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San Diego Community Newspaper Group

Scott Appleby & Kerry ApplebyPayne A Family Tradition of Real Estate Success


DRE#01197544 DRE#01071814  Volume 17, Number 7

Veterans Day 2011

Veterans celebrated

Editor’s note: This is the second installment in a series throughout the month of November highlighting veterans’ experiences.

for their sacrifices Tristan Wyatt served in the U.S. Army in Iraq — until he lost his right leg in an insurgent attack in 2003. Photo courtesy of Tristan Wyatt.

A soldier’s life: changed in an instant BY MARIKO LAMB | VILLAGE NEWS reason,” he said. In August 2003, just months after the invasion of Iraq War veteran Tristan Wyatt found something he Iraq, the best career Wyatt was truly passionate about in could have imagined was the U.S. Army — a career he abruptly halted in a single would have pursued had it incident. The then-21-year-old solnot been for a debilitating dier was conducting route injury near the start of the reconnaissance in Fallujah war in 2003. when his unit was ambushed “I don’t really know what it was about that job, or maybe by 30 to 40 insurgents who even being in combat, that emerged from trenches on was just appealing to me,” he both sides of the road. “They were everywhere. It said. “I wanted to stay in for as long as I could because I was crazy,” he said. “It was instantaneous. We just immeloved what I was doing.” After high school, Wyatt diately engaged the guys on joined because he said he felt the left-hand side.” A sudden firefight ensued, compelled to serve his country following the 9/11 and just as Wyatt maneuvered to gain a better posiattacks. “I think I would have felt tion, a team of insurgents guilty if I didn’t do it for some SEE WYATT, Page 2

Veterans, their families and those who appreciate the nation’s heroes gathered at the Mt. Soledad Veterans Memorial on Nov. 5 for the memorial’s Veterans Week celebration. The event included former prisoners of war, above, patriotic attire, below, and a dramatic “Missing Man” flight formation, right, by the San Diego T-34 team, which capped off the ceremonies. Louis Zamperini, a World War II veteran and former POW, was honored with a plaque at the memorial. Brig. Gen. Daniel Yoo delivered the keynote address to visitors, including District 1 City Councilwoman Sherri Lightner, Congressman Bob Filner and state Assemblyman Nathan Fletcher. Photos by DON BALCH | Village News

WWI couple memorialized at Mt. Soledad BY MARIKO LAMB | VILLAGE NEWS Two veterans of World War I — Sgt. Arnold Robert Mitchell and Lt. Marguerite Mitchell — have received the gift of a very special view of the coast this Veteran’s Day. The Mitchells have become the first veteran couple from the Great War to be honored with a plaque on the Mt. Soledad memorial wall, according to the manager of the Mt. Soledad Memorial Association. Former District 1 City Councilman Bill Mitchell said he has always wanted to pay tribute to his father’s heroic

actions during the war and his mother’s philanthropic spirit with a memorial plaque. The story behind the commemorative black granite plaque, however, tells more than that. It also tells the story of a forbidden romance between the two, who married in secret while they were both enlisted. Arnold, a combat medic in the 1st Infantry Division, fought in six major battles from 1910 to 1920, earning campaign bars for each. During one particular battle in Soissons, France in

1918, he saved the lives of 13 men by running into waves of gunfire to carry wounded soldiers to safety. Bill recalls his father detailing the scene down to the glisten of Germans’ bayonets and the gruesome extent of soldiers’ wounds. One of the 13 men his father saved was then-Maj. Clarence Huebner, Arnold’s commanding officer, who would later become Lt. Gen. Huebner — a war hero who gained fame for leading the attack on Omaha Beach in Nor-

Arnold and Marguerite Mitchell met and married in secret during World War I. He was a sergeant in the Army and she was a lieutenant and an Army Corps nurse. The pair have finally been memorialized for their service with a plaque on Mt. Soledad, making them the first couple from World War I to take a place on the Courtesy photo SEE PLAQUE, Page 5 memorial.





CONTINUED FROM Page 1 snuck behind him and fired a Light AntiTank Weapon (LAW) — a powerful rocketpropelled grenade designed to penetrate heavy tank armor — striking Wyatt in his right knee and taking his leg clear off. The projectile continued on through two more of his fellow soldiers, who were taken down with him. “We actually had to duke it out with them a little bit longer after we got hurt, just so they would start to retreat,” he said. After six months of treatment and therapy at Walter Reed Medical Center in Washington D.C., he was finally released home to Colorado where he spent another six months with friends and family, wondering what his next move would be. “There were a ton of transitional people trying to get acclimatized to the civilian world,” he said. “They had suggested an internship at the VA, but at the time, there were other things that I wanted to do.” Wyatt said the most difficult part of the transition was not necessarily losing his limb, but having something he loved to do ripped away from him so quickly. “My biggest thing was that I had found something that I had attached to — something that resonated with me as an individual — and I wanted to do that for a long time. So to have something that you connect with on a deeper level, and then have it literally torn away from you in the same year is kind of difficult to deal with,” he said. “Given the circumstances, I was really lucky to even get out of there alive. I recognized that immediately, but it was that I really found something I liked to do and now the things that I want to do professionally I can’t, so you just have to come to terms with that.” Finally, Wyatt, now 29, took an intern-

ship at the same D.C.-based army medical center that treated him, which eventually turned into a career and a move to San Diego to work in the prosthetics department at the San Diego VA Medical Center in La Jolla. “You can get [any prosthetic] that’s commercially available at the VA,” he said. Wyatt was even recently fitted with a state-of-the-art microprocessor knee that only the Department of Defense and VA can obtain. “It’s basically the newest technology — a later generation of what I have now,” he said. “It’s an upgraded version so I’ll be able to walk up stairs normally and the gait’s a lot smoother.” The best thing about the upgrade? It’s waterproof — a necessary requirement for one of Wyatt’s new hobbies: rowing. “It’s not as limiting as you would think, but you have to have a heart-to-heart with yourself about stuff you can and can’t do, or things that maybe have become such a pain now that you’ve decided to move on,” he said. As a Colorado native, Wyatt said he used to enjoy snowboarding because it was such a “free experience.” “You could just pick your board up, go up on the mountain, and forget about everything that’s going on,” he said. “I can still do it, but it’s such a pain to actually do it. You need extra equipment, and it’s not the same feeling as it used to be.” The injury, he said, has forced him to find other things to do. He has recently picked up rowing in Mission Bay and four-wheeling in jeeps — activities he said he never would have considered if he hadn’t gotten hurt. Despite the injury and changes to his life-

San Diego Self Storage kicks off Toys for Tots campaign

Tristan Wyatt, second from left in top photo, poses with fellow members of his unit in front of the Rafidain Bank in Iraq. Above, he takes pleasure in one of his new post-war hobbies — off-roading. Courtesy photos

long plans, Wyatt remains positive and said he realizes he was lucky to make it out of the situation alive. At times, however, he wishes he were still able to continue fighting for his country. Veteran’s Day, Wyatt said, cements how good this country is to soldiers returning from war. “Ever since I’ve been home, I’ve been treated so well by everybody,” he said. “It would be very difficult for me to feel bad about anything that has happened to me knowing that these are the kinds of people I was fighting for.”

San Diego Self Storage (SDSS) facilities across San Diego are serving the community’s families in need this holiday season with a series of toy drive events to benefit the U.S. Marine Corps Reserve Toys for Tots proSan Diego Self Storage is collecting toys for gram. the Toys for Tots campaign through Dec. 3. For the entire Courtesy photo month of November until Dec. 3, all SDSS facil- hopes to spread the message ities will collect new, of giving to children at a unwrapped toys for the foun- young age to motivate them dation, which distributes the to grow into responsible, protoys as Christmas gifts to chil- ductive, patriotic citizens and dren in the community who community leaders. To help SDSS and Toys for may not otherwise receive Tots spread some holiday presents. “We’re proud to sponsor cheer this season, simply stop this effort on behalf of the by any of the SDSS locations children within the commu- throughout the county, bring nities we serve, and this drive in a new, unwrapped toy to marks our 13th consecutive drop off, and leave knowing year of participation,” said a child in need will receive a SDSS managing partner J. gift even greater than what Terry Aston. “Our network of was contained in the holiday neighborhood self-storage wrapper. The Golden Triangle SDSS facilities makes it convenient is located at 10345 Sorrento for all San Diegans to get Valley Road. involved by dropping off toys For additional locations or at any of our locations locatinformation, visit www.saned within close proximity to or call work or home.” (858) 909-0090. The Toys for Tots programs — Mariko Lamb

North Pacific Beach

Turquoise Street

Holiday Open House 900 Block

Please join us and shop for exciting new gifts and products. Enjoy great food, liquid refreshments & mingling with friends as we celebrate the “Holiday Season.”

Sunday, November 13th 11 a.m. – 5 p.m.




SDPD’s Northern Division command undergoes restructuring BY NICOLE SOURS LARSON | VILLAGE NEWS The San Diego Police Department (SDPD)’s Northern Division, which includes Pacific Beach, Mission Beach, Mission Bay and La Jolla, welcomed on Oct. 29 its second new commander this year. Capt. Brian Ahearn is well known in the coastal communities, where he served as “beach lieutenant” from October 2005 to January 2008 under then-Northern Division Capt. Boyd Long. The change in command at Northern comes after only nine months and reflects shifting assignments stemming from another senior commander’s retirement.

Northern’s outgoing commander, Capt. Al Guaderrama, has moved over to the coveted assignment of investigations, overseeing units like vice, child abuse, sex crimes, emergency negotiations, narcotics and the Family Justice Center. A friendly man with a broad smile and a quick quip — a tactic often helpful in defusing heated discussions — Ahearn describes himself as “having less hair but more gray” than on his previous Northern Division stint. Locals can expect to see him at community meetings, along with “beach” Lt. Paul Rorrison. The two men

worked together in the department’s Internal Affairs Unit, along with Lt. Randy Jones, Northern’s investigations lieutenant. Promoted to captain in June 2011, Ahearn commanded Eastern Division for only three and half months before departing for the more complex and challenging Northern Division. Long, who is now assistant chief in charge of SDPD’s nine regional commands, said he regretted losing Guaderrama at Northern, but realized Ahearn provided a well-qualified replacement. “I wanted someone to go to North-

ern who understood the complexity of the issues involving alcohol and the beach problems,” Long said. “[Ahearn] has a great working knowledge of the region. I needed someone who could hit the ground running.” When then-lieutenant Ahearn was assigned to La Jolla and the beach communities, he focused on the Children’s Pool seal conflicts while also working behind the scenes — particularly with surfers — to deal with burglaries targeting La Jolla Shores beach users, Long said. Ahearn also handled alcohol-related issues dominating

Capt. Brian Ahearn took over command of San Diego Police Department’s Northern Division on Oct. 29. He is a familiar face in the La Jolla community because he was previously “beach lieutenant” from October 2005 through January 2008, SEE AHEARN, Page 14 attending numerous community meetings. NICOLE SOURS LARSON | Village News

NEWSbrief Trial opens for 2010 murder of La Jolla man A financial advisor strangled a La Jolla man in a plot to steal $7.5 million from him, a prosecutor told a jury on Nov. 8 as a murder trial opened in San Diego Superior Court. Kent Thomas Keigwin, 61, is accused of killing John G. Watson, 65, in his La Jolla home in June 2010. Keigwin, a certified public accountant, is also charged with the special circumstance of murder for financial gain, identity theft, forgery, burglary and with using Watson’s personal identification. Jury selection began Nov. 7 before Superior Court Judge Fred Link, during which attorneys questioned potential jurors. During opening statements, Deputy District Attorney Sharla Evert said the victim’s fingernails were scraped and DNA from Keigwin was found. Keigwin’s fingerprints were found on an interior doorknob, she said. Evert said Keigwin used Watson’s identification in February 2009 to open an account with Scottrade, an online brokerage firm. She said Keigwin also filed a change of address for Watson to a post office box and created a Yahoo account under Watson’s name. San Diego police officers were investigating Watson’s death three days after his body was discovered when Keigwin showed up at Watson’s residence at 6:30 a.m. in possession of keys to the home, an empty backpack that contained a surgical mask and empty bags, Evert said. Watson was a retired biotech executive and a board member of Tech Coast Angels, an investment group that provides money for startup companies. Keigwin’s attorney, Yahairah Aristy, told jurors the case was about fraud, not murder. “Things are not always what they seem. Listen with your common sense,” she said. Witnesses began testifying Nov. 9 in what is expected to be a three-week trial. Attorneys plan to call 39 witnesses. Keigwin has pleaded not guilty and remains in custody without bail. — Neal Putnam

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SPORTS LJHS drops Serra for emotional win 4


BY LEE CORNELL | VILLAGE NEWS Trailing 3-2 in the fourth quarter, La Jolla High School faced a crucial thirdand-goal situation at its opponent’s 1yard line. Viking senior quarterback Bobby Schuman took the snap and pushed through the line into the end zone for what proved to be the gamewinning score. “Guys made plays when we needed them and that was the difference,” said LJHS head coach Rey Hernandez after his team’s 10-3 victory over Serra High School on Nov. 4 at Gene Edwards Stadium. The Vikings (2-7, 1-3) hadn’t won a game since the second week of the season. Besides their pride, they were also playing for former offensive line coach Luis Moya, who passed away one year ago. “It’s a big win for us. We know he’s watching us and we did it for him,” said senior defensive back Chris LaChance. After controlling the ball most of the first half, La Jolla still found itself down 3-0 when an LJHS drive stalled inside the Conquistadors’ 1-yard line just before halftime. It seemed the Vikings just wouldn’t get the break they needed once again. But a heavy downpour, erupting just after the halftime homecoming ceremonies had concluded, was a sign of things to come. LJHS defensive back junior William Geary finally got his team on the scoreboard when he charged through Serra’s line during a punt attempt and blocked the kick through the back of the end

zone, giving the Vikings a safety and a two-point score. “I told my outside linebacker to go outside and I used my speed and it worked out in the timing of the punt block,” Geary said On Serra’s next possession, Geary made another huge play by sacking the quarterback for a 15-yard loss that ended SHS’ best drive of the second half. “I knew they were going to come back to the pass so I stayed in my zone and used my strength to throw him down,” Geary said. On its next offensive possession, La Jolla mounted an impressive drive that included several nice runs from junior tailback Kenneth Martey. But it was Schuman who made the biggest play when he took a snap, snuck around the right side and used his quickness for a 35-yard scamper all the way down to Serra’s 3-yard line. “He’s a good athlete. I think he’s the fastest player on our team,” Hernandez said. “It was an emotional game for them. A lot of good things happened tonight and the stars kind of aligned for us.” After Schuman punched in the game-winning touchdown with 7:50 left to play, Martey added the two-point conversion by blasting through the left side of the end zone. The Conquistadors tried one last desperate drive but were thwarted when LaChance picked off an errant throw to seal the outcome. “I knew the down and distance and I knew they had to make a big play so I dropped back and it came to me,” LaChance said.


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SPORTSroundup Girls’ Volleyball La Jolla Country Day won its third straight league title by defeating Tri-City Christian 3-1 on Nov. 3. The Torreys were led by Kendall Peterkin (24 kills), Maya Hood (14) and Sheridan Rice (13). Rice also led the squad with 16 digs while Cassidy Rooke provided 13. Annie Hasselmann had a team-high 49 assists. LJCD received the No. 1 seed heading into CIF playoffs and was awarded a bye during the first round. The Torreys’ next game will be at home Saturday, Nov. 12 at 5 p.m. The Bishop’s School finished off its regular season with a 3-0 victory over Parker High. The Knights finished with a 24-11 regular season record and received a bye for the first round of playoffs.

News and Notes: The Vikings dominated the ground game piling up 294 rushing yards to Serra’s 75. Martey led the way with 110 yards, while fellow junior Mark Pollan ran for 58 and senior running back Dillon Cromwell added 81, including several big first-down carries. LaChance made a team-leading eight tackles. Homecoming King and Queen were announced in front of the eager crowd at halftime. LJHS closed out its season with a home game against Mission Bay on Nov. 10.

Football The Bishop’s School dropped a tough 58-21 decision to Horizon High on Nov. 5. The Knights (5-4) close out their regular season when they visit Christian High on Nov. 11 at 7 p.m. La Jolla Country Day lost it third straight game following a narrow 2421 defeat at the hands of Christian High on Nov. 4. The Torreys (6-3) finish their regular season when they travel to Parker for a 7 p.m. kickoff on Nov. 11.

Girls’ Tennis

Above, La Jolla’s quarterback, senior Bobby Schuman (#12), kicks into a higher gear as he gallops forward during LJHS' homecoming game on Nov 4. LJHS junior running back Chance Abbott (#13), top, looks for some running room during the Vikings 10-3 victory over Serra High School on Nov 4. Photos by Susie Talman,

La Jolla Country Day defeated La Jolla High 10-8 in the Division III CIF championship game at the Barnes Tennis Center on Nov. 4. The Torreys once again prevailed over the Vikings in a match that strangely resembled last season’s championship showdown featuring the same two teams and the same outcome. — Lee Cornell

NEWS CIVICreport La Jolla Community Planning Assoc., Nov. 3 BY MARIKO LAMB | VILLAGE NEWS

Despite pleas, CPA ratifies appeal of project

meeting. Trustee Joe LaCava — who presented the project on behalf of the applicants — said although they informed the immediate neighbors who would be most affected by the project, he was willing to return to DPR to fully hear all of the neighbors’ concerns. “This is a big house, we’re not going to deny that,” said LaCava. He iterated, however, that the size and scale fits that of the La Jolla Farms neighborhood, an area that contains large homes — 20,000-square-feet at minimum — on large three-quarter to one-acre lots. “I think we all recognize that La Jolla Farms is a much different enclave of homes than any other part of La Jolla. It’s a group of homes on very large lots,” he said. “With those larger lots, you get larger houses.” LaCava emphasized the project would be built within the height, FAR and setback requirements as required by its conventional zoning. It will also maintain the public view corridor and will fully respect a coastal access pathway adjacent to the property. Neighbors, on the other hand, disagree, saying the property’s unadmitted below-grade square footage makes the property 30,000 square feet, which is overwhelming for a lot set on a steep, largely unusable slope. LaCava said neighbors have gotten used to seeing the two small properties that have been on the lot for many years. “You can clearly see that this structure — that is built within the setbacks and the height requirements — is going to change what people see from their house,” he said. DPR will review the project on Dec. 13 at 4 p.m.

LJCPA trustees decided to move forward with an appeal of the city Planning Commission’s Oct. 20 decision to grant the property located at 8490 Whale Watch Way a mitigated negative declaration. Trustee Phil Merton argued the project is “simply too big for that location.” “According to the applicant’s calculation of gross floor area, the floor area ratio is 41 percent larger than would be allowed on any other similar lot in La Jolla,” he said. “The applicant’s calculation didn’t include 1,800 square feet of roof deck at the upper floor level. If we consider that, the result in floor area is 60 percent greater than would be allowed anywhere else in the city.” Architect James Brown, who represented the property at the meeting, contested that Merton’s measurement assessments were incorrect. “Everything you told the Planning Commission was completely erroneous,” he said to Merton. “The people at the Planning Commission know that, but you’re giving information as if it is factual, but it is not.” He also iterated the importance of trustees watching the Planning Commission’s hearing before voting on whether or not to move forward with an appeal. “It is really important that you see the content of the hearing if you are going to appeal their finding,” he said. “It was a unanimous decision. They praised our project from the top to the bottom, and they refuted Mr. Merton’s arguments from the top to the bottom.” Despite Brown’s pleas, the LJCPA voted in favor of ratifying the appeal of the environmental documents, Open space receives which was automatically filed by the president because the deadline for backing from CPA Will Anderson, programs managappeals would have passed prior to er for San Diego Canyonlands, prethe CPA’s meeting on Nov. 3. sented the board with a proposal to 10,000 acres of city-owned Large LJ Farms house is dedicate natural open space to a San Diego too large for some Regional Canyonlands Park. neighbors’ tastes “Dedication does two things basiThe Encore Trust residence pro- cally. It protects the land as cityject, located at 9872 La Jolla Farms owned land, and it restricts use to Road, was sent back to the Develop- parks, recreation or open-space ment Permit Review Committee uses,” he said, adding that the “open(DPR) because of neighbors’ con- space uses” can range from opencerns about public view corridors, space habitat, trails or developed the bulk and scale, FAR, and setback park and recreation, including soccer of the residence. Some neighbors fields or tennis courts — all of which also stated they were not notified would be subject to environmental about the project until LJCPA trustees inspection. Roads and utilities would visited the site on the day of the be allowed on open space properties

Fallen soldiers memorialized in art The family of Lance Cpl. Donald Hogan, who was killed by a roadside bomb in Afghanistan, will not get their beloved soldier back, but today, Nov. 10, the fallen Marine will be forever immortalized in a lifelike portrait that will be revealed to his family. The American Fallen Soldiers Project is a unique nonprofit service provided by artist Phil Taylor to bring the heart and soul of fallen soldiers back home to their families. Taylor illustrates each individual soldier in a way that fully captures the soldier’s personality and appearance, often bringing comfort to mourning

friends and family members. Some recipients of Taylor’s portraits have said it feels as if their loved one has come home. Others have said the soul of their fallen soldier spills out through the canvas and brings healing to their family. Taylor began the project after providing a portrait for long-time friend whose brother, Capt. Blake Russell, was killed in Iraq. From that point on, he dedicated his time and talent to the project, painting more and more portraits for families in his home state of Texas. “I’m thankful they’ve given me the

even after they are dedicated. There is no additional cost, maintenance requirements or change of management once the land is dedicated, and reversal of any dedicated space would require a two-thirds vote of the people, he said. La Jolla sites that are proposed for dedication include a small parcel of isolated hillside slope on Caminito Muirfield and the La Jolla bike path from Beaumont Avenue and Via Del Norte to Nautilus Street and Fay Avenue, totaling approximately 15 acres in the La Jolla planning area. “We’ve done a very good job at preserving them up until now, but we need to lock them in,” Anderson said. The LJCPA voted to support the San Diego Canyonlands’ proposal to dedicate the La Jolla sites as well as the approximately 10,000-acre citywide endeavor. The organization hopes to have the parcel list thoroughly vetted by the public, completed, and dedicated by August 2012. For more information, visit or call (619) 284-9399.

In other news • The LJCPA voted to send a letter to the city supporting the La Jolla Parks and Beaches’ efforts to restore public parking spaces along Coast Walk. • The LJCPA sent a letter to the city urging the reversal of a draft mitigated negative declaration for the Children’s Pool lifeguard station project proposal, stating the draft declaration should be corrected to address the issues of land use, planning and aesthetics in the La Jolla Community Plan. • The Opus Bank signage, Sauvage lot line adjustment and demolition, Chao residence site development permit, and Heritage project’s coastal and site development permits were approved by the board. • Issuance of a coastal development permit for the Shahbaz residence and street closure for the La Jolla Concours D’Elegance event will be heard at LJCPA’s next meeting on Dec. 1. • The LJCPA denied a neighborhood use permit to Hennessey’s for the addition of a corralled sidewalk café in front of the restaurant because of trustees’ concerns that it breaks up the sidewalk’s straightaway and doesn’t address safety issues that were brought up by members of the Development Permit Review committee in October. opportunity and honor to know their stories, who they are, where they’re from and the family they left behind,” Taylor said. “This is something that not only should be done but something I have to do.” Taylor will unveil Hogan’s painting in a ceremony at the Hyatt Regency La Jolla, 3777 La Jolla Village Drive, in conjunction with a film screening of the documentary “Patrol Base Jaker” at 2 p.m. For more information on Taylor and his portraits, visit For information on the event and film screening, call Lisa Taylor at (214) 387-7769. — Mariko Lamb



CONTINUED FROM Page 1 mandy in World War II. “He went out under shell fire and even caught some men in their arms. Some were already dead,” said Bill. “When he got to General Huebner, he was out cold. If he had stayed out there, he would have been killed because the shells were just raining in.” Although Bill said his father should have received the Medal of Honor for that incident, Arnold never pursued it. The fact that he saved those men and served his country was enough, Bill said. “He was never one to pine over the fact that he didn’t get it,” he said. Bill described his father as a man of great courage, the type of person who would “look the devil right in the eye and tell him to get lost.” After being wounded in his sixth and final battle, Arnold was cared for by Lt. Marguerite Dunn, an Army Corps nurse, at the Little Rock, Ark. Army Hospital. It was there the pair first fell in love, but they had to keep their marriage a secret because it was forbidden for an officer to fraternize with an enlisted man. His father, Bill said, was shell-shocked for years after the war. Having a wife who understood the stress of war, how-


ever, was a relief. “What better wife could he have than a nurse?” he said. Marguerite was a proactive leader for many issues in the community. She was one of the early advocates of women’s rights, led anti-drug efforts and worked as a circuit school nurse where she also counseled young students. “She used to gather up my brothers and sisters and me around Christmas and Thanksgiving to deliver a big bag of groceries to those in need,” Bill said. Generosity and patriotism were values that were passed down in the Mitchell family — values that have carried over into the lives and careers of their sons and daughters. The Mitchells’ eldest daughter, Margaret, served as a trained nurse for the American Red Cross during World War II, while another daughter, Elizabeth, served in the WWII WAVES — a division of the U.S. Navy that consisted entirely of women — and sons Bill and Arnold Jr. served in the Air Force and Army during the Korean War. The Mitchell family is one that knows about patriotism. “We always flew an American flag and ate apple pie,” Bill said. “Our family is proud of our mother and father, and we totally support our troops of all wars, and we regard them all as heroes.”

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Veterans Day gives San Diegans chance to reflect on holiday’s true meaning Johnny McDonald

We bestow our thanks to all American veterans on Nov. 11 — a day once known as Armistice Day, which painted the war to end all wars as prophetically designed toward world peace. Since a dictator’s resurrection of armaments in the late 1930s, there has been little pause for peace. We’re confronted now with a fresh war [Iraq and Afghanistan] that has lasted 10 years. As we must, men and women are sent overseas for new conflicts in lands where people live under a different set of principles. Since World War II, the ranks of veterans have steadily grown. It’s become their job to keep terrorists from touching our shores. Let’s take time to comprehend the reasons we acknowledge this day. After World War II, many returning servicemen didn’t talk about their experiences. Their concerns were directed toward resumption of civilian life, or to find a job or go to school. Years later, maybe at reunions, they might retell war stories. Author/commentator Tom Brokaw referred to World War II veterans as members of the Great Generation. The generations since are just as important. Since World War II, the conflicts that followed produced new legions of veterans. Inexplicably, those who fought in Vietnam were ignored. Veterans’ hospitals are filled with the maimed, both physically and mentally. Let’s not forget them.

As conflicts continue in Iraq, Afghanistan and other places, the prevalence of soldiers coming home with post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) becomes a major concern for our society. Veterans’ hospitals are overrun with these emergencies. Anywhere from 60 percent of veterans are diagnosed with PTSD. While the disease was first named in the aftermath of the Vietnam War, very little headway has been made toward treatment. In San Diego and Oceanside, veterans’ villages have been established to give continued assistance. They extend help to all needy and homeless veterans and to their families by providing housing, food, clothing, substance-abuse recovery and mentalhealth counseling, job training and jobplacement services. Each year, San Diego conducts “stand down” days near San Diego City College to assist other at-risk veterans in need. Unemployment is a chief problem facing the United States as the country attempts to avoid mistakes of the Vietnam War era and ensure that post9/11 veterans readjust to civilian life successfully. All levels of government — and a growing number of for-profit and nonprofit organizations — are trying to help former service members move from boots into suits. But they are fighting a nine percent national unemployment rate — 12 percent in California — and a flood of fresh out-of-work civilians as the military cuts its numbers after the peak of two wars. At 9.8 percent in August, unemployment among young veterans is higher than the national average. So, let’s take a deeper look at the reasons why we honor Veterans Day. — Johnny McDonald is a regular contributor and writer for the San Diego Community Newspaper Group.

San Diego Rotary celebrates 100 years The service organization, which opened its San Diego chapter a century ago, opened its door to women 75 years later shortly after. Josefowitz responded with a flat-out “no.” “It was an old boys’ club,” she said. “I didn’t want to be the only woman in there.” E v e n t u a l l y, Josefowitz caved and told the club that if they could Natasha Josefowitz, second from right, raises a glass — along muster up four with the other men and women of Rotary Club 33 — to the more women, she centennial birthday of the club. Courtesy photo would join. It became clear, however, that truly wel- quarter of the club’s various commitcoming women into the organization tees, and some have served as the club’s would take more than a simple invita- president. Have the club’s goals and services tion. “At first, when I would sit alone at a changed with the inclusion of women? table of all men, they would say, ‘Oh, a Perhaps, Josefowitz said. “It seems that everyone, not just the rose amongst the thorns,’” she said. “And if [all five women] would sit women, have become more hands on,” together at a table, they would say, she said. “We don’t just write checks. And I think it’s more family-oriented ‘What are you plotting?’” The San Diego chapter, however, now than it was, and a lot of our comproved to be much more accomodating mittees focus on youth and family.” As for relations between the male than clubs in other places, Josefowitz said. Some clubs lost male members and female members, Josefowitz said once women were allowed to join. And the “old boys’ club” is no longer. “All the members are highly educatas for Rotary Club 33, the atmosphere in the club has decidedly changed in ed and work at high levels of business,” the quarter-century since women first she said. “So the men have this opportunity to work with really bright joined its ranks. Now, Josefowitz said, women not women. It has cleaned up fairly well, only make up a quarter of the mem- and we don’t see those off-color jokes bership, they are leading more than a anymore.”

BY KENDRA HARTMANN | VILLAGE NEWS Rotary Club 33, San Diego’s chapter of the international service organization, began 100 years ago at the newly minted U.S. Grant Hotel. The club would eventually become one of the organization’s five largest worldwide chapters, with 550 members. Seventy five years later, women were allowed to cross the threshold and join businessmen and San Diego movers and shakers as Rotarians. Natasha Josefowitz, Ph.D., who taught the first college course in the United States on women in management and who is the author of 19 books (as well as a La Jolla Village News columnist), was among the first five women to enter the Rotary when it finally offered membership to the “fairer sex.” Josefowitz caught the eye of the Rotary when she was asked to give a presentation at one of its luncheons 25 years ago. She had recently published her bestseller, “Path to Power: A Woman’s Guide from First Job to Top Executive” and had given interviews on “Larry King Live” and the “Dr. Ruth Show,” among others, and the local Rotary club wanted to hear her speak. She spoke on issues of women in power, and received more than a few heckles and off-color jokes from the audience. Her message, however, was heard loud and clear. The club asked her to join as its first female member

LETTER TO THE EDITOR No seals at ‘seal beach’ = fewer tourists I was down in San Diego with outof-town visitors recently and found the seals were gone and people were on the beach where the seals used to be. Seals were bobbing about in the water a ways out, looking in as if they had been evicted from their home. Turns out, they have. I met a woman at the beach that day who grew up in the area. She told my group that the seals were there first. People built the Children’s Pool and the already-existing groups of seals just took advantage of it. Smart seals. However, even with miles upon miles of beaches in San Diego Coun-

ty, apparently the seals can’t have that tiny patch of beach — the tiny patch that has brought thousands of visitors, tourists and locals to the La Jolla area. I myself, originally from Tennessee and temporarily working in the state, have visited the seals many times, and I always brought people with me. We would get coffee, walk the beach to see the seals, get dinner and head home after a bit of shopping. On average, a day in La Jolla would mean spending at least $100 per person, if extensive shopping was not involved. If it was, then upwards of $500 could be spent. Each time. Per person. And I brought many people to visit. However, since my last visit when I learned the seals are now almost


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The opinions expressed on the Opinion Page do not necessarily reflect those of this paper or the San Diego Community Newspaper Group. To submit a signed letter or guest column, please e-mail the respective publication’s editor (at right) or send to 4645 Cass Street, San Diego, CA, 92109. We reserve the right to edit for clarity, accuracy, brevity and liability.







The statement referred to membership to the Friends of the Library organization, not membership to the library itself, which is free, and allows members to check out books without charge. The Village News regrets any confusion.




Correction: In the story titled “La Jolla Library fights for its future” (Nov. 3, Page 1), it was reported that “at just $10 per year, [Friends of the La Jolla Library presiden Doug] Dawson called library membership ‘the cheapest deal in town’ ... ”

non-existent in the area, I have made no plans to return. I no longer bring other people to La Jolla. Just from one person, local commerce is losing thousands of dollars. If just one person can cause all of this financial loss to the area, then surely all of the other visitors who go to other areas now to try to catch a glimpse of seals in the wild must add up to a massive loss of tourism to the area. If for no other reason, La Jolla should consider the financial implications — in this crippled financial market in an overpriced area in a bankrupt state — of taking steps that deter the seals from making La Jolla their home. Lisa Cates San Diego



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Doing it Better By Natasha Josefowitz, Ph.D. What is your personality style? Find out; it influences the way you feel, think and behave on an unconscious level. It is only when you have identified the unconscious forces that move you that you can consciously decide to try some different behaviors if the ones you usually use do not work well for you. Here are eight personality types one most often encounters in the workplace as well as at home. 1. The restless type. Restless people like change for change’s sake. They don’t settle on anything for long; they balk at routine and take risks that are not well thought out — often to the detriment of their organizations. At home, they are not satisfied with routine and look for new things to do — the perennial traveler fits into this category. 2. The aggressive type. Aggressive people are often competitive and want to be top dog. They want power and try to dominate others. They have high control needs but may not always be in good control themselves. At home, these people often have troubled marriages, as well as conflicts with their adolescent and grown children. 3. The workaholic. These people


The personality factor are often perfectionists. They want order in their lives and they pay attention to detail. They withhold the display of emotions and are susceptible to many stress-related health risks. The workaholic makes others feel inadequate as they stay at work later than anyone else and go to the office on weekends. Workaholics are unavailable parents and spouses, choosing to spend their evenings and weekends at work. 4. The mercurial type. People in the arts often belong to this category. They are very effusive, spontaneous and uninhibited and like being the center of attention. Their impulsiveness, however, can create problems for them at work when they don’t think through the consequences of their behaviors. Mercurial people are also often solipsistic, thinking the world revolves around them. They may be fun to be with, but their lack of responsible behavior eventually spells trouble on the home front. 5. The worrier. These are fearful people who predict negative outcomes to most undertakings and thus will avoid risk. They are guarded in their relationships. Their anxiety and lack of self-confidence make them cling to known routines and prevent them from making necessary changes. At home, worriers are over-protective of their children and may become paranoid in their relationships. 6. The leisurely type. These people are sometimes accused of being too

laid-back because they put their personal priorities ahead of work — they prefer to relax and enjoy themselves. These individuals don’t like to feel pushed and may have a tendency to procrastinate. The fun-loving person may not take on their share of responsibilities and thus annoy those who must pick up the slack. 7. The loner. These people are often found in the sciences. They are unsentimental, but instead are observers and doers. Their main problem is not understanding others’ feelings, so they sometimes hurt others inadvertently. The loners at home include the computerobsessed person who would rather surf the Net than spend time with family or tinker in the garage at the expense of time spent with spouse or children. 8.The go-getter. Usually successful, the go-getters are ambitious, often overly selfconfident and concentrate on their own goals sometimes to the detriment of organizational goals. They forge ahead, not caring if they step on other people’s toes. The go-getter may push their children to excel academically or at sports in ways that may not be beneficial to them. Winning

becomes everything. There are many other personality types, but these are ones that seem to impact the workplace the most. If you do not get the recognition you feel you deserve at work, or if you do not have the colleagueship you expect, ask yourself whether any of these personality types — or combinations thereof — fit you and thus may be the problem. Hardly anyone fits into just one category. People can be restless and aggressive, or restless and worried. On the other hand, go-getters are not usu-

Leisurely Go-getter

ally loners nor leisurely, but can be workaholics. To find out, observe your responses when under pressure. They usually indicate the basic personality type you control better under more normal circumstances. If you don’t have a clue as to what personality type you have, show this list to a few trusted colleagues or family members and ask them to categorize you. Don’t be defensive about their responses, even if you disagree. Remember that feedback is a gift that is meant to help. Only by identifying the way your behavior affects others can you make the necessary changes. — Dr. Natasha Josefowitz taught the first course in the U.S. on women in management and is the author of 19 books. She lives at White Sands La Jolla.

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 2011 | VOL. 17, NO. 7

Big wardrobe, small


Here’s a solution: let someone else manage your Chanels, Armanis and Jimmy Choos LJHS senior Christian Gimber, back row second from right, leads a team in JDRF's 2009 Walk to Cure Diabetes. Courtesy photo

La Jolla High senior pulls community together to help to cure Type 1 diabetes BY MARIKO LAMB | VILLAGE NEWS

BY DIANA CAVAGNARO | VILLAGE NEWS argaret’s Cleaners, a fourth-generation business, has added a new division to its business: Garde Robe (wardrobe or closet in French). The concept is this: imagine having endless closet space and a personal wardrobe valet. The service offers luxury storage and a 24/7 valet. Originating in New York City for residents with small closets and extensive wardrobes, the phenomenon has expanded to Tokyo, Las Vegas, Orange County and, now, San Diego. Customers who have embraced the new innovative concept are clients with small closet spaces, travelers, multiple home-


owners and fashion designers, like supermodel Iman, Ivanka Trump and Oscar de la Renta CEO Alex Bolen. The process begins with professional photographs and cataloguing of each item onto a website. Type, color, size, fabric and season divide the categories. Similar to a digital look-book, there is 24/7 access to the cyber closet. Customers can click on the cyber closet to create outfits using Garde Robe’s Virtual Stylist tool — the perfect service for fashionistas and socialites with extensive seasonal wardrobes. Margaret's Cleaners also offers another convenient service: a lug-

Mindy Li, wardrobe manager at Garde Robe, pulls garments for photographing and cataloguing, left. Above, she prepares a Chanel dress in the business’ photo shop. DIANA CAVAGNARO | Village News

gage and valet service with delivery to your hotel or residence prior to arrival. All of your clothing is stored in rooms with top-of-the line climate control, air purification and security (with, of course, that invaluable cataloguing for insurance purposes). For more information about how to live like the upper crust with firstclass clothing storage, call Chuck Horst at (858) 429-7210.

La Jolla author pens book teaching merchants people skills BY NICOLE SOURS LARSON | VILLAGE NEWS As the prime holiday shopping and entertaining season approaches, most would agree it’s increasingly important for businesses and employees to put their best food forward to ensure customers have the best possible experience, attracting positive “buzz” and return visits. Yet that’s often easier said than done, as the challenging economy places additional stresses on both consumers and the staff that deals directly with the public. Addressing these pesky issues, local author, artist and customer-relations trainer Cath Kachur DeStefano comes to the rescue with her recently published “It’s Not Nice to Choke Your Customer” — part of her Human TuneUp Tool Kit. In it, she combines experience gleaned through front-line customer service jobs — including a stint waiting tables at Judy

Forman’s Big Kitchen when Whoopi Goldberg was a dishwasher — with knowledge gained as a staff development and human potential trainer. DeStefano possesses the rare ability to distill an idea’s essence into its simplest, most succinct form. She conveys her points using whimsical doodles, while keeping her tone light and playful, despite the serious content. Among this reader’s Author and artist Cath DeStefano wrote the book “It’s Not Nice to Choke Your Customer,” teaching favorite clear-eyed gems: “Simple. No customers. No merchants valuable skills for relating to customers. NICOLE SOURS LARSON | Village News paydays,” and “Satisfied customers are the only ad we realsaid. ly believe,” a point confirmed by the popWith her book, DeStefano packages a ularity of rating websites like doodle-illustrated flip-book, filled with “My style is to get the essence out in a key customer-service points, and a set of few words. I see it simple. I write to peo- 10 employee appreciation cards. She ple’s current attention span,” DeStefano SEE BOOK, Page 11

Christian Gimber, a senior at La Jolla High School, has set his highest fundraising goal ever for Junior Diabetes Research Foundation’s (JDRF) “Walk to Cure Diabetes” — an annual walk to raise funds for Type 1 diabetes research. Gimber has raised nearly $20,000 for JDRF since his Type 1 diagnosis in preschool 13 years ago. This year — in his final push for the cause before going to college in the fall — Gimber hopes to raise $10,000 for the nonprofit to raise awareness, help fund research for a cure and continue the organization’s life-changing treatment ventures like the creation of an artificial pancreas. Though the exact cause of Type 1 diabetes is unknown, it is often triggered when a person’s immune system mistakenly attacks insulin-producing cells in the pancreas. The chronic disease is neither preventable nor curable — yet. Gimber set his fundraising sights high in the hopes of changing that reality through research. “Everyone has to get involved if they want to see a cure for juvenile diabetes,” he said. “You can’t sit around and wait for a cure, you have to get out there and raise awareness yourself.”

Although Gimber’s day-to-day activities — like cross-country running or surfing — are not hindered, he has to check his blood-sugar levels regularly throughout the day, be careful about when and how he eats and is dependent on injected insulin for life. “It’s something my parents have told me from the beginning — diabetes isn’t something that will restrict you from anything. It’s just something I have to be a little more responsible with,” he said. “They always say, ‘Just do your best and God will take care of the rest.’” Gimber’s best efforts are certainly paying off. He is nearly halfway to his target — but he needs a village of help to raise the additional funds to reach his goal. “I’m trying to reach out to the community and get as many people involved as I can,” he said. “I definitely want to participate in a walk near wherever I go to college, but I’m passing the torch to the new generation of kids who are diagnosed with Type 1 diabetes.” To donate to Gimber’s efforts or to join his team during the walk on Nov. 12, visit Under the “Get Involved” tab, select “Walk to Cure Diabetes” and insert Gimber’s name to donate to his campaign. Donations will be accepted throughout the month.

Learn how to cook — and sing tiful operatic vocals. Learn how to prepare Thanksgiving dishes with opera-singing chef, Elizabeth Podsiadlo at the Riford Center on Nov. 17 at 6 p.m. In addition to cooking her favorite holiday menu items — including pecan-topped tequila cranberry chutney over warm brie; pumpkin stuffed with ground turkey, dried cranberries, pistachios and rice; and tender pumpkin flan topped with crunchy pumpkin seed brittle — Podsiadlo will treat guests to a musical snack with her beau-

Tastings and recipes are offered for each dish taught. The Riford Center is located at 6811 La Jolla Blvd. The cost for the event for members is $40 and for nonmembers is $45. For more information call (858) 459-0831 or visit




A trio of heroes and a Rocky costume bash Starry, starry nights Rocky: left: Peter Cooper (event chair), Valerie Cooper (event chair), Harry Cooper, Jo Ann Kilty, Norman Blachford, Hal Fuson, Jr. (Old Globe board chair) and Pam Fuson Below: Reiko and Andrew Lange, Judy and Tim Radke, Tiffany Mitchell, Kent McNeal

Rocky: above: Mark Niblack, Perry Ojeda (cast; standby for lead), David Andrew Macdonald (cast: Dr. Scott/narrator), Michael Murphy (Old Globe interim managing director), Paul Scott Silvera Right: Steve Thornton, Denise Lara, Ramin Pourteymour, Sally and John Thornton

porters enjoying wines donated by the nearby Carruth Cellars, hors d’oeuvres and anticipatory conversation in a richly furnished setting (actually, a furniture store adjacent to the theatre, generously lent for the purpose). Following the wellreceived performance, the cast joined the audience on the patio for libations, a light supper, desserts and a chance to talk with those very talented performers.


with Vincent Andrunas The North Coast Repertory Theatre (NCRT) opened its 30th season in late October with “Heroes,” a delightful sixscene comedy about three World War I veterans living in an old soldier’s home in the French countryside, circa 1959. The friends recall their wartime battles, but now their common enemies are senility, decrepitude and the lingering remnants of their war wounds. Each doubts the others’ sanity — correctly so, it seems. They focus their remaining abilities on a campaign to “escape” to a distant stand of poplars they longingly spy from the terrace they share at the home. They’ll bring their trusty dog along with them — never mind that he’s actually a stone statue. Ray Reinhardt plays Henri and Ken Ruta is Gustave. Jonathan McMurtry, who plays Phillippe, is the youngest of the three actors. At 74, the local resident has spent the last 50 years in affiliation with the Old Globe Theatre, while also performing elsewhere. Many regard him as San Diego’s most talented and popular actor. Opening night began with NCRT sup-

Three days before Halloween, the Old Globe Theatre threw a masquerade party that revelers enthusiastically embraced. It began with a performance of “The Rocky Horror Show,” a musical initially staged in London in 1973. A subsequent1975 movie version became a wildly popular cult classic, with fans repeatedly attending midnight showings, turning them into audience-participation events. Devotees dressed as characters from the story, shouted out ad-lib lines (examples are generally unprintable, but often hilarious) and tossed toast and playing cards at the screen in response to occurrences in the show. It truly became a national phenomenon. The Globe refreshingly updated the production and re-orchestrated the score. There was much abbreviated dress, but no nudity — and yet the show was extremely sexy (“for mature audiences” — no children admitted). At some point or other, virtually every character (female and male) appears onstage in a bustier, garters and stockings — for which The Globe must have bought up all the stockings in San Diego. Wild and funny, the play’s story line involves a conservative engaged couple stuck with a flat tire on a dark and stormy night in the middle of nowhere. After finding a mysterious castle owned by a mad

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SOCIETY transvestite scientist (“Frank N. Furter”) about to unveil his creation (named “Rocky,” but think “Frankenstein”), they learn a bit about themselves and the world. Most audience members came in costume — many as play characters, others not. Some who’d never seen the play or the movie (dubbed “virgins” by the experienced) were initially shocked at the shouted ad-libs (“How rude! How vulgar!”), but soon came to appreciate the humor and understand it was indeed a part of the show. The storyline moved quickly through two acts and 19 musical numbers, touching lightheartedly and irreverently on themes of infidelity, transvestitism, homosexuality and loss of innocence. Heroes: above: David Ellenstein (NCRT direcWhat’s not to love? There’s even some tor), Jonathan McMurtry wise advice: “Don’t dream it — be it!” (cast: Phillippe), Ken Ruta Costumed showgoers created an (cast: Gustave), Judy impressive parade from the theatre to Moffson, Ray Reinhardt the Prado’s ballroom for the post-per(cast: Henri), Dr. Alan formance party, chaired by Valerie Moffson (NCRT board Cooper and Peter Cooper (they’re president) friends — but not related). Cast and band members soon joined the fun, some singing and playing while others mingled. Souvenir photos documented guests’ costumes (many quite fabulous), and bars and food stations satisfied other needs. The fare included Mexican specialties, white truffle macaroni and cheese, pork and Kobe beef sliders, made-toorder ice cream sundaes and Heroes: above: Bill Kerlin (NCRT managing director), Victoria Robinson, Sharon & Rich more. A DJ played for lateLeib, Dave Roberts, Ana Maria Grace night dancing to finish off Rocky: right: Brittany Simpson, Leonard what had been an exceptionSimpson, Karen Fox, Fred and Laura Appleally entertaining evening.




Heroes: above: Karen Begin, Toni Tschann (NCRT development director), Norm and Leslie Zwail, Denise Young

markets the tool kit both as a set and as individual components through her Human TuneUp website. DeStefano, who lives along the Pacific Beach/La Jolla border, learned about customer service the hard way. She worked her way through college as a postal worker, aluminum factory punch-press operator, waitress and, after her move to San Diego, as a hotel switchboard operator. “I remember how I was treated,” DeStefano said. “I was treated as if I was ‘less than.’ I’ve never forgotten.” The principles of effective customer relations are simple, but not necessarily easy to implement, she said, especially in a fast-paced, short-staffed environment. “People just want to be respected. ‘Treat me like I matter,’ that is the essence of customer service,” she said. Dealing with the public is wearing, DeStefano points out, and often requires an attitude adjustment to cope with difficult or angry customers. She designed her book — and particularly her flipbook — as a refresher. It is filled with tips and tools to get through the day while


maintaining sanity and good humor. She geared it to the hospitality, retail and other high-public-contact industries. Newly graduated with both a teaching certificate and degree in political science and international relations, DeStefano left her native Michigan in 1976 and headed for the sun of San Diego. She found professional work as a caseworker in the San Diego County Welfare Department, later moving into a staffdevelopment position, where she discovered her passion for teaching and training. After two years, she quit her job and founded her own training business, originally called Ideas in Action. She connected with a national seminar company and conducted training seminars throughout the country and around the world. Nearly seven years ago, tired of constant travel, she scaled back her business and became executive director of the Diplomacy Council of San Diego, which partners with the U.S. Department of State in arranging people-to-people international programs. Recently, San Diego Magazine selected her as one its “Women Who Move the City.” To purchase “It’s Not Nice to Choke Your Customer,” or engage Cath DeStefano as a speaker, visit








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Dr. Kenneth Anderson has been practicing family and sports medicine in Pacific Beach for 22 years. Now he has opened his own clinic. The Anderson Medical Center is located at 1945 Garnet Avenue. The clinic will feature the latest in technology including digital x-rays and electronic health records. Patients will be seen on a walk-in basis. This allows easy access with the extended hours from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. during the week and 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. on weekends and holidays. The Anderson Medical Center is equipped to handle minor emergencies such as suturing and casting. It is designed to take care of patients of all ages as their primary care physicians. Physical therapy will also be available on a scheduled basis. Most insurance will be accepted. For more information you can call 858-224-7877 or visit our website at


ianne York originally moved to La Jolla because of its beauty and sense of peace – the same elements she now brings to her busy life as an internationally recognized media expert, speaker, author, and business owner. Among her many accolades, York has been the recipient of the San Diego Business Journal’s Women Who Mean Business Award and San Diego’s Most Admired CEO award – and it’s easy to see why.


Let’s Makeup As a model in the industry for more than 20 years, York realized the damaging, harsh effects that fashion makeup can have on the skin. She took her industry expertise and her passion for beauty and created two successful skin care lines: D.Y.G. (Discover Your Gorgeous) Mineral Makeup and You Glow Girl! D.Y.G. puts an emphasis on high-quality ingredients that provide beneficial results for the skin, but with the fashion forward and sophisticated effects of a glamorous makeup line. Her skin care products use vitaphenol – an ingredient created exclusively by York – and are derived from pomegranate, the Asian fruit mangosteen, and white and green teas. She boasts that the line is so breathable, you can sleep in it. York’s second line, You Glow Girl!, focuses on teenage skin care, especially sun protection, and treating acne. Beauty Guru As an expert in the world of beauty, York is often featured on television programs and radio shows, and was the star of Oxygen’s Addicted to Beauty. She lectures all over the world on the topics of healthy skin care, self-esteem, and beauty. Her travels have also taken her to orphanages and schools in countries such as Mexico and Thailand for philanthropic work. York has also taken her beauty knowledge and shared it in various books so teens can be educated on how to start taking care of their skin at an early age. The You Glow girl! series, Beauty Basics for Teens, and Fun in the Sun Safely – which received the American Academy of Dermatology Tri-Angle Award – all offer information on the basics of skin care in a hp, fun way. For more information on York and her skincare lines, visit or

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CONTINUED FROM Page 3 Pacific Beach, laying groundwork for implementing the beach alcohol ban enforcement. “He’s 100 percent committed and always planning ahead, and definitely believes in community policing,” Long said. A “proud native” of Hicksville, Long Island, hometown of musician Billy Joel, Ahearn, now 48, grew up in an Irish Catholic family, a child of divorced parents and without a clear direction. While in college and holding down a job bagging groceries, “I realized there was more to life than sitting on a barstool,” but he didn’t know what he wanted to do. On his first, transformational plane trip at 19 to visit a friend in San Diego, he discovered a new life and his future home. Quitting college, he moved to San Diego later that year in 1983 and found a job as a warehouseman in Kearny Mesa. Ahearn said he realized it was time to do something with his life when he met his future wife, Jackie, a registered nurse who was then working at a nearby deli. He continued working as a warehouseman while resuming college part-time at San Diego State University, graduating with a B.S. degree in criminal justice administration in 1992. The couple settled in Santee following their marriage, raising two children who are now in their late teens. Ahearn returns to Northern after a rich and varied 25-year career, moving up the SDPD chain of command. He twice served in the Police Academy,

first as a training officer and later as the sergeant overseeing an entire class of trainees, as well as a domestic-violence investigator working under the pioneering family justice model. He recently completed two and a half years as the lieutenant overseeing the department’s internal affairs arm, the unit that looks into complaints against officers. “It’s the most challenging part: to be told that we don’t have good police officers,” Ahearn said. “I loved the job. Every complaint was a story.” He said every investigation must be facts-driven. “Don’t ever minimize a citizen’s complaint,” Ahearn reflected. It is a principle he followed as Northern’s beach lieutenant. Ahearn’s Northern Division is known for its continuity of officers. While he’s been away three and a half years, many Northern officers, including those on the beach team, have remained as long as 15 years. “They have a sense of ownership. It’s community policing as it’s meant to be,” Ahearn said. Ahearn said he plans to talk with community representatives to assess the situation before determining priorities. “I don’t want to police Northern the way we did it before. We need to be progressive and keep moving forward,” he said. The city’s budget challenges and the diminished number of officers on the street are situations that will present challenges, Ahearn admitted. Response time may be slower, he said, but officers will respond. To reach Ahearn directly, call (858) 552-1710, or email



 public notice

Prop 65 Newspaper Warning L-3 Communications; Linkabit, Advanced Products & Design and Engineering Services divisions operate a facility located at 3033 Science Park Rd. San Diego, CA 92121 which uses and emits chemicals known to the State of California to cause cancer, birth defects, or other reproductive harm. We do not believe that any person is exposed to these chemicals at levels constituting a health or safety risk. However we have not made a formal determination that actual exposure levels are below the Proposition 65 "no significant risk" levels for carcinogens or "no observable effect" level for chemicals known to cause reproductive harm, and we have not performed a risk analysis to determine the precise amount of exposure that any individual would receive over a 70 year period. Proposition 65 therefore obligates us to provide this warning to potentially effected individuals. Further information may be obtained by contacting:

L-3 Communications

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AMATEUR FEMALE MODELS Amateur Female Models Wanted: $700 and more per day.  vacation rentals All expenses paid. Easy money. (619) 702DEL MAR FURNISHED 4BR, 3 BA SFR, Great 7911 lagoon view, walking distance to RaceTrack BARBER / STYLIST WANTED PARADISE and Ocean. Rent, short or long term lease w/ BARBER SALON is now hiring licensed barber/ option to buy. 619 454 - 4151 stylist.. comission/ boothrent available... if you are interested please contact Saida @ (619) REAL ESTATE 800 756-7778 or (619) 929-7310 I AM LOOKING for an energetic and diligent  houses wanted personal assistant. Position is fairly flexible, so students are welcome to apply, prt.cole1@ ROOMS / HOST FAMILIES WANTED Kaplan Language School. Earn income $800+ interact w/ International students learning English. Great experience! Call (858) 551-5750 ITEMS FOR SALE 300

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. IF YOU HAD HIP OR KNEE REPLACEMENT 2011-028834 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: KISS MY SURGERY between 2005 and present and suf- TACO located at: 8866 BRALORNE WAY SAN DIEGO, CA. fered problems, you may be entitled to com- 92126 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): pensation. Attorney Charles Johnson ABEL ALVAREZ This business is beingconducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of business began on: NOT 1-800-535-5727 YET STARTED The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego PETS & PET SERVICES 400 County on: OCT 13, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 20, 27 NOV 03 AND 10, 2011

 pet adoption/sale CAT ADOPTION SERVICE An all volunteer non profit corporation. Lucky was rescued off the streets of SE San Diego abandoned by a roadside. Lucky and many other Rescued Cats and Kittens are looking for loving permanent homes. Come visit them at the La Jolla Petsmart located in La Jolla Village Square. For more information please visit

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: 37-201100099107-CU-PT-CTL PETITIONER OR ATTORNEY, CHRISTY ANN ROSADO 4050 ROSENDA CT #243 SAN DIEGO, CA. 92122 702-822-0563 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 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 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011-028885 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: PLATINUM AUTO SPORTS II located at: 1316 NATIONAL CITY BLVD. NATIONAL CITY, CA. 91950 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): S&H CORP This business is beingconducted by: A CORPORATION S&H CORP 2707 GARNET AVE. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 CALIFORNIA The transaction of business began on: 10/01/11 The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: OCT 14, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 20, 27 NOV 03 AND 10, 2011

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011-029808 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: PHARMLABS located at: 1253 ROSECRANS SAN DIEGO, CA. 92106 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): GREG MAGDOFF, KC KRUGER This business is beingconducted by: A GENERAL PARTNERSHIP The transaction of business began on: NOT YET STARTED The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: OCT 24, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 27 NOV 03, 10 AND 17, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011-030139 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: TOM SPEWS PRODUCTIONS, CHARLEY SCREAM ENTERPRISES located at: 4939 FOOTHILL BLVD. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): MICHAEL FREDRICKSON, WILLIAM SKINNER This business is beingconducted by: A LIMITED LIABILITY PARTNERSHIP The transaction of business began on: 10/24/11 The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: OCT 26, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): NOV 03, 10, 17 AND 24, 2011

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011-030127 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: PACIFIC PARADISE REALTY AND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT located at: 1110 OPAL ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): PACIFIC PARADISE REALTY AND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT, LLC. This business is beingconducted by: A LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY PACIFIC PARADISE REALTY AND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT, LLC. 1110 OPAL ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 CALIFORNIA The transaction of business began on: 10/01/11 The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. County on: OCT 26, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): NOV 03, 10, 2011-028801 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: SAN 17 AND 24, 2011 DIEGO FIRE DOOR INSPECTION located at: 1412 KNOXVILLE ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92110 is hereby regis- FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. tered by the following owner(s): MARK ROMANOWSKI 2011-029802 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: SIMPLE This business is beingconducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The INFORMATION SOLUTIONS located at: 4768 LAMONT transaction of business began on: NOT YET STARTED ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 is hereby registered by the The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., following owner(s): MIKE C. GERBI This business is beRecorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: OCT ingconducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of 13, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 20, 27 NOV 03 AND 10, business began on: 10/16/11 The statement was filed 2011 with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: OCT 24, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. NOV 03, 10, 17 AND 24, 2011 2011-028804 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: INDUSTRIAL LOCK AND SAFE, FIRE DOOR INSPECTION FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME COMPANY located at: 1412 KNOXVILLE ST. SAN DIEGO, STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011CA. 92110 is hereby registered by the following 028909 THE NAME(S) OF BUSIowner(s): MARK ROMANOWSKI This business is NESS: PROFLAME, MOUNTAIN beingconducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of GAS located at: 29890 COLUMBIA business began on: NOT YET STARTED The statement ST. SANTA YSABEL, CA. 92070 is was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / hereby registered by the following County Clerk of San Diego County on: OCT 13, 2011 owner(s): HERITAGE OPERATING, ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 20, 27 NOV 03 AND 10, 2011 L.P., ENERGY TRANSFER PARTNERS, GP, L.P., its general partner ENERGY FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. TRANSFER PARTNERS, LLC. its gen2011-028629 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: TRI- eral partner. This business is beingDENT STRATEGIC EQUITY MANAGEMENT, LLC lo- conducted by: A LIMITED cated at: 1322 SCOTT ST., STE 102. SAN DIEGO, CA. PARTNERSHIP HERITAGE OPERAT92106 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): ING, L.P., ENERGY TRANSFER PARTTRIDENT STRETEGIC EQUITY MANAGEMENT This busi- NERS, GP, L.P., ENERGY TRANSFER ness is beingconducted by: A LIMITED LIABILITY PARTNERS, L.L.C. 8801 S. YALE AVE. COMPANY TRIDENT STRATEGIC EQUITY MANAGEMENT SUITE 310 TULSA, OK 74137 OKLA1322 SCOTT ST., STE. 102 SAN DIEGO, CA. 92106 HOMA The transaction of business DELAWARE LLC The transaction of business began on: began on: 08/01/01 The statement 10/03/11 The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dro- was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, nenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San County on: OCT 11, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 20, 27 Diego County on: OCT 14, 2011 NOV 03 AND 10, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): NOV 03, 10, 17 AND 24, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011-027535 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: PER- FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME FUME STOP N SHOP located at: 8446 CHRISTOPHER STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011RIDGE TERRACE SAN DIEGO, CA. 92127 is hereby reg- 029317 THE NAME(S) OF BUSIistered by the following owner(s): D’DARA INC. This NESS: HAVEL APARTMENTS business is beingconducted by: A CORPORATION located at: 1468-1478 HORNBLEND D’DARA INC. 8525 ARJONS DR. #6 SAN DIEGO, CA. ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 is hereby 92126 CALIFORNIA The transaction of business began registered by the following owner(s): on: 09/01/11 The statement was filed with Ernest J. HODGES ENTERPRISES, INC This Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego business is beingconducted by: A County on: SEPT 29, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 27 NOV CORPORATION HODGES ENTER03, 10 AND 17, 2011 PRISES, INC. 40 GARTEN RD. PORT LUDLOW, WA. 98365 WASHINGTON FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. The transaction of business began 2011-029374 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: SOUTH- on: 10/01/11 The statement was ERN CALIFORNIA REALTY SERVICES located at: 9974 filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., SCRIPPS RANCH BLVD. STE. 405 SAN DIEGO, CA. Recorder / County Clerk of San 92131 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): Diego County on: OCT 18, 2011 ELIZABETH HINKLE This business is beingconducted by: ISSUE DATE(S): NOV 03, 10, 17 AND AN INDIVIDUAL The transaction of business began on: 24, 2011 NOT YET STARTED The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME County on: OCT 18, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 27 NOV STATEMENT FILE NO. 201103, 10 AND 17, 2011 028530 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: MONTANO CASE FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. MANAGEMENT SERVICES, EVE 2011-029348 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: PRIMAL MAR located at: 8648 NEW SALEM MUSCLE, GET ANABOLICS, PRIMAL MUSCLE.COM, ST. #9 SAN DIEGO, CA. 92126 is GET ANABOLICS.COM, PRIMALMUSCLE.COM, hereby registered by the following GETANABOLICS.COM, VITAMIN JUNGLE, VITAMIN- owner(s): REBECCA MONTANO This JUNGLE.COM, ULTIMATE FITNESS SOLUTIONS, UFS, business is beingconducted by: AN UFS 360 located at: 11211 SORRENTO VALLEY RD. INDIVIDUAL The transaction of busiSTE. L SAN DIEGO, CA. 92121 is hereby registered by ness began on: 05/30/02 The statethe following owner(s): ULTIMATE FITNESS NUTRITION, ment was filed with Ernest J. INC. This business is beingconducted by: A CORPORA- Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County TION ULTIMATE FITNESS NUTRITION, INC. 101 W. Clerk of San Diego County on: OCT BROADWAY 16TH FLOOR SAN DIEGO, CA. 92101 NE- 11, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): NOV 03, VADA The transaction of business began on: 10/12/11 10, 17 AND 24, 2011 The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: OCT FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME 18, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 27 NOV 03, 10 AND 17, STATEMENT FILE NO. 20112011 STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT OF USE OF FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME FILE NO: 2011-029346 (1) FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME(S): a. PRIMAL MUSCLE b. GET ANABOLICS c. PRIMAL MUSCLE.COM d. GET ANABOLICS.COM (2) LOCATED AT: 11211 SORRENTO VALLEY RD. STE L SAN DIEGO, CA. 92121 (3) THE FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME REFERED TO ABOVE WAS FILED IN SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON: 7/21/2011, and assigned File No. 2011020798 (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 17, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011-028483 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: MISSION BAY PET SALON AND WASH located at: 5010 CASS ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): MISSION BAY PET GROOMING, LLC. This business is beingconducted by: A LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY MISSION BAY PET GROOMING, LLC. 3038 GLENDORA ST. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92109 CALIFORNIA The transaction of business began on: 03/01/10 The statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on: OCT 10, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): OCT 27 NOV 03, 10 AND 17, 2011

030749 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: WINCHEL’S ROD’S AND CUSTOM’S located at: 5065 WEST PT. LOMA BLVD. #G SAN DIEGO, CA. 92107 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): JESSE WINCHEL 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: NOV 02, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): NOV 10, 17, 24 AND DEC 01, 2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 2011-030724 THE NAME(S) OF BUSINESS: LE RED BALLOON located at: 6350 SCIMITAR DR. SAN DIEGO, CA. 921114 is hereby registered by the following owner(s): SKYLER MC CURINE 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: NOV 01, 2011 ISSUE DATE(S): NOV 10, 17, 24 AND DEC 01, 2011 NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR CHANGE IN OWNERSHIP OF ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGE LICENSE 1350 Front St., Room 5056 San Diego, CA. 92101 (619) 525-4064 Filing Date: October 27, 2011 To Whom It May Concern: The Name(s) of the Applicant(s) is/are: ROYS CALIONE L-PSHIP The applicant listed above is applying to the Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control to sell alcoholic beverages at: 8670 GENESEE AVE. SAN DIEGO, CA. 92122 Type of license(s) applied for: 47-ON-SALE GENERAL EATING PLACE ISSUE DATE(S): NOV 10, 2011 NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE OF: BEATRICE CLARA CRANE CASE NUMBER: 37-201100152372-PR-PW-CTL 1. To all heir’s, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may be otherwise interested in the will or estate, or both, of (specify all names by which the decedent was known): BEATRICE CLARA CRANE 2. A Petition for Probate has been filed by: DUDLEY L. A’NEALS, E.A. in the Superior Court of California, County of: SAN DIEGO 3. The Petition for Probate requests that: DUDLEY L. A’NEALS, E.A. be appointed as personal representative to administer the estate of the decedent. 4. The petition requests the decedent’s will and codicils, if any, be admitted to probate. The will and any codicils are available for examination in the file kept by the court. 5. The petition requests authority to administer the es-

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 2011 tate under the Independent Administration of Estates Act. (This authority will allow the personal representative to take many actions without obtaining court approval. Before taking certain very important actions, the personal representative will be required to give notice to interested persons unless they have waived notice or consented to the proposed action.) The independent administration authority will be granted unless an interested person files an objection to the petition and shows good cause why the court should not grant the authority. 6. A hearing on the petition will be held in this court as follows: a. Date: DEC 08, 2011 Time: 1:30 P.M. Dept: PC-2 b. Address of court SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO 1409 Fourth Ave. San Diego, CA. 92101 CENTRAL PROBATE DIVISION 7. If you object to the granting of the petition, you should appear at the hearing and state your objections or file written objections with the court before the hearing. Your appearance may be in person or by your attorney. 8. If you are a creditor or a contingent creditor of the decedent, you must file your claim with the court and mail a copy to the personal representative appointed by the court within four months from the date of first issuance of letters as as provided in Probate Code section 9100. The time for filing claims will not expire before four months from the hearing date noticed above. 9. You may examine the file kept by the court. If you are a person interested in the estate, you may file with the court a Request for Special Notice ( form DE-154) of the


filing of an inventory and appraisal of estate assets or of any petition or account as provided in Probate Code section 1250. A Request for Special Notice form is available from the court clerk. 10. Attorney for Petitioner: JANET CLARE MILLER, CBN 106018 2552 “F” STREET SAN DIEGO, CA. 92102-2736 619-237-0622 ISSUE DATE(S): NOV 10, 17 AND 24, 2011

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619.674.6373 Residential • Commercial • Free Estimates • Senior Discounts • Lead Safe Work • Bonded & Insured • 30 Yrs Experience •

Fully licensed and insured. Lic# 723867



services offered: •Interior & Exterior

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

619.981.0169 licensed & insured

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Lic# 620471 POOL CARE

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Pain • Fear • Sports Addictions • Sleep • IBS Relationships • Stress Weight • Smoking

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Call Don 858-273-4239

Free Estimates Lic # 428658 858.566.7454 858.382.2472

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Certified Hypnotherapist, NLP, Imagery


• 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



Painting & Handyman Services


• Mini Blinds • Screens


Office/Residential | Free Wardrobes CA Lic. #925325









858-876-9455 Serving all San Diego County



(619) 795-9429


Hedges hauling • Reasonable Rates Free Estimates • References

Trinity Pacific 10% Discount!*


Tree Trimming · Hauling Sod Lawn · Clean Up Trash Concrete · Gardening Fertilized · Landscaping · Drain Water Sprinkler Installation · Wood Fencing

619-265-9294 Email:

Painting Company


by Cecilia Sanchez

#1 vacation rental experts



JB’s Window

Ocean Home Services

Call Valentina

(858) 229-0016


High Quality Home Improvement


(619) 218-8828



Ask for Bob 858-454-5922


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


NON-DENOMINATIONAL SAN DIEGO BAHA’I COMMUNITY 6545 Alcala Knolls Dr. (off Linda Vista Rd.) SUNDAY 9:00 - 10:00 Interfaith Devotions; 10:30 - 12:30 Introductory Talk & Discussion Please Call 858-274-0178 for Directions or for more information General Baha’i Info -

VIDEO to DVD Film 8mm & 16mm to DVD | Slides & Photos to DVD

10 % OFF Clip This Ad Video Tapes Deteriorate Don’t Lose Your Memories Record to DVD • Play on Computer or TV NEW ADDRESS! 5390 Napa St. • 619.220.8500 •

EVENTS THURSDAY, Nov. 10 • “Home for the Holidays,” 6 p.m., The Riford Center, 6811 La Jolla Blvd., film screening with pumpkin pie and hot cocoa, (858) 459-0831,, $5 nonmembers, members free • “The Dybbuk,” 8 p.m., Theodore and Adele Shank Theatre, 9500 Gilman Drive, runs through Nov. 19, (858) 5344574,, $8-$20 • “I Taste Fire, Earth, Rain: Elements of a Life with a Sherpa,” 7:30 p.m., Warwick’s, 7812 Girard Ave., book-signing and discussion, (858) 454-0347,, free • “Imagine Dragons,” 9 p.m., The Loft, 9500 Gilman Drive, rock and dance grooves quintet, (858) 822-3199,, $10 general admission, $8 UCSD students, UCSD student members free at door • La Jolla Town Council meeting, 5 p.m., La Jolla Recreation Center, 615 Prospect St., includes Town Council Speaker Series with guest county Supervisor Ron Roberts,(858) 454-1444,, free

FRIDAY, Nov. 11 • 25 Years of the Athenaeum’s School of the Arts, 6:30 p.m., Athenaeum, 1008 Wall St., celebrate the 25th anniversary of the Athenaeum’s School of the Arts program, (858) 454-5872,, free • San Diego French-American School open house, 8:30 a.m., San Diego French-American School, 6550 Soledad Mountain Road, parents and guardians of prospective students entering PK2 and kindergarten are invited to tour the campus, RSVP required, (858) 456-2807 x306, • Explore local tide pools, 2:30 p.m., Dike Rock, directions will be provided at time of RSVP, (858) 534-4109,, $12 • “Touche Amore,” 7 p.m., Che Café, 9500 Gilman Drive, hardcore punk band with special guests Pianos Become the Teeth and Seahaven, (858) 534-2311,, $10 • “Still in Paris,” 6:30 p.m., Athenaeum, 1008 Wall St., opening reception for La Jolla-born artist Kathleen Marshall’s exhibit, (858) 454-5872,, free

SATURDAY, Nov. 12 • Robin Henkel performance, 10 a.m. to noon, Bird Rock Coffee Roasters, 5627 La Jolla Blvd., award-winning blues singer and guitarist, (858) 551-1707, www.robin-, free • “The Art of Bel Canto,” 7 p.m., Good Samaritan Episcopal Church, 4321 Eastgate Mall, vocal music concert consisting

MUSTGO The La Jolla Town Council (LJTC) will host its monthly SunSetter happy hour with a holiday twist, welcoming all La Jollans to mix and mingle with community leaders, merchants, business professionals and neighbors at Barfly, located at 909 Prospect St., on Nov. 17 from 5 to 7 p.m. To benefit the San Diego Food Bank, the LJTC is ask-


admission, UCSD students free

ing guests to bring non-perishable canned and dried food items to the event to help fellow San Diegans in need during the holiday season. The mixer is $5 for LJTC members, $10 for non-members and free for new members who sign up and pay dues at the event. For more information, call (858) 456-4995 or email John Weinstein at john.p.weinstein@morganstanley

of selections from operas, musicals and art or folk songs, (858) 558-8458,, suggested donation of $10 • “Tangerines & Monster Dreams,” 5 to 10 p.m., Thumbprint Gallery, 920 Kline St. No. 104, new work by Monstrinho and Gloria Muriel, (858) 354-6294,, free • “Trapped Under Ice,” 6:30 p.m., Che Café, 9500 Gilman Drive, hardcore metal performance with Betrayal, Hundreth, Backtrack and Take Offense, (858) 5342311,, $10 • “Believe,” 4 p.m., Warwick’s, 7812 Girard Ave., students from the Ocean Discovery Institute read their anthology, (858) 454-0347,, free • Guided walking tour of historic La Jolla, 10 a.m., Wisteria Cottage, 780 Prospect St., 90-minute docent-led tour, RSVP required, (858) 480-6424, $10, children 12 and under free when accompanied by an adult • “The Quarry and the Lot,” 7 p.m., D.G. Wills Books, 7461 Girard Ave., book reading and signing with author Mark Wallace, (858) 456-1800,, free


Write Out Loud, (858) 454-5872,, $12 members, $17 nonmembers • Jewelry making class, 2:30 p.m., The Riford Center, 6811 La Jolla Blvd., (858) 459-0831,, $15 members, $20 nonmembers

TUESDAY, Nov. 15

• La Jolla Garden Club meeting, 1 p.m., La Jolla Lutheran Church, 7117 La Jolla Blvd., presentation by writer and sustainable gardening expert Nan Sterman, (858) 459-3076,, $10 guests, members free • Presentation by Mauro Vieira, 2:30 p.m., Institute of the Americas, 10111 N. Torrey Pines Road, Brazil’s ambassador to the U.S discusses Brazil-U.S. relations,, (858) 453-5560, general admission $10, students, faculty, staff and members free • Post-shingles nerve pain educational seminar, 2 p.m., The Riford Center, 6811 La Jolla Blvd., (858) 459-0831,, free • Twilight series Jeopardy, 3 p.m., La Jolla Library, 7555 Draper Ave., test Twilight trivia in a Jeopardy game to win prizes, RSVP required, (858) 552-1657,, free • “The Interrupters,” 8 p.m., The Loft, 9500 Gilman Drive, film screening, (858) SUNDAY, Nov. 13 • “The Armed Man: A Mass for Peace,” 822-3199,, $8 gener5 p.m., St. James By-The-Sea Episcopal al admission, $4 UCSD students Church, 743 Prospect St., St. James choir and orchestra perform works by WEDNESDAY, Nov. 16 Welsh composer Karl Jenkins, (858) • Getty Villa tour, 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., meet 459-3421 x109,, $25 at the Riford Center, 6811 La Jolla Blvd., • Weekend with the Locals, noon, War- visit to the original Getty museum in Malwick’s, 7812 Girard Ave., author Kate ibu including transportation, admission Mathis discusses her book “Living Lies,” to the Villa and hours to explore the muse(858) 454-0547,, um, (858) 459-0831, www.rifordcenfree, $35 members, $45 nonmembers • Palimpsest, 7 p.m., UCSD Conrad MONDAY, Nov. 14 Prebys Music Center, 9500 Gilman • “Orpheus Speaks,” 7:30 p.m., Drive, concert featuring the music of five Athenaeum, 1008 Wall St., performance modernist masters, (858) 534-3448, and literature reading by theater troupe, $15.50 general


• “Gifts from your Heart for the Holidays,” 3 p.m., The Riford Center, 6811 La Jolla Blvd., bring in pictures and items that invoke holiday memories to create a one-of-a-kind gift, (858) 459-0831,, $10 nonmembers, members free • Founders’ Symposium, 5 p.m., UCSD Medical Education and Telemedicine Learning Building, 9500 Gilman Drive, discussion of life-changing research happening at UCSD, (858) 534-6386,, free • Free third Thursday, 5 to 7 p.m., Museum of Contemporary Art San Diego La Jolla, 700 Prospect St., (858) 454-3541,, free • Miguel Zenon Quartet, 8 p.m., The Loft, 9500 Gilman Drive, jazz saxophone performance, (858) 822-3199,, $25 reserved, $15 general admission, $5 UCSD students • “Red Fish Blue Fish,” 8 p.m., Conrad Prebys Music Center, 9500 Gilman Drive, UCSD’s percussion ensemble performs John Cage’s percussion works and James Dillon’s East 11th Street, (858) 534-3448,, $15 general admission, UCSD students free


MUSTSEE The Riford Center is getting La Jollans ready for the holiday season with a Holiday Shopping Extravaganza on Nov. 12 from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Local vendors will have gifts for sale like gourmet food baskets, handcrafted jewelry, holiday centerpieces and wreaths, art and boutique clothing to fit any shopper’s needs. For $50, guests can join in the fun of shopping, entertainment, wine and hors d’oeuvres catered by Girard Gourmet. All proceeds will benefit the Riford Center’s programs and services. The Riford Center will give a free gift bag to the first 50 people who RSVP. To RSVP or for more information, call (858) 459-0831 or visit

5525 Clairemont Mesa Blvd San Diego CA 92117





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.

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

TGI Fridays

Catering • Restaurant • Bakery • Wine Boutique

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.

Our A La Carte Dinner Menu is Back by Popular Demand, and we still have our $25 3-Course Prix Fixe Dinner Menu!

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.

Phở La Jolla vietnamese cuisine

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

"At Pho La Jolla, you will find all your favorite, savory, comforting Vietnamese soups that are perfect for our La Jolla weather"

Healthy, Yummy, Affordable! Serving Breakfast - Lunch - Dinner, 7 days a week, 10:00AM - 10:00PM

9” Sandwich From $3.68+

see full menu @

La Jolla Village Dr.

Rock Bottom

Villa La Jolla Dr.

(858) 587-4688 3211 Holiday Court #102 La Jolla, CA 92037

Pho La Jolla Sheraton Hotel





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

4,3,2…1 LEFT! PACIFIC BEACH Townhouse Style Condo South Mission Beach 1369 Hornblend at Gresham

Kathy Evans 858.488.SELL DRE #00872108

Coastal Properties

Least expensive price per sf, 2BR condo, in South Mission Beach. 2BD / 2BA. 1 PKG SPACE. 1 BLDG off the Bay and 2 short blocks to the ocean. Offered at $469,000!

Karen: 619-379-1194 • Mike: 619-384-8538 E-mail: Web:

1 BRAND NEW townhome left featuring 2 BR, 2.5 BA,plus large den or guest bedroom, large patio & pano view roof deck complete with a cozy fireplace. 6 blocks to the ocean and 7 blocks to the bay, truly the heart of Pacific Beach! Monitor your home from afar with the closed circuit TV Holiday pricing: $529,000

Open SAT & SUN 1:00 – 4:00 pm


CELL: 619.977.4334

LICENSE: 01104934

OPEN HOUSES LA JOLLA Fri 2-5 Sat 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . .245 Prospect St. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2BR/2BA . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 month . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Elizabeth Potter • 858-922-6929 Sat & Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . .7575 Eads Ave. #305 . . . . . . . . . .2BR/2BA . . . . . . . . . . .$675,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .The Daniels Group • 858-232-2985 Sat & Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . .6683 Aranda Ave. . . . . . . . . . . . . .3BR/2.5BA . . . . . . . . .$950,000-$1,075,000 . . . . . . . . . .David Schroedl • 858-459-0202

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




4076 & 4080 Morrell

Sat 12-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .553 Bonair Place . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3BR/2.5BA . . . . . . . . .$1,249,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Jasmine Wilson • 858-204-6885 Sat 12-3pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7516 Miramar Ave. . . . . . . . . . . . .5BR/5BA . . . . . . . . . . .$2,280,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .David Mora • 619-994-2438 Sat 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2220 Avenida de la Playa . . . . . . .3BR/3BA . . . . . . . . . . .$2,600,000-$2,950,876 . . . . . . . . . .Joyce Gutzeit • 858-220-0866 Sun 1-5pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .705 Nautilus . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5BR/3BA . . . . . . . . . . .$999,999 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Elizabeth Potter • 858-922-6929

Great Homes, Quiet Streets, Desirable Neighborhoods, Great Deals

Sun 12-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2433 Sagebrush Court . . . . . . . . .3BR/2BA . . . . . . . . . . .$1,275,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Jim Holland • 858-405-6442 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5433 Beaumont Ave. . . . . . . . . . .5BR/4BA . . . . . . . . . . .$1,345,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .The Reed Team • 858-456-1240 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1371 Caminito Diadema . . . . . . . .6BR/3.5BA . . . . . . . . .$1,698,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Karen Hickman • 858-229-7773 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .220 Coast Blvd. #1G . . . . . . . . . . .3BR/3BA . . . . . . . . . . .$1,725,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Greg Noonan • 858-551-3302 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1450 La Jolla Rancho Road . . . . .6BR/4BA . . . . . . . . . . .$1,999,999 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .The Daniels Group • 858-344-2230 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7020 Via Estrada . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5BR/4BA . . . . . . . . . . .$2,000,000-$2,400,876 . . . . . . . .David Schroedl • 858-459-0202 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7172 Country Club Dr. . . . . . . . . .5BR/5.5BA . . . . . . . . .$2,795,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .The Daniels Group • 858-344-2230 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1009 Solymar Dr. . . . . . . . . . . . . .4BR/4.5BA . . . . . . . . .$3,995,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Holland Flocke • 858-866-6482 Sun 1-3:30pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1326 Muirlands Dr. . . . . . . . . . . . .6BR/9BA . . . . . . . . . . .$8,725,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Arlene Sacks • 858-922-3900

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 . . . . . . . . . . . .4076 & 4080 Morrell St. . . . . . . . .4BR/3.5BA . . . . . . . . .$844,000-$849,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Kathy Evans • 858-488-7355

Free List With Pictures!

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

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

Sat 10-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4627 Ocean Blvd. #221 . . . . . . . .2BR/2BA . . . . . . . . . . .$769,900 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Kathy Evans • 858-488-7355 Sat 1-4 Sun 12-4pm . . . . . . . . . .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 . . . . .Antoinette Hamilton • 858-922-2726 Sun 12-3pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .704 Archer St. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5BR/4.5BA . . . . . . . . .$1,400,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Jackie Helm • 858-354-6333

POINT LOMA / OCEAN BEACH 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 . . . . . . . . . . . .815 Armada Terrace . . . . . . . . . . .5BR/6.5BA . . . . . . . . .$4,495,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . .Pauline Lim-Endresen • 619-995-3663 Sat 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6590 Avenida Mirola . . . . . . . . . . .6BR/7BA . . . . . . . . . . .$2,450,000-$2,795,876 . . . . . . . . . . .Gina Hixson • 858-405-9100

Mission Bay Real Estate Association Real Estate Trade Association for 92109

Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4270 Loma Riviera Lane . . . . . . . .3+BR/2.5BA . . . . . . . .$365,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Tami Fuller • 619-226-8264 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5097 West Point Loma Blvd. . . . . .2BR/2.5BA . . . . . . . . .$395,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Tami Fuller • 619-226-8264 Sun 1-4pm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .895 Sunset Cliffs Blvd. . . . . . . . . .5BR/5BA . . . . . . . . . . .$3,600,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Tami Fuller • 619-226-8264

“Where professionals meet to serve you”

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

*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.




Open this Sunday 1-4 pm! Sweeping Ocean & Canyon Views • 5BR/4BA West Muirlands Home on .45 acre

Open this Sunday 1-4 • 7020 Via Estrada Situated at the top of the hill in the coveted West Muirlands with sweeping Ocean & Canyon views, this 5BR/4BA spacious home is perfect for entertaining. It’s design beckons you outdoors. Situated on .45 acres with a 3-Car Garage. The private sun-bleached south-west facing backyard boasts endless hillside and ocean views, a pool. spa, and grassy yard. Call David or Marc for a tour.

Seller will entertain offers between $2,000,000 & $2,400,876

Marc Lipschitz 619 • 857• 2882

We get Results! • Call Us to Buy or Sell your Home Top 1/2% of all Prudential Agents in the Entire United States

David Schroedl 858 • 459 • 0202 DRE #01048968 DRE #00982592

Just Reduced! • Open this Sat & Sun 1- 4 pm Ocean View Muirlands Charmer

Just Reduced! Elegant & Romantic European Villa

Open this Sat & Sun 1-4 pm • 6683 Aranda Avenue

Just Reduced • 7727 Ivanhoe Avenue

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.

This fabulous, elegant 3BR/2.5BA free-standing home lies in the heart of the Village. Impeccably designed and perfect for relaxation, this spacious "in-town" villa transports you back to Europe. The incredible use of "Old World" details include leaded glass, spectacular stonework, hand-painted walls, wood-beamed ceilings and even an 18th century European water font in the powder room. A private and sophisticated get-away, situated just a few blocks to the restaurants, shops and La Jolla Cove. Call David to view this home.

Seller will entertain offers between $950,000 & $1,075,876

Seller will entertain offers between $1,100,000 & $1,250,876

Top 1/2% of all Prudential Agents in the Entire United States DRE #00982592

858 • 459 • 0202

La Jolla Village News, November 10th, 2011  

La Jolla Village News, November 10th, 2011

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