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Volume 9 Issue 245
Santa Monica Daily Press
WARMING UP SEE PAGE 3
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THE SO CLOSE ISSUE
Broad jilts Santa Monica, chooses L.A. for museum
Preservationists fight condo project BY KEVIN HERRERA Editor in Chief
OCEAN AVE Concerned the SpanishColonial revival design of a proposed condominium project here would detract from the neighborhood’s historic character, preservationists said they are prepared to fight a Dallas-based developer’s plan, which won approval from the Planning Commission last week. The condominium complex, which consists of three separate buildings surrounding a 5,000 square-foot central courtyard at the corner of Ocean Avenue and San Vicente Boulevard, will replace the former home of Santa Monica’s first female mayor, Clo Hoover, who led the fight against the demolition of the Santa Monica and Newcomb piers and the construction of an island in the Santa Monica Bay. Preservationists lobbied for the building to be landmarked based on its association with Hoover, who built a 47-unit apartment complex during the 1950s with her husband, Chester, when the two moved out west from Kentucky. It served as the couple’s primary residence and a source of income. The Landmarks Commission, on a 4-3 vote, approved landmark status, however, it was appealed to the City Council by the property owner, TrammellCrow Co., one of the nation’s largest developers. The council, on a 4-2 vote, overturned the designation, paving the way for demolition. John Berley, an architectural historian and member of the Santa Monica Landmarks commission, said the condo project, which includes 20 units, five of which for moderate-income households, incorporates elements of the garden courtyard style that dominates San Vicente from Ocean to Seventh Street. However, he and other preservationists can’t get over the design, which they say is inappropriate, particularly for the location, which has been characterized as a “gateway” to San Vicente, which some would like to have designated an historic district. “It’s important for Santa Monica to retain a very strong sense of place,” Berley said. TrammellCrow submitted an earlier project that featured a more modern, contemporary design with a curved facade that was
NOT FOR LONG: A condominium complex, which consists of three separate buildings sur-
CIVIC CENTER Billionaire philanthropist Eli Broad has chosen downtown Los Angeles over Santa Monica as the site to house his extensive contemporary art collection after a decision by the Grand Avenue Authority on Monday to approve his plans for the project. Broad had already received approvals from the Los Angeles City Council, the Community Redevelopment Agency and the Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors to build in Los Angeles. The authority’s decision was the final approval needed from a governmental agency. “Influencing our decision was my commitment to downtown Los Angeles over the past 30 years, including my role as founding chairman of MOCA in 1979, our work with Mayor Riordan to construct the Walt Disney Concert Hall and the High School for Visual and Performing Arts, and my prior involvement with the Grand Avenue Project,” Broad said in a letter to Santa Monica City Manager Rod Gould. “We in the city are not terribly surprised because Mr. Broad has telegraphed for a number of months now his preference to build a museum in L.A. because it would draw more visitors in L.A. and help revitalize L.A.’s downtown,” Gould said. “We continue to believe ours was the superior site and he could build here faster. We wish Mr. Broad and L.A. the best and congratulate them both.” As part of the deal, Broad will pay L.A.’s Community Redevelopment Agency $7.7 million to lease the land and will endow $200 million to the Broad Art Foundation to cover operating expenses. They are expected to spend between $80 and $100 million to build the museum and an underground parking garage. “Our heart is on Grand Avenue in downtown Los Angeles. This is our gift to the city that has been so good to us,” Broad said. “We would like to extend our thanks to the city of
SEE PROJECT PAGE 6
rounding a 5,000 square-foot central courtyard at the corner of Ocean Avenue and San Vicente Boulevard, will replace the former home of Santa Monica’s first female mayor, Clo Hoover.
SEE MUSEUM PAGE 6
BY MELISSA LEU Special to the Daily Press
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Sculpting church First Presbyterian 1220 Second St. The works of painter/sculptor Laddie John Dill are on a display outside at First Presbyterian. Dill’s work is influenced by neo-dadaist Robert Rauschenberg, minimalist Keith Sonnier and environmental artists Robert Smithson, Dennis Oppenhein and Robert Irwin. Admission is free. For more information, call (310) 451-1303.
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Helping the Gulf Coast Sulkin Secant Gallery at Bergamot Station 2525 Michigan Ave., 7:30 p.m. — 10 p.m. Social media marketing agency DEI Worldwide is taking ‘action’ by sponsoring a charity event to benefit the Citizen Gulf Project in celebration of the CitizenEffect’s National Day of Action. There will be special guests including, Jeff Sulkin who will speak about the oil spill’s environmental impact, and live music from local artists including, Jason Soudah and Echo The Sky. Food and drinks will also be served. For more information, call (818) 763-9065.
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Art and a ride Santa Monica Pier Carousel Daily An exhibit featuring photographs by Elena Perrotta are on display in the Carousel Building through Sept. 15, 2010. The exhibit is open during normal Carousel business hours and closed on Tuesdays. This event is free.
Freshen up Downtown Santa Monica Arizona Avenue & Second Street, 8:30 a.m. — 1:30 p.m. Get the freshest fruit and produce available at this weekly Farmers’ Market. There are also a variety of prepared foods available.
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Thursday, Aug. 26, 2010 All about The Beatles Santa Monica Pier 7 p.m. — 10 p.m. This week’s Twilight Dance Series concert is more than just a free show at the Santa Monica Pier — it’s the kick-off event for a three-day festival that will prove that Beatles-mania is alive and well half a century after the legendary rock band formed. Famed Beatles cover band Abbey Road will open the Twilight Dance Series concert at 7 p.m. that night with an acoustic set, followed by a louder, electric performance from Led Zepagain, a popular L.A.-based act that pays tribute to that other iconic band that was part of the British Invasion. This event is free. For more information on any of the events listed, log on to smdp.com and click the “Events” tab for the given day’s calendar.
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Q&A: How safe are eggs? STEPHANIE NANO Associated Press Writer
Brandon Wise firstname.lastname@example.org Designer Sam Shipley (center), of Shipley and Halmos, photographs Patricia (left) and Stephanie Chichester during a stop by the ‘Fill In The Blank’ Tour at the Santa Monica Place Barneys CO-OP store on Monday afternoon.
Here comes the real heat SUE MANNING Associated Press Writer
LOS ANGELES It’s been a mild summer in sunny Southern California with the usual warm spots, but now temperatures are rising and nearly every place will be hot. Temperatures at the beaches will reach the 80s and 90s, it will be 100 to 105 on lower mountain slopes, like the San Gabriel Mountains, 105 to 110 for interior valleys and 110 to 120 in the deserts and into Arizona, National Weather Service meteorologist Eric Boldt said. The late summer heat wave comes with all kinds of good news, especially for firefighters, he said. It won’t last long, there will be very little humidity and there won’t be any winds. Excessive heat warnings have been issued for the hottest days — Tuesday and Wednesday — for many areas in Central and Southern California. By Friday, the
heat wave should be over, Boldt predicted. Electricity won’t be a problem, said Stephanie McCorkle, spokeswoman for the California Independent System Operator in Folsom. "We have 800 to 1,000 megawatts of hydroelectricity this summer due to the nice wet winter and spring and mild summer. Hydroelectricity is something we can keep for high demand periods. Since we have had no high demand periods, we have extra,” she said. Extreme heat will be a jolt to Californians who’ve had a cool summer thanks to cold water along the coast that kept forming a cloud cover over the state. Water temperatures along the coast are still cool, in the 50s and lower 60s. The heat is being caused by a large, high pressure system that has been sitting over Texas and the southern Plains and is shifting west, Boldt said. He urged residents to use common sense
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— confine outdoor activities to mornings and evenings; stay in the shade while outside; seek respite in air conditioned buildings when possible; drink lots of fluid, especially water; and avoid excessive exercise. If you will be in the sun, wear sunscreen. Without it, you will burn in 20 minutes, he said. And don’t leave a child, a disabled person or a pet in a car, Boldt said. The weather service is using a rhyme to help people remember to check their cars before locking them, although he didn’t know the origin of it. “Beat the heat, check the back seat,” he said. The temperature in a car rises about 3 degrees every five minutes, and 80 percent of the warmup will happen in the first 30 minutes, Boldt said. If it is 80 degrees, the inside of a closed car will reach 114 degrees in a half hour. “If it’s over 105, it will get to 120 or 135 very quickly,” he said.
Two large Iowa farms have recalled 550 million eggs because of possible contamination with salmonella. Investigators from the Food and Drug Administration are trying to find the cause of the outbreak, but so far haven’t pinpointed the source. Q: A half-billion — isn’t that a lot of eggs? A: Well, yes and no. Those 550 million eggs might seem like a lot. But that’s less than 1 percent of the roughly 80 billion eggs sold in their shell each year, according to the United Egg Producers, an industry group. Americans consume about 220 million eggs a day, based on industry estimates. Q: Is the outbreak likely to spread? A: There’s no sign at this point that there are more than the two farms involved, Food and Drug Administration chief Margaret Hamburg said Monday. The recalls started earlier this month when Iowa’s Wright County Egg recalled a total of 380 million eggs after some cases of salmonella poisoning were traced back to eggs from its farms. Then last Friday, a second Iowa farm, Hillandale Farms, announced the recall of more than 170 million eggs after tests confirmed salmonella. Q: Did the eggs get sent to my state? A: The eggs went to stores or distributors in mostly western or midwestern states, and were shipped nationwide under a variety of brand names. Recalled eggs have a specific plant number and packaged date on the carton; check the FDA website to see if your eggs have been recalled: http://bit.ly/9yambn Q: How far back does the recall go? A: Eggs included in the recall were packaged as far back as four months ago, so it’s likely that many of the eggs have already been eaten. If you have any suspect cartons, return them to the store or throw them out. The Wright County Egg recall extends back to May 15; the Hillandale recall goes back to April 9. Q: How many people have actually gotten sick? A: No one knows for sure. Officials say it could be as many as 1,300 so far. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention saw a spike in illnesses from a specific strain of salmonella in May. Through the end of July, there were about 2,000 cases — that’s about 1,300 more than would be expected for that three-month
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Opinion Commentary 4
TUESDAY, AUGUST 24, 2010
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LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Back to Nature
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Get off the sidewalk Editor:
A far bigger problem than bicyclists riding against traffic is that of bicyclists riding on the sidewalks. I walk almost everywhere in Santa Monica, covering on average 15 miles per week. I have been hit twice by bicyclists and constantly have to dodge them on sidewalks. On two occasions bicyclists were yelling at pedestrians to get out of the way and forcing them off the sidewalk. I called the police on those two occasions and they took the complaint and a description, but I have never heard back from them as to whether or not they found the bicyclists. I have several times seen the police drive right past bicyclists riding on the sidewalk and have only once seen them confront a rider. But police enforcement, or lack of it, is not really the main problem. The mindless congestion that has occurred in this city is the major part of the problem and that is related to the massive over-building that has been allowed at the hands of those who claim to work for our best interests. You can decide what the solution to that is.
Phil Hendricks Santa Monica
On Monday, Aug. 17, 2010, Santa Monica Airport was shut down to accommodate the visit of President Obama to Los Angeles. What a joy to have a quiet day and to be able to enjoy outdoor dining on the back patio. A handful of private aviators and flight schools were impacted. Roughly 90,000 citizens had a wonderful experience, no aviation noise. It is fully understood that special government requirement will make it very difficult to close Santa Monica Airport. But, as it stands now, private aviation has priority over the citizens of the Westside. If that could be fixed or adjusted in some way, “Wouldn’t it be wonderful.”
Jack Chatowski Santa Monica
Picture worth a thousand words Editor:
I would take Robert Maschio, and others, more seriously if they would preface their rambles with the date on which they moved into their present house near Santa Monica Airport. He must rue the day when someone invented the wheel! Aeroplanes are here to stay, Robert, get used to it. I heard of a similar protest in England, the council took along to the meeting an aerial photograph taken when the airfield was a USAF bomber base, in the middle of green fields, and the representative pointed out to the meeting that they would not be there that night if it hadn't been for the presence of that airfield so many years ago. He then asked each villager to come to the stage and point out exactly which one of their houses was on the old photograph! Brilliant.
George P. James. Santa Monica
PUBLISHER Ross Furukawa
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The Medieval Warm Period and how it impacts today MY CHILDREN OFTEN ASK: WHY IS HISTORY
so important? For which I regularly answer — because the past is rich with information and lessons. From about AD 800 to 1300 the Earth underwent a slight warming period dubbed “The Medieval Warm Period.” Most places experienced milder winters and longer summers but temperature differences never amounted to more than 1.8 degrees or so. And everywhere was not necessarily warmer. For example, the eastern Pacific was cooler and drier. Globally, the climate went through sudden and unpredictable swings. The most startling was the extent and duration of droughts. The difference between three quarters of an inch of precipitation spells the difference between life and death. During the Medieval Warm Period much of North America through to Central and South America, and across the Pacific to China, experienced long periods of severe aridity. Without a doubt we know from tree rings, cherry blossom records dating back 1,000 years from Korea and Japan, western Pacific corals, seabed cores, ice cores from polar, subtropical and tropical mountain glaciers, and cores from alpine lakes that droughts were the lethal silent killer of the Medieval Warm Period. Prolonged Medieval droughts decimated Chaco Canyon and the Pueblo peoples of the American southwest and the Angkor Wat of India. Repeated drought cycles leveled the Mayans of Middle America, and starved tens of thousands of northern Chinese farmers. Droughts also forced Mongolian horse nomads to search for new pastures and saw the rise in AD 1206 of Genghis Khan, a brilliant leader who conquered more than twice as much as any other man in history. Interestingly, he created the first international postal system. And during his reign he lowered taxes for everyone, and abolished them altogether for doctors, teachers, priests, and educational institutions. Tree rings from cottonwoods and Jeffrey pines unearthed from a receding lakebed in east central California revealed intense droughts between AD 910 to 1100 and AD 1250 to 1350. The only way the Native Americans survived during these arid times was to cooperate and carefully manage their water supplies and food resources across the harsh landscape. The endless debate over anthropogenic global warming is over, the voluminous scientific evidence detailing our contributions to today’s warmer world and of the future has well passed the phase of controversy. Today, we are experiencing a sustained warming trend since the end of the Pleistocene glaciation some 14,670 years ago. The Quelcaya ice cap of southern Peru is retreating more than 197 feet a year, three times faster than in the 1960s. The Peruvian
Andes have lost more than 21 percent of their glacier area since 1970. At least 27 million people rely on the glaciers for their water supply. Lake Mead, an enormous reservoir of the mighty Colorado River, provides water for Arizona, Nevada, California and northern Mexico; and it’s falling to a level not seen since it was first filled in the 1930s. Scientists are predicting a 50 percent chance that Lake Mead will run dry by 2021. Over the past decade, the Southwest has suffered the sharpest temperature increase on the continent, declining late-season snowpacks, loss of forests and raging wildfires; and all the while growing faster than any other region in the United States. Global warming is predicted to reduce the snowpack runoff that feeds the Colorado River by as much as 45 percent over the next 50 years. The continent of Australia has been pummeled by global warming over the past decade. The cities of Perth, Sydney and Melbourne currently rely heavily upon newly created desalinization facilities, and the state of Victoria is getting set to open a plant in 2011 that will dwarf all others in the nation. The lessons from the warm centuries of a thousand years ago clearly show us that drought is a real global problem. And those droughts of a warmer future will become prolonged and more intense. Drought and water are the most important issues for this and future centuries. Fresh water is the lifeblood of our planet — for agriculture, for herds, for drinking, and for wild ecosystems. Currently, each year we are drawing 42 billion gallons of water from the Ogalla aquifer, which supplies eight states from Nebraska to Texas. And Las Vegas is trying to buy up any and all water that it can secure. UNESCO estimates that 1.1 billion people do not have drinking water and about 2.6 billion people lack basic sanitation. By 2025, about 2.8 billion people will live in areas of increasingly scarce water supplies. By 2030, UNESCO also estimates that the world will need 55 percent more food with an ever-increasing demand for irrigation, which already claims about 70 percent of all fresh water consumed by humans. In addition, they estimate that 2 billion people will be squatters in urban centers. Global warming will require a massive intervention on an international and longterm scale. The time is now that we as a species plan for our great-grand children. This will require political, social and corporate thinking as never seen before. DR. REESE HALTER is a Science Communicator: Voice for Ecology, conservation biologist at Cal Lutheran, founder of the international conservation institute Global Forest Science and public speaker. Contact him through www.DrReese.com.
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OPINIONS EXPRESSED are those of the writer and do not necessarily reflect those of the Santa Monica Daily Press staff. Guest editorials from residents are encouraged, as are letters to the editor. Letters will be published on a space-available basis. It is our intention to publish all letters we receive, except those that are libelous or are unsigned. Preference will be given to those that are e-mailed to firstname.lastname@example.org. All letters must include the author’s name and telephone number for purposes of verification. All letters and guest editorials are subject to editing for space and content.
OpinionCommentary TUESDAY, AUGUST 24, 2010
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MY DENTIST TELLS THE WORST JOKES! (But the laughing gas helps)
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get 50 percent custody and have a major role in raising their children. Unfortunately, that’s a pipe dream. Legally, they’re going to have to pay about 25 percent of their income per child, and if they get the standard “dad package,” they’ll see their kids every other weekend, and have a Wednesday dinner. It doesn’t really matter how much they want it to be different; that’s what courts order.
HOW MUCH PARENTING CAN YOU DO WITH FOUR HOURS A WEEK?
DAVID PISARRA is a divorce attorney who specializes in Father’s Rights and Men’s Issues with the firm of Pisarra & Grist in Santa Monica. He is the author of the upcoming, “A Man’s Guide To Child Custody.” You can pre-order the book by email to firstname.lastname@example.org or (310) 6649969.
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If we told young men that they’ll be giving about 25 percent of their gross paycheck for child support, they might think twice about prevention. If we told them that with a minimum wage job of $10 an hour, they will spend $430 a month in child support, it might wake them up. If we explained that 18 years of child support would cost them $92,000 — about the equivalent of the young man’s college education — they might begin to understand that having a child when you’re unprepared can mean the difference between a great future and a dead-end future. When a baby is born, if the couple doesn’t live together, dad can expect to see his child between four and eight hours a week, or four percent of the time, if the court makes orders. How much parenting can you do with four hours a week? Over the course of the next few years, it will increase to about 20 percent of the week. The problem is that so many young men are growing up with absent fathers, which creates a desire in them to be a father themselves; but the reality is that the legal system will likely force them to be just another absent father. We need to educate these young men and give them the tools they need to make the right decisions in life. If not, we are just preparing them for failure.
T. HS 14T
says Joey from Jersey. He’s 18, and that’s what he thinks he needs to know about sex. I can’t fault him — it’s no worse than most of my clients. I’m a divorce and child custody lawyer. The problem is that at 18, he’s a man, and he needs to know a lot more about what having a child means, both for his future, and for the future of any child he fathers. We were in the Jacuzzi at the Loews Hotel, surrounded by nubile girls, and Joey was on high alert for any female that he could conquer. He was looking past me as we exchanged the meaningless banter that people who don’t know each other exchange. He had just graduated high school and was taking a year off to travel before college. Seeing him all amped up about girls got me thinking about what they teach in high school about sex and family planning, and the carnage I see on a regular basis in my practice. I asked him if anyone had ever explained to him what really happens when two people have a child. Not the fairytale ending of living happily ever after, but the more likely scenario of being a co-parent with someone that you barely know and don’t have much in common with. “No, not really. I have an idea because my parents were divorced,” he said. And that’s when it hit me: we need to tell young men — boys really — what co-parenting is really like. The focus has been on the girls and those robodolls that used to teach kids the rigors of parenting. But there’s another side they need to know about. The boys’ side. The side that is expected to pay for those “accidental” children. Eighteen years of child support that will cripple your future if you fall behind; and not being allowed to have full access to your kid takes an emotional toll. It’s the side of the prevention/abstinence argument that is not spoken about. The hard realities of what it will do to the boys. I get to see the wreckage that happens, to both sides. Mom is trying to raise a child without enough resources, and dad is ill-equipped to better his life, or that of his child, because he’s laboring under a child support award that takes his driver’s license from him if he falls behind in payments. If we want to make better men, we need to arm them with the reality of the consequences of their actions. I see men every week who have no idea what’s expected of them as fathers — financially or emotionally. Most of my clients think they’re going to
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MUSEUM FROM PAGE 1 Santa Monica for their generous offer and extraordinary willingness to work with us as we considered our options.” In March, City Hall offered Broad a deal some thought would be more than enough to attract him to Santa Monica. The approved “agreement in principle” offered to expedite the project’s planning and entitlement process, contribute $2.7 million to the museum and lease the site for the building for a 99-year term at $1 per year. However, despite financially advantageous terms, Broad’s decision to build in Los Angeles did not surprise city officials. “I felt that three months ago that he was not going to come to Santa Monica,” Councilmember Bob Holbrook said. “I just think he's been so integral with the development of downtown L.A. He's been doing business with L.A. for so many years … the pressures to stay there became paramount,” Holbrook said.
Although disappointed with Broad’s decision, Councilmember Richard Bloom said he is excited to see the collection stay within Los Angeles and is hopeful that the completion of the Exposition Light Rail Transit Line will make it easier for Santa Monica residents to enjoy art. “We should be excited about what’s happening in Santa Monica and what’s happening in downtown L.A.,” Bloom said. “We’re an important city in the region, but we’re part of a larger community as well.” As to the future of the 2.5-acre lot the Broad museum left behind, city officials are planning on evaluating other options. “I’m sorry that he didn’t choose Santa Monica, but I wish he and his wife well. We plan to move forward and there are some other opportunities,” Holbrook said. “Santa Monica is still considered a very desirous place to locate such a feature.” Holbrook mentioned at least two other parties who have personally contacted him interested in creating a museum in the civic center, including a butterfly museum. “We haven’t considered anything formally at this point. There have been discussions around other possible ideas. I’m
WE CONTINUE TO BELIEVE OURS WAS THE SUPERIOR SITE AND HE COULD BUILD HERE FASTER. WE WISH MR. BROAD AND L.A. THE BEST AND CONGRATULATE THEM BOTH.” Rod Gould, City Manager
hoping some creative ideas will surface in the near future,” Bloom said. The 120,000-square-foot museum is expected to be built across the street form the Walt Disney Concert Hall and Museum of Contemporary Art on the southwest corner of Second Street and Grand Avenue, and will be designed by Diller Scofidio + Renfro. The Broad Collection will serve as a public art museum and headquarters of the Broad Art Foundation’s lending library. The building is expected to house a lecture hall, museum shop and sky-lit galleries featuring notable artists such as Andy Warhol, Cindy Sherman and Roy Lichtenstein. email@example.com
PROJECT FROM PAGE 1
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rejected by community members. Berley feels the developer went too far in the opposite direction to appease critics. “They unfortunately had a knee-jerk reaction for feelgood architecture, which in this case is Spanish-Colonial revival, which I must say is shockingly disappointing,” he said. Two planning commissioners, Hank Koning and Gwynne Pugh, who are architects, blasted the design as well, however, aesthetics are not under the commission’s purview. The commission looks strictly at compatibility issues such as the scale of a project, not the design. That said, it was clear members of the commission want to see changes. Members voted to approve the project but want the developer to meet with the Architectural Review Board to discuss the design. The project’s architect, Howard Laks, told the commissioners that the design was in response to community feedback in which residents complained about the contemporary design. “I do not feel that the design is out of character with the surrounding neighborhood in that the neighborhood is eclectic in nature and offers a number of architectural styles,” Laks said. A representative from TrammellCrow said the company does not comment on criticism of design given that “design is subjective,” however, they believe the project will “make a statement” worthy of its location, which features stunning, panoramic views of the Santa Monica Bay. TrammellCrow purchased the 47-unit apartment building in 2007. Residents there were forced to relocate in 2009 during the landmarks process. Planning Commissioner Jim Reis said above all else, his biggest problem with the project is the displacement of those residents. By losing 27 units, the jobs-housing imbalance in Santa Monica increased. “I want to keep as many housing units in Santa Monica … ,” Reis said. Reis said the project would also cater to the wealthy, limiting the types of residents who can afford to live there. He said he would also like to see more landscaping but feels confident the architect, who is Santa Monica-based, can make the project work if given the opportunity. The scale and size of the project was in line with current zoning codes, Reis said, making its approval routine. The proposed condo project will feature three buildings, two will be four stories in height while a third will be three stories. As part of City Hall’s Affordable Housing Production Program, TrammellCrow agreed to set aside five, two-bedroom units for moderate-income households, which in Santa Monica means a family of four earning $82,800 a year. A hearing with the Architectural Review Board has yet to be scheduled, city officials said.
12301 WILSHIRE BLVD. SUITE 205, BRENTWOOD, CA 90025 firstname.lastname@example.org
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EGGS FROM PAGE 3 period. That’s where the 1,300 figure comes from, although some of the excess cases may not be tied to this outbreak. The number is likely to grow since it can take weeks for reports to be filed. Q: Has anyone died in this outbreak? A: No deaths have been reported. The most common symptoms of salmonella are diarrhea, abdominal cramps and fever within eight hours to 72 hours of eating a contaminated product. It can be life-threatening, especially to those with weakened immune systems. Salmonella is the most common form of food poisoning from bacteria, and the strain involved in the outbreak is the most common kind, accounting for about 20 percent of all such food poisonings. Q: Are the eggs sold at my grocery store safe? A: Recalled eggs should have been removed from store shelves. But you can check the FDA website http://bit.ly/9yambn for the brands involved and double-check the egg carton. Q: Can you tell by looking at the shell or egg if there’s salmonella?
A: No, there’s no way to tell. But consumers shouldn’t buy dirty or cracked eggs. Q: Then should I just skip eggs to be safe? A: As long as they’re not on the recall list, eggs should be OK. And thoroughly cooking them can kill the bacteria. But while federal investigators continue their work, the FDA’s Hamburg said consumers should strictly avoid “runny egg yolks for mopping up with toast.” Q: How do eggs get infected with salmonella? A: Salmonella bacteria can get on the outside of the shell from fecal matter. Or it can be inside the egg if the chicken is infected. Eggs are washed and disinfected to deal with the dirt and germs on shells, and some producers vaccinate chicks against salmonella. Infected hens, rodents or tainted feed could be the source of the outbreaks, according to Patrick McDonough, a food safety expert at Cornell University in Ithaca, N.Y. Salmonella is not passed from hen to hen, but usually from rodent droppings to chickens, he said. The two Iowa farms share suppliers of young chickens and feed. On Monday, an FDA official said the hatchery that supplies the farms has been certified salmonella-free. That suggests that the contamination may have occurred at the farms.
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TUESDAY, AUGUST 24, 2010
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HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL
Injured Oregon players stay in hospital ANNE M. PETERSON Associated Press Writer
McMINNVILLE, Ore. Some of the 19 Oregon
SWELL FORECAST Should see the third Pitcairn swell come ashore with consistent head high sets around most south facing breaks, but the better sets coming in at times 1-2' overhead.
LONG RANGE SYNOPSIS HIGHLY
LIKELY THAT STANDOUT SOUTH FACING BREAKS COULD SEE OCCASIONAL SET WAVES APPROACHING
SM to LAX $30
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prep football players who suffered muscle damage during preseason training drills had been using high-protein supplements, although the substances haven’t been tied to the injuries, a doctor said Monday. Three of the McMinnville High School players are expected to remain in the hospital overnight Monday while their levels of an enzyme signaling muscle damage are monitored, said Dr. Craig Winkler, one of three treating the players. Winkler said the results of blood tests due Tuesday or Wednesday will determine whether any of them ingested a supplement such as creatine that could explain what happened. “A few of the kids did admit they were drinking protein shakes, but we don’t know what was in them,” Winkler said Monday. Winkler said it seems unlikely the players organized the use of a substance. “Usually, there’s going to be one kid who’s going to squeal, but we have heard nothing,” the doctor said. Players experienced painful swelling in their arms after a preseason “immersion camp” held at the high school on Aug. 15 by
their new coach, 50-year-old Jeff Kearin. They described intense drills in the high school’s wrestling room, where the temperature reached 115, Winkler said. He said the players had access to water at intervals, although they didn’t have water bottles nearby. “Some of the kids did drink, some didn’t,” he said. Winkler said local doctors are working on a list of recommendations for high school practices, such as preseason drills, including that they be suspended when temperatures rise above 100. McMinnville Police Capt. Dennis Marks said his force hasn’t begun an investigation. “We haven’t gotten any information from the school or medical officials to give us reason to open one at this point,” he said. The team was to begin fall practice Monday afternoon under Kearin, a veteran of nearly three decades at the high school and college level in California. He’s been head coach at Cal State Northridge, which cut football in 2001, according to a profile published this year in the McMinnville News-Register newspaper. Most recently, he coached Loyola High School to the Southern Section Division I championship before leaving the post in 2009.
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Comics & Stuff TUESDAY, AUGUST 24, 2010
Visit us online at smdp.com
Girls and Sports
MOVIE TIMES Aero Theatre 1328 Montana Ave. (323) 466-FILM
Eat Pray Love (PG-13) 2hrs 13min 11:05am, 2:10pm
Lebanon (Levanone) (R) 1hr 34min 1:50pm, 4:30pm, 7:20pm, 9:40pm
Call theater for information.
Piranha 3D (NR) 1hr 29min 5:50pm, 8:15pm, 10:40pm
AMC Loews Broadway 4 1441 Third Street Promenade
Inception (PG-13) 2hrs 28min 1:40pm, 7:30pm
Concert (Le concert) (PG-13) 2hrs 00min 1:40pm, 4:20pm, 7:10pm, 9:50pm
Other Guys (PG-13) 1hr 47min 11:10am, 1:45pm, 4:25pm, 7:10pm, 9:55pm
Eat Pray Love (PG-13) 2hrs 13min 1:00pm, 4:00pm, 7:05pm, 10:10pm Despicable Me (PG) 1hr 35min 2:00pm Step Up 3D (PG-13) 1hr 37min 2:10pm, 5:00pm, 7:40pm, 10:15pm
Nanny McPhee Returns (PG) 1hr 40min 1:25pm, 4:10pm, 7:05pm, 9:55pm Scott Pilgrim vs. the World (PG13) 1hr 53min 11:00am, 4:55pm, 10:45pm
Cats & Dogs: The Revenge of Kitty Galore (PG) 1hr 22min 2:20pm, 4:45pm
Laemmle’s Monica Fourplex 1332 Second St. (310) 394-9741
AMC 7 Santa Monica 1310 Third St. (310) 289-4262
By Justin Borus and Andrew Feinstein
Mann’s Criterion Theatre 1313 Third St. (310) 395-1599 Dinner for Schmucks (PG-13) 1hr 50min 11:05am, 1:50pm, 4:35pm, 7:20pm, 10:15pm
Switch (PG-13) 1hr 40min 11:15am, 2:00pm, 4:45pm, 7:20pm, 10:10pm
Flipped (PG) 1hr 30min 7:00pm, 9:20pm
Kids Are All Right (R) 1hr 44min 4:30pm, 7:10pm, 9:45pm
Cairo Time (PG) 1hr 28min 1:00pm, 3:15pm, 5:30pm, 7:45pm, 10:00pm Get Low (PG-13) 1hr 40min 1:30pm, 4:10pm, 7:00pm, 9:30pm
Salt (PG-13) 1hr 39min 12:05pm, 2:35pm, 5:00pm, 7:50pm, 10:30pm
The Meaning of Lila
By John Forgetta & L.A. Rose
Expendables (R) 1hr 43min 11:00am, 11:50am, 1:30pm, 2:30pm, 4:10pm, 5:10pm, 7:00pm, 8:00pm, 9:45pm, 10:40pm Lottery Ticket (PG-13) 1hr 39min 11:20am, 1:55pm, 4:30pm, 7:40pm, 10:20pm Vampires Suck (PG-13) 1hr 28min 11:30am, 2:15pm, 4:50pm, 7:30pm, 10:00pm
For more information, e-mail email@example.com
With friends, Taurus ARIES (March 21-April 19)
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
★★★ You might have your hands full as you strive to clear out work. Others suddenly become vocal and emotional, perhaps drawing the same reaction back. Take a walk before you react. Tonight: Understanding evolves to a new level.
★★★ Get into a project. Distractions surround whatever you do. Your mind could be working overtime as you attempt to digest what is going on. Stay focused, taking on one item at a time. Be sensitive to a family member who needs feedback. Tonight: Go off and enjoy a favorite sport.
By Jim Davis
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) ★★★★★ You juggle many different vices and controversial opinions. Detachment allows you to pull out what appears to be important. An easy, steady pace always proves to be an asset. Meetings add zest to a situation. Tonight: Where your friends are.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
★★★ Listen to feedback. Demands, requests and extremes mark your day. Knowing where to put your energy might be critical. A partner gives you powerful insight. Tonight: You cannot get out of the limelight!
★★★ Pressure builds as you juggle different concerns. As mentally quick and flexible as you can be, your plate is still full. Realize others also are dealing with the same energy. Use your assets to make it easier. Tonight: Happily head home to cocoon.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
★★★ Creativity could be the outcome of different interests and hectic communication. A partner helps you gain insight into what seems difficult to grasp. News easily could be mixed with opinions, not facts. Tonight: Let your mind detach, then take another look at events.
★★★★ Keep information to yourself, especially if confusion surrounds you. Once you process and get a firm handle on a certain prevalent situation, you will be able to move forward. Others follow your lead. Tonight: Swap war stories with pals who also might be overwhelmed.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
★★★ Gain insight and handle a personal matter directly. Your sense of direction could be tossed into limbo by a financial slip. Use this situation to tighten up your budget. Reorganize plans if need be. Tonight: Touch base with a friend who always gives you a new perspective.
★★★★ An innate conflict lies between your perspective and that of others. You might want to rethink a situation and decide if another way could be better. If you can extract yourself from a problem, all the better. You don't need to be in the middle of a hot issue! Tonight: Treat yourself on the way home.
★★★★ You might be juggling people and events, as are many people today. You have the ability to integrate what you are hearing. You turn a situation into a plus, while others really don't know what to do. Tonight: Let your innate people skills emerge.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) ★★★★ Suddenly, you could have your hands full dealing with friends, associates and loved ones. Juggling the pros and cons of a situation could force you to work overtime. Forget staying on schedule. You will be absorbing numerous extra issues during your day. Tonight: A creative idea provides relaxation.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) ★★★★★ The Full Moon points to you being pivotal. You might not be able to do as much as you would like. Understanding grows as you listen to others, who certainly don't see eye to eye with you. Be a hero, and find an acceptable solution for everyone involved. Tonight: Whatever makes you smile.
Happy birthday This year, you manage to clear out problems with ease. Partners, associates, family and friends could challenge your ideas often. You are being
JACQUELINE BIGAR’S STARS The stars show the kind of day you’ll have: ★★★★★Dynamic ★★ So-So ★★★★ Positive ★ Difficult ★★★ Average
asked to question your fundamentals and perhaps certain key goals. Transform your life with the help of others' feedback. Your popularity soars if you are single. You could tumble into a very intense relationship. The intensity could be real and long term, but give yourself a year before making a judgment call. If you are attached, your relationship will have the quality of new lovers. Enjoy. PISCES often presents a different point of view.
By John Deering
By Dave Coverly
Puzzles & Stuff 10
TUESDAY, AUGUST 24, 2010
We have you covered
DAILY LOTTERY 4 13 20 29 48 Meganumber: 36 Jackpot: $115M
Fill in the blank cells using numbers 1 to 9. Each number can appear only once in each row, column, and 3x3 block. Use logic and process of elimination to solve the puzzle. The difficulty level ranges from ★ (easiest) to ★★★★★ (hardest).
13 16 21 23 31 Meganumber: 15 Jackpot: $9M 1 9 22 26 37 MIDDAY: 7 9 1 EVENING: 4 2 2
Brandon Wise firstname.lastname@example.org The first person who can correctly identify where this image was captured wins a prize from the Santa Monica Daily Press. Send answers to email@example.com. Send your mystery photos to firstname.lastname@example.org to be used in future issues.
1st: 10 Solid Gold 2nd: 12 Lucky Charms 3rd: 06 Whirl Win RACE TIME: 1:40.70 Although every effort is made to ensure the accuracy of the winning number information, mistakes can occur. In the event of any discrepancies, California State laws and California Lottery regulations will prevail. Complete game information and prize claiming instructions are available at California Lottery retailers. Visit the California State Lottery web site at http://www.calottery.com
NEWS OF THE WEIRD BY
King Features Syndicate
GETTING STARTED There are many strategies to solving Sudoku. One way to begin is to examine each 3x3 grid and figure out which numbers are missing. Then, based on the other numbers in the row and column of each blank cell, find which of the missing numbers will work. Eliminating numbers will eventually lead you to the answer.
SOLUTIONS TO YESTERDAY’S PUZZLE
■ A Treasury Department inspector general reported in June that, out of 2.6 million applicants for federal mortgage relief, 14,000 "home buyers" wrongly received tax credits and that in fact, 1,300 of them were living in prison at the time of filing, including 241 serving life sentences. Sixty-seven of the 14,000 received tax credits for the same house, and 87 more potentially fraudulent tax-credit applications were filed by Internal Revenue Service employees. ■ Things That Shouldn't Get Backlogged: (1) California requires that if a sex offender's GPS tagging device signals that he's in a prohibited area, parole agents must immediately respond, but that law was easier to pass than to implement. As of June, according to a San Diego Union-Tribune investigation, the state had fallen about 31,000 responses behind. (2) A July Illinois law requires that all hospital "rape kits" on victims be tested for blood and DNA (in that finding a rapist, and certainly convicting him, without such evidence is often hopelessly difficult). Until now, 80 percent of the rape kits taken in the state had sat, untested. (As TV police dramas emphasize, many rape victims are reluctant to submit to the indignity of swabbing and photographing so soon after being violated and comply only because detectives assure them of the rape kit's importance.)
TODAY IN HISTORY Edith Sampson becomes the first black U.S. delegate to the UN. The Communist Control Act goes into effect. The American Communist Party is outlawed. Getúlio Dornelles Vargas, president of Brazil, commits suicide and is succeeded by João Café Filho. A temperature of -88°C (-127°F) is measured in Vostok, Antarctica — a world-record low. The 200-metre freestyle is swum in less than 2 minutes for the first time by Don Schollander (1:58). France explodes its first hydrogen bomb, thus becoming the world's fifth nuclear power.
1950 1954 1954
1968 WORD UP!
distrain \ dih-STREYN \ , verb; 1. To seize the property of (a person) in order to compel payment of debts.
TUESDAY, AUGUST 24, 2010
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Employment Advertising Sales The Santa Monica Daily Press, Santa Monica’s Daily newspaper is seeking an Advertising Account Executive. Previous sales experience with a business-to-business focus is a must, The job is meeting and networking with local and national businesses to help them get their message to our readers here in Santa Monica. We’re looking for smart, friendly people who are motivated by money to join our growing sales team. Great work environment, must bring a positive attitude and outlook to our team. If you play well with others, are aggressive without being pushy, and have a drive to succeed, we want to work with you. Resumes are accepted via e-mail to Rob Schwenker – Schwenker@smdp.com BOOK-KEEPER MDR area. Appx 3 hrs pw QuickBooks exp neccessary. 310 977 1941or email email@example.com COUNTER HELP needed. Cafe near 3rd St. Promenade 215 Broadway. Must be experienced. Immediate openings. Apply afternoons in person. (310) 396-9898.
County of Los Angeles Department of the Treasurer and Tax Collector
Notice of Divided Publication Pursuant to Sections 3702, 3381, and 3382, Revenue and Taxation Code, the Notice of Sale of Tax Defaulted Property Subject to the Power of Sale in and for the County of Los Angeles, State of California has been divided and distributed to various newspapers of general circulation published in said County for publication of a portion thereof, in each of the said newspa-pers.
Public Auction Notice (R&TC 3702) Of Sale Of Tax-Defaulted Property Subject To The Power Of Sale (Sale No. 2010A) Whereas, on June 29, 2010, I, MARK J. SALADINO, Treasurer and Tax Collector was directed by the Board of Supervisors of Los Angeles County, State of California to sell at public auction certain tax-defaulted proper-ties which are Subject to the Power of Sale. Public notice is hereby given that unless said properties are re-deemed prior thereto, I will, on Octo-ber 18, 19, and 20, 2010, at the hour of 9:00 a.m. at the Fairplex Los Ange-les County Fairgrounds, 1101 W. McKinley Avenue, Building 8, Pomo-na, California, offer for sale and sell said properties at public auction to the highest bidder for cash or cashier's check in lawful money of the United States for not less than the minimum bid. If no bids are received on a parcel, it will be re-offered at the end of the auction at a reduced minimum price. The minimum bid for each parcel is the total amount necessary to redeem, plus costs, as required by Section 3698.5 of the Revenue and Taxation Code.
IMMEDIATE OPENING for a Bilingual English/Mandarin Customer Service Representative,Must possess excellent English and written skills,Excellent customer service skills with immediate responsiveness and service.Problem resolution Sense of urgency. Earns $300/Weekly.Resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org
90405 or fax resume to (310) 314-7356. EOE
RETAIL JEWELRY Store in Santa Monica Calling Customers, Scheduling Appointments, Filing and Customer Data Entry with Microsoft Office, Point of Sale transaction processing, Gift Wrapping, Delivering merchandise to customers, Greeting Customers, Working closely with Owner and Store Manager in assisting with high end sales and custom orders, Displaying and upkeep of merchandise, VERY ORGANIZED INDIVIDUAL. Contact: Please fax or email resumes to email@example.com Fax. 310.451.0095
For Sale MOVING SALE Items include couch, chair, ottoman, entertainment center, kitchen table, coffee table, lamps, night stands, kitchen wares, etc! All must go!!! For info and pictures go to http://conniemovingsale.blogspot.com/ or email firstname.lastname@example.org SPA/HOT TUB 2010 Model. Neck Jets. Therapy seat. Warranty. Never used. Can deliver. Worth $5950, sell for $1950 (310)479-3054
UPSCALE RETIREMENT community is looking for cooks to prepare meals for our senior residents. Experience preferred. Must have good attitude, be on-time, and be able to multi-task. FT and PT positions various shifts. Must be drug free and have clear criminal background. If interested, please come in and apply at 2107 Ocean Ave. SM,
Prospective bidders should obtain detailed information of this sale from the County Treasurer and Tax Collec-tor. Pre-registration and a $5,000 deposit in the form of cash, cashier's check or bank issued money order is required at the time of registration. No personal checks, two-party checks or business checks will be accepted for registration. Registration will be from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., starting Tues-day, September 7, 2010, at the Treas-urer and Tax Collector's Office located at 225 North Hill Street, Room 130, Los Angeles, California, and will end on Friday, October 1, 2010, at 5:00 p.m. If the property is sold, parties of inter-est, as defined by Section 4675 of the Revenue and Taxation Code, have a right to file a claim with the County for any proceeds from the sale, which are in excess of the liens and costs re-quired to be paid from the proceeds. If excess proceeds result from the sale, notice will be given to parties of interest, pursuant to law. All information concerning redemption, provided the right to redeem has not previously been terminated, will upon request be furnished by MARK J. SALADINO, Treasurer and Tax Col-lector. If redemption of the property is not made according to the law before 5:00 p.m. on Friday, October 15, 2010, which is the last business day prior to the first day of auction, the right of redemption will cease. The Assessor's Identification Number (AIN) in this publication refers to the Assessor's Map Book, the Map Page, and the individual Parcel Number on the Map Page. If a change in the Assessor's Identification Number occurred, both prior and current As-sessor's Identification Numbers are shown. An explanation of the parcel numbering system and
the maps referred to are available from the Office of the Assessor located at 500 West Temple Street, Room 225, Los Angeles, California 90012. A list explaining the abbreviations used in this publication is on file in the Office of the Treasurer and Tax Col-lector, 225 North Hill Street, Room 130, Los Angeles, California 90012, or telephone 1(213) 974-2045. I certify under penalty of perjury that the foregoing is true and correct. Executed at Los Angeles, California, on August 4, 2010.
MARK J. SALADINO Los Angeles County Treasurer and Tax Collector State of California The real property that is subject to this notice is situated in the County of Los Angeles, State of California, and is described as follows: PUBLIC AUCTION NOTICE OF SALE OF TAXDEFAULTED PROPERTY SUBJECT TO THE POWER OF SALE(SALE NO. 2010A) 1844 AIN 4227-002-003 HOFFMAN,ROBERT AND SAUN-DERS,CHERYL LOCATION COUNTY OF LOS ANGELES $15,000.00 1855 AIN 4244-006-031 ROSS,JOHN B AND HARRIETT J TRS ROSS FAMILY TRUST LOCATION COUNTY OF LOS ANGELES $11,796.00 1858 AIN 4256-007-015 CAC-CAMISE,SALVATORE J TR SALVA-TORE CACCAMISE TRUST LOCA-TION COUNTY OF LOS ANGELES $33,820.00 1867 AIN 4286-002-010 INTERNA-TIONAL GAUDIYA VEDANTA SOCI-ETY AND LITTLE,JENNIFER LOCA-TION COUNTY OF LOS ANGELES $173,063.00 1874 AIN 4321-016-042 KUNI-MOTO,LARRY AND NAKAJIMA,ANN K LOCATION COUNTY OF LOS ANGELES $7,091.00
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TREK 7200 Hybrid Bicycle MUST SELL! - $280
Open daily 9am-7pm. Additional info in Unit.
Gently used, 2 years old. Tires still have excellent tread. Feels like a cruiser but gears and road tires make it fast and easier to ride. Will throw in manual tire pump and kryptonite lock with key. Specs are listed below. Serious inquiries only. Email me to see email@example.com
Charity The American Cancer Society’s Discovery Shops are hosting their Semi-Annual 50% off Storewide Saving Sale on Friday, August 27 and Saturday, August 28. Doors open at 9:30 am in Santa Monica and 10 am in Beverly Hills. The Santa Monica Shop is located at 920 Wilshire Blvd. in Santa Monica, with parking in back of store or metered parking in front. For more information our number is: 310-458-4490. The Beverly Hills Shop is located at 844 South Robertson Blvd. Beverly Hills and that number is 310-276-6812. Proceeds from the sale of all merchandise at the Discovery Shops help fund cancer research and patient services Our mission is to eliminate cancer.
For Rent 1+1 $1377 front unit hardwood floors, updated kitchen, close to SMC, great location pets OK Brenda (310)991-2694 501 N. Venice unit 18 single, $1025/mo $750 off move-in stove, fridge, carpet, utilities included, laundry, parking, no pets. (310)574-6767 www.jkwproperties.com 615 1/2 MIDVALE lower Bachelor, no kitchen, sink, fridge, ceiling fan, carpet, street parking, patio with barbecue no pets $895/mo utilities included (310)578-7512 wwwjkwproperties.com 617 MIDVALE, 2+1.5 Townhouse style. Stove, fridge, dishwasher, microwave, tile countertop, wood and carpet floor. W/D hookups, parking, no pets. $2600/mo. $1000 off move-in (310)578-7512 www.jkwproperties.com HOWARD MANAGEMENT GROUP (310)869-7901
MAR VISTA 12760 Matteson Ave #5 1+1 $1065/mo stove, fridge, tile and woodfloors, blinds, parking, laundry, no pets non smoking call between 5:30-7:30pm units shown by appt.only $750 off move-in (310) 439-1928 jkwproperties.com MAR VISTA 12309 Culver Blvd. #14 stove, fridge, blinds, carpet, utilities included, intercom entry, gated no pets. $975/mo. $750 off move-in (310)578-7512 www.jkwproperties.com MAR VISTA 12450 Culver Blvd. #113 Single, gated parking, intercom entry, stove, fridge, utilities included, laundry, parking, no pets. $875 move-in special $500 off (888)414-7778 www.jkwproperties.com PALMS 3346 S. Canfiled #102 $875 Single, stove, fridge, blinds, ceiling fan, on-site laundry, garage parking, intercom entry no pets. $500 off move-in 310)578-7512 jkwproperties.com PALMS/WLA SPACIOUS 2+1, upper, on Keystone near Palms Blvd. ample closet, stove, refrigerator, parking, laundry, well maintained, nicely landscaped building $1295/mo. Call for move-in special (310)828-4481, (310)993-0414 after 6p.m. SANTA MONICA.2+1 $1500 Close to SMC, great location, hardwood floors, updated kitchen, quiet building.pet OK Brenda (310)9912694 VENICE 714 1/2 Indiana Ave. 2 bedroom 1 bath upper, unit stove, ceiling fans tile hardwood floors laundry gated entry no pets $1695 (310)578-7512 www.jkwproperties.com
LIC# 888736 “HOME SWEET HOME”
DBAS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAMES STATEMENT FILE NO. 20101029058 FIRST FILING. The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: PHOTEKT, 12203 EVERGLADE STREET, LOS ANGELES, CA 90066, LA COUNTY. The full name of registrant(s) is/are: NICOLAS OLIVER STEDDIN MARQUES, 12203 EVERGLADE STREET, LOS ANGELES, CA 90066,. This Business is being conducted by, an idividual. The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name/names listed above on (Date): 10/15/2009 /s/: NICOLAS O.S. MARQUES; PRINCIPAL This statement was filed with the County Clerk of LOS ANGELES County on 07/27/2010. NOTICE: THIS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT EXPIRES FIVE YEARS FROM THE DATE IT WAS FILED IN THE OFFICE OF THE COUNTY CLERK. A NEW FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT MUST BE FILED PRIOR TO THAT DATE. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name statement in violation of the rights of another federal, state, or common law (see Section 14411et seq.,Business and Professions Code). SANTA MONICA DAILY PRESS Published 8/24/2010, 8/31/2010, 9/7/2010, 9/14/2010
Bookkeeping Services BOOKKEEPING SERVICE QUICKBOOKS/PEACHTREE personal or business. Online version available. Call 310 977-7935
FACE READING Discover your gifts, strengths, and talents. Understand your true nature. Maximize your potential. Have your face read. (310)396-8766. www.FaceFortunes.com
Mar Vista $1895.00 2Bdrms, 2 Baths w.loft, No pets, Stove, Refrig, Dshwshr, Parking, 4077 Inglewood Blvd., # 7,
FULL SERVICE HANDYMAN FROM A TO Z Call Brian @ (310) 927-5120 (310) 915-7907
SANTA MONICA single garage for rent. Vehicle or storage. $175/month. Brenda (310)991-2694.
1120 6th St. #9 2+1, $1995
SINCE 1967 RESIDENTIAL/COMMERCIAL SPECIALISTS IN ALL DAMAGE REPAIR “EXPERT IN GREEN CONCEPTS” Free estimates, great referrals
WE HAVE MORE VACANCIES ON THE WESTSIDE
Painting and Decorating Co.
WLA 1215 Barry Ave. #2 2+2 $1395 stove, fridge, balcony, carpet, blinds, on-site laundry room, parking, no pets.$300 off move-in (310)578-7512 jkwproperties.com
1038 9th St. #B 2+1.5 Townhouse, $2195
1011 Pico Blvd, #6 2+2 Loft, Tri-level $2695
The Handy Hatts
YOUR AD COULD RUN HERE! CALL US TODAY AT
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING CONDITIONS: REGULAR RATE: $5.50 a day. Ads over 15 words add 20¢ per word per day. Ad must run a minimum of twelve consecutive days. PREMIUMS: First two words caps no charge. Bold words, italics, centered lines, etc. cost extra. Please call for rates. TYPOS: Check your ad the first day of publication. Sorry, we do not issue credit after an ad has run more than once. DEADLINES: 3:00 p.m. prior the day of publication except for Monday’s paper when the deadline is Friday at 2:30 p.m. PAYMENT: All private party ads must be pre-paid. We accept checks, credit cards, and of course cash. CORRESPONDENCE: To place your ad call our offices 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday, (310) 458-7737; send a check or money order with ad copy to The Santa Monica Daily Press, P.O. Box 1380, Santa Monica, CA 90406 or stop in at our office located at 1427 Third Street Promenade, Ste. 202. OTHER RATES: For information about the professional services directory or classified display ads, please call our office at (310) 458-7737.
HOURS MONDAY - FRIDAY 9:00am - 5:00pm
LOCATION 410 Broadway, Suite B, Santa Monica, CA 90401
TUESDAY, AUGUST 24, 2010