MAR Sat 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2593 Via Pisa . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3BR/3BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,175,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Robin Borrelli • 619-366-9373

UTC Sat 1-4 Sun 2-5pm . . . . . . . . . . .7095 Condon Dr. . . . . . . . . . . . . .4BR/2.5BA . . . . . . . . . . . .$749,000-$758,000 . . . . . . . . . . . .Carol Uribe • 858-705-2399 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6333 Erlanger St. . . . . . . . . . . . . .4BR/2.5BA . . . . . . . . . . . .$672,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Kathleen Murphy • 858-449-7014 Sun 2:30-5:30 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2501 Angell Ave. . . . . . . . . . . . . .4BR/2BA . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$740,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Carol Uribe • 858-705-2399

Mission Bay Real Estate Association Real Estate Trade Association for 92109 “Where professionals meet to serve you”

www.mbrea.net

PLACE YOUR LISTING AT: sdnews.com by Monday 5 p.m.

The Dyson DC41 Animal: This is their most powerful and strongest vacuum yet! Turns on a dime. In addition to the motor, ducting, valves and the stand are enclosed inside the Ball. Removing clutter from around the Ball makes it even easier to steer under and around furniture. Lightweight and durable. Engineered materials are selected for their strength and durability No loss of suction. Radical Root Cyclone™ is designed to maximize suction power. A mesh shroud helps separate large debris, with inner cyclones generating powerful centrifugal forces – extracting microscopic particles like pollen and mold. Highest suction power at the cleaner head. A self-adjusting base plate automatically adapts to the floor surface, creating a seal to remove dust from hard floors, while protecting delicate surfaces. Long bristles penetrate deep into carpet to remove ground-in dirt and pet hair. Shorter bristles sweep the carpet top to remove surface dust. Captures allergens and expels cleaner air. For more information on this and other Dyson products go to: www.Dyson.com

*CONSIDERING LISTING YOUR PROPERTY?* Klatt Realty has been serving the needs of La Jolla Real Estate owners since September 1972. If you are thinking about selling or leasing a property you own, call us. We are experienced off-site property managers too.

RENTALS 1. $9,750* RPM: This fully furnished beautiful Ocean View home in Prestwick Estates has a panoramic vista of La Jolla Shores, the Scripps Pier and the La Jolla Cove! The home features JOSEPH DEAN KLATT PhD a swimming pool, an office and multiple LIST WHERE THE REAL ESTATE ACTION IS luxury items. You must see it to appreciate it! KLATT REALTY INC. Available now for a one-year lease at $9,750* (858) 454-9672 RPM! Sorry, no pets and no smokers please. 1124 Wall St., La Jolla

*Owner requires an acceptable credit check, security deposit, and first and last month’s rent in advance.

Enya

e-mail: DrJosephKlatt@san.rr.com

www.KlattRealty.com


PAGE 20 | THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 2011 | LA JOLLA VILLAGE NEWS

Just Reduced! • Open this Saturday & Sunday 1-4 pm Wonderful Muirlands Village Home

Just Reduced!

6683 Aranda Avenue

Open Saturday & Sunday 1-4

The perfect Muirlands Village charmer! This 3BR/2.5BA one-level treasure on a 9,000 sf lot even has ocean views. Windansea Beach, the Village & La Jolla Schools are just blocks away. Incredibly private pride of ownership property. A timeless floor plan with plenty of room for expansion. Just add Family! Call David to view this home.

Just reduced • Seller will entertain offers from $950,000 to $1,075,876 www.6683ArandaAvenue.com

Top 1/2% of all Prudential Agents in the Entire United States

858 • 459 • 0202 dgs@san.rr.com

www.DavidKnowsLaJolla.com

DRE #00982592

COLDWELL BANKER

californiamoves.com

La Jolla’s Barber Tract

Live by the Beach in

LINDA MARRONE (858) 456-3224 lmarrone@san.rr.com www.LindaMarrone.com Selling La Jolla’s Barber Tract since 1990

Historic Spanish Colonial 3 BR/ 2BA

English inspired 5 BR/5.5 BA approx 4,700

Available for rent, this cozy 2 BR/2 BA

DRE License 01081197

bungalow with Mills Act benefits has

SF beach house has an ocean view master,

vintage cottage boasts a sun room that opens

been restored to perfection

charming gardens and intimate outdoor living

to a brick patio and spacious living

Offered at: $1,975,000

areas. Offered at: $4,350,000

and dining rooms.

www.7144MonteVista.com

www.7254OlivetasLaJolla.com

1 year lease - $3,650 per month

La Jolla Office | 930 Prospect Street | 858.459.3851 3,800 Offices

|

120,000 Agents

|

40 Countries

|

RESIDENTIAL BROKERAGE

102 Years of Experience

©2009 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Coldwell Banker® and Coldwell Banker Previews International® are registered trademarks licensed to Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. An Equal Opportunity Company. Equal House Opportunity. Owned & Operated by NRT LLC.


La Jolla Village News, November 3rd, 2011