test
Sdnews rss feed
    SD Lifeguards, Fire-Rescue gear up for summer
    by BLAKE BUNCH
    Jun 17, 2017 | 14049 views | 0 0 comments | 10 10 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    A rescue crew ascends up a cliff with a downed hiker in Box Canyon with aid from a rescue helicopter. / PHOTO BY RICHARD ROMERO
    A rescue crew ascends up a cliff with a downed hiker in Box Canyon with aid from a rescue helicopter. / PHOTO BY RICHARD ROMERO
    slideshow
    After an April 19 incident at the cliffs overlooking Black’s Beach, where a 23-year-old UC San Diego student fell to his death, and with heightened summer traffic of San Diego’s cliff areas approaching, San Diego Lifeguards and Fire and Rescue personnel are gearing up for a busy summer. The most recent cliffs rescue in La Jolla occurred on May 13. “There was a rescue, with medical aid, and the person was so tired that they had to be carried out,” said Lt. Rich Stropky of San Diego Lifeguards. “Specific to the cliffs areas, instances where people are not paying attention (i.e. taking pictures), climbing in unstable areas, surfers who are stuck on the rocks, strolling around during night hours, or those who jump on purpose are the main reason we are called out for a rescue.” While these idyllic aspects of this wonderful coastline are popular areas of exercise and leisure for both residents and tourists, as the most recent death and past fatalities indicate, they can prove extremely hazardous. Although this is no major revelation, it should be noted that a “cliffs rescue” can not only prove costly, but contains many moving parts to successfully help someone who is stranded to safety. In spite of some dispatch issues between the San Diego Fire Department and lifeguards, the fire department are first-responders during the nighttime while lifeguards carry the burden during the day. It should be noted that lifeguards help at night as well. There are emergency call boxes strategically placed near vantage points to directly alert lifeguards as well. If a call box is initiated that warrants a rescue, or 911 is called, SDFR and/or lifeguards will be sent out to conduct a risk assessment. If there is no injury, a fire engine and paramedic is called out to the scene. Once this risk assessment is completed, SDFR or lifeguards devise their plan of action. Will responders be able to carry/use a winch to get someone out, or will an air lift be deemed necessary? “When we have enough information, we get a ‘copter on the way until further notice,” Stropky explained. “One day, we rescued 10 people in Box Canyon. During this January and February, we conducted a lot of rescues, as well.” Stropky also noted that every “permanent” lifeguard receives 40 hours of cliff rescue training – how to work the equipment, approaches, etc. - so everyone has the ability to respond to distress calls. The lifeguards take 16-hr. “refresher courses” every year to stay ahead of the curve. La Jolla Village News asked both San Diego Lifeguards and Fire and Rescue as to how many fatalities have occurred in cliffs areas over the past 10 years, of which no data was readily available. “I don’t know exactly how many fatalities or total rescues have occurred during that time period, but I do know that people should not go off trail, but often, by accident, people end up in the wrong spot,” Stropky added.
    Comments
    (0)
    Comments-icon Post a Comment
    No Comments Yet
    Kitten Nursery announces 10,000th arrival, and he needs a name
    Jun 16, 2017 | 10156 views | 0 0 comments | 12 12 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    He was just weeks old when he came to the San Diego Humane Society’s Kitten Nursery.
    He was just weeks old when he came to the San Diego Humane Society’s Kitten Nursery.
    slideshow
    Bottle-fed and cared for around-the-clock by experienced kitten caregivers and medical staff, he is growing up strong, fluffy and playful, and will soon be ready for his public debut.
    Bottle-fed and cared for around-the-clock by experienced kitten caregivers and medical staff, he is growing up strong, fluffy and playful, and will soon be ready for his public debut.
    slideshow
    He was carried in a tattered cardboard box, seven other littermates pressed up against him. Terrified and hungry, he wanted his mama. A compassionate person found him and his littermates abandoned on the side of the road and knew just where to bring them. He was just weeks old when he came to the San Diego Humane Society’s Kitten Nursery. His story is not unique – it’s one that’s seen each and every day at the Kitten Nursery, but what does make this kitten unique is that he is the 10,000th arrival at the country’s first 24-hour Kitten Nursery. His survival now depends on the caregivers at the Kitten Nursery. Bottle-fed and cared for around-the-clock by experienced kitten caregivers and medical staff, he is growing up strong, fluffy and playful, and will soon be ready for his public debut. “Neonate kittens are the most vulnerable animal in shelters and I’m extremely proud that San Diego took the lead to establish a 24/7 nursery in 2009 to reduce the needless euthanasia of underage orphan kittens,” said Dr. Gary Weitzman, president and CEO of San Diego Humane Society. “Most shelters simply don’t have the resources to care for fragile kittens around-the-clock. We’re very grateful to our staff, volunteers and donors who enable our important lifesaving work.” Very young, orphaned kittens need to be bottle fed every 3-4 hours and receive the same attention they would normally receive from their mothers. This comprehensive care is vital to both their physiological and behavioral development during this critical time period in their young lives. Once kittens reach about 4-5 weeks of age, they are typically moved to foster homes for socialization until they are old enough for adoption. “Since ours opened as the first 24-hour kitten nursery in the country in 2009, more than a dozen organizations across America have followed our lead by opening other nurseries in their communities; including national agencies like the American Society for the Prevention and Cruelty of Animals and Best Friends,” said Morgan Hill, director of nursery and foster for San Diego Humane Society. “We’re so proud that this lifesaving model is being replicated to save even more animals.” “I’m excited and amazed that we’ve reached such a milestone at the Kitten Nursery,” says Jackie Noble, Kitten Nursery supervisor. “We have so many incredible people working very hard to care for these tiny babies, but it’s a labor of love – we all love saving kitten lives.” Kitten number 10,000 is currently in foster care until he’s old enough to be adopted. San Diego Humane Society is holding a naming contest – submit your suggested name for the 10,000th kitten here: https://sdhumane.org/10000kittens/.
    Comments
    (0)
    Comments-icon Post a Comment
    No Comments Yet
    La Jolla news and community briefs
    Jun 16, 2017 | 1497 views | 0 0 comments | 11 11 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Graduates from La Jolla High School Class of 2017 eagerly toss their caps at the end of the June 14 ceremony.
    Graduates from La Jolla High School Class of 2017 eagerly toss their caps at the end of the June 14 ceremony.
    slideshow
    Play exhibits courage during Warsaw Uprising As the final event of the 24th annual Lipinsky Family Jewish Arts Festival, The San Diego Center for Jewish Culture and San Diego REP have partnered to present “For Honor,” a world premiere staged reading with music.  The inventive docudrama is about the young heroes of the Warsaw Ghetto uprising. Written and directed by Lee Sankowich, esteemed producer, artistic director and owner of the Zephyr Theater in Los Angeles; the play will be produced by Todd Salovey, associate artistic director of the San Diego REP.  This production will be held on Sunday, July 9, at 7 p.m. at the Lawrence Family Jewish Community Center, David and Dorothea Garfield Theatre, 4126 Executive Drive. Three-hundred heroic young men and women – many of them teenagers – lived and loved, as they fought the Nazis, in what became known as the Warsaw Ghetto Resistance and Uprising.   “They were more than just warriors,” explains Sankowich.  Sakura Roberson CIFSDS Track Athlete of the Year! LJHS student Sakura Roberson was named the CIFSDS Track Athlete of the Year. Roberson finished fifth in the state in the 800m, 13th in the state in the 4x100 relay and 13th in the 4x100 relay. She will continue her red-and-black track career at SDSU.  Estancia Hotel and Spa names new manager Pacific Hospitality Group recently announced the appointment of Mairead Hennessy to the position of general manager at Estancia La Jolla Hotel and Spa – its lifestyle Meritage Collection property located near San Diego. In her new role, Hennessy will be responsible for managing the hotel’s day-to-day operations, overseeing all aspects of the 10-acre property, including everything from sales and marketing to food and beverage, while also maximizing revenue and maintaining focus on strategic goals. “We are excited to welcome Mairead as a member of our team and look forward to the continued success of Estancia La Jolla Hotel and Spa under her leadership,” said Robb Walker, vice president of operations, Meritage Collection, Pacific Hospitality Group. “Mairead’s extensive experience and dedication to delivering an exceptional guest experience will help position Estancia La Jolla as a leading destination for travelers.” New NASA astronauts have La Jolla roots Three candidates to NASA’s 2017 astronaut program have San Diego roots. Navy Lt. Cmdr. Matthew Dominick earned a bachelor of science in electrical engineering from USD and master of science degree in systems engineering from the Naval Postgraduate school. A native of Wheat Ridge, Col, Dominick graduated from Navy Test Pilot School and currently serves with the Strike Fighter Squadron 115 aboard the aircraft carrier USS Ronald Reagan. Dr. Jonny Kim enlisted in the Navy after high school and served on SEAL Team Three as a medic, sniper and point man on more than 100 combat operations. A Los Angeles native, Kim acquired a degree in mathematics at USD and a doctorate of medicine from Harvard Medical School. Robb Kulin, an Alaska native, is a senior manager for flight reliability at SpaceX, where he began working in 2011. Kulin received a degree in mechanical engineering from the University of Denver, as well as a master’s in materials science and a doctorate in engineering from UC San Diego. The astronaut candidates will now undergo two years of training, then will be assigned to NASA’s Astronaut Office performing “technical duties” while awaiting possible flight assignments. Doggie surf lessons at Del Mar Beach It’s back! On Sunday, June 18, local beach-loving pups will splash into summer with the Helen Woodward Animal Center’s Surf Dog classes at Dog Beach in Del Mar. Calmer-sea-inclined canines won’t have to stay on the sand either with the 8:30 a.m. Paddle Paw Stand-Up Paddleboard class in the Del Mar Dog Beach Channel.   Stop by to check out the most “sand-sational” thing San Diegans can do with their pups!  Classes will be scheduled at 8:30 a.m., 10 a.m., 11 a.m. and noon. Celebrate the Summer of Love at the 38th OB Street Fair and Chili Cook-Off Thousands of visitors are expected to flock to Ocean Beach to enjoy food, drinks, chili, live music, art and great people watching at the Ocean Beach Street Fair and Chili Cook-Off Festival on June 24. The 38th annual festival will celebrate the Summer of Love and include an oceanfront chili cook-off, vendor and food booths, Artists Alley, a beachside beer garden, live music and entertainment, family friendly activities, carnival rides and games, art, the Community Mural Project and more. Chili tastings will begin at 11 a.m. and will end when contestants run out of samples. Tastings can be purchased for $2 per chili entry, or attendees can buy a master ticket for $20 to try every recipe and vote for the best. There will be five stages of nonstop music throughout the day. Music genres include acoustic, rock, blues, alternative, Americana and more. The street fair will take place from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. in the 4800 – 5000 blocks of Newport Avenue, along the waterfront and in the pier parking lot, and along the cross streets of Newport Ave. at Bacon Street and Cable Street. Free trolley services will run for vehicles parking near Robb Field (every 30 minutes) and on SeaWorld Drive at Pacific Coast Highway (every hour) from 9:30 a.m.to 9 p.m.
    Comments
    (0)
    Comments-icon Post a Comment
    No Comments Yet
    SeaWorld debuts new Orca Encounter and other shows
    by SAVANAH DUFFY
    Jun 09, 2017 | 27273 views | 3 3 comments | 17 17 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    The killer whales perform in front of the huge video screen at the new Orca Encounter show last week. / PHOTO BY THOMAS MELVILLE
    The killer whales perform in front of the huge video screen at the new Orca Encounter show last week. / PHOTO BY THOMAS MELVILLE
    slideshow
    SeaWorld’s new Orca Encounter show is a live documentary, intended to educate and entertain visitors by incorporating facts and figures about killer whales while demonstrating their behavior with orcas acting it out in front of the audience. The orca presentation features an infinity screen, which is three stories tall and long enough to span the length of the exhibit. With eye-catching, moving scenes of beaches, lakes and rippling water, audience members may feel as if they are on an island watching the orcas glide gracefully through the ocean. Various aspects of the behavioral habits of orcas in the wild are examined on the high-definition video screen and then demonstrated by the killer whales in the tank throughout the show. The video uses graphics and text to help guests understand the trainers’ narration. Communicating, hunting and playing are just a few of the activities covered by the show. A trainer introduces the whales’ communication skills by pointing out that orcas are social creatures. At a trainer’s prompting, one of the orcas demonstrates a dolphin call that she learned and, according to the trainer, had taught to some of the other orcas as well. Visitors are taught that orcas have to work together to surround and disorientate or exhaust their prey. The orcas at SeaWorld demonstrate this activity by swimming swiftly through the water, as they would if they were in the wild and trying to surround a school of fish. The aggressive swimming tactic causes gallons of water to gush over the sides and into the drains outside the tank, while slightly ominous music plays over the speakers. To imitate what it would look like for the orca to be hunting a seal in the wild, the orca pushes herself out of the water and onto the slippery surface, center-stage, and shakes her head back and forth, mouth open as if she were holding a seal. Playful behavior is also demonstrated, which is the crowd’s favorite. The orcas swim the tank’s length, splashing gallons of water over the “wet zone” with their powerful flukes. Some guests leap to their feet and race up the stairs, while others laugh and embrace their soggy fate.
    Comments
    (3)
    Comments-icon Post a Comment
    Kaytee2457
    |
    June 12, 2017
    This is so ironic, and so incredibly sad. The new show emphasises the simple beauty of freedom that these whales will never have. An ironic illusion to cover-up the continued exploitation and abuse. Will you ever get it right SeaWorld? Sadly I doubt it.
    karorca
    |
    June 11, 2017
    Your article says it all "show". Sea World has done nothing to improve the existence of these poor imprisoned orca. It is still a performance, it is still a money grabbing abusive show. Do yourselves and the orcas a favour and boycott this abuse.

    It is a rubbish argument that for people to learn to appreciate ocean dwelling animals they have to see them in captivity. I didn't.
    ckalia
    |
    June 10, 2017
    SeaWorld's hours and show schedules change all the time. You're better off just checking the website. https://seaworld.com/san-diego/park-info/theme-park-hours/
    As airplane noise complaints rise, SD Airport Authority and FAA answer residents’ concerns
    by DAVE SCHWAB
    Jun 08, 2017 | 7161 views | 1 1 comments | 20 20 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    A plan takes off from San Diego International Airport in the early morning hours. / Photo by Thomas Melville
    A plan takes off from San Diego International Airport in the early morning hours. / Photo by Thomas Melville
    slideshow
    Amid continuing reports of problematic noise by San Diegans surrounding San Diego International Airport, the San Diego Airport Noise Advisory Committee, with broad public representation, continues to study the issues involved. The ANAC board is comprised of more than 20 board members representing a broad cross-section of the community, everyone from retired airline pilots to city and county legislative aides, community advisory board members and citizens at-large. Residents can track airplanes coming and going from San Diego via Flight Tracker, which monitors the movement of flights and air traffic patterns within the greater San Diego area. Flight Tracker includes specific information about flights from San Diego International (SAN), Montgomery Field (MYF), Brown Field (SDM), NAS North Island (NZY), and MCAS Miramar (NKX) airports, as well as information on air traffic transiting through the San Diego area. Flight Tracker information includes the aircraft’s type, altitude, origin/destination airports, and flight identification. This system allows residents to review specific aircraft that created a noise concern and lodge a complaint to the Airport Noise Mitigation Office directly from Flight Tracker. All Flight Tracker data is post processed by the vendor within 24-hours ensuring the track is accurately displayed and complete. Casey Schnoor, a representative from the Peninsula on the ANAC board, had several questions about ongoing noise problems allegedly associated with flight path changes in and out of San Diego International Airport. Using Schnoor's queries, the San Diego Community Newspaper Group held a Q&A with Federal Aviation Administration public affairs manager Ian Gregor, as well as the San Diego Airport Authority. SDCNG: With the exception of left turns over the Peninsula, all departure issues (early turns, missed approaches, curfew violations, etc.) tracked by the Airport Authority are continuing at, or greatly in excess of, the growth rate in SAN operations (less than 2 percent annually), indicating day-to-day management is not controlling, nor improving upon, the problems. FAA: Missed approaches/go-arounds are important safety tools that air traffic controllers and pilots use. They occur for a variety of reasons. Sometimes, controllers send arrivals around if a preceding arrival exits the runway more slowly than expected. Sometimes pilots choose to go around if they are coming in too high or fast on their approach. What's referred to as “early turns” is in fact controllers directing aircraft off published departure routes to keep aircraft properly separated from one another, or to keep them efficiently sequenced. SDCNG: Terminal Radar Approach Control (TRACON) are FAA facilities housing air-traffic controllers using radar displays and radios to guide approaching and departing aircraft. TRACON appears to now be redirecting some westerly departures with flight plans filed for left turns (ZZOOO) instead to the right along the coast at Bird Rock and turning over La Jolla for no reason, negating the efficiency benefits of the ZZOOO departure around Point Loma. Is this true? FAA: For more than two decades, we have issued a 290-degree heading to all Lindbergh departures after 10 p.m. Controllers usually clear the aircraft to a point where they can resume the ZZOO departure, which entails turning left. However, controllers will occasionally instruct a pilot to turn right. They generally do this to avoid conflicts with military traffic that is inbound to North Island. SDCNG: ANAC did little to help meet the ANAC Subcommittee's request to have the FAA fulfill its promise to have an appropriate FAA representative attend the subcommittee meetings and ANAC to facilitate a dialog for solutions and in fact, tabled a motion to forward a letter drafted by the subcommittee to the FAA asking them to please follow through on their promise. Can you tell me more about this allegation?  FAA: The FAA sends air traffic representatives to the ANAC and sub-committee meetings. These representatives are based locally and have detailed knowledge of how the local air traffic system works, so they are able to directly answer any questions that arise. SDCNG: In the first three months of this year, more than 8,000 noise complaints have been filed, putting them on track to exceed the approximately 30,000 submitted in 2016. Any response to this? SDAA: At the Airport Authority, the most important consideration is not the number of complaints, but rather ensuring that we have the appropriate data needed to fully investigate each individual complaint. While we strive to be responsive to community complaints, it should be noted that almost two-thirds (65 percent) of all noise complaints received during February and March were from just four homes. Our goal is to be able to track complaints geographically, pinpointing concentrations of complaints and then working to connect trends in various neighborhoods. With accurate information gathered from residents, airport staff can spend more time researching information and providing specific information back to the community, instead of just collecting complaint responses. This ultimately allows the airport to have more productive conversations with the FAA about the issue during ongoing meetings. SDCNG: The San Diego Airport Authority has changed their procedures for accepting citizen noise complaints to disallow complaints submitted by email, forcing community residents to resort to phone calls or a lengthy online procedure, which will likely result in a reduction in complaints due to these complexities. What is the reasoning behind this change? There are three ways a resident can file a noise complaint:  1.) via the online Flight Tracker. 2.) via web form (available in Flight Tracker or www.san.org/Airport-Noise/Flight-Tracking#4055230-submit-noise-concerns). 3.) via the noise complaint hotline at 619-400-2799.  SDAA: We take noise complaints very seriously. The new web format helps ensure that we have all the information we need to investigate concerns.  E-mailed complaints are not as helpful because they sometimes lack sufficient detail (precise location, precise time of event, etc.) to help us investigate the cause of the concern. As mentioned previously, our goal is to be able to track complaints geographically, pinpointing concentrations of complaints and then working to connect trends in various neighborhoods. We have heard concerns regarding the ability to lodge noise complaints with mobile devices and are working with the vendor to develop an update that would allow residents to input noise complaints on mobile devices, which we hope to release soon.    SDCNG: The Airport Authority has instituted a new "flight tracker" system that has been roundly criticized by citizens as being harder to use, both to track flights and to submit noise complaints, with no apparent improvement in track accuracy.   SDAA: The new Flight Tracker site offers the same functionality as the previous site, with some added enhancements to provide the public with additional information. The data provided on each flight has more complete information (flight number, tail number, altitude, airline, etc.) and there are additional enhancements to the map, such as the FAA Noise Dots. To submit a noise complaint, the public can click on the link on the left side of the screen (see image one) or find a concerning aircraft and click on the link (see image two). The site has increased customization specific for our community, i.e., showing the FAA Noise Dots in blue. The FAA sources the data for all web tracking sites so there is no change in accuracy. 
    Comments
    (1)
    Comments-icon Post a Comment
    John Doemeny
    |
    June 11, 2017
    My neighborhood has suffered significantly increased airplane noise ever since the Fall of 2016. I have submitted numerous noise complaints through the web-tracker which has now been changed to Casper. I have not once received a response to my requests for explanations why there is persistent noise despite a March 2 FAA agreement that planes idle upon descent. A tracker to submit complaints is just a way to mollify the community, with absolutely no intention of doing anything about our problem. The Airport Authority is toothless.
    News
    Mayor, council members unveil plan to increase affordable housing in San Diego
    To address a statewide housing crisis on the local level, Mayor Kevin L. Faulconer was joined June 21 by City Council members Scott Sherman and Chris Ward and housing advocates to call for the adop...
    Published - Wednesday, June 21
    full story
    Rising temps roust rattlesnakes
    As the weather heats up, County Animal Services says you may see more rattlesnakes out and about. The department has already received 656 rattlesnake calls since the beginning of the year, 100 more...
    Published - Wednesday, June 21
    full story
    Fall in love with Ocean Beach all over again: 38th annual Street Fair and Chili Cook Off a summer tradition
    One of San Diego’s most beloved annual traditions, the Ocean Beach Street Fair and Chili Cook Off, returns for the 38th year on June 24, along Newport Avenue. Themed this year to celebrate the 50th...
    Published - Monday, June 19
    full story
    Oh say can UC: The 29th annual 4th of July celebration at Standley Park
    The event will be held on Tuesday, July 4 at Standley Park Festivities kick off bright and early with the pancake breakfast, run by the Knights of Columbus, starting at 7:30 a.m. by the Standley Pa...
    Published - Sunday, June 18
    full story
    Jim Xu, A University City High School badminton star
    Jim Xu (pronounced “shoo”) is stocky, standing 5-foot-seven-inches tall and about 180 pounds. Not the build you might expect out of a badminton champion if you weren’t familiar with the competitive...
    Published - Sunday, June 18
    full story
    Pacific Beach Town Council's wine and beer tasting fundraiser set for June 24
    The Pacific Beach Town Council's annual summer silent auction fundraiser with wine and beer tasting will take place 4 to 8 p.m. Saturday, June 24 at the Pacific Beach Woman's Club, 1721 Hornblend S...
    Published - Sunday, June 18
    full story
    The MED at La Valencia steps it up with ‘Summer Series’
    It has been a big year for La Valencia. Celebrating its 90th birthday recently as a destination hotel and local landmark, its historic atmosphere, and breathtaking views, will keep visitors coming ...
    Published - Saturday, June 17
    full story
    From my garden: Hummingbirds are nature's way of saying 'thank you'
    Since we are enjoying new Anna's hummingbird nests in the garden, I decided to revive an old column I wrote about these amazing tiny garden jewels. Hummingbirds are nature’s ways of saying thank yo...
    Published - Saturday, June 17
    full story
    ‘Escape to Margaritaville,’ LJ Playhouse’s tribute to an American icon
    Calling all Jimmy Buffet Parrot Heads! Grab your straw hats, suntan lotion, flip-flops, Bermuda shorts and flowered shirts and “Escape to Margaritaville,” right here in La Jolla. The highly-success...
    Published - Saturday, June 17
    full story
    La Jolla music calendar June 16-29
    Friday, June 16 Joe Cardillo, singer-songwriter, noon. UTC Palm Plaza; DevvLov, singer-songwriter, 4 p.m. Duke’s; Ryan Hiller, singer-songwriter. 5 p.m. Farmer & The Seahorse; The Heart Duo, pop an...
    Published - Friday, June 16
    full story
    Seven years of racing: How to be a part of the San Diego Triathlon
    Since it was first organized in 2009, San Diego has seen 6,500 participants take part in the Triathlon Classic, an annual event that takes in some of the most scenic areas of the city. The race tak...
    Published - Friday, June 16
    full story
    LJVMA talks website updates, social media presence
    In June, La Jolla Village Merchants Association discussed the need to improve the group's social media networking. In his president's report, James Niebling noted LJVMA's new updated website will b...
    Published - Friday, June 16
    full story
    Weekend closures for Genesee Avenue
    From 9 p.m. on Friday, June 16, to 5 a.m. on Monday, June 19, Genesee Avenue will be closed from La Jolla Village Drive to Nobel Drive to allow crews to connect underground utilities and make stree...
    Published - Friday, June 16
    full story
    Colorado man found guilty of raping Pacific Beach woman
    After less than three hours of deliberations, a jury on June 15 convicted a man of kidnapping and raping a Pacific Beach woman, who was also a German exchange student. The 21-year-old victim return...
    Published - Friday, June 16
    full story
    Current Issues(Archives)
    Ocean Beach Street Fair & Chili Cook-Off Guide 2017
    download Ocean Beach Street Fair & Chili Cook-Off Guide 2017
    Ocean Beach Street Fair & Chili Cook-Off Guide 2017
    The Peninsula Beacon, June 22nd 2017
    download The Peninsula Beacon, June 22nd, 2017
    The Peninsula Beacon, June 22nd 2017
    La Jolla Village News, June 16th, 2017
    download La Jolla Village News, June 16th, 2017
    La Jolla Village News, June 16th, 2017
    Beach & Bay Press, June 15th, 2017
    download Beach & Bay Press, June 15th, 2017
    Beach & Bay Press, June 15th, 2017