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Amid debate, council moves 
cautiously on CBA contract 

With tight controls, marketing 
program approved for 1 year 

' By PAUL WOLF * 


Maestro With A Punch 


Mike’s the man of the hour 


LUSPLAYINC CAUTION via an 11th hour revi- 
sion, the Carmel City Council approved a one-year 
contract with the Camiel Business Association for a 
controversial tourist-proinotion campaign. 

The contract originally was going to for five 
years. 

“■The council, at times, has to make a tough deci- 
sipn and provide some leadership,"' said Mayor Ken 
White just before the 4-1 vote Tuesday evening. 

His reference to “leadership” was a direct 
respon.se to critics of the CBA plan, who have insist¬ 
ed on a public vote on the question and are wary of 
concerted attempts to attract more tourism. 

“1 think you've subverted the will of the people,” 

Coiincilwoman Barbara 
Livingston, the sole dis¬ 
senter, told her ' col- 
leagiies. 

The council approved 
a contract allocating 
$100,000 to the CBA in 
the 1995-96 fiscal year 
—Barbara Livingston for destination marketing 

as a means of boosting 
the stagnant tourist 

trade. 

At the last minute, council members backed out of 
a five-year commitment, even though the draft con¬ 
tract included a 90-day cancellation clause — as 
does the newly adopted one — and no set amounts 
for the last four years. 

They opted for the one-year pact, which features 
a numlier of tight controls and calls for periodic 
review of the program to gauge its success. 

At their request 

In May, the council — on tne advice of business 
leaders and iniiket‘|)ers — agreed io set the room tax 


FHOTO/SUSSN BECK 

Ken While reads his mayors proclamation at 
Tuesdays Carmel City Council meeting, in which 
Mike Piccinini (left) was honored for very likely sav¬ 
ing two lives June 26. For the complete story, and 
otner council news, please see page 6. 


fHOTO/COUmSyCMMtl BACHFESTMl 

Bruno Weil's wit, style and knowledge of the 
literature enrich Carmel every summertime. 


Bach bio holds 
forgotten traits; 
fest honors them 

By JOHN DETRO 


I think you Ve 
subverted the will 
of the people. 


rate at 10.5 percent as a means of generating rough¬ 
ly $140,000 annually. The tax increase went into 
effect July 1. 

The council received assurances from City 
Attorney Don Freeman and City Administrator Jere 
Kersnar that it did not need to put the room tax issue 
t)cfore the voters so long as there was no direct con¬ 
nection between the new revenue .source and the 
CBA-city program. 

Tlie Carmel Residents AsstK’ialion anti other coun¬ 
cil watchers cried foul, asserting that tlic link was 
understood, even if not legally established. 

'jlic failure last month of Monterey's ballot pro¬ 
posal to increase its room tax by 1 percent further||^ 
some arguments thdt the electorate of Cartel z^y nt* 


111!' CRFAT composer's workaday person¬ 
ality dissolves in his or her inspired composi- 
tioiKs. To it hapf>ens that many Bach adherents 
— the entwd gathers for Saturday night's open¬ 
ing of Gunnel Bach Festival 1995 at Sunset 
Center — don't carry finn mental pictures of 
the bulld(»g-sturdy man. 

Certain biographical snippets about J.S. 

-Bach sticm worth 

■ PPRSPECTIVE airing today. I le 

- shared attributes, 

you see. with tife local celebration that l)ears his 
nuiiM*. J 

As one n*views given fragments. Maestro 
Bruno Weil's rich iiifliiences on the annual fest 
bt'come riiJily apparent once more. Here's an 
up-clos(* l(H>k: 

■ At age 18. Bach's organ mastery led the 
cultural clu(|ue of Amsiadt to hire him. I le dis¬ 
liked training choristers, but the package 

incliidetl exactly that tusk. 

Feisty, untied with a shaq) tongiict Bach 
deinuiicHMl so iniH'h of his mule singers that they 
uinbiislied him one night — with clubs. T'he 
fiiliire writer of the luitin .MugniHcat pulled out 
his swoni and drove them off. 

hkvr Mtttm Maestro Weil picketl up the Harh 
Pestiml IhHoh iu 1992, the perfonnatices and 
pntgrauuRtng hat'e iM^nefitted from his pentonal 
u'it and dash. This is not to say he adtHwates 
violence or ouhlic su'ordsmanship; it is to say he 
has brougltt a sense of tulventnre tdong ivith 
eJetfuisitely appmpriate relatioruhifts to the lit¬ 
erature and formal technitpie. 

See BACH^Mge 12 


See CpUNCiL page 6 


Saving the best for last — the ultintate tax dodge 


(Editor's Note: For our readers who hat'e follouH^d 
Torn Hawley's series of columns on estate planning 
and taxes, you know how much fun he uhis able to 
bring to a complex subject. It u'as exactly one year 
ago The Pine Cone begun running **Where's There's 
A Will. ” With this uvek's entry, Iw brings his delight¬ 
ful series to a close. Based on Jnuch of the material 
you've read here, Tom is looking to publish a book 
titled, "Hie Artful Dodger’s Guide to Kstute Planning. 
Tom, u'e not only wish you the best in that endeavor, 
but u'e're gtnng to miss ytmr column, not to mention 
the antics of the Dmlgrr family.) * 

For PLKKLY theatrical reasons, I have suvctl 
the best pan for last. Here now is the Go<lzil(u of all 


There's 
a WilL., 


By THOMAS 
HARTHAWIEY 


Tlie answer is sinipk*: take the t'ruisc. Or as the 
Nike p<*o|)le say, “Jti.st do^.” 

In Bi'ii Frunkliii'siday, a |»efiny saved was a penny 
tMinied. Iliat was before estate taxes. Today it is 
liutre accurate to say, a jMMiny savetl is a pciiiiy 
taxed. 

See HAWLEY,mge 16 














Grandpa of slain Polly IQaas 
says system is too sluggish 

Jury selection gets started in Sonoi^auCoirnty 


By JOHN DETRO ‘ 
Gray of head and beard but 

feisty, the old pn> writer contained his 
anger long enough on Wednesday to 
say some heartfelt words about 
Carmel: •' 

**lt'6 the most beautiful place in the 
w'orld. Wc love it a lot. God willing, 
we^ll be back home as soon as possi¬ 
ble.” 

The speaker was Joe Klaas, paternal 
grandfather of Polly. You remember— 
At age 12. Polly KIgaj* wa&Jt4<K 
napped fn>m her Petaluma home and 
later murdered as a nationwide hunt 
for her persisted. 

She was stolen away from a pajama 
party on the night of Oct. 1, 1993. 
/ l^ter arrested: Richard Allen Davis, 
41-year-old <’areer felon who purport¬ 


edly admitted the slaying and led law¬ 
men to Polly's shallow grave near 
Cloverdale. - '' 

Joe Klaas spoke out as officials 
began what was expected to be a long 
and wearying process at Santa Rosa — 
selecting a jury for the trial in Sonoma 
County Superior Court. 

The defendant faces murder charges 
that carry ‘^special circumstances.” 
'^is means he eventually could get the 
oeath penalty. 

Volunteers 

Klaas remains a successful author in 
the recovery field. He and his wife, 
Betty Jane, were in Sausalito, doing 
volunteer tasks at the non-profit child 
safety organization started by their sou 
and Polly's father, .Marc Klaas. And he 
again expressed homesickness over the 


fHOTO/Pf^ CONE fU 

Betty jane and Joe Klaas, paternal arandparerits of the kid^pped and slain Polly 
Klaas appeared at a Carmel rally while the wide search for the 12-year-old still was 
going on. They said the hand puppet was Polly's favorite. 

phone line: shopping for a Santa Rosa house, so 

“Carmel's our favorite spot. Polly we can attend the trial non-stop. Betty 

was with us every summer — and her Jane and I are the family represenia- 

ashes were scattered over her beloved tives at the trial itself — once it gets 
Cannel Bay. We still call ourselves started.” 

Carmel residents, though we sold our 

home there and now have realtors See KJLAAS page 12 


n a aq 


Bring In Your Bach Festival Ticket For a 15% Discount On Your Meal! [ 


LUNCH 

STARTERS 

MA)rS FRESH SOUP OF THE DAY 3.75 
ortginai creations always 

CLAM CHOWDER 4.75 . 

New England style 

OAK GRILLED CALAMARI 7.75 
with kaiware, shiso and soy-shallot vinaigrette 

PRAWNS TEMPURA 9.25 
wHh Japanese cucumber salad 
and ponzu vinaigrette 

MARINATED SALMON on FOCACCIA 7.25 
wHh sour cream. Mack toMko caviar 
and hetb-balsamlc vinaigrette 

GOAT CHEESE a WALNlfTS In HLO 7S0 

tomato vinaigrette 


THF GRIIL on OCI AN AVt NUF 
tepK'sents cl fU’w hteecl of testnutnnt 
for CciiMU'l. It is cl vt'ty special place 
where the best of both Fast and West 

conie touetber. 


SALADS 

THE GRILL'S CAESAR 6J0 

wHh grilled chicken 8.75 

MIXED FRESH GARDEN SALAD 4.25 
with a choice of French or Japanese vinaigrette 

SPINACH SALAD 5.75 

with bacon Mts, crumbled f^a, and 
raspberry vinaigrette 

HEART OF ROMAINE a TOMATO 5.25 

with croutons and gorgonzola vinaigrette 

ORIENTAL CHICKEN SALAD 8.75 

CNnese sesame vinaigrette 

CAUFORNIA SEAFOOD SALAD 10.75 
srxrw crabmeat baby shrtmp, avocado, tomato 
aixl cucumber with herb-balsamic vinaigrette 


HEART OF ROMAINE a TOMATO 525 
with Qoutons and gorgonzola vinaigrette 

MAIN COURSES 

DUCKRAVlOU 1450 

Mack pepper pasta filled with tender duck and 
mushroom riKxisse In an orange beurre Mane 

FRUITS OFTHE SEA MSTA 15.75 
fresh pasta with scallops, mussels, salmon, and 
mushrooms in a garlic-caper butter sauce 


Como and oxpot ionco THE GRILL , 
wtuM o I nst m('ots West... 
in the biMii of Carmel. 


VEGETARIAN PASTA 1325 

linguini with artichoke hearts, cherry tomato, 
broccoli, and oyster mushrooms In a virgin 
olive oil and sundrled tomato pasto 

THE GRILL'S niMOUS OAK GRILLED 
SALMON 1650 

with okra, sweet potato tempura and 
wasabl-cllantro beurre Mane 

SAUTEED TUNA 17.75 

with ginger and Mack pepper in a warni 
soy-baisamic sauce 


broccoli, and mushrooms In a virgin olive oil 
and sundrled tomato pesto 

DUNGENESS CRAB CAKES 9.75 

• with red bell pepper coulis beurre Mane 

CHICKEN FAJITAS 925 

flour tortillas, cheese, guacamole, salsa, sour 
aeam, and rice — 

MARINATED SALMON QUESAOILLA 825 

with melted cheese, guacamole, salsa, 
and sour cream 

SANDWICHES 

served with French fries 

GRILLED EGGPLANT B MOZARELLA 
hregelarianl 8.75 

with red bell pepper, alfalfa on rye bread 


THE GRILL on OCEAN AVENUE was designed to be modern but not trendy. The 
room is graceful and exciting. A handsome balance of light, tapestry stone, art, 

mirrors fire warm oak and linen. 


[HF GRII1 s clu'f is the bigbly .Kcl.iimed HISAYUKI (MAX) MURAMATSU. 
VVbal si ts bis menu .ipait is tbe cbef s ket'n palate and an enlightened under¬ 
standing of bow flavors sbould go togetber. 


MAIN COURSES 

DUCKRAVlOU KUS 

Mack pepper pasta flHed with terxler duck arxJ 
mushroom nxMisse m an orange beune Marx 

SEAFOOD PASTA 10.75 
fresh pasta with salmon and scaflops 
m a g^rtlc-caper butter sauce 

VEGETARIAN PASTA 8.75 

ilngumi with artichoke hearts, roma tomato. 


OAK GRILLED CHICKEN BREAST 825 

with guacamole, alfalfa, and 
Mofiterey jack cheese 

SMOKED TURKEY 8 AVOCADO 7.75 

with Monterey Jack cheese and bacon 

NEW YORK STEAK SANDWICH 1050 

Juicy. Simple.Great 

THEMAXBURGER 725 
a very special burger aeated by our <hef, 
served with or without cheese 


DINNER 

STARTERS 

OAK GRILLED CALAMARI 7.75 
PRAWNS TEMPURA 925 
MARINATED SALMON on FOCACCIA 725 
GOAT CHEESE 8 WALNUTS in FILO 750 

(see first column for descriptions on atxive appetizers) 

HOMEMADE SPRING ROLLS 850 

fllted with snow crabmeat baby shrimp, 
and julienne of vegetables 
with miso-tahinl dressing 

DUNGENESS CRAB CAKK 8.75 ' 

with red bell pepper coulis beurre Mane 

SOUPS AND SALADS 

MAX'S FRESH SOUP OF THE DAY 3.75 

original aeations always 

CLAM CHOWDER 4.75 

New England style 

THE GRILL'S CAESAR 6.50 
small CAESAR 4.75 

CARDEN SALAD 425/^ 
with a choice of French or Japanese vlnaig^tte 


SPINACH SALAD 5.75 

with bacon bits, crumbled feta and 
raspbeny vinaigrette 


ipen Daily I urn h ! l; ^0 am - 3 pm • Dinner 5 - 10 pm Lunch 8 Dinner Specials Daily • Specialty Desserts 

OCEAN AVLNUF. BTWN. DOLOPf S 8 LINCOLN CARMEL-BY-THE-SEA 408/C^d- 


- ROAST CHICKEN BREAST 1525 
stuffed with spinach and sundrled tomato 
nfK>usse In a Thai curry erream sauce 

NEW YORK STEAK 18.75 

classically prepared on the oak grill and 
served with horseradish-soy onion sauce 

FILET MIGNON 1925 

oak grilled apd served with sauteM shitake, 
oyster mushrooms, spinach, and Merlot sauce • 
One of Chef Max's most requested specialties 

RACK OF LAMB 19.75 

roasted to perfection with herb-mustard, 
tarragon au jus and garlic mashed potatoes 
as only The Grill can do it v 

SANDWICHES 


For cinssic dining nt its finest... 
The Grill on Ocean Avenue 


s^ed with French fries 

4«e^YORK STEAK SANDWICH 10.50 
Juky. Simple. Great 

THE MAXBURGER 725 

a very special burger created by our chef, 
served with or without cheese 

DINNER SPECIALS DAILY 
DESSERTS TO DIE FORI 


Full Bar • Generous Wine List 


2 The Carmel Pine Cone/CV (!^look 


July 13. 1995 


















- -—:-^-Focus ON QOMMISSIONS- 

_ I 

Monday workshop targets Sunset Theater EIR 



} ByJOHNDETRO 

Major CUT projects dealt with behind closed 
doors? No way. says l.inda Anderson. 

Chair|M''rson for the Carmel Community and 
Cultural Comniishiun. Anderson made a s|:)ecial |>oint 
of encouraging a large citizen turnout«at Monday 
evening’s ’regular cominLssion mt'eting in Sunset 
Center (Bingham K(M>m). 

Once the Mission kicks off at 6:15 p.ni., Anderson 
and her t'oileagiies will hold a workshop with Deni.se 
Duffy and AsstM'iates — consultants drawing up the 


environmental impact ref>ort (KIR) necessary for the 
profMised Sunst't llicater renovation. 

“We hope that residents will be deeply involved in 
this EIR process from the very beginning,” Anderson 
said. ^Questions and comments out of the audience 
will be most welcome before and after — but not 
during — the work session for the consultants and 
commission.” 

The July 17 get-together will be the second public 
meeting devoted to comparing the pitytosed projet't 
and its five alternatives against the ofHcial needs 
assessment of Sunset Center, prepared by the com¬ 
mission and later approved at city council level. 


^95 ParkFest fun continues Friday 


PHOTO/SUSAN BECK 


Peter Dragula thrilled the kids who came out lost Friday to Deveridorf Pork in Carmel to see the third part of 
the eight-week series of ParkFest '95, The city-sponsored event will continue at noon this Friday with an 
appearance by Tony Dering, a one-man band — an appropriate follow to Dragula, a one-man circus.. 


Ihe consultants gradually are mmpiling their 
Draft EIR. Expected by summers end, this will bc 
made available for public examination, lliefi n^ac- 
tions if^ll be taken — in writing or at subsequent 
public hearings. 

The EIR process mandates that any projxised pro¬ 
ject must have at least tw’O alternatives — a “no-pro¬ 
ject” option and an “alternate site” outline. With this 
EIR, there also arc three other alternatives, which 
grew out of public meetings held when the renova¬ 
tion proposal first w'as presented. 

Recreation 

At 4:15 p.m. today, the Carmel Recreation 
Commission will open its regular meeting in the Vista 
l^)bos Room (on Torres l>etween 3rd and 4th). 

Chair[H'rson Pat Sipftel said the session largely 
would lie given over to letting ctnnmissi<mers get 
acquainted with Dawm Peast'. n*cently hiriMl r«M*re- 
ation t^rdinator. 

“We’ll kick around some ideas,” SippcI said. 
“Daw'n might have questions and insights about the 
pr(qM)sed Forest Hill Park renewal project.” 

Forest and Beach 

The city hall session was |>osted as a public mei'tr 
ing. The Carmel Forest un<l Bt‘ach Commission 
called it a “retrt^at and working lunch.” 

I^ss fonnai than usual, commissioners at the June 
27 meeting did much braitistonning and looking 
tow'ard the futtm'. 

One major conclusion: They must develop rnon' 
edueational programs and public information thrusts 
related to can* of Carmel’s urban fon*st. 

It W'as thought that architects as well as gtHjeral 
citizens could betient from workshops on tn*es. 

“Some architects and builders think of tr<*es as 
props,” said Commissioner Kan*n Ferliio. “ITiey 
don’t resf)ect root systems. So a year .or two later, a 
tree on a project site dies and the home buyers art* 
terribly disappointed.” 

While pitch pine canker has l>een in the news 
recently, Fcriito quoted city forestr} surveys as .say¬ 
ing old age and construction projects have cut into 
Carmel’s pine tree population by up to 31 percent 
over the past 20 years. 

“We see it as alarming that w'c’re losing so many 
pines,” she added. “We have lots of old pines and 
tiny pines, but no tccn-agcd and middle-aged pines. 
ITiere are going to be some big holes in our urban 
forest.” 


sfca. • ion;si. 

I-.-^- 

/ ^ 

Farr^^ here Saturday — plays role in boosting INS 


■ 13 new workers: San Jose 
office to get infusion of 
personnel to combat current 

18 -inonth waiting period. 

PINE CONE STAFF REPORT 

CONCKr,SSMAN SAM Farr says -no eligible |)er- 
son .should have to grow old waiting to become a L'.S. 
citizen. 

■ I’arr^ D-(^itrnicl. aiul three membt'rs of Coitgrt'ss 
•liave been successful in getting the Department I'.S. 
. Immigration and .Naturalization Service to add new 
case workers at the San Jost* office. 

iTarr. l.<»fgreit, D-San Jose, and Ntuman 

.Mii^a. D-Saii .lose, say the department will add 13 
sttifiers — si.x exaniitiers and .seven clerks — to 
addn\) the ('urn*nt 18-month waiting |H*rio<l. I.NS 
officialshiiHic to reduce that period to 11 months. 

“ riiere’s^ust no’imaginable reason why it .should 
take 18 ni(MmtvlTTrtnM*llgible candidate to Ik* sworn 
. in as an American,” Farr saitl. “What .should be a 
warm welcome has almost l>e(*ome cruel and luiiisu- 
al tn'atmcnt.” 

In Janiiar). the three n*pn*M*ntatives formed a 
n'gional tusk force tft addn*ss tlu^backltig in San Jos<‘. 
when* afiplications are pnnx'ssetl for |M*ople living irt 
the Central Ctatst and the Southern Saiy Fran^i.sco 
Buy Area, 

In June, the thnr wen* successful in having four 
tem|N>rur}’ e.xaminers plaml in tin* San Jose <iffice 



PHOTO/PtNE CONE FiE ' 


Rep. Farr will speak Saturday afternoon in Carmel. 

until the etui of July. The I.NS last week aimouiu'ed 
the addition of the 13 |M*rmanent staffers. 

“In the <*urrent climate of concern over und(M*u- 
mented immigrants, the lhtrder Patrol has taken the 
lion’s slum* of I.NS’ r'l’soimvs,” .Mineta said. “’Fhat’s 
vitally im|M)nant. but we also have to n'lnemlN'r that 
'iiutiiralizution’ is INS' middle name.” 

“It is ini|K)rtant,” Farr saiti, “to renH*fiib(*r that 
the people who have fallen victim to st» much gov¬ 
ernment n‘d tafie an* legally entitled to In* hen*. In 
many cases, these immigrants came to the L'.S. 
cit'cadcs' ago.” 


■ Carmel talk: Congressman 
to give legislative update as 
part of ‘U.S. Representative’s 
Day’ at Scout House. 

Rep. SAM Farr, D-Cannel, will take the s|N)tlight 
in an event dubbed “Ll.S. Represt*ntutive’s Day” fnan 
3 to 5 p.m. on Saturday. 

Tlie event — the seventh t>f its kind in a niw — 
w'ill In* held at the Scout Mouse, 8th and .Mission. 

I'arr — who flies home fnmi Washington to 
Cannel nearly every w'e<*kend — will give a legislative 
update, entertain questions and “ask for input and 
itieas,” according to Mike Diamond, his press s<*crr- 
tary, 

“It is going to In* kind of like an old-fashioned 
town hall meeting, in which Sam ('an talk with his 
constituents.” .said Liiula Amh*rson. pn*.sidcnl of the 
Carmel Residents A.s.S4N‘iution. w hich is co-.sfK>n.soring 
the event with the .Northca.st (Carmel Neighlmrs 
A.s.s<N*iution. 

“I le is willing to take u|» any i.ssiie that (mople 
want him to go into.” 

Farr, first <*le«*ted to ('ongre.ss in 1‘)*>3s n*pres<*nts 
the 17th Distrh't, which embra<‘es all of .Nhmterey 
County and parts of San B(*nito and Santg -CTniz 
c'ounties. 

’rite CR.A started “L’.S. Repn*s4*ntative’s Day” 
w hen l.4H)n Panetta, now White IIoii.m* (3iicf of Staff, 
was the hwal cttngrt'ssman. 


July 13, 1995 


The Carmel Pine Cone/CV Outlook 


3 













her vehicle entered while it was jmiknl 
beside Highway 1. “Taken: her |mrs<* 
with driver's license and various items 
Also a man's briefcast* which contained 
$80 and hrs ID." 

I 

THURSDAY, JULY 6 

• Carmel: “While community pulic. 
ing with a shopping center maiiitenuiiee 
man, we discovered a vehicle that hud 
been behind (a certain address) for a few 
days. I ran a check; CUP contacted and 
did the recovery." The re^strant was a 
Santa Cruz woman. 

• Carmel: A Carmel man rep)rted 
being battered, llie suspect, a l4-vear- 
old male from Seaside, was cited and 
taken home. 

• Carmel: A man said he and his 
neighbor argued over the reponing party 
turning in the other male to Animal 
Control “for a barking dog problem.” 
'Hie reporting party charged the neigh¬ 
bor with threatening to blow up the 
caller's house. (. 

• Carmel Valley: A man re|M)rted 
that his 15-ycar-old son was a runaway, 
“lad located." 

• Carmel^ Valley: A woman re^mned 
having an argument with her ex-hus¬ 
band over their child custody pact. 

• Pebble Beach: A woman re|K>rted 
“a suspicious character w'alking across 
her neighbor’s yard." Subject was a six- 


INEICIIBORS care about neigh- go into a hot-tub, which has a gazebo 

bors. So — here's a rundown on activity built around it. Me was told that the 

logged .by Monterey County Sheriffs neighbors have a reasonable expectation 

Department from Monday, July 3, of privacy; it was suggested that he divert 

through Sunday. July 9. . his attention when they are outside." 

• Big Sun A man from Santa Barbara 
MO\DAY, JULY 3 re[M)rted his vehicle burglarized while it 

• Carmel: A local man turned in a was parked along Highway 1 last week, 

found purse to Carmel police. The owner “Taken was a gun valued at $400." 

was identified as another Carmel resi¬ 
dent, but she could not be located. TUESDAY, JULY 4 

“Purse placed in evidence loc’ker.", • Carmel: “Anonymous call reported 

• Carmel: A man reported that his numerous no-parking signs dow'u on 

15-year-old srm left home after an argu- Scenic Drive between Carmelo and 
ment. “Possible runaw’ay juvenile — Valley View s. Officer counted 11 signs in 
bulletin issued." the area — bent at the base and making 

• Carmel: A woman reported her them lean into the roadway. All were 
Persian cat missing for about the last fixed by the county." 

week. She thinks the animal — valued at • Carmel: A man reported that his 
$400 — might have been stolen. roommate possibly smoked marijuana on 

• Carmel: A woman said her husband July 3 outside their residence on the bal- 
left after an argument and took the cony. “But rcfMUting party is not really 
house keys with him. llie man was gone sure because, he said, he did not really 
for about three hours; she could not get know what marijuana smells like." 
into the dwelling, “llie husband was • Carmel ^Highlands: CHP asked 
located and tran.sported to their home." deputies to respond to a vehicle accident. 

' • Carmel Highlands: A Tiburon , Subject, a Carmel man, picked up a 
woman reported “a male subject pound- hitchhiker on the driver's way home from 
ing on her vehii-le window w'hile she was the store. The other asked the driver for 
stopped in irafric. She did not know w'hy a small loan. “When driver w'as taking 
he was upstM." money out of his |)Ocket, he sw-erved and 

• Pebble Beach: A man reported went through a fence. Tliere was no 
“numerous items" missing from his Tcsi- assault or robbery, llie driver knew 
dence — primarily a computer. “'Flicft nothing about the other one, and did not 
occurred on June 16 or June 18 “during call in the accident w'hen he hitched a 
a party his son held while the man was in ride home." 

Europe." • Pebble Beach: A woman reported 

• Pebble Beach: A man complained an argument with her ex-husband over 
that his neiuhlMirs “disrobed outside to their child cu.stodv agreement, and what 


male with firecrackers. 

• Carmel: His car was parked on 
Santa Lucia. 'Hie man fmm Carmel 
V^alley said someone shot out its n*ar win¬ 
dow with a BB gun. 

• Carmel Valley: A woman reported 
getting annoying calls fmm her daugli- 
ter-in-law’. 

• Carmel Valley: Another woman 
re|)orteil getting “two . matening phone 
calls fmm an unknown male." Clo.se 
pat ml requested. 

• Carmel Valley: A liM-al woman was 
.said to be de.spondeni. “And so a coiiii- 
selor at Community Hospital nupiested a 
check-it-out visit." 

• Pebble Beach: A man n‘|>orted that 
his wallet was taken from inside the 
house. “It held more than SI. 100 in 
cash." 

• Big Sur: A tourist from Germany 
mported his vehicle hiirglari/ed while it 
was in the parking area at Pfeiffer Beach. 
“ laken w ere .several camera lenses and 
some cam|)ing items." 

• Big Sur: A Felton woman reported 


FRIDAY, JULY 7 

• Carmel Valley: A woman reported 
hearing a loud explosion to the rear of 
her msidence within an equestrian cen¬ 
ter. “Later found near a cabin w as dehris 
from a homemade explosive device. I he 
blast caused a small fin*, which was |»iii 
out quickly. No injuries: no damag<‘." 

• Carmel Valley: A woman ow jis a 
vacant lot on Peter Pan Road. She said a 
neighbor keeps liothering a worker w hen 
he’s doing chores at the lot. 

• Carmel Valley: A San Jose man 
refKuled his van broken into while ii was 
parked at China Camp. “.Numerous 
items taken from inside — plus the vehi- 

Sev LOG fxifit’I- 


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4 ' The Cormel Pine Cone/CV Outlook 











Lot found for ‘Door House’ — move expected Sunday 



By PAUL WOLF 


'^Tliis building is going to have a 
liapfiy future,^ pities told The Pine 
Cone. 

The cottage was built shortly after 
the 1906 San Francisco Earthquake, 
which provided the raw materials for 
die walb — a plenitude of four-panel 
Victorian doors. 

'Ihe foundation has arranged for'the 
structure to be moved Sunday.- The 
$3,500 job b scheduled to be carried 
out by Lopez Movers of Salinas, 
according to Sales. 

'Ihe foundation is in the process of 
raising the money for that move. 


(Contributions can be made to the 
Carmel Preservation Foundation, P.O. 
Box 3959, Carmel, 93921.) 

4 . 

Pending approval 

The relocation of the Door House, 
now at Lincoln between 9th and FOth, 
is pending final approval from the 
Carmel-by-the-Sea building inspector. 
Sales said. 

After the move, the Hutchings will 
retain title of the property, she added. 
The 600-square-foot building — 
which contains two bedroorhs, a bath¬ 
room and a kitchen — will be pre¬ 
served as low-income housing. Sales 
said, noting she expects federal grant 
funds to help with a limited renova¬ 
tion.' 

At its June 28 meeting, the Carmel 


Planning Commission approved a 
request by the current owner, Ron 
Thomas, to include the home on the 
register of Carmers historic buildings. 

The Door House, presumed to be the 
work of J. Stevenson, is only the. third 
house to be eritered on the list. But 
there is a much longer prospective list 
of historic places, which has yet to be 
finalized by city officials, according to 
Associate Planner Rick Tooker. 

The home was in Jeopardy when the 
planning commission approved 
Thomas^request for demolition and the 
design of a.new house. Subsequently, 
the foundation became interested in 
preserving the house by moving it, and 
Thomas expressed a willingn'ess to 
cooperate in that effort instead of raz¬ 
ing the building. 


A PERM \NE.\T site appears to 
have Imjcii se<*iired for the 89-year-old 
■‘Door Hoiise,^ whose unique architec¬ 
tural feature has captured the imagi¬ 
nation of the Carmel Preservation 
Foimdalion. 

A “Joint venture” has been worked 
out Ix'tw'een the foundation and Shiela 
and Wynn Hutchings of Monterey, 
who om-n a vacant lot on Mission 
between Alta and Visia on the far 
north end of Carmel, according to 
foundation President Enid Sales. 


PHOTO/Pf^ CONE FU 

The Carmel Preservation Foundation has arranged for this unusual cottage to be 
moved Sunday to a vacant lot on Mission between-Alta and Vista, 


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Summer Afternoon 


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July 13, 1995 The Cormel Pine Cone/CV Ourtook 
















flexibility with new CBA pact 


Council puts accent on 

COUNCIL from page 1 / 


Carmel AAoyor Ken 
White chats with Mike 
Piccinini at Tuesday's 
council meeting. 
Joining the teen-ager 
at the ceremony hon¬ 
oring him and his 
heroic efforts at 
Carmel Beach last 
month are his grand¬ 
mother, AAargaret 
Piccinini and mother, 
Pameb Piccinini. 


Objections to the room tax hike were still in evi¬ 
dent at Tuesday’s meeting. 

“We believe there may be a variety of plans for 
raising inoiH^y apart from the city having to he the 
hanker ,of such a program,” said CRA President 
Linda Anderson. 

But others .sin'ssed the value of a carefully consid- 
ere^d marketing plan that seeks to regain the tourist 
trade lost over ilie past several years. ^ 


Meanwhile, what the council approved insured the 
following: 

■ The emphasis would he on bringing visitors to 
the village in particular, not the region as a whole. 

■ Strategies would be developed to encourage the 
devotees of cultural events, as well as overnight 
guests and other “quality visitors.” 

■ The program would focus on off-season and 
midweek tourism. 

Kersnar, who has urged that the council improve 
its revenue pnifile, indicated to members that he sup¬ 
ported the marketing strateg)’ in concept, although 
ne left the details up to them. 

Before the ctnincifs deliberation, he presented an 
analysis of the city’s overall financial status. While 
many of the Tinancial indicators suggest the city has 
l>egun to “rebound slightly” following the recession, 
he said real revenues — income after adjustments for 
inflation — are on the decline. Expenses in real dol¬ 
lars, however, arc rising. 

“There has l)ecn a distinct downward trend from 
1989-90 to 1994-95,” he told the council. 

The CBA will not receive its first payment until 
November, and the benefits of its initial elTorts may 
not be known for months thereafter. Nevertheless, 
the ('ouncil was intent on giving itself the maximum 
flexibility fn>m the start. 

Tlie presumption is that the council will renew its 
contract wilh the CBA so long as the new room tax 
rate (what innkeepers call a “self-tax”) ^mains in 
place. Still, the council made sure not to lock itself 
into anything. 

Said Councilman Phil Coniglio before the vote, 
“We have so many restrictions and so many outs on 
this thing that I think we should just give it a 
chance.” 


PHOTO/SUSAN BECK 


Man of the hour: Council honors Piccinini 


“If it weren’t for him, wc probably wouldn’t Ijc 
here,” Vince said. 

ITiat Monday afternoon, father and daughter 
were body surfing off Carmel Beach when a rip¬ 
tide pulled them away from the shore. Mike quick¬ 
ly brought the girl to safety, then ventured out 200 
yards with his boogie board to save her dad. 

Coiincilwoman Paula flazdovac said Mike’s 
story was uplifting amid all the “bad news” typi¬ 
cally reported; Bob Fisctier described him as “the 
epitotne of our youth,” to be classified with the 
surfers who can spot trouble as well as a good 
wave. 

After Mayor Ken While read his proclamation, 
there was a standing ovation for the teen who 
graduated from Carmel Middle School last month. 


By PAUL WOLF 


JtlE WAS besieged by gifts, cards, a city crest, a 
mayor’s proclamation and the commotion of eager 
cameras. 

One note to 14-year-old hero Mike Piccinini 
read: “The memory of a good deed can never l>e 
taken from the heart of the grateful.” 

The young man who likely saved two jives at 
Carmel Beach June 26 could not have bc'en more 
low-key: “It’s just something I did,” Mike recalled. 

Vince Tannahill, 34, and his daughter, Sarah, 12, 
both of Monterey, were on hand Tuesday to give 
their thanks in a public setting — the Carmel City 
Council Chambers. 


Change of heart moves council to support FORA 

I Carmel to pay $20,000 assessment fee Kffping A 


voice in Fort Ord reuse planning 
was deemed a top priority by the Carmel City 
Council Tuesday. 

Tlicrefore, it voted unanimously to reverse its .May 
vote and pay a $20,000 special assessment to the 
Fort Ord Reuse Authority (FORA) for regional plan- 
ning. 

“Circumstances have changed since our previous 
vote,” Mayor Ken White said. 

I’or starters, he said, there has been growing inse¬ 
curity over whether the federal govemmeni will 
come through with ail of its promise;d funding for the 
massive base-conversion effort. 

“We very much w’ant to keep our voice,” VUiiie 
said. 

fora’s executive chief, Ixs White, made a sjx'rial 
visit to the council to uige its reconsideration. 
Carmel — which arguably has somewhat less at 


- Ftermous austNESs 
NAME STATEMENT 
ni* Na M1238 
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doing business as ROOMATES R’ 
US. 82S Casanova Ave., #77, 
Monleiwy. Ca. 93940. 

VIRGINIA A. RAMOS, 825 
Casanova Ava. #77, Monterey, Ca. 
93940. 

This business is conducted by 
an individual. 

(a) Virginia A. RanHis 
This statement was filed with 
the County Clerk of Monterey 
County on July 5,1995. 

Publication dates: July 13,20, 
27, August 3,1995. 

(PC707) 


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6 The Cormel Pine Coirte/CV Outlook 













information frr»m property owners who 
river as fur up as Camp Steffani. 


gravel bars. Pn>|>erty owners should have started 
receiving r|iiestionnaires last Saturday, accortling to 
water officials. 


After 12 years cf serving 
In the oriental rug Industry 
in Carmel, I have deckled 
to dose our doors prever. 

I would like to thank you, 
all my loyal pends B cus¬ 
tomers, ^your support 
and would like to return 
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-v July 13, 1995 The Carmel Pine Q>ne/CV Outlook 

I 


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t . 

Fire district’s spending limit focus of ballot measure 


By PAUL WOLF 

Ti if: CAR\IF:L Highlands F'ire Protection 
District is not asking for more money in its pocket, 
just to sitend m'hat's already there. 

'Dm* district liopes a ballot mailed to voters in their 
service area will affinn its ability to spend all the 
money that it receives in property taxes. 

Mailed responsi^s must be 'received by jthe 
Monterey County Elections Department by Aug: 15, 
and the deadline for registration is Monday. 

'ITie luillot cpicstion, known as Measure A, should 
not be mistaken for a tax or assessment, according to 
Registrar Tony Anchundo. Residents would incur no 
new costs if the measure is approved. 

F'ire Chief luinny White said his agency could lose 
alxMit $20,000 during the 1995-96 fiscal year with¬ 
out a local amendment to waive the 16-year-old 
spending limit, which dates back to the California 
taxpayers’ re,volt of the late 1970s. 

Future years could bring still greater losses in pro¬ 
portion to the district’s total budget si/e, White said. 

White .said the current fiscal year is the first time 
the ageiu'y has run into the danger of exceeding its 
spending limit. 

"^Tlie money (we could lose) would first go into 
our reserves.” he said, “but over the course of time it 
would have to be returned to the taxpayers, as 
worked out by the county.” 

In 1979, Pn)|K>sition 4 established a complex for- 


River coalition seeks survey responses 

The CARMF:L River Coalition has requested 


in conjunciion wiin me ^vionierey reiiinsiiia wuier 
Management District and the Monterey County 
Water Re.soiirres Agency, the coalition will be used to 
apply to the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers for a mas¬ 
ter {M^nnit to complete stream bank restoration pro¬ 
jects liefore the next rainy season. 

ITie Dcnnit will allow for the movins of sand and 


inula designed to keep a check on the growth of spe¬ 
cial districts. Although the statewide , measure 
amended the California Constitution, voters at the 
local level were given the option to alter the restric¬ 
tions. ' ' t 

Participating in the mail ballot will be residents 
south of Carmel “up to and including Otter Cove,” 
White said. 

Prop. 4 override 

The so-called “Prop. 4 override,” would allow the 
district to “ex|^nd all of the monies available to it,” 
according to Anchundo. A simple majority vote is 
needed. 

The spending limit waiver, however, would have 
to be reaffirmed in four years, according to White. 






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The Highlands fire district draws most of its rev¬ 
enues from property taxes. Each year, acrarding to 
White, it has come closer to its spending ceiling, but 
has never exceeded it. 

l.,ast year, voters within the Greenfield Fire 
Protection District approved a prototype meatiure, 
becoming the first agency in the county to rectify the 
problem. 

White characterized the waiver as a “housekeep^ 
ing” measure, which allows die district to continue to 
spend money based on its historic slice of the prop¬ 
erty tax pie. 

Remarkably, no ballot arguments for and against 
Measure A were filed with the elections department, 
according to Anchundo. 

Sample ballots will Lie mailed starting Monday. 


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Residents respond — trio arrested 

PtNE CONE STAFF REPORT two witnesses not oitiv Cflve CmTtiel police ft 


t descriptions 

AiJlITI citizens helped Carmel police bring ca 

three pumtrted car burglars to heel. Detective Sgt. 

Pete PoUras rejioited this week. 

ne were two residents whose response time 
and^tailed reports allowed us to nail the three and 
re^^er all of the victim'^ property,” Poitras said. “’It 
^tas a case of citizens at work against crime.” 

Here’s the story as spelled out by the detective: 

A Seaside man works as a restaurant cook in 
Carmel, fleaded for the job, he parked his car at 5th 
and Santa Fe. 

At 12:20 p.m. on July 6, the witnesses saw time 
suspects stealing stereo-related items from that vehi¬ 
cle. Realizing they had been spotted, the three sped 
off in another auto. 


Who’s that 
knocking at my 
door? rv I 


were nabbed in downtown Monterey. /Additional 
investigation by Poitras and Carmel officer Michael 
Calhoun led to the third suspect and the rest of the 
loot. 

According to Poitras. all three susjtects were 
Seaside residents. He named them as: Jesus Raya, 21; 
Alfonso Mortries, 20; and Francisco Barajas, 18. ITiey 
were charged with car biirglaiy and kept at county 
jail in lieu of $7,500 bail apiece. 

Caflery hit 

In another police item, the Carmel Art Association 
(Dolores between 5th and 6th) was victimized by 
shoplifting between 2 and 5:30 p.m. on Friday, July 
7. 

“Several rooms in the gallery are not observable 
from the front desk,” Poitras said. “None of the 
workers there knows w’here the lost items went. 
Apparently it’s a shoplifter situation — and we have 
no suspects at this time.” 

Taken were two sculptures — a $1,500 gretm 
bronze freeform piece by Ken Wiese, and an alabaster 
piece by Dennis Handy ($300). 


WllATAIMV / fi; / 

this has been. .Not / 

even u hint of fog - 

since you w'oke up this iiioriiiri". 

It’s beginning to get dark now, nut 
the sky is clear and the teinucrature is still 
in the lii^li 70s. What was inat Murk Iwuiii 
said? “1lie coldest winter I ever spent w as a 
summer in San Francisco.” All these years 
you’ve been sure he meant Carmel. Well not 
today! It’s nice to know we can have a few 
days of summer in the middle of July. 

You’ve spent the better part of the day 
working on your roses and now' its time to 
relax with a glass of wine. Because its still so 
warm, you’ve left the top part of your from 
door open. ITie breeze is wonderfiil. It’s not 
long before you begin to nod off . . . 

A sudden knock brings you back from the 
edge. You’re not expecting anyone at this 
hour, but there’s a man standing at your 
door. “Good evening,ma’am,” he says, “I’m 
looking for donationsrit’^ for a really ginxl 
cause.” He seems Harmless enough, but it’s 
really dark now and his presence gives you 
pause. 

You don’t want to contribute to a cause you 
know nothing about, but to avoid a 
confrontation you (|uickly grab a $10 from 
your purse in the kitchen. After he’s gone, 
you realize that you’d left him standing at 
your open dottr. Nothing liapfMmed, but ycui 
can’t help feeling a little vulnerable. 

Solicitors in Carmel? 

Surely there must he ordinances that 
orohibit dtmr-to-door solicitors in Carmel? 
Well, the answer is both yes and no. 
Door-to-dmir solicitation for profit is 
prohibited and a call to the police will 
(|uickly bring the problem to a halt. In the 
case of religious, political or other nonfirolh 
organizations, how'ever, door-to-door 
solicitation is not against the law. 

3 he Girl Scouts can sell their cookies door to 
d(K>r and few would argue against their riglit 
to do so. 'ITie key here is the nonprofit static^ 
of the organization. 

If the solicitor is working for profit, he 
(*uimot go (l(K)r to d(K>r in Carmel. If he 
repnvsent.s a duly recognized. tux-exenn»t. 
nonprolit organization. d(K>r-to-d(M)r 
s< >licit at ion cannot be prohibited.' 

So how do yoii know' w Inch is which? I lie 
answer is simole. If in doubt, call the police 
and let us make the determination. If the 
soli(‘itor is acting w ithin the law. we will 
allow’ him to continue. If not. we w'ill se<‘ to it 
that he stoi>s. 


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Cancer Society shop seeks cookbooks 

The AMERICA.\ Cancer Society Discovery Shop 
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for its 10th annual Cookl)ook and Kitchen Sai£\o lie 
held Saturday, July 29. 

All donations are tax deductible. .More infonna- 
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W'hai uhoiii lime coiisiruints? ITicrc arc in» 

specific laws governing die hours in whieh ; 

solicitor ran work, hut most legitimate 

• . . . - 


Janice Marcun 

Cruduale. American 
bistiiiitr of iiiiiTior 
IXsMgn. Santa t^ru/ 


organizations limit their at'tivities to 
reasotiahle hours. 

If you rmd tr solicitor at your d(K>r after 
dark, you rio not have to speak to him. If 
you’re ai all im(‘omfonahle. don’t open the 
dtHir. Call us instead. 

I Itirnately. die decision is yours. No matter 
W’lial lime ii is. high iitNin or after midnight 
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8 The Corniei Pine Cone/CV Outlook 
















4 



Renewing focus, Monterey Chamber splits functions 


B To redouble quest for 
tourist promotion dollars, 
agency forms independent 
Visitor & Convention Bureau. 

By PAUL WOLF - 

- i'PS A nanio that is like a sentence 
unto itself. 

Every time someone answers the 
phone at the Monterey office, they 
utter ‘‘Tliis is the Monterey Peninsula 
Chaniljer of Commerce and Visitor & 
Convention Bureau — May I help 
you?” 

Well, that will no longer be the case. 
The multi-syllabic agency will remain 
as the 'umbnila organization for a 
while, but it has already split into two 
functionally independent divisions — 
The .Monterey Peninsula Chamber; 
and the Monien'y Peninsula Visitor 4c 
Convention Bureau. 

‘‘We have been hearing from many 
of our smull-bnsinei^s owners that the 
chambi'r does not concentrate on the 
needs of small business,” saicK 
MPCC/VCB Pn*sident Gar)’ Luce, who 


will be chairman of the new chamber 
boqrd. “At the same time, we have 
been hearing from our members in the 
visitor industry that we do not concen¬ 
trate on the marketing needs of the 
tourist industry.” 

.Now, with two entities, focus and 
efficiency will be the key advantages, 
according to Communications Director 
Diane Mandeville. 

^ Two migsion statementa 

“Wc have had one mission state¬ 
ment that tried to be all things to all 
people,” she said, noting there will 
soon be a pair. “The overwhelming 
' sentiment has been positive regarding 
these changes.” 

The 1,200 members of the 
MPCC/VCB — who inhabit an area 
from Big Sur to Moss landing and 
inland into Carmel Valley — will be 
given dual memberships. 

"Ilie restructuring follows on the 
heels of Rick Lawrance pepping down 
in Eebruary as the MPCC/VCB’s exec¬ 
utive director. Since his departure, 
Manete Ik^lliveau has served as the 
^interim chief. 

Mandeville said the budgetary 





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needs of the umbrella agency won't 
change, although the two divisions will 
be run by separate boards of directors, 
executive heads and staffs. Both divi¬ 
sions, moreover, will continue to be 
headquartered at the Monterey.offices, 
380 Alvarado Street. } 

The creation or two entities^was the 
result of an intensive six-montH review 
by a task force. Splitting up the 
agency, however, is an idea that has 
b^n brewing for years, according to 
officials. 

“We've separated, but we haven't 
divorced,” Mandeville said, noting that 
a complete legal separation is expected 
to happen eventually. 

“liiis cannot take place overnight,” 
noted Luce, who is president of the 
Cannel-based Inns By Tlie Sea. “What 


(the) board of directions has decided 
upon is a transition into this total sep¬ 
aration.” 

The makeup of each of the tw'o 11- 
member boards has already been 
finalized, ^ve for two vacancies on the 
Visitor & Convention Bureau's govern¬ 
ing group. Those two seats are in the 
process of being filled, Mandeville 
’-said. 

While Luce has been selected chair 
of the Chamber of Commerce board, 
John Narigi, general manager of 
Monterey Plaza'Hotel, will chair the 
Visitor & Convention Bureau board, 
which will have a distinct fund-raising 
charee. 

The failure last month of 


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See CHAMBER page 14 


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July 13, 1995 The Cormel Pine Cone/CV Ouriook 


(III . Mill 



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‘Best ingredient is love,’ says owner of new CV bakery 

Barbara Smith, daughter of well-known 
restaurateur Katy Curry, to open shop 

By SUSAN BECK 


Barbara Smith says she'll 
bake until dawn to get 
ready for this Saturday's 
opening of her new 
Wagon Wheel Espresso 
Bar and Bakery at the 
Valley Hills Shopping 
Center in Carmel Valley. 


One COLLD almost smell the aroma of fresh 
baked pics stuffed with big chunks of spiced apples 
and hot Mochas topped with steamed milk as 
Barbara Smith talked about her new business. 

“ril bake my heart out,” she said joyfully while 
preparing for Saturday's 6:30 a.m. opening of the 
Wagon Whe(*l Espresso Bar and Bakery at the Valley 
Hills Shopping Center in Carmel Valley. A grand 
ofiening will l>e held Saturday, July 22. 

“Our pastries and beverages will knock your socks 
off,” Smith said coiindently. 

Kor tlu' past 13 years, she has waited tables, man¬ 
aged and baked apple pies and cookies for the adja¬ 
cent Wagon Vi'hecI Coffet^ Shop,* which is owned by 
her parents, Katy and Harry Curry. 

“iVe lH*en in the business for years,” said the 43- 
yeur-old. who got her first restaurant job'during high 
school in lx>s Altos. “It was my husband, Dave, who 
encouraged me to Kt out on my own.” 

Smith has big plans for her quaint coffee bar and 
bake shop with knotty-pine walls, high ceiling, 
tables witli blue and white tablecloths and sunflow¬ 
ers <*vervwhen\ 


PHOTO/SUSAN BECK 


“It’s fun and creative^” she said. “I think what 
she’s doing is giieat. “ Smith’s espresso bar will cer¬ 
tainly appeal to coffee lovers in the area. Every thing 
from cappucinos to raspberry lattes w'ill be sen'e«l 
daily from dawn to closing at 2 p.m. Herb teas, milk¬ 
shakes, fruit smoothies, Italian sodas and iced-fruit 

See BAKERY page 14 


orated wijh real flowers and served on antique cake 
stands, may be ordered a day in advance. 

“There’s something in me that loves to create an 
environment where people come together and enjoy 
themselves,” said Smith, w ho also owns and operates 
lliree Sisters at the Rose Carden, a gift shop at mid 
Carmel Valley. “I love watching people have a good 
time.” 










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Smith attributes her talent for baking to her 
maternal great-grandmother; who catered for celebri¬ 
ties in Hollywood. She also acquired a bit of business 
savvy from her mother, w ho has owned and operated 
several icstaiirants over the years, including her lat¬ 
est venture Kate’s Table al the Carmel Valley Inn. 

“My mom’s the best,” Smith said. “She’s terrific at 
what she does.” 

Curry believes tier daughter’s espresso bar and 
l)akery will appeal to a large sector of the communi¬ 
ty and enhance the Valley I fills Shopping Center. 


Potpourri of offerings 

Along with pies (apple and olallieberry were her 
b<*si .sellers al the restaurant), the bakery w'ill offer 
cakes, cinnamon rolls, cookies, doughnuts and 
iniiffins. vSniilh ho|:>es to add crcpe.s and blintzes to 
the menu in the fall. 

Wlioh* pies and old-fashioned wedding cakes, dec- 


New stores dot Del Monte Center 


1 he Del Monte Shopping Center in 

Monterey is w'elcoming several new' stores to the 
complex: 

■ TTie self-service restaurant Fresh Choice 

features a freshly prepared menu of traditional 
and specialty salads, soups, pasta, pizza, desserts 
and bread. Kathleen Gunn is the general manag¬ 
er. . . 

■ Earthstones, a specially shop which featiin's 
jewelry, rocks and fossils and unique gifts has 
opened next to Starbucks Coffee House. 'TTic shoj) 
is seasonal and will be open until Sept. 15. It will 
open again before ihe Christmas season. Sharon 
and Larry Swenson are the owners. 

■ CapKids recently opened next to 
Waldenbooks. The shop is a division of Cap and 
features casual wear in sizes infant to 12, plus 
accessories for newborns, infants and toddlers. 

■ Carmel Motoring Co. adjacent to the 
Limited includes gifts and accessories for car 
enthusiasts. 


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Hospital for felines makes debut 


V eterinarian Gary Brake has opened 
PurrFurably Cats, a full-service vete/ina^y h<»s- 
pital specializing in feline medicine, at 481 Cortes 
St. in Monterey. 

The Michigan State University graduate 
worked at vtJterinary hospitals in Hawaii aivl 
Monterciy before moving to the Monterey 
Peninsula 10 years ago. 

Along with a full-range of veterinary medicine, 
including surgery, dentistry and liehavioral con¬ 
sultations, Piirrl'urably Cats offers gnK)ining. pet 
pnidiicts and a InMirding service. 


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oaiiiu Burbaru atu»rncy Marie Thhyansen w ill 
ofK'ii a law finii next week at the Storiclioiisc 
Court on Mission liciwi'cn Eoiirili and'Fifili in 
Canncl. ^ 

rhe former elementary siduKil i(‘aclier pracli<*<*d 
law at her firm in C^arpinieria, Calif., for inon* 
llian 10 years. 'Ibbyansi'n s|MH'iulizes in estate 
planning, including elder law, wills and iriisis. 
probate and eonsc^rvatorships. She also deals with 
<*ommen’ial leasi^i, roal projH'rty and other eivil 
matters. 


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10 The Cormel Pine Cooe/CV Outlook 





















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July 13, 1995 The Carmel Pine Confe/CV Outlook 


Quality service is the key to customer satisfaction! Stahl Motor Company has 
been maintaining a high level of customer satisf£u:tion since 1928. The company 
has always been a fEumily owned and operated Mercedes Benz aixl Packard 
dealership. Stahl Motor Company’s service team consists of six local people: 
Eldon Davis, Tom Slagla, Sue Raymann, Pam Wolsay, Roy Yamada and Bill 
Lawson. Between aH six there is over 100 years of loyalty to the company. This 
team is well taken care of, so in turn they can easily take care of their customers. 
Ail members of the team attend updated training every year. This is essential to 
keeping up with the ever-changing world of technology. Mercedes Benz conducts 
a monthly survey of all Mercedes Benz owners - a Customer Satisfaction Survey 
- done with points (1,000 points avsulable). Stahl Motor Company scores on the 
average 950 points over a three-month period. This score puts Stahl well within 
the top 30 Mercedes Benz dealershipe in the nation (there are 363 nationwide, 
arxi only half of them score an average of 850 points. Stahl Motor Company 
Service Department is open Monday • Friday 7:30 am - 5:30 pm. 


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From maestro to broom-pushers, fest is family affair 


gpin. broom-pusher$t the Carmel Bach 

The music it the glory. And much Festwal works hard behind-the-scenes 
attention goes toward pragmatic so that the listeners out front won*t 
touches which make possible th^ have their transport short-circuited by 
music-plus-audience equation — tick- bad coffee, lost ducats or chewing gpm 
ets, refreshments, public information, on the floor. 

an accurate timetable, clean perfor- Thus, the Carmel Bach Festival — 
mance spaces, on and on. From the begun in pure celebration — also hoh- 
ighty most visible personalities to the unseen ors him. 

More Sheriffs fiog -— 

LOG from page 4 

cle's battery and gasoline.** 

• Pebble Beach: A man from 
England reported losing about $625 and 
a credit card. ‘^Hc believes these fell out 
of his clothes while he was at the Lone 
Cypress lookout.** 

• Pebble Beach: A man reported 
that his three children were being left 
alone by his former wife. “Officer drove 
to the address where the youngsters 
allegedly were by themselves. No one 
home.” 

• Pebble Beach: As assistant golf 
course manager reiK>rted the theft of 
seven golf clubs (drivers) valued at a 
total of $3,520. “It appears these were 
stolen from the pro shop; no sign of 
forced entry.” 

• Pebble Beach: A man reported his 
vehicle burglarized while it was parked 
in front of his house. “Taken — many 
pieces of baseball equipment and a wal¬ 
let containing cash.” 

• Big Sur: A Berkeley woman report¬ 
ed missing some property she left in the 
parking lot of an inn. “Camera bag 
along with a cloth bag containing credit 
cards.” 


jrom pa^ ! A/i</ lo the Carmel Bach Festivars 

Maestro fVeiTs fflobal reputation capacity to attract and keep the fresh- 

with musicians — the mental quick- eared listener seems strong and wide, 
ness, quality control, overarching love ■ “The B minor Mass is the greatest 
of what happens betuven great music composition ever written,” according 

and the new but eager listener — puts to the critical and biographical team of 

a shin^bn local proceedings. Wallac.e Brock way and Herbert 

We blow we *ll get something special Weinstock. One would think, they add, 

when he hits town; and then the spe- that Bach wrote it in “one mi[^' 
cialness besahs — surge.” 

■ J.S. Bach fathered 20 children., Just the reverse stands as fact: The 
With all those mouths to feed, he never composer woriced on this masterpiece 

lost interest in their individual musical whenever he could. In the tiny gaps 

educations. between his duties as daily breadwin- 

\MQestro Weil and the festival staff ner, father, spouse. 
have extended and enhanced a tradi- Carmel Bach Festival performances 

tion of outreach to young listeners. The give ticket-buyers only the icebeig*s 

maestro*s natural ebullience and high- tip. Maestro Weil, Faradany, othef 

ly developed aesthetic — along with paid staff, the dedicated volunteers — 

the heart-deep commitment of all collaborate on a total structure 

Executive Director Nana Faradany — whose practicai details uould make 

have touched the entire support force. the eyeballs of several accountants 


7 \ • Large selection of Bookcases 

• Rnishing Supplies 8 Advice 

\ * Entertainment Centers- 

Sim'ple to Sophisticated 

• Accessories- 

W Fun 8 Functional! 

Custom rktbMng 
BDdhmyAuaUable 

Finished B Unfinished Furniture • Accessories 


SUNDAY, JULY 9 

• Carmel Valley: A woman reported 
that her ex-boyfriend, a Gilroy man, 
“was parked outside and refused to 
leave.” 

• Carmel Valley: A woman reported 
that her husband “has been acting 
crazy” and left in their car. “Possibly 
under the influence of drugs.” 

• Pebble Beach: A man reported 
that his stepbrother was at the home, 
arguing with their mother. He has a 
restraining order against the stepbroth- 
^T. “The mother said it was OK if the 
stepbrother was there. It was her home, 
she sai^ The stepbrother left the area 
upon request.” 


SATURDAY, JULY 8 

• Carmel: A man backed his vehicle 
over a foot-high concrete stuntp. “It was 
the base of a sheared-off light pole at the 
rear of a shopping center. Sticking out 
from this stump, rebar punctured the 
fuel tank of his vehicle.” 

* Carmel: A man re^Mirted that his 
neighbor (not at home) had a broken 


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SOME OF THE PARADISE INN FEATURES: 

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• Medication Assistance * Luxury Suites 

• Special Diets • Fireplaces 

• 24-Hour Care Supervision • Balconies 

• Skilled Services ^Security Services 


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Located in the wooded 
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park-like environment 
encourages walking 
within the facilities and 
the grounds without 
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Musical Notes & Instruments 
Chwolate Stars with Performing Arts Faces 
(Even Bach Himself!) 

Artistic Truffles & much more 

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In the Eastwood Building on San Carlgs btwn. 5th & 6th 


* l.«vi DeKe)Tel 
Whitney Emerson * 
Kyle Evans 
Marie Gillette 
Paul Harper 
Emma Ilealy 
Matthew Heligman 
Kate l.,amvik 
Lee Lightfoot 
Burl Martin 
Mandi Movson 
Sean O'Sullivan 
Mehgan Parks 
Matt Pendeigast 
Nicole Piccinini 
Roslyn Riddell 
Sasha Semmel • 
Maggie Surbridge 


Cdrmel Middle School releases fourth 




i 


quarter honor ^11 


Corey Wood 

High llonortt 
(3.99-3.69 CPA) 
Susanna Chun 
Kale Churchill 
Jacqueline Fisher 
Marie Creco 
Tara H 0 I 2 
Michelle Jensen 
Stephanie lA>ftus 
Lindsay MeWhirter 
Caitlin Moon 
Travis Moran 
Christy Olow 
Cody Pennington 
Stephanie Quinn 
Nicole Rohan 


Sarah Ross 
Rachael Short 
Tiffany Tliompson 
Christopher Ronk 

llonora 

(3.68-3.00 CPA) 

Scott Allen 
Christopher Canepa 
Tommy Ceoige 
M|ra Cordon 
Matt Crugcl 
Bobby Kolb 
Sarah Little 
Taffee Man4iant 

See CMS page 15' 




COAST GALLERIES PRESENTS 
Casa Palermo Summer Opera Series 
In Celebration of the Art of Henry Miller 

Petformed by the Monterey Opera Association 
& Monterey Bay Symphony 
SUMMER *95 PROGRAM: U Bohmiw 
An outdoor porfonnanco of the Puccini Opora, 
Poolside Terrace - Casa Palermo with catered refreshments 

PREVIEW PEITORMANCE - THURSDAY, JULY 13 

ABeneHttorTheSatviatonAnny- TicksisSW 
Friday. July 14 & 21 • Sat., July IS & 22 • Sunday, July 16 & 23 
Thurs. - Sat. performances 7:30 pm • Sunday 2 pm 


Car.vii;i. middle 

St luH>l produced a num- 
hrr of stutleiit.s oil the 
honor roil for the fourth 
quarter'dfnhe 1994-95 
m'ImhiI year. 

I lere’s a clo.s<*r look:* 


mCJlADEH 
lligheat llonora 
(4.0 tirade Pt. Avg.) , 

Brciina A'nnstnong 
Nicholas Baer 
Matthew Bedell 
Darcic B«M>k 
Alexandra Boiicmanne 
Auicus Culvcr-Rcase 
Jenny Crimes 
Austin Ciiest 
Kuihiyn I lohleti 
riiinnhy Pfeiffer 
Ahraliain Shennan 
Joseph Slievelson 
Hunk St offers 
Hohiir VHImoih 
Jcrniifer Yee 


High llonora 
(3.99-3.69 CPA) 
David .Allen 
Juinia Bray 
i .ia Chancy 
Tyson Curtis 
JciniirerFeigiison 
Aaron I larlan 
Lindsay Johnson 
I'asha Roos 
Josh Soskin 
Brian Siromberg 
Adam Sinivc 
Krik Struve 
Brel Warner „ 

Laurel IX'hisier 

Honors 

(3.6«-3.(M) CPA) 
Maaike Boiiemanne 
Pi[)er l''ro<le 
.Alissu (iariieni 
l)ii>te«“ Marehaiil 
Miciiuel .\h»ewe 
Jay Morris 
jnsiin N'oseworlhy 




students who are making news».^f 

Slle^tfer Whenton, diughtcr of Mr: 

Wry WWton of wu among ; 

W nai^ to tl,e OioMio^ 

DoHcgB SehoW W lor the \99S 

spndg aemester. 

m St^hanv Dink and Ewf thmsawa k 
aild Wy, Miley Nakamura and 
WMtky Nakamura of Pebbkficach receivt^ high 
homira dtifing thmr final 
School in Monterey. Emily MacDonald and Sham 
jynjaheefi of Carmel, and Etym Loaano and Amy 
MciCee or Ckitnel Valley received hemors. " ' 

x' -VI o 

. -t C' * ' 


Amy Ochs-Springer 
Kersten Wehde 
Blake Zealear 
Melissa Handel 
Monica Callinan 
Erik Danielson 
Kennan Doby 
Michelle Caudoin 
Sielra Hampton-Eng 
Saral landy 
Tesia Miller 
Kylie .Morse 
Evelina Munoz 
Seth Perkins 
Lauren Ruskell ' 
l.ana L'shakoff 
Douglas Velasquez 
Andrea Walker 
Crystal Westphal 
Aimee Wise 
Ian Wright 
Jared Becker 
Alison Downing 
Taylor I lawthonie 
Meghan Noyes-Wat kins 
Michael Piccinini 
Ryan Warcken 
Joshua Brown 
Kirsten Brown 
Minji Cho 
Catherine Cruft 


Elizabeth Cummings 
Jonathan Erickson 
Francesca Fickewirth 
Niyago Fields 
Elizabeth Harrold 
Paul Krizan 
Kris Kunz ^ . ■ 

Angela- May 
Anna Peccianti 
Patrick Ra^e-Willard 
Judson Richards 
Angel Scott 
David Tolan 
Sabrina Zanetta 
Tasha Craft 
Sean Hart 
Ashley Moynagh 
Cina Pennington 
Roxie Rego 
V^ictor Sandoval 
Marisol Valdez 
Jenny Van Allen 
Nathan Weber 
Alice IX'ik-Crosby 

■ GRADE 7 
Highest Honors 
(4.0 CPA) 

Noah Barish 
Alan Bradley 
N'icole Cushman 




« 



July 13 . 1995 


The Carmel Pine Cone/CV Outlook 






















Chamber divides key functions 

CHAMBER from p€ige 9 


By SUSAN BECK County (TAMC), the air district and 

the annual Carniel Valley Village 
if Affair fund raiser, act^ording to Pat 

Two PLANS to help in the bat- Ward, CVVIC’s president, 
tie against air pollution on the 
Monterey Peninsula got a boost 
Tuesday from the Monterey County 
Board of Supervisors. 

The board unanimously 
approved a request from the public 
works department to apply for two 
grants totaling $530,000 from the 
Monterey Bay Unified Air Pollution 
Control District. 

The funds would be used for two 
Carmel Valley pedestrian and bicy¬ 
cle pathway projects, which are 
designed to encourage people to use 
their cars less. 

Public m’orks has asked for 
$30,000 for a pathway project in 
Carmel Valley Village and $500,000 
for a bicycle path from mid Carmel 
Valley to Highway 1 along Carmel 
Valley Road. 

“These projects arc good for 
everyon^’5 Supervisor Sam Karas 
told The Pine Cone. “The more peo¬ 
ple use bike trails, the less they will 
drive cars, which helps to reduce air 
pollution.'' 

■ The Carmel Valley Village 
Improvement Committee (CVVIC) 
has .sponsored a six-year effort to 
create a network of pathways 
throughout Cannel Valley Village, 
connecting residential, business and 
recreational areas of the community. 

Last year, CVVIC received equal 
amounts totaling $90,000 from ths 
Transportation Agency of Monterey 


travel, increase media exposure for 
the peninsula and promote mid-week 
and off-season travel. j/ 

“This restructuring will enable us 
to further intensify our/public rela¬ 
tions efforts with increased attention 
to tourism issues alone," Narigi said. 
“It’s impossible to put a price tag on 
the value of a four-page article with 
full-color photos iii a regional, nation¬ 
al or international travel magazine or 
daily newspaper." 

Meanwhile, the Chamber of 
Ci>mmerce will monitor government 
affairs and work in behalf of the local 
economy, which includes the develop¬ 
ment of new businesses and the main¬ 
tenance of a healthy business climate. 


Monterey’s luillot .Measure F, the room 
tax increase pn>posal, has prompted 
business leadc'rs to find new ways to 
conduct tourist promotion efTorts. The 
half-percent n)om tax increase would 
have secured the new revenues for des¬ 
tination marketing. 

A key charge of the Visitor & 
Convention Bureau will be to search for 
private and public funding, according 
to Mandeville. She was quick to point 
out, however, that the failure of 
Measure F did not by itself prompt the 
decision to reoi^anizc. 

The Visitor & Convention Bureau 
will also promote gn)up and leisure 


Public hearing to 
focus on valley’s 
sanitation fees 

The MONTEREY County 

will hold a 


New valley venture is a family affair 

BAKEHr/mm/mge 10 

drinks also will be available. 

While Smith gets her encourage¬ 
ment from her husband, who restores 
automobiles, she will get hands-on 
help from one of her daughters, 

Rachel, who will take care of the cus¬ 
tomers. 

“'Phis is a family affair," Smith 
said. 

'Fhe family’s involvement is renii- 
iiisccnt of the time Katy and Harry 
Ciiri*)' opened the Wagon Wheel 
Coffee Shop some 20 years ago. 

Smith’s two sisters, Rebecca and 


Debra, and her brother, Christopher, 
all worked at the restaurant to help 
their parents. 

“My husband washed the dishes," 
Smith recalled. “I was pregnant, so I 
stayed home and took care of the 
house, where we all lived together for 
about eight months. I admire my fam¬ 
ily. We all take risks and are true to 
ourselves." 


Board of Supervisors 
public hearing Tuesday to discuss 
the 1995-96 user fees for three 
Carmel Valley sanitation dKstricts. 

The meeting begins at 2:45 p.m. 
at the Monterey County Courthouse, 
240 Church St., Salinas. 

llie subject will be a report that 
includes affected parcels, services 
and projected fees. 

liie report cannot be adopted 
without the approval from the 
majority of property owners within 
the respective districts. 


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GENERAL & AESTHETIC DENTISTRY 

Carmel-by-the-Sea 
SW Corner Lincoln & 7th 


624-8361 


KlMrei IKVR 


Students earn places on 4th 
quarter honor roll at CMS 

CMS fntm paf(c 13 


Joseph CoMman 
Justin Gooden. 
Michael Mdigman 
Lisa Henderson 
Patrick Mel linger 
Storm Nilson 
Dugan O'Neal 
NUi Ockert 
Patrick Pallastrini 
Raul Perez 
Rhett Petit 
Irene Ramirez 
Amy Rossini ‘ 

Julia Scrivani 
Gina Sinotte 


Jez Munyer 
Michael Newotani 
Evan Parker 
Andrew Parsel 
Erin Quinn 
Sarah Robinson 
Walter Ross 
Teofilo Silva, Jr. 
Elizabeth Staffers 
Adam Tliatcher 
Christina Valdez 
Taylor Bissell 
Heidi Buck, 

Nicholas Clayke 
Anthony Karabetyan 
Jonathan Perez 
Janie Rieser 
Michael Spahn 
Storee Tilleman 
Matthew Brown 
Adrina Bruner 
.Melissa Cunis 
I^iuren Farley 
Geoige Fontes 
S^ian Ford 
■ Jessica Getz 


Benjamin Edwards 
Aviala Fields 
Adam Free 
Hone)' lluniilton 
TashaTlookailo 
Kareem Khalidy 
Bryan 1.4mgslet 
Matthew Oettinger 
Brian Orosco . 

Brittani Parks ^ 
Amanda Phillips 
Cody Russell 
Brent Stravers 
•Michael Touse)' Manning 
Danielle Walker 


Jaylor Masten 
Suriia Ray 

DanielleRin<lerknccht' 
Suinanihu ^‘lidfield 
Emily Sln^tenl 
Vl’ilma S|niih 
Summer Slur * 

Te«ldy Stark 
Justin Travuille 
Ben S|NmgeiilH‘iv 
Gabriel .\T)e)’tu ^ne|»u 
Morgan Alen 
Dina Biblarz 
Christopher Biiich 
Christofiber Fckidy 
Tristan Hart 
Maya Holloman 
Andrew Jones ’ 

Anthony Kamin 
Cathy Keeldc 
Brian Mahoney 
Jeff .McGowan 
William Ross 
Brian Rossini 
Christopher Salmon 
Dario Verga 
Surah Wolovsky 
David Vlbng 
Kristcl Woodward 
Amber Sellers 
Kirsten Berlin ^ -- ‘ 
Karen Clark 
(^ruig Gonzales 
VunessI lacker 
My.Le 

Robin MacMillan 
Lillian Petenbrink 
Renn Scimuie 
Sarah Smith 
Margaret llionius 
Tsiiyeko Western 
Matthew Vngel|M)hl 
Sara Banieti 
Chad DeVoe 
f'.ho«l I loover I 
Yasunori Kosukai 
Jesse Kovacs 
Kingsley Lenier 
Katie Vlay 

('liumise .Morgenralli 
I leather Patterson 
Jen'iny Peacher 
Andrew Pres>man 
Joseph Rotter 
Jennifer I p«lyke 
Kiri Alexandre 
Roger Balyon 
Michelle Battaglia 
Michael ('all 
Aaron CuniplN‘11 
JfM* Carr 

Trufion ('handler . ‘ 
Flint Guiidoin 
VLilliam I lincks 
Alexander Laltos. 

Kelsi Livesey 
MeltMly Mosolf 
Mollie ..Newman 
El>en Olvera 
R<»l>en Reade 
Keith Smites 
Leif Schelin 


For Up to 3 Answers to 

8tl(|tiMr||oifcnme9 

CROSSWORD 


Ifonorti 

(3.68-3.00 GPA) 
Vanessa Alfaro 
Cristo|>her Cope 
Teas Cordrey 
Emily Caines 
Jessica flare 
Megan Heuly 
Michael Heisinge 
Steve Knovick 
Megan Kucher 
Danielle Levy 
Jordana MeVey 
Victor Schickeiitanz 
Brenna Tuinenga 
Bennett Borofka 
James Copscy 
Christiane DeSalvo 
Melissa Downing 
Andrew Fuller 
Emily Keresey 
Jennifer Menke 
Daniel .Vloss 
Elizabeth Ochs 
Brett Pallastrini 
Isaac Siegel 
Rachel Suh 
Megan Walter 
l^mru Augustitus 
Nicholas Buich 
Tess Creenlierg 
Matthew I laic 
I larison I Icneks 
Conall Jones 
Keith Kitaji 
Trey Imster 
Alexander Marr 
Melanie .Miller 
Nathan Miiitz 


DESI(aN& 


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W hen people talk about the “good life,” they must be describing life at Forest Hill 
Manor. It’s like living in a grand hotel every day of the year! Everyone is so active, 
so friendly, so free from worry. And it’s no wonder! Forest Hill Manor residents enjoy an 
active, independent lifestyle, a multitude of services and amemties and the p«ice of ^d 

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to schedule a personal tour convement for you. 

^ ^ f Forest Hill Manor. . . Don’t you wish you were here? 


■ (MIOF 6 
llighral llonocM 
(4.(1 GPA) 

Zuhuvu Alicud 
Kai'ic Alagu 
Kriritcii Bariicii 
Jahre C'an’cr 
Andrew Dahl 
Sara Eugc^se^ 
Bn'iii I’ogg 
Teddy (fifford 
Ariribjorii Joii>><4>n 
Meghan Kirby 
McFuiTaiid 
Kenny Kleiiikopf 
B.J. Love 
(■ahiin Morgeiirall 
Emily M'o>m 
S ara Piii>ky 
Aiisien Snehan 


High lloiior» 
(3.W-3.6M GPA) 
Nicole Beiiii(*ci 
(ilii Birmingham 
Kaihr)!! Bniii> 

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Aside)' ('.ox 
Blake Dux 'is 


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Ik *2^0^245 


The Cormel Pfne Cone/CV Outlook 




















16 THe Gxmel Pine Gxw/CV Outlook 


Saving the best for last — the ultimate tax dodge 


HAWLEYfrom page 1 

i\. In all of our Byzantine tax planning, we often 
overlook the fact that consumption is the ultimate 
tax (lotlge. Lncle Sam cannot tax it if it isn't tlierc. 
Tlie virtues we were taught as children — prudence, 
moderation, thrift — serve us less well as we get 
older. (At least from the standpoint of estate plan¬ 
ning.) 

Ant and the grasshopper 

You all rememlier the Aesop fable about the ant 
and the grasshopf>cr. The ant worked 16-hour days 
gathering fooil for the winter. The grassho|:)per, on 
the other, hand, danced and drank and regaled all his 
friends with tasteless lawyer jokes. 

What Aesop didn't tell you was that when the ant 
died (probably from stress). Uncle Sam made a 
killing. But when the grasshopper died (probably 
from a failed liver),'Unde Sam gut nothing. 

People are either grasshoppers or ants. If yon^he 
reading this article, you are an ant. The gratohop- 
|)ers, having no money to worry about, lost interest 
in this column a long time ago. 

Tlie problem with you ants is that you can't stop 
b(Mng ants — even when your storerooms arc burst¬ 
ing. But you must try. 

And. if you are interested, there is an even more 
advantageous way to s[)end your money. Why not 
consider s|M‘ndmg it on charity? 

A charitable gift gives you a double bonus. Not 
only dr)es the gift cscrape taxation in your estate but 
you also get to deduct it from your current income. If 

Thoman Hart Huivie}', who has practiced on the Monterey 
Peninsula since /969, is a certified specialist in estate plan¬ 
ning, trust and probate law. Hawley's practice is located on 
San Carlos betu'cen 7th and Sth in downtown Carmel. He can 
be reached at 62-t-5339. 


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you are in a 37 percent income tax bracket (both 
state and federal) and a 50 percent estate tax brack¬ 
et, a gift of $1,000 to your favorite charity will cost 
you only $415. And when you make a gift to charity 
during your lifetime, you will get the recognition you 
deserve now, rather than after you are gone. 

S>o whether your consum[)tion takes the form of 
doing things that give you pleasure or giving money 
to charity (which also may give you pleasure). Uncle 
Sam is picking up some of the tab. 

One last thought. It is the shared ambition of most 
of us to reduce our taxes. But we must not forget that 
a government's ability to tax is at the very base of its 
ability to survive. 

I admitothat Uncle Sam's profligacy with our tax 
dollars at times suggests the need for a conservator- 
ship. lie has, however, given us the type of govern¬ 
ment that has allowed us to accumulate our boodle in 


Obituaries 


Lawford, Derek 
Napier., 80, of Carmel, 
died June 30. Bom in 
Fiiichle, Fngland, the 
World War II veteran was 
a (light lieutenant and 
pilot with the Royal Air 
force who fought in the 
Battle of Britain and a . 
Realtor for 20 years with 
Carmel Realty. Survived 
by his wife, Joan; a 
daughter, Amanda, San 
Francisco: a grandson, 
Derek Clark, Seaside. 
Memorial contributions: 
SPCA, Monterey. 

Lamson, Donald 
Michael, 28, a former 


Carmel Highlands resi¬ 
dent, died June 21. Born 
in Berkeley, California 
Academy of Arts and 
Crafts, Oakland graduate 
' mas a sculptor, furniture 
designer and photograph¬ 
er. Survived by his par¬ 
ents, Ronald and Diana, 
San Rafael; a sister, 
Diana, Mill Valley; mater¬ 
nal grandmother, Marie 
DcCarlo; paternal grand¬ 
father, W. Donald 
Lam.son, Newton, III. 
Memorial contributions: 
Donor^s favorite charity; 
Mountain Rescue, P.O. 

Box 436, June Luke, 
93529. 


•FUr)sS^p»us too. l lmfc •rftiMWf . 


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375-4191 


This illustration, created 
by Carmel artist and resi¬ 
dent Shell Fisher, serves 
as the cover for a book 
written by attorney 
Thomas Hawley. The illus¬ 
tration 'shows The Artful 
Dodger (center) — the 
focus of Hawley's 
'Where There's A Will' 
column — with The 
Clever Attorney and 
Uncle Sam. Hawley, 
Carmel attorney, is seek¬ 
ing a publisher for the 
book, which is based on 
the columns he has writ¬ 
ten for The Pine Cone dur¬ 
ing the last 12 months. 


the first place. So, in the end, fNThaps there arc 
worse things you could do than pay some taxes. 

'^rh^ Artful Do dger, of course, dot^sn’t agree m ith 
this. But Art, as we know, is an es|>ecially tough nut. 


Bidding adieu 

This is my last column, since 1 have pretty much 
run out of things to say. (It is simply not true that 1 
ran out last Novembt'r.) 1 have enjoyed mTiting 
“Wlicrc Tliere's A Will.” I hot>e it assists you in 
developing an estate plan that is right for you with 
your own clever attorney. 

At least, now at cocktail parties, you can let drop 
mention of QTIPS, QPRTS or QDO'I'S with the non¬ 
chalance of someone who really kiiom's. 

On behalf of myself and the entire Dodger clan, I 
thank you for your readership. 


Eillia, Rosalie 
Grimm, 69, of Pebble 
Beach died July 1. Bom 
in Everett, Wash, she 
attended the University 
of Washington, Seattle 
and was active in the 
Alpha Delta Pi sorority, 
PEO Sisterhood and tne 
Stillm'ater Covists. 
Survived by her husband. 
Dr. Everett Ellis; a son, 
Craig, San Francisco; a 
daughter, l^^slic, San 
Francisco. Memorial con¬ 
tributions: Carmel 
Foundation, Carmel. 

Constantine, 
Katherine Frances, 87, 

of Carmel, died July 3. 
Bom in Buffalo, N.Y., the 
homemaker and avid 
dancer was a volunteer at 
Carmel Mi.ssion Basilica's 
gift shop, a meiulH'’r of 
the mission's fiesta com¬ 
mittee and altar .s<H‘i(‘ty 
and Cannel Foundation. 
Surx'ived by two daugh¬ 
ters. Diane Abrew, Green 
Valley and Barbara 
T'on*ll, San Franci.sco; a 
sister, Tedilie Ferris, 
Culver City: three bmtli- 
ers. Michael Radice, 
Carjiinteria, Anthony and 
Charlie Railu'c, 


l..ancaster; seven grand¬ 
children: one great-grand¬ 
child. 

Rose, Michael Allan, 

37, a former Carmel resi¬ 
dent, died July 3. Born in 
Fresno, the Carmel High 
School graduate lived on 
the Monterey Peninsula ' 
for 10 years before mov¬ 
ing to $an Francisco, 
where he was an adminis¬ 
trative assistant for the 
Sir Francis Drake I lotel. 
Survived by his mother 
and stepfather, Joanne ^ 
and Marvin Anderson. 
Carmel; his father and 
stepmother, Ted and 
Betty, Fresno; five sisters 
and two brothers: com¬ 
panion. Tony Plew'ik. Sun 
Francis<’o. \1emoriul con¬ 
tributions: John Will 
AIDS Vlinisir). Monterey; 
Project Op<‘u I laud. 2720 
17tli St.. San Francisco, 
94110-1405. 

¥ -4' 

Wfier*- wcu Nh ansci I 

(inrl Grcbl {)f‘ wilkout 
(I forcsl? 


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t s ^XU tit! 

^ !?••-» •7X?jj ** g/^/* . ^ 


United Church of Christ unveils New Century Hynmal 

By JOHN DETRO 


spirits meek.” In 1993, the word “Lord” was put 
back into several hymns from which.it had been cut. 

References to a masculine God with royal trap¬ 
pings were tossed out. According to UCC’s publica¬ 
tions division, 60 percent of the denomination's 
6,200 local congregations said they likely would buy 
“a new hymnal with nonsexist lyrics.” 


Uie New Century Hymnal's “great significance,” 
said Cillis, stems in part from the general feeling that 
“it covers all sorts of congregations — Pacific Rim, 
Native American, on and on. And for so long, half the 
people in the congregation — women — have really 
not been acknowledged. 

“Silencing the female gender and women's experi¬ 
ence has been a horrendous Christian legacy. Of 
course, not everybody agrees with me. The point has 
caused conflict in congregations.” ^ 

The CV church attended by the interviewee and 
the other UCC clergy already has taken delivery on 
the new hymnal, Cillis said. “Music Director Lou 
Matthews, an expert hymnologist, served her congre¬ 
gation as a key menrner of die songbook selection 
committee.” 

The New Century Hymnal, Cillis said, does good 
on two levels: 

■ “It encourages the wholeness of all people, no 
matter their gender or ethnic grouping.” 

■ “It gives a bigger picture than UTore of who 
Cod is. ’^Hiat always goes beyond words. Yet when 
people say Cod's not a male figure but a Spirit, this 
affects women's self-esteem. Under the traditional 
model, women were not reflected in the Divine.” 

She added: “I remember now the old words — 
‘When God is male, the male is a god.’ This needs 
changing. Protestant churches must face that this 
relates to whether women have positions of authority. 

“Sexist language affects how we think. "Hie silenc¬ 
ing of women has meaning as regards how much the 
culture will put up with violencti against women.” 

And so the New Century I lymnal represents “one 
step and an admirable step,” Cillis said. 


Tl IE NEW hymnal of the United Cliiinh of 
Christ (UCC) was hailed locally this w<H^k as “an 
iiicn'dibly im|M>rtunt development for the denomina¬ 
tion and all Christians working against institutional 
st\\ism^” 

1'hat strong statement came. fn>in Anne Swallow 
Cillis. ordained UCC minister who f)ointed out that 
she ami other pastors from the same denomination 
attend Community Church of the Monterey 
Peninsula in Carmel Valley. 

Cillis, president of Monterey Peninsula Ministerial 
Association, serves as chaplain for a home health 
care service and offers spiritual counsel in her Pacific 
Grove office. 

“Ron Burton's the pastor at Community 
(church),” she said Wednesday. “Other UCC minis¬ 
ters join me in the congregation — Jody Parsons, 

Anne Hess. Deborah Streeter, Jeff RiuMles who's the 
Naval Postgraduate School chaplain. Ron’s church is 
iion-<lenoniinationul, but has hired several UCC pus- 
|«)rs over the years. Along with pastors from other 
denominathms.” 

What inspired the interview w'as the national 
asMMiibly in Oakland of the 1.6 million-member 
UCC chiin'li. St'ssions ended July 4. 

Presented during the Protestant conclave was the 
New Centur>' Hymnal, which had been in various 
work groups since 1989. UCC leaders hoj>ed the 
fresh. 650-sf)ng compilation would offer “inclusive 
language.” promote hymns from various cultures, 
toss out sexist terms and include mom feminine 
images of Cod. 

So far, ever)'one seems pleased by the results. 

Advance sales reached 130,000 copies this week. 

Example: One verse of one song cited “Bright 
youth and snow-crowned age / Strong men and Pastor Anne Swallow Gillis, ordained in the United 

maidens meek.” Sexist? Ageist? The line became Church of Christ, expresses delight over UCC's brand 

“Bright youth and seasoned age / Strong sr)uls and new hymnal — which she says removes sexist terms. 


PHOTO/SUSAN BECK 


ras stalls school prayer drive 

ervisor: Monterey County not likely convert 

By JOHN DETRO I he I .S. Siipn*ine Court toss<‘d oi 


By Myles Williams 
Instead of dumping older 
employees and hiring 
younger people at lower 
cost, some companies 
take positive steps in line 
with the aging of today's 
work force. One company 
updates the training of 
older employees and calls 
on retirees to train newer 
employees. Thus, know¬ 
how developed over the 
years and kept up-to-th^- 
minutes is passed along. 
Some companies offer 
part-time work for retirees 
that can expand in peak 
times or emergencies. For 
example, insurance com¬ 
panies recalled many 
retirees to handle claims 
arising from Hurricane 
Hugo. Emergency or not, 
retirees Imow the job and 
fit in quickly. 

• • • 

Alfred Eisenstadt has had 
one job since 1936, as a 
famed nruigazine photog¬ 
rapher. At 95 he was still 
taking photos and accept¬ 
ing awards. Otherwise he 
turned up daily at his office 
in New York's Time-Life 
Building. ‘Wherever I am, I 
am the oldest,* he told an 
interviewer. *But my brain 
is 29. years old and I have 
ckM forgotten anyihirtg that 
ever happened to me.” 

• • • 


Christian 
Science Services 

SurKloys 10 am, SurKxiy 
School To am. Wednesday 
evenirrg lestimoiw meetings 
8 pm. kecHding Koom open 
weekdays 9-5 
(Wed. 97:30) 
Sun.&hdidoys 1:30-4:30. 

Montm V«rd« St. 
north of Ocoon Avo. 
btwn. Sfh A 6Hi 


The Church of 
the Wayfarer 

(A United A^lhodist Church) 
Worship Sundays at 10 am at 
this historic United Methodist 
Church. Adult & youth ciosses 
6:45 am. Sunday School 10 am 

i^s . f ♦ _l_ ft 


* fi'r Monterey County Supervisor Sam Karas 

lt»w(‘tl lu.si wtvk's 4-0 vote* by Yuba (MniM*rvalivo iliaii 
Ltuuiiy sii|H‘rvisurh in su|)(Ktrt uf tlir tiun’i iliiiik iIumt 
st'liyul prayer iiutveineiit. They brn* to pa.ss .sueli i 
favuriMl “siU ‘111 prayer,” ainendiiig llie ulleiiipl wen' iiia 
re.suliiiuMi tlrafied by 'lexaii Seoil fail.” 

Armey aiitl mailed iial ion wide. MoiUen*y Com 

Yuba liiiis beeaine ilie firsil tiniit'd, pn'fer the 

Califitrnia i‘ouiily to join llie tirive. ami siaie. “If tlir 

Appntval by Colu.sa Ctumiy .suitervi- afier .sebool. all 
^tors followed, rile .Mono Coiinfv Intanl seluMtl? No — I 


Carmel Mission 
Bosilica 

Sat. Moss: 5:30 pm hdlfiuRs 
K Sunday obligafion. Sun. 
Masses: 7:003:00, 9:30 & 
nK)0amand i:f:30& 
5:30 pm. Conlwsians: Sat. 
3:30 Id 5:30: days before 
First Fridoy and Holy Days 
4:00 to 5:00.'h^ss at 
Sur: Sundays at 10:30 cm. 


All Saints' 
Episcopal Church' 

Sunday Eucharists of 8 and . 

10 cm and 5:30 pm. 
Eucharist on Wedrtesdays 
at 7 cm and Thursdays 
of noon. Sunday nunery core 
at 10 am service. 
Doloraa St. A 9th Avm* 
624-38A3 


Carmel 

Presbyterian 

Church 

3 services: Bam-Contenpararv 
Fcen^; & 1 1 .- TrodSfong f 
Service. Servioee ore broodoost 
anKRML1400ot9:30.qMld 
ooreprmrided for ol services. 


Carmel Church of 
Religious Science 

Services held 11o.m. Sundays. 
IBeyond Surrdby* meetings 
h«a We^eveningi 7wi. 
The pui^ is invil^. 

DoIotm St. A 8lh Av«. 
Amarfcon Lagkm root 

625-5360 


Pieeenied ae a public 
aetvioe to our aanior 
cWzent, and the people 
imo care about them by 

CARMEL INN 

Pbr Seniors 

P.O. Bor I 2 ab 
Cftnnel- By-The-Sei 
Califomu. 9.1«2| 
(40i)iX4S33e 
Smit UennMd ?4-hf Cm 


July 13, 1995 The Carmel Pine Cone/CV Outlook 




















Meals on Wheels golf tourney 
slated for Aug. 7 at MPCC 

FoH 'Nile Hrsi liiiu* in its s<*vcn- 
)<*ar run. ih<* Meals on Wfieels Charily 
(hiir I'niirnaineill will Im* held at the 
Monterey Peninsula Country Club 
(MPC(]) in Pebble IVaeh. 

Offit'iuls say the seranibJe tourney 
will lake plaee over the MP(X Shore 
Course on Monday, Aug. 7, with a 
12:.‘J0 |).in. eheek-in. 

rile shotgun start for the tounia- 
nient will la'gin at 1 p.m. The SI 40 
entr)’fee inehides golf cart, Imix liiiieh, 
tee |)ri/es, awards banquet and atielion 
aeiioii. 

Tlie atieiitin. dinner and awards 
pnigrani will follow in the MPCC din¬ 
ing rrNiin. 'I'host* wishing dinner only 
ean pay S4r>. 

Adtlilional details: 375-4454. 


A Man of Good Will 

. r ^ ^ 

Carmel’s Gahagfin plays international net ambassador 


ByJOHNDETRO 

TlIC MA.\ fmm Camiel found a 
ercativc, di.st'iplined and lifelong rack¬ 
et — at the end of his sun-browned 
ami. 

'Iliough he has been taking a brief 
summer bn^ak from the tennis courts, 
83-year-old Will Cahagan usually 
gives his rackets and serve and ath¬ 
lete’s mind three workouts per week. 

His wife, Lorna, who married 
Cahagan 55 years ago at Carmel 
Mission, will w'ish him well w’ifh hugs 


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and smiles when the st^asoned netter 
(“I’ve been playing this game since age 
12’“) takes off tow'ard the latest sliow - 
dow'n inside those white si rifles. 

l.ate this month, Cahagan w'iii trav¬ 
el to Solvang (Santa Barbara County), 
the home of his 55-year-old son. 
Tliey’ll play a challenge doubles match 
against an 82-year-old Berkeley man 
and that combatant’s 48-year-ohl stin. 

“.My son and I had braggetl about 
our doubles range,” Cahagan laughs. 
“So the gauntlet w'as thrown down by 
the Berkeley pair. We’ll give away a 
few years, buF I’m confident that 
ever)one will have gn*al fun.” 

Betired educators (Will was an area 
journalist as well), the Cahagans 
returned to the Monterey Peninsula in 
1978 after teaching for some years at 
an American .scIhmiI in Borne. Over the 
decades, he has remained faithful to 
Carmel Valley Bacqiiei Club. 

Austria beckoned 
Last month — June 10-11 in 
Port.schach, Austria — the octogener- 
ian was on the victorious Mulloy Cup 
Seniors Team. With 82-year-old tennis 
adept Cardnar Mulloy as captain, this 
.squad re|)res<‘nte<l the L'nited States 
against a dozen top ICunipean players. 

In his singles match, Cahagan 
<lefeated Peter Korda of * London 
Queen’s Club 6-2, 6-0. He and Bill 
I lussey of Laguna I lills won in doubles 
as Korda and Slovanian partner Janko 
Zizeh fell 6-0, 6-0. 

An overwhelming American team 
victory of 15-3'went into the books — 
one singles loss in 12 matches and four 
doubles wins out of six matches. (The 
Mulloy Ciif) team w’on last year by a 
closi'r 9-6 margin.) 

Cahagan also was on^ hand for 


^ PHOlO/COUfTESY Of WKt GAHAGAN 

Will Gahogan (left) poses with London's 
Peter Fordo following the Carmelite's 
straight-set singles victory In the Mulloy 
Cup, held in Austria bst month. 


Eurofiean championship play liefore 
the Mulloy Cup event — 250 comfieti- 
tors from 27 nations at the 12lh annu¬ 
al Bodenstock Cup tourney. ' 

Cahagan reached the quarter finals 
of the singles (80s division), losing 6-4, 
6-4. He partnered in doubles with 
Verne Hughes of Laguna Hills; they 
were beaten by an Argentinian team. 

“We played down in doubles,” the 
l(M:al resident says with a smile. “It was 
the 70s age bracket. 'Hiosc tw'o went 
on to win the doubles title.” 

'Phe Americans participate in 
Mulloy Cup action each year as “a ges¬ 
ture of international goodw'ill.” 
Cahagan says. 

“I lere at home,” he atids. “I’ve lH*en 
walking quite a bit. Pretty stMin I’ll 
start getting n‘ady for the Solvang 
match.” 


' Peggy Fleming OK’s local board role 

Ice skating, hockey would be part of public rinks program 


WOBLI) CHAMP'lON figure 
skater Peggy l*'leming has accepted the 
honorary Iniard chair |N>sition offert'd 
by the Central Coast Skating 
A.sstM'iation (CCSA). lK*giuHiy Cnnnel 
couple Shirley and Phillips Wylly. 

'Hie coiiplt*. who dedicate tlieir non- 
pnifit organization to building and 
o|>erating a .Monteri'y Peninsula public 
ice skating rink, quoted Klemirtg’s let¬ 
ter of acceptance as saying: 


“Your plans sound very worthwhile. 
I always want to help,sup|M)rt skating 
in Nonheni California any way. I can.” 

Working with VSC S|N)rts of Los 
Angeles, CCSA is in a site stdei’tioii 
prot'ess. 

Skating Director Shirley Winter- 
WyHy, former Canadian and Ice 
Capades star, pledges private lessons 
and junior and stmior lawkey programs 
along with the n'giilar public si'ssions. 


team makes tournament debut tod^ 


PINE CONE SWF REPORT 

■ Yoli IIE:ARD abom Billy BaD, 
named aftiT Billy Martin wdien the 
late scrapper still was managing 
major leagin* linetqM. Now it’s time 
for Mustang Ball in Carmel— 

Tlic loc'al t^arson Field hosts the 
1995 .Mustang Sectional 
Touniameiitj double-elimination sit- 
iia’tion that t'omes under the Pony 
Baselmll umbrella and features all- 
star boys 9 and 10 years old. 

Play began Tut^day and will run 


throt^ Tliursday; July 20, if neces¬ 
sary. Weekday games begin at 5 'p.m. 
—' the start time of Carmel’s Hrst tour- 
Npey tilt today at the diamond cm Rio 
Koad (near Carmel Mission)," 

Hometown lads will face Pacific 
Crove 2, die victor meeting the wdnner 
of Friday’s face-off between Seaside 2 
and Monterey 1 at 5:30 p.m. Saturday. 
Saturday’s winner will compete again 
at 5 p.m. Sunday. 

But if Carmel loses today, the team 
will play Saturday’s 12:30 game. 

“Down the line,” says^ Pony 
Tournament Director Ron^ Berti, 


“game 15 will be needed if die winner 
of game 13 defeats the winner of game 
9 in game 14.” 

^ • •••Air • 

. > Admiaaimi coste 

Joc_;; Newman, Carmel s Youth 
Baseball’s pr^^h^nt, cites admission 
costs: adult/SSv-^fil^r citizens $1, peo¬ 
ple 12 years old and under for free. > 
He reminds that the remodeled > 
snack bar will be selling barnbtiigers, 
hot do^s, tri-dp sandwiches, candy 
and son drinks. Proceeds go to Pony 
League aedvities. ,, v ^ 

mong with Carmel, the tournament 


participanits include Marina, 
Mmtterey 1, Monterey 2, PC t, PC 
2, Seasiw 1 and Seaside 2. 

Camud’s entry has Bill Stoffer 
(maoa^),' i.iarry Hunter (coach) 
and Jf^ Perkins (business maii- 
ager) guiding these all-stars: 

Adam C^epa, Jonathan Diaz, 
Kevin D^y, Gavin Edward, Mike 
Fcrlito, Covie Gonzales, VDerek 
Johnson, Beau Marchant; l.ukc^. 
Perkins, Johh-Michael Puccinellb' 
Jason ^aits, Joe Stoffers,> Andrew 
Tope, Eric Van Valkenburgh and '' 
Jonathan Wilson. , i « 


18 The Cofmel Pine Cone/CV Outlook 


July 13. 1995 























Letters 

to the Editor 


Personal Perspective 


eratc comer stores. 

Again Adler writes: ‘^If zoning 
boards weren't so fearful of ^density/ 
they could require developers to clus¬ 
ter houses and set aside land nearl)y 
for open space and recreation." 

The remedy, he says, is to design 
suburban municipalities to be more 
like villages, where the focal |M>int 
wQuId be a town center or plaza. 
Relatively high-density residential 
‘^clusters" should surround the com¬ 
mercial, civic and recreational core, 
all located within walking distance. 

“For most of the last 9,000 years, 
most people inhabited villages, where 
by definition nothing was very far 
from anything else," Adler states. 

Indeed, there are some difficulties 
facing the village concept that were 
not explored in the articles, such as: 

■ The domination of big chain 
stores over “mom-and-pop" busi¬ 
nesses. 

■ The need for people to commute 
well beyond the nearest commert'ial 
core. 

■ The de facto rejection by the 
middle class and well-to-do of public 
transportaiiony' 

Still, I nii^Lrnyscir convinced by 
the basic argument that we should 
“fix" the suburbs or face the contin¬ 
ued banalization of the American 
landscape. 

Other towns would not necessarily 
become more like Carmel, but (‘ould 
share a key feature: the more or less 
self-contained social, commercial 
and civic unit. 

Preservation rather than mpair 
remains the mission of such places 
like Carmel; where old cottages on 
small lots sell for more than new 
tract homes elsewhere; where resi¬ 
dents walk downtown for their mail; 
where the tyranny of the automobile 
remains in check l»y genuine htiman 
needs. ' 


By PAUL WOLF , 

Towns like Carmel are refreshing 
alternative to suburban bbght 

/I 5 ANYONE who reads 


Ullen should not exceed 350 u'ords and are 
subject to eiUting. Ijetlers must be typed an^ 
include name, udtlreu, telephone munber and' 
signature. Those 'that have previously appeared 
in other publicatuuu will be given last priority. 


A big thanks 

Dear^diton 

On Ix'lialf of Project St. Bernard, its 
volimt(*ers, its leadership committee, 
and those it serves, 1 would like to 
thank the Carmel llo.st Lions for their 
efforts in helping us raise money at our 
citywide fund-raiser June 16-17. 

Together, we stood on street comers 
and asked for donations. The public 
responded — contributing a total of 
$1,320. 

ITianks to T'he Pine Cone for mak¬ 
ing the public aware of our mission, 
and to all who gave and helped out, 
especially those members of the Lions. 

I Becky Hanna 

Project Coordinator 


fic- hoods and what Adler terms “the single 

nowSy most useless of plant life in all 

banal botany:" the ornamental lawn. The 
real problem is that suburbia is a habi¬ 
tat tailored to the automobile rather 
than the genuine needs of people. 

Adler states: “Suburbs, except for 
the streets, consist of almost exclusive¬ 
ly private space. ... A suburb is a place 
that's two-thirds grass 
but with nowhere for 
kids to play ball, 
except in the streets. 
Communities need 
parks and outdoor 
public spaces in which 
people can interact." 

^ ^ It is not hard to sec 

mSjSBm ^ where the American 
Dream has been 
betrayed, where crime 
has followed those 
who have sought 
refuge, or where traffic 
/Volf aw'aits the commuter 

• on the feeder roadk 

just beyond the quiet cul-dc-sacs\ 
w here people live. 

Mistakenly, further dcH'entralization 
Jias been the practiced solution. But^ 
according to Adler, thc/result has bden 
more exclusive subdivisions, greater 
isolation, longer commutes — not just 


suburbia. 

The 13 
spread 


page 

have 


must 

struck a chord with I 

someone at Carmel jKr J 
City Hall, since City ^ 

Administrator Jere 
Kersnar included ^ ^ 

complete photo¬ 
copies in The Pine Pau 

Cone and other 
mailboxes. 

Citizens in towns like Carmel 
should be flushed with pride when 
they see such reports. In so many 
ways, the local vision of the 
American Dream contrasts with that 
based on the fwo-story house on a 
half acre. 

Adler is not so much drawing pri¬ 
vate conclusions as reporting on a 
grow'ing consensus concerning the 
half-century-old notion of home¬ 
steading. 

Only superficially is the problem 
just tract homes, colorless neighi>or- 


nno s running tnis snowf 
Dear Editor: 

Why has the Carmel City Council 
opted not to put the transient occupan¬ 
cy tax (TOT’) issue to a vote of the res¬ 
idents? Because, perhaps, they are 
afraid it w'ill 1 k‘ defeated? 

I call upon the council members to 
put the TOT question on the 
Noveinijer ballot and I.et the citizens of 
this village tiecide the issue. The future 
of our village is at stake here and the 
residents need a voice in the decision 
making pr»K*ess. 

W'^ho's running this show anyway — 
the CanncI City Council or the Cannel 
Busiuess Ass(H‘iation? 

Shirley Hicklin 
' Cannel 

Now a dam supporter 
Dear Cditon 

As a follow-up to my letter (Pine 
Cone, July 5) as an impartial observer 
on the profM>sed .New' Los Padres Dam, 

I visited the existing reservoir and 
attended a well-organized June 28 
meeting of the Viontercy Peninsula 
Vlaier Management District. 

Those two evcMits aliened the opinion 
I expn'ssed in my letter. 

I have learned that silt occupies only 

28 percent of the reserv'oir capacity 

rather than the major |^N)rtion I was 

previously l<‘d to believe. I am told that 
• • _ 

a major fire in the watershed has badly fort‘s<'e 
affected the ipiality of the accumulated using \ 
silt, making dis|>osul and it'-u.s<‘ difficult. My 

1 understand that all reclaimed Soiithe 
water 4 ‘urrenily available is u.sed for ini(>ort 
golf cours«* irrigation during summer at near 
months, but that some suqdiis is avail- ciiiTenl 
able during the winter. This surplus the I ue 
could l)e stoivd in an earthen mservoir inainta 


Paul IVolf is city" editor of The Pine 
Cone. The Newsweek articles 
appeared in its May 1S issue. 


giveaway basket, the SPCA or r<‘gis- 
tered kennels — proudly lea<l their 
ow'ners up and dow n the sands or shore 
paths on a daily basis. TTiey rush to 
greet their canine friends (and 
strangers), too. 

These happy-to-be-alive animals 
always ket‘p their concerned and car¬ 
ing masters in sight and often bring 
their owners together with other dog 
ow’iiers for a friendly exchange. 

TTiey have acliieved what we 
humans are striving for. In to<lay's 
socially correct jargon, they are natu¬ 
rally multicultural, multilingual, mul¬ 
tiracial and cross-disciplined. 

Regardless <»f their size. age. gender 
or their ow'iier's status, they get along 
together. 

Laurence W. Dickey 
Carmel 


I recognize that a serious water 
shortage may result in restrictions on 
new constniction. A moratorium on 
gmwth in such a richly endow'CiPn'gion 
s<*ems iinn'alistic. 

Ilecognition of the fai'tors cited 
alnive has (Hinverted me to a Indiever in 
the New' Los Padres Dam pniject. 

Carl Johnston 
Palm Springs 

Tribute to the canines 

Dear Editon 

Unquestionably, Carmel fMissesses 
numerous attractions and amenities 
for residents and visitors. But it is our 
dogs w ho should be heralded us in.spi- 
rationul for all who take the time to 
ob.si'rve them on the lieucii. 

Almost every known and some 
unknown breeds — originating from a 



Karen Carlson . Publisher 

Doiig Thomp»on ..Managing Editor 

Paul Wolf. City Editor 

Susan R-'rk, John Drtro. Driin Cormeny ...... .Staff Writers 

Ivy Weston. .Arts & Entertainment Editor 

Craig Amott .rEIditorial Assistant, Rim Critic 

Oodie Barkley, Nuthalie Plmkin. Lyn Bronson 
Beth Penney, Roger Henwedge, Joan Drummond .Miller, 

iCathryn t/ualiieri.C.oniril>uting Writers 

ChiK'k Srardina. Cole Thompson .Contributing Photographers 

Shelly King. Sharon Ewing, Reliecca Little .Advertising 

Jackie Maninez.Production Manager 

Cathy Blake...PriMluctioii 

Laura Hamilton .Ailvertisiiig Oe>igii 

Patti Saunders.! . . . .Business .Manager 

Cilda Soule .A«*counts Receivable Supervisor 

Put Reilier.f. . .RecefUionist and fllassifietl Ads 

Roller! Vonessen.(.ircululion 

Rill Brtiwn .. .Publisher IWi-lWd 


Pt'BLISIIFJ) FVF.RY 
THURSDAY 


PiihliMheri hy Hmwn ii Hilson. tnc. 
A ('ali/omin Citrpitmhon 


The Carmel Pine Cone 

established in 191.5, is a legal new.s(>a|ier for ilie City of 
Carmel-by-the-Sea, the ('ounty of .Mtuiterry and the State of 
California, estaldislied by Superior ('ourt Decree .\o. 34750. 

Ilie (>nnel Valley Oullotsk 

is a legal new.s|»aper of general lirculatHHi fur Monterey 
County and the State of C^ifoniia e^ablishetl Urt. 6, 1961 
Su|>erior C^airt I^Tre No. 52029. 

Fourth and MlaHlon 
Telephone (408) 624-0162 

P.O. Box C.-l, C^umel-bv-lhe-Sea. California. 93921 
Fax (408) 624-8076 

SUBSCRIPTION RATI-:S: Inaide the VJS. Third ClaMu 
$9.5 per year, Fiml (3aMi $3;.50 per litaue 



July 13, 1995 


The Carmel Pine Cor»e/CV Outlook 


19 

























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20 The Carmel Pine Cone/CV Outlook 


July 13. 1995 




































































































































SOCIAL SPOTLIGHT • GALLERY NEWS - RESTAURANTS 
CROSSWORD PUZZLE • CLASSIFIED/SERVICES DIRECTORY 


Jazz Tides 


By JOHN DETRO 


Section 


Golden Age of 
Radio returns — 
with modern twist 


By DEUN CORMENY 


Huddled TOCEIIIER in the dark .^mers of 

their living rooms, thousands of families sat motion- 
less, listening intently to the deep, velvet voice that 
filled the room: 

‘^It's midnight, and The Devil's Henchman 
descends upon,the sleeping people of our fair city.” 

Footsteps race across the sand and onto the grav¬ 
el, and in the next instant, the unknown victim's des¬ 
perate gasps of breath cease. 

“■That's one dead,” the voice warned, and Big Ben 
began to chime. 

In the 1940s, the voice of Tlie Devil's Henchman 
had all of Boston on edge. Today, that same voice has 
the Monterey Peninsula on the cutting edge. 

George Rittenberg, the 87-year-old Sunn)*vale 
actor and former voice on the radio' dramas The 
DeviTs Henchman and The Shadoiv Knows, is host¬ 
ing the newest form of radio entertainment: 3-D 
audio virtual reality. 

“We're very excited about it,” Rittenberg told llie 
Pine Cone in a phone interview. “I think it's some¬ 
thing that's here to stay.” 

Rittenberg is the narrator of what sounds like 
radio and feels like a movie. 

“In my days of radio drama,, it was all live,” 
Rittenberg said. “When we completed page one of 
the script, we let it slide onto the floor. They didn't 

See RADIO page 24 


fun for kids! 


Course trains cheerleaders of the future 


By IVY WESTON 


Independent projects seem 
more valuable as feds back off 


probe of Ticketmaster’s grip 

Ti IE VERY independent producer Barbara 
Murphy (she hud the late Portofino Cafe liefore lease 
problems hit too hard for survival) has put together a 
good show at the Pacific Crove Art Center for 
Saturday night. 

Appearing on the same bill — Windham I till 
recording artist Scott Cossu and the stmsitive singer 
Kirtana. 

An 8 p.m. start will give folks plenty of time for 
^djijijyciMnit;T^r(^ets emt $10 advance (384-260*1) or 
$T2 at the door. 

Cossu, a composer-arranger as well as an inventive 
pianist and flutist, has reconled seven |)ackuges on 
the Windham I lill lal>el. I lis sets (fairly light jazz w ilh 
some R&B flavors) will get sttmly support fnan j>cr- 
ciissionist Scott Vomvolakis. 

Kirtana does original ballads and plays acoustic 
guitar. Metaphysical folk, some might say, wliiU' she 
pri'h'rs “.songs alMiilt life for humans in evolution.'* 
Karl Dohbrat/ (ba.ssist, backup v<M'ulist) will aid her 
PCAC efforts. 

Barimra's one-woman o|MTution and indc|M'ndcn('e 
seem especially valuable to<lav — the Justice 
Department has dt'clined to bring an antitrust case 
against the sprawling and ex|K'nsive Ta'ketmaster 
network. 

You must know: Grunge nM'kers Pearl Jam (Cod 
bless 'em) tried to bmak that system's hold on the 
purses and wallets of American i*oncert-goers. Ilie 

See'JAZZ TIDES page 24 


July 13, 1995 The Cofmel Pine Cone/CV Outkx>k 21 


‘Camp Del Monte’ 
offers activities 
throughout year 

Del MONTE Shopping Center is debuting 
this summer its Camp Del Monte, an ongoing pro¬ 
gram of activities and events for youth. 

Camp Del Monte is slated to continue through¬ 
out the year, and is designed to help kids build 
self-confidence, become involved in their commu¬ 
nity, value themselves, others and all living things, 
learn new skills, and to have fun. 

The current schedule includes: 

■ Summer Matinee Series: Kids' films, 
including The Fiintstones, SuHin Princess, The 
Pagemaster, The Little Rascals, Ixusie, Little 
Giants, Far From Home, Richie Rich, Getting Even 
with Dad and Baby^s Day Out, are screened at 10 
a.m. daily through Sept. 7. Prices are a 12-tinic 
admission card for $10, or a six-movie admission 
card for $5, or $2 per film. Movies are shown at 
Galaxy 6 Cinemas. 

■ Kids* Birthday Parties Galaxy 6 Cinemas 
will rent a theater to youngsters to celebrate their 
birthdays. More information: 655-4619. 

■ Story hours at Waldenkids: Story hours are 
held Thursdays from 6:30 to 7 p.m. throughout 
the year at Waldenkids. Additional story hours are 
held this summer from 9:30 to 10 a.m. Tuesday 
mornings. 

■ TcKldler Games: Tots ages six monthsjo four 
years, and theur parents or grandparer's v‘e for 

See CAMP DEL MONTE back page 


Ciiii J)REN OF sixth- through eighth-grade 
age who have alw'ays wanted to become cheerlead¬ 
ers can now experience what it's all about during 
the new summer Cheerleading Camp at the 
Monten*y S|N)rts Center. 

Although the first week-long course ends 
Friday, a new session begins Monday. The kids 
learn the basic cheerleading moves and yells first, 
then pnK‘e<*<l to <Jifers and dance n)utiiies. Tlie 
week culminates with a perfonnance by the stu¬ 
dents for their panuits and friends. 

“'Hiey'll learn the fundamentals of cheerleading 
— hand |M>sition.s, what judges l(H)k for in coiUfM*- 
tition,” said in.siructor Amanda Castro, a 1995 
graduate of Salinas' all-female .Notnr Dame High 
SclitH)!. who cheered for Palma High School from 
her fit'shman through senior years. 

Custn> and fellow' Palma cheering squad male 
Erin I.inker, alstt a "95 Notn: Dame grad, ait' the 
Cheerleading Camp co-in.striiclors. 

“'riiey’ll learn sidt'line cheers, crowd cheers, 
bund cheers and dunce routines,” Castro .said. 
“Al.so stunts, stage pre.s<*ncc — privily much what 

See CHEERLEADING back page 


PHOTO/yy WESTON 

Kids enrolled in the Monterey Sports Center 
Cheerleading Comp rehearse a cheer. A new camp 
begins Monday. 


Maritime Museum designs workshops on Monterey history 


IE MARH'IME Mifst'iim of Monterey has 
designed a program of Saturday worksimps to 
leach kids ages eight through 11 what life was like 
w'hcn EiinuM'uns first step^ied off their ships onto 
Monteniv slion*8. 

“A C^alifornio Roundup and Fiesta” is ofh'n'd 
fnun 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. this Saturday at the 
Maritime .Vlu.scum of Monterey, located at the 
Stanton Center, 5 Custom I louse Plaza in down¬ 
town Montemy. 


“Travelers” will ticsign their own l»eads and see 
how hitle and tallow were prepared for trading. 
The fiesta inchules learning a simple dunce to 
tfuthentic “Californio” music. 

During “The Riimsien Ohione” event on July 
22 . kids can hear the stories and leant the songs of 
the local natives. Lihda Yamane, a descendant of 
a local Riimsien Indian w’oman and a Spanish sol¬ 
dier, leads the workshop. 

See HISTORY back page 


9 


* 














obviously from somewhere a Iona way from the sm. 
He wrote about the hum of a bee, the chirp of a 
cricket, the song of the nightingale, the swund of 
wind and rain and fitting water, but he missed the 
dramatic, overwhelming sound of the sea which is 
ours every hour of the diay. 

Charles Daiw'in did 
employed a trombone player.L, — 
growing beans. Poor Darwin, poor 


Reflections 


By PATRICK WHITEHURST 


a sound study too. He 

employed a trombone player.to serenade a row of 

^ ■ old trombone 

player — they were too far away from Carmel and 

the influence of real sounds. 

There is a difference between silence and quiet. 
Cannel is quiet, it is never silent. We are treated 
every moment to a treasure of sounds. 

I have tried to imagine a life away from the sounds 
of Carmel. It is incompreh^sible. 

Feline loves the sea 

My old cat Puka listens to the sea too, and when 
it’s time for bed she demands that I open the French 
doors so she can hear better. 

The old girl sleeps soundly, but during the night 
she inches up the bed to get a little closer to the old 
breathing machine. However, cat-like, she is always 
vigilant to the other sounds in our back yard: the rac- 
c<M)ns checking out the garbage cans and the deer 
from Pebble Beach destroying our flower garden. 
Puka ignores them, choosing to be lulled by the 
sounds of the sea. 

At night, before closing up shop,’ I put crumbled 
crackers out for the jays. Their cranky bickerings in 
the morning can awaken the dead — which they do 
— me an<l Puka. Puka’s too old to get excited about 
their darting antics. She watches with cat-like ele¬ 
gance and seems to prefer Kal-Kan to Jay for her 
morning repast. 

Together, in the morning, we listen to the sounds 
of Cannel awakening. We li.sten to the sea, the jays’ 
bickerings, and the coffee maker’s tantalizing drip¬ 
ping sounds. 

Ir^ a good way to start the day. The .sounds of • 
Carmel are gentle, in their CM*ean thundering, jay 
screeching, deer chomping, coffee dripping kind of 
way. 


F4ry Tale matte, Mafyl% Aug?||| 

Taftence P«nell, Aug. 20; 

Bti^CityOpfm, A{igt27,i 

jpuitding l^r the seiries ia ptovid^t in |»it 
by^tbe Mayor’s Youth Ftmd Moi4 Jiifbviiia* 
tkm: 624-3096. \ 

‘La Boheme’ Friday peifopr»a|i|{j| 
to benefit The Salvadon 

The iMK>NTER£Y 0|>er« AliecMIii 
presents sta perfoneances of'CUaecM 
Piaodnt’s Im during the HsjRKy MQlir 

Art and Music festival at Casa {%hiieiii0^1ii 
Pdidde Beadt. Tlie first ptstformai^ tseplbr 
7:$0 p,m. Friday, is a gala benell lorThe 
Sdlvatkm Army. s*' 

The gala includes a catered (|H[M:eulion! 
begging at 6:30 p,nt- Tl^ entire adjliis^ 

sion price goes to The Salvatm' 
Reservations for the gala: B99-49l^fc '' 

Regular evening .peif<utiian<^a:|gtui^ 
admtssk>n $2^, seniors and childreri l|irTlaia 
set ftU' 7:30 pan, this Saturday, FirjMay, ]yy 
21 and Saturday, July 22, andl SuiU$|y npiiP 
nee per^rmances are set for 2/^4n, w 
Sunday and Inly 23. 

More inlonnation/rteaeivations: 


Sounds like Carmel 


Someone once »iid ihat the fo¥r most beau¬ 
tiful sounds in the world are chunh bells in the dis¬ 
tance, children at play, the voice of a beautiful 
woman, and . . . silence. 

That “someone” missed one* “Someone” forgot 
the muted thunder of the .sea. 


There is a difference between silence 
and quiet. Carmel is quiets it is never 
silent. We are treated every moment to 
a treasure of sounds. 


Here in Carmel, that sound is ever present. It is .so 
much a part of our lives that we have slopped hear¬ 
ing it. It pounds relentlessly on our subcon.scious 
and, somehow, f know it influences our life patterns; 
the way we work and play, the way we awaken in the 
morning, and the way we say “go^ night” when the 
day is over. 

Stop now. Stop now and listen. 

Hear the sea as it surges on our white sand beach¬ 
es. Listen closely to the sighing sound it makes as it 
retreats and gathers itself for another assault on our 
shores, another assault on our unheeding minds. 

Without question, the sounds we hear — not 
words, but sounds — affect us. 


Sound studieg 

John .Milton gave a lot of thought to the subject of Patrick tPhitehursPs column 'Reflections' appears 
sound. He was a connoisseur of sounds but he was bi-monthly in The Pine Cone. 


Cal Stamenov invites you to enjoy 


The great food brings 'em in... 
the great service keeps 'em 

coming 


lie Simpl 
Pleasures 


The sun, the sea, 

new 

Whether a/ fresco — 

on the redwood deck or indoors by the pot-bellied 
stove, a delicious breakfast, a casual lunch or an 
Intimate dinner is simply a pleasure at California 
Market. We look forward to 


BREAKFAST 

Featuring nine types 
of Eggs Benedict, 
Pancakes. Waffles, a 
selection of Fresh 
Berrie^and Blintzes, 
Omelettes, Huevos 
Rancheros, Breakfast 
Burrito, Hash & Eggs 
& other specialties. 


LUNCH 

Featuring Fresh 
Salads, Delicious 
Sandwiches, Burgers. 
Homemade Soups, 
and, of course, our 
entire selection of 
breakfast foods 
served all day. 

Beer, Wine & 
Champagne. 


seeing you 


CALIFORNIA 


OUTDOOR SEATING under the redwood trees is available! 

OPEN DAILY 7:00 AM 

SereiMg CarmePs largest breakfast menu..^aU‘4ay! • 

Misskm Street between 5th & 6th ^ CP 

Carmel-by-the-Sea 

62441199 


at Highlands Inn 

Four Miles South of Carmel on Highway One 
The Gateway to Big Sur 
For Reservations Telephone 624-3801 


22 . The Cannel Pine Cone/CV Outlook 
















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By CRAIG ARNOTT him into a straitjacket and purging his bowels to 

Pine Cone Theatef Critic <lrain the “poison.” To lessen the visceral impact, 

A ^ these events are depii'ted with, pathos mixed widi a 

ALRKADY a coup for Pacific Repertory Theatre caref il amount of levity, but they’re ultimately more 
in that it seriired the Northern California premierv of disturbing than at all humorous. 

Alan Bt'imeii K tragicomedy The Madness of 

Ceorge ///, tliere is now another featlicr Powerful 

the theater compmiiy can stick in its This is the power of Bennett’s story 

cap. Xand also of this production; while such 

At the least, the audience has ^ melodramatic subject as lunacy could 

Bennett's an fill wordplay and iniagina- have easily burdened the play — leaving it 

tive scenarios to rclidi. But prudent casting, either overly morose or satiric — it is instead 

agile direction and several splendid perfonnances elevated by it. Due to the balanced presentation of 
conspire to make this production a nearly flawless the material, the audience receives a sophisticated 
and original one. • and ultimately compassionate understanding of the 

Tlie |)lay chmnicles the serious mental decline of disease and its effects, 
the 18th centifiy monarch in a |)olitical climate As George III, John Roii.sseau commands attention 
airf'udy fueled by paranoia and hysteria. England with his purposeful strides and abrupt speech pat- 

had recently lost the American colonies and the rev- terns. It is much to Rousseau’s credit that the King’s 

oliJtion in Kraiu'e was a growing threat to the indo- transition from sanity to blubi)ering incoherence is 

lent blue blootls across the Channel. shown with as much complexity and poignancy as 

llioiigh later found to be the hereditary disease (tossihle. During the moments when his madness 
|>oq)hyria. the King’s ailment was ri)M' for misdiag- momentarily evaporates, the King’s worn confusion 
nosis. crude, ignorant remedies and a wild nin on his is deeply affecting and the play hits its pinnacle, 

throne. The Madness of George /// is by turns a Kevin Nolan Gaston, as the frivolous Prince of 
whimsical and |M)intcd examination of the chaos the Wales, deserves equal praise for his inspired portray- 
king’s illness brought. al. For a role which as written begs for overplaying. 

Treatments by a gaggle of hack doctors include Gaston, with his rubbery face and impeccable comic 

blistering the king’s ba^, legs and scalp, strapping timing, gives an expert and memorable performance. 


''The Madness of George IIT is staged al 7:30 p.m. 
Fridays and ‘Saturdays and at 2 p.nu Sundays 
through July 30 at the Golden Hough Playhoiaey 
located on Monte Verde betueen Eighth and Ninth in 
Carmel. Tickets are $12 general admission^ $S stu- 
dents/seniors/militaryy and $6 for kids 12 and under. 

More infonnation/reservations: 622-0100. 


^Someone Who’ll Watch Over Me’ 
funny, profound, truly engrossing 

By AMTTHEW FRIDAY 


Someone 


lillO'LL Hatch Over Me^ iMuiig pre¬ 
sented by the .MPC Theatre Co. at York ScImk) 1, offers 
imaginative levity — and oct*assional comedy — in a 
setting that features the survival of three hostages 
held in a small dim nxmi (or cell) in BtMriit. 

'riiese lighter moments in the play should be men¬ 
tioned first l>ecause. more 
seritmsly, the survival of 
these three men in the pro¬ 
found iKtredom — or pt‘r- 
verse terror — of their cir¬ 
cumstances provides the 
play’s dark gravity. 

Subject matter like this could be mawkish, over- 
dramatic. H'lnote or threatening (and fM'rhaps should 
l)e the last ef these) but, to greater or lesser degrees, 
each of the a<‘tors succeeds in making his character 
familiar, sontetimes dear, filled with <lread, denial, 
n'signation and ho|)e. 

Kudos to the actors 

Outstanding in his n)le, Nick Zanides plays the 
part of .MhJiuel. an elderly and underemployed 
British professor who’s only recently arrived in 
B<'init. I le falls into the hands of the termrists on his 
way to the grocery. 

j.ong a w’idower, clostdy tied to his mother and, at 
first glance, the vei*)' image of England’s .stemotypic 
niceties, Zanides’s character will gradually reveal the 
honor, strength, and insight, or perspective, gently 
enfohled in the layers of his personal cxjierieiKX!. 
Zanides has excellent timing and delivers a memo¬ 
rably |X)ignHnt character — dapper, sad and unex- 


Review 


The Pan Pacific 
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family’s visit 
more enjoyable 
...at a moderate 
price! 


Michael Eskridge, AAichael Kelly and Nick Zanides (left 
to right) portray hostages held in Beirut in the MPC 
Theatre Co. production of 'Someone Who'll Watch 
Over Me' at York School. 

pectedly gritty — in a balanced, well-toned perfor¬ 
mance. 

Michael is introduced late, after we have already 
come to know the other two principals. Adam, 
played by Michael Eskridge, and Edward, played by 
Michael Kelly, appraise the gray-haired and uncon¬ 
scious ICnglishman diim|K‘d into their cramped cell. 

When he finally aw'akcns they will explain what 


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See SOMEONE page 24 


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July 13, 1995 The Cormel Pine Cone/CV CXrHook 


























JAZZ TiDES from page 21 

band's honest effort — alternative venues and liekci- 
ing — had big troubles. It limfied to a halt in San 
Francisco. 

Antitnist investigators supposedly t<M>k hard looks 
at HcketiTiaster's alleged monopoly, but the decision¬ 
makers backed off. As writer Jon Carroll says: 
“Money talks; everybody else walks.'’ 

SupfKtrt live jazz at ka'al rooms. Indc|>endent pro¬ 
ducers. record labels and ticket outlets de.serve 
steady signals that they're not alone. 

Brazil's spirit near Monterey Bay 

Those who love Brazilian jazz will be served full 
plates on both Friday and Monday nights at 
Kiiumbw’a Center of Santa Cruz. Like so: 

At 8 p.m. Friday — Guitari.st Ricardo Peixoto's 
band with the extremely talented vocalist Claudia 
Vlllela. and n*edman Harvey Waina|>el. Just $6 per 
— door ducats only. 

At 7:30 and 9:30 p.m. .Monday — The colorful, 
swinging, uninhibited Brazilian singer and pianist 
Tania .Maria. She loves funky edges and fiery origi¬ 
nal tunes. It's SI 5 advance (Cymbaline Records) or 
$17 at the door. 

UfM'oming: Claudia Gomez Band with piani.st and 
composer Rebeca Mauieon (July 21). Terence 
Blanchard Quartet (July 24), Poncho Sanchez Latin 
Jazz (July 31.). 

■ llie newish Club I louse on Cannery Row (638 
Wave) looks siTious alxiut varied jazz programming. 
Host Bo Williams slates Monterey Jazz Orchestra 
(Monday night). Abalone Stompers (Tuesday), 
Roger Fddy Band (Wednesday). Details and mem¬ 
bership info — 372-7200. 


And Hodges ought to know about entertaining. 
Before tackling the radio genre, he had a suct'essfiil 
career in the film industry. Not only did he design the 
rol)ot shark for the hit Jaws^ he also cn^ated the 
ghosts in Ghostbusters. 

He said the change of venue isn't as drastic as it 
may seem. He worked primarily with sound while in 
Hollyw'ood and sees his newest venture as an exten¬ 
sion of his previous work. 

Tliere are currently 45 shows wliich vary in theme 
from sci-fi and thrillers to drama, humor and west¬ 
erns, among others. Each program costs u I tout 
$50,000 and takes two months to produce. Soint' an* 
^)rdinated with the release of b<K)ks. while others 
art' unproduced vintage radio scripts. 

Currently, the programs run only in Montemy, 
with a plot spanning Monday through Thursday and 
a separate program Friday. 

In a couple of w'eeks they will also be broadcast in 
San Jose (on F.M radio), Sacramento, Los Angeles. 
Seattle, Las Vegas and Utah. 

In addition, Hodges .said the shows soon will Im‘ 
available on CD and on the Internet. Customers will 
be able to download the shows in about 20 sts-ntnis, 
he added. 


want any rattling of the script. Today we have com¬ 
puters, computers, computers.” 

The Radio Theater I lour, airing from 7 to 8 every 
weeknight on Monterey’s K.NRY radio (1240), is a 
digital recording of up to 15 famous and semi- 
famous actors. 32 tracks of music and 10 tracks of 
sound effects — all mixed together to bring novels 
and short stories to life. 

14ie programs are the brainchild of San Jose's Jan 
Hodges and an outgrowth of his company, Books^on 
Tape, which recites novels on audio cassette. 

“We're picking up w’here radio left off,” Hodges 
said. “It's what radio would have Iteen if television 
hadn't been invented.” 

I lodges and his roomful of computers have woven 
animated scenes into the narratives of select books. 
The scenes contain character voices and computer¬ 
ized special effects such as fcMitsteps, running horses, 
traffic jams and the like. 

“I thought, rather than listen to one person read a 
book for 12 hours, jwople should l)e entertained,” 
Hodges said. “So I went a step further. ... Tlien I 
thought, let’s put it on the radio.” 


‘Someone’^ three actors make play enthralling 

SOMEOSE ftpm page 23 

little they can of their circumstance: the rt'lationship 
to their (never .seen) captors and their dejHMulehcy 
ufK>n one another for sup|>ort and clarity. 

ITie dynamics of their interactions, how'cver. art‘ 
us S4*lf-evidentially critical as the walls that surround 
them. 'Hie .seeming hauteur of the English literature 
profi'.ssor proves absurd to the American p.sychiatrist 
Adam, and more than a little ennerxuting to the Irish 
journalist Edward. In the cultural expect a tion.s, the 
histories and assumptions Indiind them, a kind of 
psychical Biuriit is (‘xplon'd. 

L.stridge’s Adam provides an unrelenting image of 
the gradual breukdow'ii of an individual’s [lersonul 
defetis<;s. 'Ilie suddenly torn safety net of sucitss, 
family, middle-class values, and Americanism will 
pnive the first act’s greatest cris<‘s. 

In Adam w e w atch the dissolution of self ami com¬ 
munity from clos<‘ up in a role made complex by the 
character’s physiculity, com|K‘titive braslmess and 
irfined education. The man’s underlying vulnerabil¬ 
ity. his unpri'part'dness for this purtk’ulur in.suiiity, 
an‘ revealed incnnientully in Eskridge’s perfor¬ 
mance. 

Sympathetically we want him to win out and simisi* 

-that the play’s outcome de|MMids on it. If his intent 
st'ems occa.ssionully vague it may In* in large part 
bt'caiise of these (*ontradictory demands on the char¬ 
acter’s psyche. 

Kelly's Edward, however, has fewer complexities 
— his journalism career has kept him st'parated from 
the family that his pn'sent situation makes him long 
for. He is <piick-witte<l, rhetorical, feisty and stub- 
liorn. 

Hie fact that Kelly’s Imigiie seems luxuriantly 
lielievable helps, of course, but Edward is the most 
hanl-bitten itnd exfierienceil man of the thn‘e. who’s 


MARCH HARE: AN AUEDA 
CONCEPT SALON 

Piobctsly Ihe rno6t oarirg he* design ceriter ycxj’l 
evGre»q3erterx:e.Aro1herkeywordislhoMSh/fti- 
c» ^AzvArra Wocpier erd her sloff lirne io 

IrdKAducte serxADes. He* cuttirg fbr 
fesIK/e ocxxdon arid wacldhg slyirg 
peinv, al types of hair cx3lortrg, rnankxres arid 
pecJoif68, tbc*]is. metoup. A real to yoLiseif is 

the aRXTYJthetcpy scx:ik> orxJ hair treotiTient 
rrvzKge (fdiOMartlon pkz eidiloRitk^ 

Id ricxilsh akin arid hair Irito real health). 
MaiyAma's 22 yean of experience go each 

aife, genNe process. Al the Match Hare services 
errglov these eseriNd olK the bright site's this area's 
e»clLtiivecerTitertbferiiADf¥TierTitaty<xy^^ 

Aveda Rodicts. At Rfth and Mssion in Catrnel. Cal 
ahead: 624^024. 


Center for Photc^pijpliic Art opens 
show of Ai^l Adams woriks from 
Margaret Weston V collection ■ 

■j5l k ■ 

^ An EXHIBHION of Amel Adaifi’ photog¬ 
raphy opens,.Tuesday Center for 

Phtotographtc Aft, loeated at Sunset 
Center in CarroeL r ' " *1^ ' 

Adams, along Wttj[i;^ith«* other fbunding 
trustees of the Frie»da organi¬ 

sation, l^lped create Ttm & 
Photogmpiilc An2aytMiiaa|te^ / 

The ezhibitioii coiiMsia of works and 

curated by Maig^aret Wbsio», who has odlwHcd 
Adams' wofk idnoe 197h. She has iimhidcrl a 
number of Adams* eaHter amJ Icaaer-k^ 
images. —- 

‘ Adams'ii^wofk femains at the ccitttu' dm>t»gh 
Sttpi. 1. More inhmnatum; 025-5181, 


TOOTS LAGOON 

Fdbiteus piece tor tbbiious teles. Bl Oates. Ed 
Jofnson...ttie» loots eocecs ore heppy cornpeis 
whose apMt perrneatea ftornanlto dtoriGfs? 
outirgB? Giotpt? Hase's the spot. Rtos. seatood, 
pai^, great decte. salads, oppetteets. desserts. 
Open tor iLJxti and dtorwr seven days per >Meek. RJ 
bar, loll of evertog octMty. a dVterent chef s apedori 
every rIgN- Dolores end Seventh. Camel. 625-1915. 


Surprlfiiigly loiv ratetl 


24 The Cormel Pine Cone/CV Outlook 













Calendar 


Thursday/13 
THEATER 


4ui/v 


Candlelight Cabaret — S|>iiining Wheel 
RMtaurani, Oreaii Avenue at \lonie Verde. Carmel, 
b:30 p.m., $27 dinner shun’. Phone 624*2696. 

Codapell — Tlie Wharf Theater, Fisliemians 
U harf, Momerrv. Br.lO p.m.. $12 general. $5 chil¬ 
dren. Phone 649-2.l;l2; 372-1373. Through Sc^. 
3* 

Into the Wooda — Outdoor Forest Theater. 
Mountain Vien- ui Santa Rita, ('armel, 8 p.m., $10 
l^eral. $5 seninrs/Mudents. Phone 626-1681. 
Through Aug. 6. 

Love l.etterM: Red Croita Disaater Relief 
Fund BeneRt — \lonieiT> Peninsula Cidlege, 980 
Freinont St., MiMitere^-. 8 p.m.. $11 general. $8 
^ion/students. Plnaie 646-4213. Througli July 

MUSIC 

R8T — The Club House, 6.’J8 Hove St.. 
Monterey, 9 p.m.. S5. Phone 372-7200. 

S^t and P«Kgy Brown Swing Band — 
.Marriott. Ferrante’s restaurant. 350 Calle Principal 
St., Monterey, 8-11 p.m., $5. Phone 647-4020. 

The Roger Ftidy Band — Cibu, 310 Alvarado 
St., Monterey'. 8:.‘10 p.m.-12:.’U) a.m., free. Plione 
649-8150. 


LECTURES 

Arrhiteeturr — “Arrhiierture us Archetype” 
by Tom Milica. Iligidunds. liny 1, Carmel, 7-8 
p.m., free. Phone 624-.3801. 

Cannery Row — “Doe’s I jib" by Kd Larsh, l.a 
blu (Jafe, 851 Cunnerv Row, Monterey. 7 p.m., free. 
Phone 372-8512. 


dim/ Plione 649-2332; 372-1373. Through Sept. 
3a 

Into the Woods — Outdoor Forest Theater, 
Mountain Vicn- at Santa Rita, Carmel, 6 p.m., $10 
jRnerul. $5 seniors/students. Phone 626-1681. 
Through Aug. 6. 

Ixive Lettera: Red Croaa DIaaater Relief 
Fund Benefit — Monter^- Peninsula College, 980 
Fremont St., .Monterey, 8 p.m., $11 general, $8 
seniors/studimts. Phone 646-4213. Through July 

The School for Flanem — The Hoffman 
Playlntuse, 320 Huffman Ave., Monterey, 8 p.m., 
$12 general. $8 seniors. Phone 649-0259. Through 
Aug. 12. 

MUSIC 

Brooka WRIiama — Morgan s Coffee and Tea, 
498 V'ashingtfNi St., Monterey, 8:30 p.m.. $5. 
Phone 373-5601. 

Golden Bough — Pacific Grove Art Center. 
568 Liglithouse .Ave., Pacific Grove, 8 p.m., $10. 
Phone 373-7379. 

Red Beana tt Rice — Baja Cantina, V'ulley 
Hills Center, Carmel Valley', 8:30 p.m,, free. Phone 
625-2252. 

Sliin Man — Tlie Club House, 638 Wave St., 
Monterey 9 p.m., $5. Phone 372-7200. 

The Bluea Perauadera — Cibo, 310 .Alvarado 
St., Monteiey. 9 p.m.-l a.m., free. Phone 649- 
8150. 

Tony llering — Park Feat, Devendorf Park, 
Junipero and Ocean, Carmel, noon-1:30 p.m., free. 
Phone 626-1255. 

Ultra Violeta — Doubletree Hotel, Brasstree 
I,ounge, Portula Plaza. Monterey, 9 p.m.-l a.m., 
free. Phone 649-4511. 


MISCELLANEOUS 

Carmel Valley Chamber Mixer — The 
Barnyard. Cominuniiy Rcnmii, Santa Cniz Bam, < 
Caroiel. .5-7 p.m.. S3 iiH’inliers. $5 nun-members. 
Plione 6.59-40(K). 

Friday/14 

THEATER 

Buck Stage Late Night: ‘*Paychi /enobiu’a 
Paychodclic Dream” — The Hoffman 
Pluyh<His4‘, .320 Hoffman. Momcrey, 11 p.m., $5. 
Phone (>49-02.59. Tlirnngh Aug. 12. 

Candlelight (Cabaret —■ Spinning Vi heel 
Resiaiirunt. Oi’cun .Avenue at Monte V'erile, Channel. 
6:30 p.m.. $27 dinner diow, 9:.30 p.m., $14 des-sert 
show. Phone 624-2696. 

Godapell — 'Hie Wharf Iheaier, Fishcraians 
Wharf, Monterey. 8:.30 p.m.. $12 general, $.5 chil- 


ART RECEPTIONS 

Gail ilodin Reevea — Alvarado Gallery. One 
Ponola Plaza. Monicre>-, 5:30-7 p.m. Phone 646- 
3770. 

MISCELLANEOUS 

Book Fair — Yellow Briek Road Benefit Shop. 
26388 (Carmel Rancho l.ane, Caraiel. 10 a.m.-4 
p.m. Phone (>26-8480. 

Monterey National Horae Show: Western — 
.Monterey (^ountv Fairgrounds, 2004 Fairgrounds 
Ave., Monlerey. li a.m.-4:30 p.m., free. Phone 625- 
.33;«. 

Poetry by Renny Chriatopher and John 
Laue — Thimderbird Bookshop, The Barnyard, 
Carmel, 7:.30 p.m., $5. Phone 6 m-0854. 



649-1500 


All food Items 
,)v.nl.>l)le to c)o 


C.ill .ihe.ul toi 
t.iko-oiit service 


The Monterey Feninsula^a 
^ Most Recommended PiMweria 
WE CAN MAKE ANY COMBINATION PIZZA YOU WANTI 


Gelato • Delicious Desserts 


Pasta • Italian Sandwiches 


E 

rn 

T- ^ ^ ’ J . 


1 

E 


N 

' L 1 1 ^ 

EV ^ 



I Celebrate Our Znd Annivetsary. 

We are offering an incredible 
LUNCH at an incredible price! 

' ihf: A S-C ANY SANDWICH, 

i ‘ 10/1 ' including soup or 

ft p -1^’ fclA SALAD & BEVERAGjp 


SINCE 1956 One of Carmers Pint ResiMiraiils 


V i BREAKFASTS LUNCHDAILY7-3 

Monte Verde Bear Ckcsn • Csmd • Reaervstioiis: A24-2429 




Saturday/15 
THEATER 

Aetora in the Adobe — (U>hon Hall .Museum, 
Pacific between Jefferson and Madiilbn, 11 a.m.; 
Maritime Muaeum, Custom House Plaza, 11:30 
a.m.; Cooper-Molera, Polk and .Munras, 12:45 
p.m.; .Monterey, free. Phone 6^-5640. 

Back Sta^ l.«te Nighb “P^ehi Zenobia’s 
Paychodelle Dream’^ — The Hoffman 
Playhouse, 320 Hoffman, Monterey, 11 p.m., $5. 
Phone 649-0259. Tliitaigh Aug. 12. 

Candlelight Cabaret — Spinning Wheel 
Restaurant, Ocean Avenue at Monte Verde, Carmel, 
6:30 p.m., $27 dinner »how, 9:30 p.m., $14 dessert 
show. Phone 624-2696. 

Godapell ~ The Vl'harf Theater, Fisherman's 
Wharf, Monterey, 8:30 p.m., $12 general, $5 chil¬ 
dren. Phone 64942332; 372-1373. Through Sept. 
3. 

^ Into the Woods —- Outdoor Forest Theater, 
Mountain View’ at Santa Rita, Carmel, 8 p.m.,$10 
Miieral, $5 seniors/students. Phone 626-1681. 
Through Aug. 6. 

I.4>ve l,etters: Red Croaa DIaaater Relief 
Fund Benefit — Monterey Peninsula College, 980 
Fremont St., Monterey, 8 p.m., $11 general, $8 
seniors/students. Phone 646-4213. Through July 
16. 

Monterey Bay 'Fheatrefeat — Custom House 
Plaza. .Monterey, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Phone 622- 
0700. 

Murder Mvstery Dinner Theater — 
Doubletree Hotel, Peter B’s on the Alley, Portola 
Plaza. Monterey, 7 p.m, $39. Phone (>49-4511, 
Through July 16. 

The Seliool for Fiane^ — The Hoffman 



Pt^housc, 320 Hofftnan Ave., Monterey, 8 p.m., 
$12 general. $8 seniors. Phone 649-0259. Through 
Aug. 12. 

MUSIC 

Heleio Mililo and Weber Drummond — The 
Inn at Sf>anish Bay, l.obby Lounge, Pebble Beueli. 
7-11 p.m., free. Pnone 647-7423. 

Jim Cert — Henry Miller Library, Hwy 1, Big 
Sur, 2-5 p.m., $5. Phone 667-2574. 

Scott Cosau A KIrtana — Pacific Crave Art 
Center, 568 IJghthouse Ave.. Pacific Grove, 8 p.m., 
$10/12. Phone 373-7379. 

The Blues Perauadera — Cibo, 310 .Alvarado 
St., Monterey’, 9 p.m.-l u.m., free. Phoiie 649- 
8150. 

Ultra Violeta — Doubletree Hotel, Brasstree 
Lounge, Portola Plaza, Monterey, 9 p.m.-l a.m.. 
free. Phone 649-4511. 

Upper Structure — The Club House. (>38 
Wave St., Monterey, 9 p.m., $5. Phone 372-7200. 


LECTURES 

Health — ‘“Care and Treatment of Asthma” by 

See CALtlNDAR page 27 



The SPCA of Monterey County, The Carmel Pine Cone, as well as the business 
people represented on this page, present this animal feature. Visit the SPCA of 
Monterey County animal shelter at 1002 Monterey Salinas Highway 68, across from 
Laguna Seca Recreation area (6 miles east (xJ Rie airport). C^ien 7 days a week; 
Mon. • Fri. 11 am to 5 pm and Sat. & Sun. 11 am to 4 pm. Closed for adoptions 
only on~all legal holMteys. For additional information call 373-2631, axt 233. 


1. AUSSIE MIX Female/Spayed, 2 yrs. Cage #75, MC#30757. Vsry shy, loves people. 

2. SPRINGER MIX Fenurfe, 6 mos. Cage #73, MC#37903. Liver & white color, playful. 

3. GREAT PYRENEES Female. 1 yr. Cage #16, MC#33107. Fdbuious coat calm, loving. 

4. DOM. L. HAIR Female, 4 yrs. Cage GR-11. MC#31893. Orange with 4 white sMppersI 

5. DOM. S. HAIR Female Ta^, 1 1/2 yrs. Cage GR-6. MC#53235. DazzNng gold eyes! 

6. DOM. S. HAIR Female, 2 1/2 yrs. Cage GR-4. MC#53042. Sweet green-eyed taUiy. 


NOTE: Animals pictured are 
subject to prior adoption or 
return to owner/companion. 
Adoptions are to qualified 
hornes only. If these animals 
have been adopted, there are 
other adorable ^mals avail¬ 
able... come on out! AND, 
PLEASE, HAVE YOUR PETS 
SPAYED OR NEUTERED 


SHELTER ANIMALS 
NEED LOVE TOO! 

How would you feel 


lost, abandoned or dis¬ 
owned, ^th no one for companionship? 
That is the reality facing many of the animals 
taken in by The SPCA of Monterey County. 
Dogs and cats, and other pets such as rabbits, 
are social creatures and crave human compan¬ 
ionship. Sometimes the wait for a new owner is 
a long one. if you have time to spare, why no\ 
consider volunteering at The S^A of mon- 
terey county as an animal companion? j 

Volunteers can wash, groom and walk dogs 
awaiting adoption and play with cats in the ^ 
SPCA’s acquainted” rooms. These simple 


We inake a donation to 
The SPCA the fifst time 
you use our service. 


and fun tasks can make all the (ftffsrsnoe for an 
animal that needs a home, keeping his or her 
_ spirits up. ^ 

If you would like to be an anknai companion, j 
cal The SPCA of Monlerey County at 
373-2631 or 422-4721. 


PETS AT HOME 

SITTING SERVICE 

625-1338 













APOLLO 1} 


Ciiilaw () C iruMiias 
S]AKKI\(.: lom Hanks, Hill Paxfon 
K(.*\in Bacon, KalhlotMi (Quinlan 
Dir rc lor: Ron How at (I 
Rail'd: ★ ★ ★ \ /1 


5 Videos 
5 Days 
5 Dollars 


impressive bit of filmmaking 


Detailed ‘^Apollo 13’ is very 


1 HE MCI IT Stuff (198:5) might accurately be 
rcgaixliHl as the ultimate film on the American space 
program. Philip Kaiifmairs take on Tom Wolfe’s col¬ 
orful book was by turns thrilling anil disturbing, 

treating the young industry’s 
•y flaws and triumphs with 

D r« a # candor. 

IVtVItW Apollo 13 is a much more 

simplified, yet only a slightly 
* less credible film. What it 

lacks in character scrutiny it compensates for with 
visual bnuidth and grandeur. 

The sight of the monstrous launch pad, white 
booster rockets and crowds of eager spectators seem 
more than mere props and extras; they recall an ide¬ 
alism that’s long since faded. Much of the attraction 
of Apollo 13 lies in its faithful, una.shamed depiction 
of heroism and purity. It follows the harrowing Jour¬ 
ney of three astronauts with an almost religious 
attention to detail. 

The near-disastrous Apollo 13 mission of 1972 — 
during which the oxygen tanks burst, the planned 
moon landing was scrubbed and the crippled lunar 
module w'as in danger of exploding on reentry — 
began as a routine launch, commonplace enou^ to 
warrant half-hearted press covera^. 

When things begin to go awry, the focus of the film 


Bill Paxton, Kevin Bacon and Tom Hanks (left to right) star as the crevyr of an ilWated lunar mission in 'Apollo 13.' 

easy to see the 

as contrived, and that’s the poini. 
nice-giiy public faces mask a store of 
knowledge and a certain flirtation 


As a director, Howard seems to have 
finally hit the balance between awe 
and purpose. His last two films, The 
Paper and Backdraft, treated journal¬ 
ists and firefighters with Opie-ish cine¬ 
matic wonder. His characters weren't 
so much professionals as minor deities' 


Rating: 

Poor ★ Fair ★★ Good ★★★ Excellent ★★★★ 


is as much on the steely bravery of the crew — Jim 

l^well (Tom Hanks). Kri'd liaise (Bill Paxton) and However, the litic between finding this charucferiza 
Jack Swigert (Kevin Bacon) — as it is on the tion either intriguing or outri 
n^soun^efulness of gn)und control s|)ecialists and per- Hanks, in particular, is in 
sonified flight director Gene Kranz (Ed Harris), who mild-mannered, twinkly-cyed Hollywood pi 
help the A[)ollo achieve a momentous splashdown 


;hl dull is blurry- 
istinguishable from liis 
I'rsona. 

This is a boon for the box office draw, but his j<K U- 
larity is slowly getting tiresome. The commander is 
an odd hybrid; it’s like I lanks playing Lovell playing 
I lanks. 

TTie Itest roles go to I larris as a Solomoti-like 
Kranz and Cary Sinise as dutiful astronaut Keii 
Multingly who, jilted fmm the original cn*w. helps I ^ 
friends secure a safe reentry. 

MLssion Control in Houston is first seen us a vtinil* 
la sea of men in hom-rimmed gla.sses and short sk'eve 
dress shirts, united and defined by a des(M‘rat(' goal. 
Without the canTuI methoilology' of the si'reeiiplay- 
the scenes involving these analysts would n'lnaiii 
huckneved. 


Camiel Village ITieater 625-1200 
Dolores it Seventh. Cumiel 
Closed For Hemodcling 
Bargain Matinees Sat it San 


Cnissmads Cinema 372-4555 
Crossnmds Shop|>ing ('enter 
I Iwy 1 it Rio Road, C'annel 
Forget Paris 3:05-7:15 
Smoke 12:40-3:05-5:30- SiOO-10:20 
Additional Matinees Sat it Sun 


Standard, processed 
Americana 

As a.stronatii.s. Hunks 
atid company are asked 
to be tiothitig more than 
forthright — stanilurd. 
jtrocessc'd Americana. 
ITiere arc few' variations. 
Lovell is the steadfast 
family man, bachelor 
Swigert a bit of a w'oman- 
izer atid I laist* a t'otintry 
boy w’lio performs the 


Dn^am 'Hieater .372-1.3.31 
.301 Prescott Ave.. New Monterey 
Uttlc Oilessa 6:00-S;00-10:00 
The Postman 5:00-7:30-10:00 
Bargain Prices Daily Before 6:00 


Galaxy Cinemas 6.5.5-4617 
Del .Monte .SIio|>ping C'.enter 
I Iwy 1 At .Munras Ave.. .Monterey 
Apollo 13 10:30-1:15-4:15-7:15-10:15 
llritlges Of Madison County 4:45-7:20-10:15 
Congo 7:45-10:00 

Sine Months 11:30-2:00-4:30-7:00-9:30 
Boeghontas 11:00-12:00-1:00-2:00-3:00- 
4 M-5:45-6:00-7:30-9:15 
PouTr Rangers 10:30-12:45-3:00-5:15 


THE POWER 
RANGERS 

(PQ) THX DOLBY 
10:30 12:45 3:00 5:15 
NO GATS AFTER 6.00 PM 


balance Ixitw'ecn^awc and^^rjiose. I lis last two lilins. 
The PaperZBR^fUaCtidfafly treated journalists and 
firefighters ^fliTOpic-ish cinematic wonder. His 
charaliters w'cren’t so much professionals as niiut»r 
deities. 

Apollo 13\ mechanit'al haniwari' and ob.se^^ion 
W’ith accuracy do much to help keep HowanI grountl* 
cd and a little detached. Plus, he rarely milks a scene 
for all its emotional wortK. w'isely prt'ferring to let tin 
natural drama of the a.stronatits’ story grab the spot* 
light. 

One mi.sstep is the trite mention of the awful lir* 
wliH'li killed the three astronauts of A|miIIo 1. Anothec, 
is the corn-fed |M>rtraynl of Lovell’s home lift- 
■‘Something broke daddy’s spaceship,” is how 
l^ovell kindly tran.slales the deadly crisis to htr 
(laughter. It’s with the.s(^ softly lit scenes, tliunkfu'h 
uncommoiK that I loward can’t set*m to hold buck (»ti 
the schmaltz. 

-Mostly. Apollo 13 is every thing its makers iiiieud' 
I'd — a love .song to the idt'ulism and dignity ol • '* 
.s|>ace pmgram. NASA must Im' reeling with joy- 


CONGO 

3) ULTRA STEREO 
7:45 10«) 


POCAHONTAS 

(G) ULTRA STEREO 

11:00 12:00 1:00 2:00 3:00 
4:00 5:45 7:30 9:15 


Light Immisc CiiN'inas .372-7.300 
.52o I jghilMHiso Ave.. Pucifie Grove 
Crimson Tide 12:00-2:30-5:00-7:30-10:00 
Die Hard liith A lengettnee 1:00-3:45-7:00 
9:45 

French Kiss 12:30-2:45-5:00-7:15-9:30 
IIIdle lour Here Shaping 12:45-3:00-5:15- 
7:30-9:45 

Ihirguin Matinees Sat it Stin 


UNDER SEIGE 2 

(PG) THXDtQITAL 
10:45 1:00 3:15 5:30 
7:45 10:00 


New releases excluded 

Not valid wMk «qr other offer 

WE Also REKT LASER 
DISCS ft AUDIO BOOKS 
Cooventem^eo 

• Batkta blihiK 
u iht aoMih M the vain 

MVM video 
624-2270 


THE BRIDGES 
OF MADISON 
(XXJNTY 

(PG 13) ULTRA STEREO 
4:45 7:30 10:16 


Slate CiiM'iiia.s .372-4.55.5 

417 Atvunido St..* .Mtiiiierey 

Batman Forrrer 1:10-4:00-7:00-10:00 

Bruceheart S:00 

Casi>er 12::i0-3:00-5:30 

Judm- Dn-ild 12:15-2:30-5:00-7:30-9:50 

Additional Matinees Sat & San 


NINE MONTHS 

(PG) THX DOLBY 
11:X 2:00 4:X 7:00 9:X 
NO QATS'AFTER 6:00 PM 


APOLL013 

n THX DIGITAL 

:15 4:15 7:15 10:15 
NO GATS AFTER 6.iX) PM ^ 


loN me Ihiolar for 


26 The Cormel Pine Conc/CV Outlook 


















Calendar 



CALENDAR from page 25 

AUmm Wcm, RN., Community lloaiNtal of the 
Monterey Peninftula, llwy 6S, Carmd, 9 a.m.-noon, 
free. Phone 625-4505. 

MISCELLANEOUS 

Bank Fair — Ydlow Brick Rood Benefit Shop, 
26388 Carmel Rancho l.ane, CarmeL, 10 a.m.-4 
p.m. Phone 626-8480. 

Mal e r e y Nalloaal Horae Show: Wealem — 

Mootcrrv County Fairgrountfe, 2004 Fairgrounds 
Rood., Monterey, 8 a.m.-4:30 pjn., free. Phone 
625-3333. 

Repreaenlallves Day with Hep. Sam Farr, D- 
' Carmel — Carmel Scout I louse. Mission and 
Fighth. CarmeL, 3-5 p.m., free. Phone 624-3208. 

Sunclay/16 

THEATER 

Candlell^t Cabaret — Spinning Wheel 
Restaurant. Omn Avenue at Monte Verde, Carmel, 
10:30 a.m., $27 dinner show, 9:30 p.m.. $14 
dessert show. Phone 624-2696. 

Codapell — The Wharf Theater, Fisherman's 
Wharf, Monterey, 8 p.m., $12 general, $5 children. 
Phone 649-2332: 372-1373. T^rot^ Sept. 3. 

Into the Woods — Outdoor Forest Theater, 
Mountain View at Santa Rita, Cannd, 8 p.m.. $10 
general, $5 seniors/siudents. Phone 626-1681. 
Through Aug. 6. 

Love L^ers: Red Cross Disaster Relief 
Fund Benefit — Monterey Peninsula College, 980 
Fremont St., Monterey, 2 p.m., $11 general, $8 
seniors/students. Phone 64(^4213. 'rhrough July 
16. 

Monterey Bay Theatrefest — Custom House 
Plaza, Montercv, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Phone 622- 
0700. 

The School for Fiances — 'fhe Hoffman 
Playhouse, 320 Huffman Ave., Monterey, 3 p.m., 
$12 general, $8 seniors. Phone 649-0259. Through 
Aug. 12. 

MUSIC 

Broadway Band and Joit'e Walton & 
Blackout — Laguna Crande Park, Canyon Del 
Key and llurrourt. Seasitle, 1-4 p.m., free. Phone 
899-6270. 

The Blues Persuaders — Cibo. 310 Alvarado 
St.. Monterey, 8 p.m.-12 a.m., free. Pluair 649- 
8150. 


LECTURES 

Ballet —' “Russian Ballet Today* by Kayla 
Perper, Pacific Meadows Retirement Commuiiity, 
5315 Carmel Valley Road, Carmel, 2:30-4:30 p.m., 
free. Phone 626-4475. 

MISCELLANEOUS 

Monterey Nat i o n a l Horse Show: Western — 

Monterew County Fairgrounds, 2004 Fairgrounds 
Road., Monterey, 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m., free. Phone 
625-3333. 

Open Poetry Reading. — Henrv Miller 
Memorial Library, Highway 1, Big Sur, 3-5 p.m., 
refieshments, acunission $1 suggested donatioa. 
Phone 667-2574. 

Monday/17 

THEATER 

Dearly Departed (Discount Preview) — 
Circle Theatre, Casanova between Eighth and 
Ninth, Carmel, 7:30 p.m., $6. Phone 622-0700. 
Through Aug. 26. 

MUSIC 

Monterey Jaax Orchestra — The Club House, 
638 Wave St., Monterey, 8 p.m., $5 members, $7 
non-members. Phone 3/2-7200. 

MISCELLANEOUS 

An Evening with Mellen-Thomas — 
Thunderlurd BoMshop, The Barnyard, Carmel, 
6:30 p.m., $10. Phone 684-0854. 

Tuesday/18 

THEATER 

Dearly Departed (Benefit for Alliance on 
Aging) ~ Circle Theatre, Casanova between 
Kightn and Ninth, (Jarmel, 7:30 p.m., $12 general, 
$8 seniors/siudeiits/tearhers/miritary, $6 children 
12 under. Phone 622-0700. Through Aug. 26. 

MUSIC 

The Abalonc Stom|>crs — The Club Hou.se, 
638 Wave St.. Monterey. 9 p.m., $.5. Phone 3T2- 
7200. 

I^uri Hufer, Dennis Murphy and Friends — 

See CALENDAR page 40 


Los Laureles 

& The Vanderbilt House 

^ invites you to our 

DURNEY VINEYARDS 
Wine Tasting &Winetaster’s Dinner 
Friday, July 14,1995 

WinetasUng in Hotel Lobby 6-8 pm \ 
Winetaster’s Dinner 5:30 - 10 pm 

Featured Wines* 

’93 Chenin Blanc • ’93 Cachagua Cabernet Sauvignony 
’92 Cabernet Sauvignon '' 

MARINATED MUSHROOMS 

Button Mushrooms & bell Peppers in a Chenin Blanc Vinaigrette 

CHILLED SEAFOOD GAZPACHO 
ROAST CORNISH GAME HEN 

With Pecan & Italian Sausage Stuffing served w/Rosemary & Cabernet Glace 

HAZELNUT TORTE 

With Orange Marmalade Sauce 

• Your dinner includes a glass of wine from the featured Dumey Vineyard wines 

$23.95 per person, plus tax 

THIS WE^’S ENTERTAINMENT: 

Friday, July 14 -'**In the Spotlight’* featuring Stephanie Jones 
Saturday, JulylS - Buddy Jones Jazz 









An Historic American Country Inn 

For Reservations and Information^ Call 659-2233 
313 W, Carmel Valley Road - Carmel Valley 


Taste Bucis 


The General Store 

Where \tiriety is the spice of life 


The WEATHER is pleasant and 
you're venturing out for lunch or 
dinner. Where do you go? 

Simple. The General Store in 
downtown Carmel has long been 
known for its cozy outdoor, heated 
patk) and fireplaces, not to mention 
its diverse, outstanding menu. 

"It's true," says Doug Keller, "our 
restaurant is synonymous with 
outdoor dining." 

But the restaurant's general 
manager of the last five years notes 
this irony: "More than one-half of our 
seating is indoors!" 

Wherever you decide to sit, one 
thing's for sure — you'll have quite a 
choice: 

✓ The General Store — Here's the 
answer for casual, comfortable 
dining in a 
country setting. 

/ The Forge 

— The poputtr 
rustic dining 
saloon. 

✓ The Patio 

— Nestled in 
the award- 
w i n n -i n-|^' 
gardens, this 
spot is ideal for 
alfresco brunch, 
lunch, dinner or 
libations. And 
speaking of 
libations, the 
restaurant has 
full bar service, 
including an 
impressive array 
of international 
beers and 
California wines. 

✓ The Rotisserie Room — The 
establishment's new dining area 
where one can view the cooking of 
chickens, ducks and other 
specialties. 

/ The Wine Cellar —There isn't a 
classier venue on the peninsula for 
that special gathering. The cellar is a 
private, exclusive dining room for 
groups from eight to 12 in a party. (At 
least 48 hours notice is required.) 

After you've determined where to 
sit, just wait until you get a look at 
the menu. It is sure to scream out 
"variety." Appetizers, soups and 
salads, sandwiches, Mexican 
specialties, pastas, pizzas, full entrees 
and desserts are offered by chef 
William Rogers and his talented crew 
in the kitchen. 

"Variety is the staple of our 
operation," Keller says. "You can find 
something to your liking from $8 to 
$ 20 ." 

Delectable appetizers * 

There's no better way to >get 
started than with the Grilled 
Castroville Artichoke. Cut in half, 
one side comes with a dollop of 
mustard mayonnaise; the other with 
homemade salsa. 

The "Carmel Quesadilla" is 
another sure bet to tantalize the taste 
buds. Made with roasted red peppers 
and goat cheese, this quesadilla is 
probably unlike on^ you've ever 
tasted. 

The General Store is noted for its 
selections of specialty salads — the 
Blacksmith, Chinese Chicken, Caesar 
with grilled chicken breast or rock 
shrimp, or the Cobb. 

"Everybody loves our selections of 


salads," Keller notes. 

On this day, those at our table 
sampled two of the salads — the 
Cobb and Chinese Chicken — arKi 
found out that Keller is right on the 
mark. 

The Cobb was a gorgeous 
combination of diced chicken, 
tomatoes, avocados, bacon and blue 
cheese crumbles. A choice of your 
dressing on the side is the perfect 
companion. 

The Chinese Chicken Salad, on 
the other hand, is hard to beat on the 
peninsula. Many make an attempt; 
the General Stdre's is the real deal, 
however. 

Although we didn't sample it on 
this particular day, the Blacksmith 
Salad will keep you cool on a warm 
day. Pears, oranges, spicy candied 
pecans and bleu 
cheese crumbles 
are tossed with 
balsamic 
vinaigrette 
dressing among a 
generous portion 
of hearts of 
romaine and 
watercress lettuce. 

Create a burger 

Certainly, the 
larger salads can 
qualify as a full 
meal, but there are 
a wealth of other 
menu options to 
satisfy. How about •- 
creating your own 
burger? For 
starters, you can 
choose between a ground steak 
burger, a garden vegetable burger or 
even a low-fat Buffalo burger. One 
member of our party raved about his 
choice of a Buffalo burger with 
sauteed mushrooms, bacon and 
salsa. 

For the hearty appetite, there is 
much to-ehobse from, including the 
fresh seafood catch of the day,' a half 
of rotisserie duck or chicken or the 
grilled veal chop. Two cuts — 12- 
ounce and 16-ounce — of prime rib 
are available on Friday and Saturday 
nights. 

There's also five pasta selections 
on the menu — "they're among our 
biggest sellers," Keller states. 

So you've gotten this far, and 
you're wondering whether your kids 
are welcome. Put it this way: It 
would be hard to find a restaurant 
on the Monterey Peninsula that 
makes children feel more welcome. 

That's certainly no surprise In that 
The General Store & The Forge in 
the Forest goes out of Its way to 
make everybody's dining experience 
special. 

'O □ □ , 

The General Store & The Forge in 
the Forest, located on the corner of 
Junipero and Fifth in downtown 
Carmel, is open daily from 11:30 
a.m. to 1 a.m. The full menu is 
served to 10 p.m., with a bar menu 
available from 10 to 11 p.m. Brunch 
is served on Sundays and holidays. A 
happy hour is scheduled from 4:30 
to 6:30 p.m., Monday through 
Friday. Reservations and more 
information can be obtained by 
calling 624-2233. 

--- 



July 13. 1995 


The Carmel Pine Cone/CV Outlook 


27 


























Current Art ExfflBiTS 



New 

Masters 

Galler\ 


Ave., Pacific Grove. Phone 649-605?. 
Through Aug. 15. 

Seaside City Hall Art Gallery — 
Cheryl TVotter, water colored cyan- 
otypes; Gloria Shaw, abstract mono- 
prints. 440 Harcourt Ave., Seaside. 
Phone 899-6270. Through July 27. 

Taylor Made Offlce Syst^HjjK— 
Lorraine Sofia, digital ar9B||> 
Pacific, Monterey. Phone 624^^^ I. 
Through July 81. 

The Phoenix Shop — Heidi Hybl, 
paintings. Highway 1, Big Sur 
(beneath Nepenthe restaurant). Phone 
667-2347. Through Aug. 22. 

The Vehicle Gallery — Amy 
Caroll Bernstein, paintinp; Mantak 
Chia, posters, 551 Lighthouse; Ave.. 
Paedfic Grove. Pluuie 373-0448. 
Through Aug. 1. 

three spirits gallery — Edmund 
Moody and Linda Puntell Satchel I, 

Lighthouse and 17th Aves., Pacific 
Grove. Phone 649-6233. Through July 


“Monterey Life: The Steinbeck 
Years.” Through Sept. 3; “Voices 
from the Fields: Children of 
Migrant Farm Workers Tell Their 

Stories.” Through 
Sept. 10; “Charles 


Alvarado Gallery Gail Hodin Carmel 

Reeves, paintings, Monterey 9561.1 

Conference Center, One Portola Plaza, Flrec 

Monterey. Phone 646-3770. Through platinui 

Aug. 31. *lnn, H 

Ansel Adams Gallery — John Carmel 

Sext<m, photography. The Inn at 6 2 4 - 

Spanish Bay, 2700 17-Mile Drive, Througl 

Pebble Beach. Phone 375-7215. . Cold 

Through July 31. Frame 

Carl Cherry Center for the Arts — Nancy 
Kasuaki Tanahashi, calligraphy; photo 

Anne Reichardt, photography, Webstei 

Guadalupe and Fourth, Carmel. Phone Munras, 

624-7491. Through Aug. 25. Phone 

Carmel Poster Gallery & 

Framing — Bonnie Sunwood, pho- Hair 

tography, The Barnyard, Carmel.'^* — TVac 
Phone 625-4404. Through July 16. inonoty 

Carlos 

Carmel Valley Manor — Harriet Seventh 

Roudebush, watercolors and etchings, punn#* 

8545 Cannel Valley Road, Carmel Thmuwl 

Valley. Phone 624-1588. Through July ® 

31. Lllat 

Center for Photographic Art — P^tery 

Margaret Weston’s Private chanln 

Collection of Ansel Adams pho- Becky 

tograpjis. Sunset Cultural Center, San 
Carlos and Ninth, Carmel. Phone 625- ' ^ 1^ 

SISr-ThmughSeptl. 

Collector’s Gallery — Edward 0303. T 

Norton Ward, paintings, Dolores and MAn* 

Sixth, Carmel. Phone 622-0776. 

Through July t6. 

Concepts — Nancy Linkin, jewel- St., Me 

ry. Mission and Sixth, Carmel. Phone Through 

624-0661. Through Aug. 5. Monk 

Cypress and Fireside Galleries — Art — ‘ 
Gerald F. Brommer, paintings, 1940: T 

Dolores between Fifth and Sixth, Plein<^A 


M. Russell: 
Cowboy Artist.” 
Through Sept. 17; 
“California 
Contemporary: A 
Selection from 
the Permanent 
Collection.” 
Through Dec. 31; 
“In Direct 

Succession: 
Traditional 
Photography of 
the Monterey 


Ventana Gallery — Helen Jerene 
Malcolm, watercolors, Ventana Ititi, 
Highway 1, Big Sur. Phone 667-2787. 
Through July 31. 

Venture Art Gallery — All 
Members Show, Doubletree Hotel. 
Portola Plaza, Monterey. Phone 372- 
627^. Through July 31. 

Vest Pocket Gallery — George 
Bowman and Gladys Maddocks 
Bowman, retrospective of watercolors, 
pen and ink sketches. Forest Hill 
Manor, 551 Gibson Ave., Pacific 
Grove. Phone 657-5200. Through July 


Weston Gallery — Tomio Seike, 
photography. Sixth between Dolores 
and Lincoln, Carmel. Phone 624- 
4453. Through July 24. 

Zantman Art Galleries — Dante 
Libeii, paintings, .Mission and Eighth, 
Carmel. Phone 626-8404. Through 
July 31. 




WStercolor 


New Masters Gallery proudly presents 

IAN RAMSAY 


TACO fUPREMO 


BURRtTO tUPREMO 


Crii^ c*rH t*rtilb ivitL cl>ickci« 
•r skisk frO«*k & UttwAC. 

Sfrv<J iwitk fittih ri«« & k<kt.S. 


Fl»ur stufftj 

& ek«i« tkcH SN.*tk<r<J 

IK A SfU/ kkJ 7r«CK SKwc«. 

r»rr«J wstk «*wr 

/r«tck. SyvtJ U.itk ,, . gg , .g. 

• 4 kclkKi GikKt t»rtlllk *»»tk 

k«kKi ^kW 

ENCHtLADA filPREMO t'"' 

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i«rV«J toitk & k«*K» 


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£k«|.SIkJk. 


TOITADA tUPREMO 


FrttU/ k<JiKi IK K 

fimyr L Kiitk fr«»- 

liiifk kK viK&i«rcrt<. 


Livdjr tixxiii,^ 

itcxki. rik*. iucL. LikI xkJ /r»»k fak. 
L.« k &L, J! 

too HkrtMlI • OU M.Kt«r» 
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A Gr«Kt Pt*«« t* Pkrt^ 

R^P7 • PrtvUf Pkrt/ Rmiks 


Artist recepUon from 4 p.m. - 7 p.m. 

SATURDAY, JULY 15TH 

Dolores between Ocean and 7th, 37S-ISU 
New Masters Gallery - 21 Years in Carmel 


ac«ir».tiaApnr 
AKJ) «ircA 4 iicai;k 


28 The Carmel Pine Cone/CV Outlook 


July 13. 1995 
































For the love of horses 


Gerald F Brommer leads 

J 1 11 • n/Hr 

m FG 


>!lrt 


NEWS 






n 


Dante Liberi loves horses and sculpts or paints them 
often. His work can be seen at Zantman Art Galleries. 

Reception for painter includes a 
drawing to benefit sanctuary 


ZaNTM/VN art Galleries hosts 
a public reception for artist Dante 
Liberi from 4 to 7 p.m. Saturday at 
the galleries, lotrated at .Mission and 
Sixth in Carmel. 

Liberi. a painter and sculptor, has 
donated a painting worth $3,500 for 
a drawing set during the reception, 
to benefit Redwings Horse 
Sanctuary, a local organization 
which saves horses from slaughter. 
Tickets for the drawing, w hich takes 
place at 7 p.m., are $^0 each (win¬ 
ners need not bt* present, but must 
be 18 or older to qualify). 

Horse lover Liberi is widely- 
know'll for his impre.ssionistic paint¬ 
ings of horses and riders, and' also 
enjoys sculpting horst^s. ■ .— 

Beverages for the reception, at 
which Liltcrj will be present, have 
been donated by the Ventana and 


Entilio Cugliehno wineries. * 
Liberi studied under Nicolai 
Abracheff, who was in turn influ¬ 
enced by the Italian painter Mancini. 
Liberi received additional formal 
training in New York. 

During the late 1950s and 60s, 
Liberi,' aside from painting on his 
own easel, often painted scenery on 
Broadw'ay stages; television; the New' 
York City Ballet, Joffrey Ballet, and 
American Ballet I'heater; and the 
Metropolitan, San Francisco and 
Cleveland Operas. 

His murals can be seen at La 
Reserve Restaurant (New York 
City); the Grand Ballroom of the 
Willard Hotel (Washington D.C.); 
and the Doral Spa (Miami). 

Liberi’s work w’ill remain at 
Zantman Art Galleries through July 
31. More information: 624-8314. 


pKATiRIHt; VISITING ClIKKS FROM SaN FrAN(IS(() 

WcoMCSDAV, July 12 

Nancy Oakks of 
BoI'I.KVARI) RKSfTAlRANT ^ 

Tnunsoav, July 13 

Tony Naiioi a of 
Ernifs Ri^ntairant 

rniOAY, July 1 4 

^kit iiFi. Vfron of 
T iiF Fairmont IIotii . 

CLUB" 


Tiif Loi)G4; at Pfrrif Bfacii 
C all 625-8519. Gair Ira walwJ w*lk rMrrvaltoa*. 


^IXL.NOWNFD ARTIST Gerald F. 
Brommer will conduct a painting 
w'orkshop today and Friday' through 
the Jade.Fon Watercolor Workshop at 
^^omar. 

Brommer has been involved in the 
annual week-long workshop, which 
began Monday, for several years. I le’s a 
long-time teacher of watercolor and 
collage painting and has written and 
edited more than 20 books on art, 
many of which are used as texts in art 
schools and colleges. 

Brommer received formal art train¬ 
ing atChouinard'Art Institute, Otis Art 
Institute, University of .Nebraska, 
University of Southern California, 
UCLA, • and Concordia Teachers 
College (Nebraska). 

His art is contained in more than 
2,000 public, corporate and private 
collections internationally. Cypress and 
Fireside Galleries, both located on 
Dolores between Fifth and Sixth across 


from the Carmel Art Association, have 
represented Brommer for the past 23 
years. His work is currently on exhibit 
at both galleries through Aug. 8. 

More information: 624-9561. 






ZANTMAN ART GALLERIES 


Invites you to attend 
an exhibit and reception for 


to benefit the 

REDWINGS HORSE SANCTUARY 

July 15,1995 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. 
at Zantman Art Galleries 
Sixth and Mission Street, Carmel, California 

Beverages donated by Ventana and Emilio Guglielmo Wineries 

Painting donated by Mr. Liberi to benefit Redwings on exhibit for 
your preview. Tickets at $20.00 each on sale. Drawii^ at 7 p.m. July 15>T995, 
Manner need not be present. Must be 18 years of age to enter. 

^ 2^tman Galleries - Excellence in Art Since 1^9 


July 13. 199, 


The Cormel Pine Cone/CV Outlook 


29 




























ht CROSSROADS 


e ^arme 


Uiiqu«, on»o(o4cind wood objects d'ort. 


Son Carlos btwn. 5lh & 6lh in The Mall • 622-9663 


For the Ultimate Experience in Fine Art 


•VtmemdtImMmddmtmr BdtmmPdCtmm 

S»ac • NEW O ENAISSANCX GALLERIES 

On San Carloa Sl btwn. Fifth and Sixth Avenues 
A 6th 9t San Carlos • Carmei-by-the-Sea, CA 93921 


Where the TroiUtkm in Pine Art Continues, 


Edward Norton Ward 

XKciors 

GALLERY J-ly ’ thru July 16 


SCULPTURE. PAINTINGS & DRAWINGS 


Over 30 
recent Works 
on display 

RIGHT:INLET AT ELK 
CREEK 20* X 24' 


REGAL ART GALLERIES 

On 6ch Ave. btwn. San Carlos and Dolores 
Tel (408) 624-8155 Fax (408) 622-9862 ' 
Timeless An for the Contemporary Coilector 


Dolores near 
Sixth, Carmel 
622X^776 


30 The Carmel Pine Cone/CV OuHook 



•l — 

























































































SCULPTURE 

GALLERY 


EYVIND EARLE 


Representing 

. ‘ WILLBUUAS 
DEWnr WmSTLER JAYNE 
IAN RAMSAY 
MERRY KOHN 
TINYAN 
STAN STOKES 
JOSE TRINIDAD 
GORDON MORTENSEN 
JERRY J06UN 
and many othefB 


1 Sun County, Doud Oalt Sidios, Ocean & San Oiios^^O Skalogard'Square Rigger Art Gallery, 

2 Coriqpo Gallery, Son Carlos b^/vn. 7lh & 8lh Dolores biwn. 5th & 6th | 

'3 Corrrd Ifio^iersrnilh, San 21 Highbrd Sculpture Gallery, Dote 

4 Dyansen Gallery, Carmel Plaza, .. 22 Collector's Golery, Dote be^^een 5*i & 6*i 

Ocean & Mission 23 AAfilerpieceGalety, Dolores bejvveen 

5 Silver Light Gallery, San Carlos 24 Gallery Sur, Dolores between 5lh 

btwn.Ocean <& 6th 25 Trailside Americana Fine Art Galleries, 6lh & Lincoln 

6 Cottage Gallery, 6th <5, Mission 26 Lyrm Lupelli Gclery 6*i between Dolores & Lincoln 

7 Fine Woodworking of Carmel, San Carbs * 27 Decoy 6lh Avenue, 6th between Dolores & Uncoln 

biwn. 5th & 6th- . 28 G.H. Rothe Gclery, Lincoln between Ocean &7li 

8 Excelsior Gallery, San Carlos btwn. 5th & 6th 29 New/WriBtsGdfer/, Dote between Ocean 

9Simic/N.R., San Carlos between 5th & 6th 30 Gdery 21, Dote btwn. Ooean&7*i 

10 RlciiardA/VxDonakiGallerjeis,Sa^ 31 Bte Golery, Dote, 4 doors south of Ooean 

5th & 6th 32 Village Artistry, Dolores between Ocean & 7lh 

11 Sirnic/N.R., San Carlos between 5*1 & 6th 33 BighixnGalte, CcimdlteiotectTheBciny^ 

12 Trotter ^Galleries, San Carlos between 5th 6th 

13 Classic Art Gallery, 6th btwn, San Carlos & Dolores \ 

14 Regcjl Art Gallery, 6th between San Carlos & Dolores I * 

15 Winfield Gallery, 6th btwn. San Carlos & Dolores _ 

16 Balyon Gallery, Dolores between 5th & 6th 

17 La Rue Gallery, Dolores between 5th & 6th v 

18 William A. Karges Fine Art, Dolores & 5*1 

19 Lindse/ Bremen Gallery, Dolores btwn. 5*i & '• •' ' - • - ^ ^ 


TRAILSIDE 

AMERICANA 


Introduciiig 

Sandra Kuck 


SKALAGARD SQUARE RtGOER ART GALLERY • Dolores between 5th & 6th 
Artist demonstration by Hans Skalagard. 6»- 9 pm ongoing 

RNE WOODWORKING - San Cartos betw^ 5th & 6th 
Wood turning demonstration video, 6 • 9 pm ongoing 

GALLERY 21 - Dolores between Ocean & 7th 
Painting demonstration video, 6 • 9 pm ongoing 

CARMEL LEATHERSMITH - San Carlos between Ocean & 7th 

Leather carving, leather tooling and wet form sculpture demonstration, 6 > 9 pm ongoing 


LASSIC FINE ART GALLERY 


FINE 

PAINTINGS 


Classic 19th 
Century and 
Contemporary 
Paintings 


PRINTS 


CERAMICS 


JEWELRY 


6chaiidSan 
CaiioaBox 1462 
Carmel, CA. 93921 
(408)625-0464 


DOLORES BETWEEN 
OCEAN &7TH 
624-7628 











































dogs, hamburgers, pizza and soft drinks, in front of 
a rolorful facade decorated with musical notes, 
records and soda fountains. 

At the entrance, three Fratelli Bologna men tow¬ 
ered over the attendees on their stilts, posing for pic¬ 
tures. Richard Dupell, William Hall and Stcpneti 
Kerin’s outfits were a cross bctw'cen Zoot suits and 
the outfits of English Toy Boys. Sideburns and mar¬ 
celled hairdos of that era completed their costumes. 

Meanwhile, the youngsters tried their hands at the 
many booths for prizes. Bowling, ring tossing and 
miniature iiasketbali layups were the skill tests of the 
day. 

It was great to sec so many giiests wearing red- 
white-and-blue outfits^ both in the food lines and on 
the outdoor dance floor. At one table, dining on the 
traditional picnic fare, were Claire and Warner 
Keeley of Pebble Beach, June and Andy Papadeas 
of Palm Springs and Barbara Wallis of Pebble 
Beach resplendent in the colors of the day. 

Ken and Joice Moore enjoyed the lawn party by 
playing with yo-yos. 

It was a colorful event. The Bi'ach Club comes up 
w'ith something different each year. Wouldn’t colo¬ 
nial costumes and motifs from the 1600s look 
smashing on those gorgeous lawns? How about 
something like that next year? 

■ Dance fever in the valley 

Cotta’ danceL Well, in Carmel Valley at the 
Community Youth Center or what is imiw called the 
Hoofer’s Dance Hall, you can put on your dancing 
shoes and twirl and spin to the boogaloo, the twist, 
tango, two-step, or Just let it all hang out. 


JusI a few of the slors of 
the 58lh onnuol Cormei 
Boch Festival, which 
begins Saturday, are 
tenor David Gordon, prin¬ 
cipal bassoonist Jesse 
Read, conductor Bruno 
Weil, assistant conductor 
Bruce Lomott and presi¬ 
dent Lee Rosen. The quin¬ 
tet gathered at the^uly 5 
medio luncheon at Lo 
Plovo Hotel in Carmel. 


Social 

Spotlight 


By DODIE BARKLEY 


h in the saddle 
and loving it 


And the n*ins are again held by the erudite 
Maestro Bruno Weil. Erudite because every time 
Weil sfieaks. he brings up the idea of research. You 
sen.se that he feels all has not been said about the 
great master — Johann Sebastian Bach, and that 
he’d like to sjend five years alone with the music to 
find the elusive key for which he is searching. 

At the Bach Festival’s first media luncheon held 
Weilnesday. July 5, at I.a Playa Hotel, he brought up 
the idea that the Cerman writing in the 1600s-1700s 
was not the same as it is today, suggesting somehow 
that then* is fN'rhaps another mystery to be found in 
the music. 

Using his voure and expiVssivc hand gestures, he 
alluded to the way that Bach junips dowm in thirds 
when he wants to express jumping. I sat there in rapt 
attention us did tla* other mosic critics. One asked 
mTiy Bach’s Chrishnas Oratorio was being done. Weil 
said it will In* the first time in 58 years that it has 
bi'en p<?rforiiM*d. And then he added, “Why not? It is 
Christmas in Australia in July, riglit now.” 

When asked if the sound would be better in Sunset 
Center following a plunn^ renovation, the maestro 
answen*d, “I diNi’i think it will make a difference.” 

Weil and soiim* of the other stars — assistant con¬ 
ductor and ediN’ation cixirdinator Bruce Lamott, 
concert master Elizabeth Wallfiach and rei'ital 
ciHirdinutor and princi|>al bassoonist lease Read — 
related all of their doings since last year’s Cannel 
Bach Festival. 'Hiey all have lieeri traveling exten¬ 
sively fnim Japan to Poland to Australia to Hungary, 
giving concerts. But all of them set'ined delighted to 
be bai'k in Carmel. > 

President Lee Rosen told the audience that the 


Alec and Suzanne Von Dracherfels are 
three stilted Fratelli Bologna men — 
William Hall and Stephen Kearn — 
Fourth of July party at the Beach Club ir 


dwarfed by the 
Richard Dupell, 
• at the annual 
1 Pebble Beach. 


Bach Festival, which begins Saturday, is now attract¬ 
ing a national audience, Smithsonian toiir^ncluded. 
And it should! After all, most of all the participants, 
including chorus memliers, are professionals who 
will fill the 21 days in Cannel with magical sounds. 


■ Beachin' H on the Fourth 

The 17th hole faiiw'ay lawn party was a disco 
theme park with decorations of the "bOs. The grand 
entrance was a giant juke box done up in bright col¬ 
ors. Ciiests were led into a bevy of picnic tables with 
table cloths in red, white and blue. 

This was, of course, the annual Fourth of July c*el- 
ebration at the Ik'ach and Tennis Club in PebLile 
BiMich. 

In keeping with the theme. Pebble Beach chefs 
dished out the trailitional steaks, com on the cob, hot 


Ann Flood and Bill Lyon were two who took to the 
donee floor Saturday evening at the newly organized 
Hoofer's Dance Hall In the Carmel Valley Community 
Youth Center. 


Every Saturday night between the hours of 8 and 
midnight, Camtei Valley adults — young and old — 
can have a night on the town without having to trav¬ 
el a great distance. 

Organizer Barry Harrow’s idea to have dances at 
the hall complete with disc iiH'key music, red table¬ 
cloths and candles with low lighting, is already in the 
works. Last Saturday, the fm^ dunces gathered in 
100 participants. « 

Even though the dunces are free, donations to the 
Community Youth Center are always appreciated, 
and the pn)cet‘ds would In* used to help pay for 
improvemeivts to the main hall. 

So supfKirt this (*ommunity effort. 'Hie Carmel 
Valley Community Youth Center is liMated at 25 
F'onl Rout! in Carmel ValleV. 


■ Donor wall unveiled at Pac Rep Theatre 

Isn t it woiuk'rful to wutiTi a young man laHMime 
IhnMuis in his own <*ommunity? 'rime and again I 
kecfi wondirring how Stephen Moorer, founder of 

Sn-SPOTUGHT 


Appropriately garbed in ihe colors of the day — red, white and blue — are Warner and < 
Andy rapodeos, and Barbara Wallis at the Beach Club's Independence Day celebration 


4 






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32 ' Tba Carmel Pine ConB/Cy (Xltook 


July 13, 1995 




M 
















VVorkifi:) .Mlh a f •■1;;'. 

(.if; CfC.iti n 
r-nvironincnf that in 
accrsniL'io tuni ;; nji jf.J 

hk'autifu* Tno'O IS nN t ^ tter 
A a . a-'d tt 'Crc IS ni ' othier 


Patricia Smith Ramsey, Shane 
Fuller, Mary May Altenburjr and 
Elisa Booth. 

Peggy related that she, her late hus¬ 
band, Harry Windsor and his wife had 
been good friends for 25 years. Tliey 
weitT'hil automobile buffs. Lasi year’ 
several months after Harry’s wile had 
passed away, Harry called Peggy and 
they got together for .New' Year’s Eve. 

Since then they have been seeing 
each other, and the other day, Harry 
called her saying, “I can’t live without 
you any longer.” He came to Carmel 
the following day with a gorgeous 
ring and proposed mar- 
**‘«g*\saying, “Let’s get married right 
away.” 


Peggy wants to get married in 
England. So, they m'ill be married here 
and in Merry’ old England. How’s that 
for a way to rnake sure that knot gets 
tied forever? Whether here or across 
the sea, may their marriage run as 
smoothly as the Rolls Royces they both 
love so dearlv. 


Uodie Barkley's * Social Spotlight'* col- 
umn appears every uyeek in The Pine 
Cone. Ijyou have news of social activ- 
ities, call her at 626-0514 or write to 
her in care of The Pine Cone, P.O. Box 
C-1, Carmel, Calif. 93921. Please pro¬ 
vide as much advance notice of your 
event as possible. 


Happily making the musical selections last Saturday evening at Hoofer’s Dance Hall 
y<;ere organizer and prc^ucer Barry Harrow, Carmel Valley Community Youth Center 
board president Dave Lyon, and Jim Coulson and Steve Henry of Sight 'N Sound 
AAusic. 


ed Sid Cato, Sherry McCullough. 
Todd Lueders and Pac Rep’i 

llaa • 


Social Spotlight 


■wuu Liueuers ano I'ac Ifep's person¬ 
able Managing Director Lana Weeks. 

After a light supper and the unveil¬ 
ing, a preview of The Madness of King 
G^rge was performed in the theatre to 
benefit the Carmel Bach Festival. It 
was an impressive undertaking. 

* Compton to tie knot twice 

On Saturday, July 2 at the Beach 
and Tennis Club in Pebble Beach, a 
delightful engagement party was held 
by Dory Urcis Pettet of both Carmel 
and Houston,Texas for her long-time 
friend Peggy Compton, who will be 
marrying 1 larry Windsor. 

glowing like a young girl in 
pleasantly surprised and 


SPOTLIGHT from page 32 

Pacific Repertory Theatre, will feel 
about the influence he has had on the 
.Monterey Peninsula when he becomes 
ail aged thespian. 

Last Wednesday evening, July 5, at 
the Golden Bough Playhouse, Moorer 
took pictures of the people whose 
names apjieared on the Charter Donor 
Wall us it was unveiled. Tlie gorgeous 
mo.saic tiles created by Carmel sculp¬ 
tress Ania Malkowska recognized 
those donors w ho helped Pac Rep pur¬ 
chase the Golden Bough in 1994. 

Some of those' being honored were 
Dr. Ileri) and Elaine Berman, Hilttm 
and Roberta Bialek, Suzanne and 
Stephen Diamond and Lloyd and 
Mary Morain. 

Among the guests attending the 
unveiling were the marvelously talent- 


loveJ was 
deepy touched at seeing all the faces 
of her many friends as she opened up 
exquisite gifts, including lingerie in 
green satin, white lace and red satin. 

Some of Peggy’s friends present 
were Lucille Huntington, Gloria 
Dake, Artie Early, Audrey Schrader, 


Soon4<>bemarried Peggy Compton, Artie Early and hostess Dory Urcis Pettet greet 
friends July 2 at the Broch and Tennis Club where an engagement party was given 
by Dory Urcis Pettet for Compton. 


THINGS TO THINK ABOUT 

from Les the Barber of Carmel 


Truth is predictable. ..lies are not. 


Hair is the halo of the mind. 


Lana Weeks, Pacific Repertory Theatre managing director, and Carmel sculptress 
Ania Malkowska discuss the tiles Malkowska created for the wall of the Golden 
Bough Theatre. The tiles honor all of the donors who helped Pacific Repertory pur¬ 
chase the theatre In 1994, 


Lot Laurales Lodge is proud to present 


Cabaret and Piano Bar 

Featuring 

Stephanie Jones 

Friday, July 14 *8-11 pm 

Cabaret • Live Muaic • Open Mlc 


Every Saturday Night 8-11 pm 
a different iocai taient induding: 
Thomas Duckett • Ron Blair • Mark Shilstone 
Wild Hearts - Lyn Whiting li Richard Boynton 
Roger Masson • Pat McAnaney • Elizabeth McNeely 
The Pointless Sisters • Kathleen Tarp 
Gennady Loktionov • Jacqueline Rosett OickmiMi 


John Cunha MichMl Tarry Frank Curiha Tim Taykx 

Call or visit our showroom 
to meet our remodeling experts 
for a free design consultation. 

15 Railroad Ave. • Spreckels • P.O.Box 7188 


313 W. Carmel Valley Road • Carmel Valley • 659-2233 


Uonday . Friday S:00 am • 5.00 pm • Saturday By Appoinanam 


July 13, 1995 The Carmel Pine Cone/CV Outlook 
































American dream is compromised in Golden State 


Hefty price tags scare home buyers away from West Coast 


Bili . AND Diane Waite got their dream home in a 
roundabout way. ‘ 

In 1991, their hillside home burned in the 
Oakland-Berkeley fire storm. With a comprehensive 



One Block To Town 

Four bedroom, 3>1/2 bath modem home 
dose to everything. Living room, dining room 
combination, paneled in redwood, with wet 
bar and vaulted ceilings. Kitchen, with buttt-in 
appliarx^es, is open ar)d looks into living 
room. Separate laundry room. Nice decks. 
Master suites is. private and on top floor. 
Being offered at $410,000. 

SAN CARLOS AGENCY, INC. 

REAL ESTATE 

Sa l — , Prop er t y Managment, Vacatioa Rentals 
2^58 Carmel Rancho Lane 624-3846 



New Listings 


CARMEL POINT — Charm abounds in this 
picture perfect Carmel cottage! Enter the garden 
gate to an adorable garden, just bathed in t^ day 
lol|^ sun. On a quiet street just a short stroll to 
Stewart Cove, this house is ever so cheerful with 
its shiny hardwood floors, living room with c^n 
beamed ceiling and brick fireplace with its raised 
hearth. Immaculate and modem kitchen, master 
bedroom suite with sitting area overlook the very 
private rear garden and patio. A second bedroom and 
bath open up to a large studio or family room with 
fiieplaoe and bench do^ to the garden. Upstaiis above 
the garage, is an office or den, witti lots of windows and 
views of the nwunuuns. $740,000. 


HATTON FIELDS — A beautifully remodeled 
home on an exua large, sunny lot, surrounded by 
lovely landscaping that truly brings the outdoors 
in. Spacious rooms are light, bright and cheerful, 
and all have garden vistas. The kitchen is shiny 
white and new; the living room is enormous, 
with glass doors leading to a brick patio with 
lawn bevond. A bonus is a separate guest house 
with half bath. These owners have completely 
refurbished and redecorated this gracious okk^ 
home over the last year, and have even retained, 
John Matthams to draw up plans, which have 
been approved, for a master bedroom addition. 
$575,000. 


Let us advertise your home on the 

YForb/ Yfidt Web of the internet 
Tour our listings at mitcheUgroiip.com 
addresR rittp7/www. initchellgroup.coni/hQines 


624-0136 


insurance policy, they could afford to rebuild the 
home they wanted in a nicer neighborhood. They 
built a 3,000 square-foot home with four bedrooms 
in the Upper Rock ridge neighborhood of Oakland. 

Born and raised in the Midwest, where big homes 
on prime lots are still affordable, Diane Waite said, 
'*lt* s a fluke that it took a fire for us to wind up with 
a home we really wanted.^ 

For many California home buyers, the dream 
house is still illusive. Even with an average 15 per¬ 
cent decline over the last five years, home prices here 
are still nearly twice the national average, and home 
ownership in many neighborhoods is off limits to 
average home buyers. 

Consequently, California families must make 
trade-offs people don't have to make elsewhere. 
They settle for condominiums or smaller homes with 
fewer bedrooms and smaller yards in neighborhoods 



OPEN SAT. 1:30-4 P.M. 
OPEN SUN. 1 : 30 - 4:30 P.M 
MISSION 5 SW/TENTH 


VERY MOTIVATED SELLERS 

$60,000 Price Reduction! 

3 yr. new home, 3 bdrm, 2 bth. Plus bonus 
finished basement River rock fireplace in 
living room, custom fireplace in master 
bdrm. Central reporting alarm system. 
Double pane windows. Walk to beach. 
Now $619,000 

Call Barbara & 
David Ehrenpreis 

MofUMsy PwUmula 624-1861 



Established 1913 


Immaculate 2-bdrm, 2-bath cottage on a large lot 
near town. Recently remodeled. Beautiful, private 
gardens. $399,500. 


CARMEL COTTAGE 

Close to town. Ideal second home. Move right in. 
Furnishings available. Immaculate 2 bdrm. 2 bath & 
separate studio. $349,000. 


SOUTH OF OCEAN VIEW HOME 

Spacious 3-bdrm, 4.5‘bath home plus separate 
studio apt. with kitchen. Gracious floor plan. 
Excellent view. Beautiful gardens. $695,000. 


ESTABLISHED IN 1913 

Carmel Realty Company is the oldest real estate 
firm on the Monterey Peninsula. Many of our agents 
were bom In Carmel, many have spent their livea^ 
the Peninsula, and all are intimately acquainted with 
Carmel and the local real estate market, take 
advantage of our local knowledge and many years 
of brokerage experience. Call the local expert. We 
have the properties and know how to market them. 


Sales, Rentals, Property Management 
Dolores, South of Seventh 
P.O. Drawer C., Carmel 93921 

,, PHONE 624-6482 ANYTIME ^ 



iMiijomm 

Trends 


By BRADLEY INAAAN 


tliey might not select if prices were lower. 

Many families remain renters, which explains 
why California has one of the lowest homeowner- 
ship rates in the country, according to a new 
Harvard University study, ^The State of the 
Nation's Housing." 

Starting in the late 1970$ and continuing 
through the late 1980s, inflation pu.shed the state's 
home prices into the stratosphere. 

Along with limiting people's choices, the home- 
ownership muddle has had widespread economic 
and social conseqtiences for the state. 

High housing costs have contributed to sprawl, 
hurt the state's economy and spawned many failed 
attempts to redefine the American Dream in 
California. 

A condominium boom in the early 1980s and the 
starter-home craze in far-flung locations in the 
early 1990s were intended to satisfy the demand for 
homeownership in the state. But in many ways, 
both alternatives have proven to be foiled expt^ri- 
ments. 

Stuck with monumental commutes, many of the 
families who l>ought thes<‘ starter homes didn't n'al- 
ize gains in value, creating insiifficient equity for 
ow'ners to make a move up to their dream home 
latcf. 

In lower-cost housing markets, this isn't as much 
of a problem b<;cause comparatively movc-up hous¬ 
ing is less ex()cnsivc and the equity required is so 


See INMAN page 35 


liradley Inman is an Oakland-fmsed syndicated 
column^t, who specializes in housing, grorvth, public 
policy, urban affairs and real estate reporting. 



Two blocks to the Beach 


three blocks to the heart of Carmel...if8 the perfect 
pied-a-terre, with remodeled kitchen & 2 baths, 
generous living & dining areas, 2 bedrooms & a 
beautifully landscaped, oversized corner lot. 
$685,000. 


Smashing Pebble Beach Remodel, step 

inside to see the delightful interior, including 2 


master suites ■•'3rd bedroom, 3 sumptuous bather^ 
family room, wrine tiled kitchen with large garden 
window, cathedral ceilings, abundant storage, & 
decking with built-in barb^ue. $585,000. 


Home Town Realtor Serving the 
Peninsula Since 1946 


REAL ESTATE 

Court of the Golden Bough 
Ocean Ave. betwn. Lincoln 
' & Monte Verde • Carmel 

624-3829 


34 The Carmel Pitte Cone/CV Outlook 


July 13. 1995 

















House of the 


Expensive real estate blamed 
for migration from California 

IXMAN from pap^ 34 

much less. 

Hu* search for home ownership aiieniatives has 
iiati tulier c»>ns<‘qucnccs. In the last decade, develop¬ 
ers huilt hirther and further out, trying t« offer 
affordahle options. 

This tn*iid contributed to uritan sprawl, causing 
large tracts t)f agricultural land and open space to be 
convert<‘d to subdivisions. 

Adding to the environmental insult in these far- 
off locations is an upside-down housing market that 
iiiany of thest* homeowners must now contend with. 

Today, the greatest concentration of California 
foreclosures are in starter-home tracts in the Inland 
Kmpire and .Northern Los Angeles County where the 
'./^'^^^lue of many of the horries is less than the mortgage 
amount. 

Experts say the state's housing quandary has con¬ 
tributed to till* migration out of California. While 
economic conditions were the fundamental reason 
tens of thousands left the state, the cost of hotising 
('ontributed to the image that California had become 
a place where the American dream was harder to 
realize. 

It has also added to California's image of being a 
transient staiir where deep and lasting roots some¬ 
times never take hold because people can't afford to 
plant them. 

Another stM'ial phenomenon that grew up around 
the prrtblem of high housing costs is a seinsh home- 
owner class that Itought homes before the market 

See HOMEOWNERS page 36 


Personal ProfesslorKil RssIstorKe 
to bugers and sellers for 17 gears. 

— WoHom Hepreseels Toe — 

"Skorlock wooW bo prood* 

Aesidantlol Ci Irvesbnant propettles 

Montarvy County fUglond MLS 


Watson Realty, Inc. 


3785 VlQ Nona Mori*. Suite 315* Comwl, O) 939fi3 

CAR RICH UlflTSON AT 625-5171 


PRESENTED liY 

QUAIL LODGE 

liESOli r & GOLF CLUB 

Live on 
614 acres of 
Paradise 


36 lor mI*/ 

downtown CornMt-fay’mo^ 




■ reeling m todawi ound * 

• Agoid •nity %dlh teW 30d'dO#$ tWSooSd to 
parpi^htol dfton MOte Ihon 4*1/2 mites 

of hilcit^cti^ riding irolk^ * * 

M dulldl'ng hy ogreement with th# 

County ond the Woter OMHct; Building Permit 
ore ovoiloble to oli Quail Meades porcels. 

■ Col LoWion little to schedule a private showing 
or for o brochure: Ouoil Meodowf^ 8CXX) Valley 
Greens Dr., Cormel, CA 93923 {408| 626-2475. 




now COULD the 

tasteful home-seeker 
NOT respond? 

This Custom 

Contemporary selection 
offers beautiful, well- 


maintained ' gruunos 
beside radiant Monterey 
Bay. 

. Combining c«sual 
grace with the prestige of 
the Carmel Highlands 
Coast, the 3-bedroom, 
2.5-bath home boasts a 
cedar board exterior and 
granite living room fire¬ 
place. 

The very notion of 
‘^selling" t^omes" old 
hat with such extras — 
greenhouse, solar liot tub 
right off tlie master bed¬ 
room, private gated 
beach. Warning: Visit 
here and * you'll fall in 
love. 

■ Price: $850,000. 

■ For more info con¬ 
tact The Mitchell Croup, 
624-0136 or 644-6145. 


zruunds 

lonterey 


It's only 15 years old — and this choice dwelling sits on half on acre with Carmel 
Highbnds trees and greenery. 


Open Houses This Weekend 


270524804 CaslfleM PI. $1,385,000 
Sun 11-2 Ocean Ave Realty 

Mkaion It lOth $619,000 

Sat 1:30-4 & Sun 1:30-4:30 Rrmax 

San Carioa It 12th $795,000 
Sun 12-2 Del Monte Realty 

Casanova It Palou $795,000 
Sun 3-5 Del Monte Realty 

Carmelo At 11th $995,000 
Sun 2-4 Del Monte Realty 

Palou & 2nd $949,000 
Sat 1 -4 Del Monte Realty 

Santa Pc & 3rd $298,000 
Sun 1-3 Del Monte Realty 

Alta At Mission $409,000 
Sun 3:15-5:00 Del Monte Realty 

Perry Newberry At 5th $479,000 
Sun 12-2 Del Monte Realty 

Carpenter At 4lh $.342,000 
Sat 2-4 Dd Monte Realty- 

Monte Verde At lOlh $647,000 
Sat 2-4 Del Muiiie Realty 

Santa Pe At 2nd $365,000 
Sun 1-3 Del Monte Really 

‘2457 Buy view $1,495,000 
Sal & Sun 6c1-4 Del Monte Realty 

2660 14lh Ave $589,000 
Sat 2-4 Del Monte Really 

2705 14lh Ave $980,000 
Sat & Sun 2-4 Coidweli Banker 

Casanova At 8th $550,000 

Sal 2-4 & Sun 1:30-4:30 Coldwcll Banker 

Lincoln At 2nd $745,000 

Sat 1-4 Sun 2-4:30 ColdwdI Bunker 

Carmelo At 4th $985,000 
Sat & Sun 2-4 ColdwdI Bunker 

301.3 l.asuen Dr $489,000 

Sal 1 -3 Sun 1:30-4 Coidweli Bunker 

24436 Portola Kd $597,000 
Sun 1 :.30-4 ColdwdI Ranker 

*24700 Outlook Dr $540,000 
Sun 12-.3 Coidweli Banker 

‘25717 Canada Dr $.355,000 
Sun 12-2 Coidweli Bunker 

‘2528*2 Carmel Knolls $445,000 
Sun 3-5 (Coidweli Banker 

‘26:1T2 Caniino Heal $1.19.5.000 
Sat Ac Sun 1 -4 ColdwdI Bunker 


73 Soulhbank Rd $279,500 
Sat 2-4 (^hul Lodge Realty 

28063 Heron^urt $455,000 
Sun 2-4 Quail bt^dge Realty 

48 Boronda Rd $685,000 
Sat 1:30-3:30 Dd Monte Realty 

‘20808 Cashacua Rd $‘299,500 
Sun 1-4 Dd Munte Really 

13083 Middle Cyn Rd $685,000 
Sal 1-3 Ac Sun 2-4 Del Monte Really 

15395 Via Los Tuiares $439,000 
Sun 10-12 Del Monte Realty 

9542 Pawn Ct $425,000 
Sun ‘2:30-4:30 Dd Monte Realty 

9401 Holt Rd $620,000 
Sat 3-5 Dd Monte Really 

‘27970 Dorris Dr $355,000 
Sun 1 -4 Dd Monte Realty 

26535 Canada Way $545,000 
Sun 11 ;30-1:30 Dd Monte Realty 

8 Buena Vista del Rio $449,000 
Sal 1-4 ColdwdI Banker 

9586 Redwood Cl $395,000 
Sat 1 -4 ColdwdI Banker 

43 Holman Rd $‘269,500 
Sal 12:30-2 ColdwdI Banker 

27590 Via Screno $440,000 
Sat 2:30-4:30 Colda-eli Banker 

542 Country Club Dr $595,000 
Sun 2-4 ColdwdI Banker 

80 Via Milpitas $699,000 
Sun 12-2 ColdwdI Banker 

39 Village Dr $399,000 
Sun ‘2:30-4:30 ColdwdI Banker 


935 Mesa Rd $695,000 
Sat 1-3 Del Monte Realty 

791 Dry Creek Rd $529,000 
Sat 1-4 Dd Monte Realty 

832 Lily St $290,000 

Sat 2:30-4:30 Del Monte Realty 

126 Tide $675,000 
Sat 12-2 Dd Mtmte Realty 


409 Wood St $264,000 
Sun 1-3 Dd Monte Realty 

416 Pountain $219,000 
Sat 1 -3 Dd Monte Realty 

818 Grove Acres $424,000 
Sun 1 -4 Dd Monte Realty 

6.34 Spruce $‘209,500 

Sun 3:15-5:15 Dd Monte Realty 

179 Lighthouse Ave $510,000 
Sat 2-4 Dd Monte Realty 

1001 Punslun All $195,000 
Sat 11-1 Dd Monte Really 


112 Yankee Pt Dr. SOtaiKM) 
Sal 2:30-4:00 IX*l Monte Really 


9664 Rrome Trail $;)85.U00 
Sun ‘2-4 Dd Monte Realty 


1036 Rodeo Road $1,300.00 
Sat Ac Sun 2-4 Dd Monte Realty 

3110 Hermitage $495,000 
Sun '2-4 Del Monte Realty 

3151 Spuofiee Rd $1,475,000 
Sun 2-4 Dd Monte Redty 

1525 Viseaino Rd $1,350,000 
Sun 2-4 Dd Monte Really 

3269 Cabrilla Rd $1,795,000 
Sun 2-4 Dd Monte Realty 

4044 Ronda $499,000 
Sun^-3 Dd Monte Kealgy* 

3000 I jvkin Rd $4;^,000 
Sun 1‘2-‘2 Dd Monte Rc^ty 

1046 Broncho Rd $545,000 
Sun 2-4 Dd Monte Realty 

r21 Spanish Ray Circle $1,.595,000 
Sun ‘2:30-4:30 Dd Monte Realty 

960 Coral Ur $1,200,000 
Sun 2-4 Del .Monte Really 

10*22 Matador $795,000 
Sal ‘2-4 Dd MtMiir Realty 

latO W ranglenc Trail $729,000 
Sal Ac Sun 1:.‘i0-4^M) ('.oldwdi Ranker 

4138 Sunridge Kd S549.000 
Sun 2-4:.*M) ('^dwdl Banker 

4036 K1 Bosque $475,000 
Sun *2-4 ColdwdI Banker 

3*2*25 17 Mile Dr $‘2,795,000 
Sun 1-4 ('oldwdi Banker 


July 13. 1995 


The Carmel Pine Cone/CV CXjlIook 

J 




















BUSINESS {.RESTAURANTS AVAILABLE 


DOrJ BO'.VEN or JERRY SCHUMACHER 


Beautiful gated home 
bedrooms, den, :t-1/2 hatlis 
Master hath uitli uliirlpoc 
l)ak()ni(*s, open beamed ceil 
system. $4:>()()/mo. 


INm; i'oM. rnorrniy If i\u.i tii \f 


Affordable housin 
an illusion in Cali 


; IS just 
brnia . 


HOMEOWNERS from page 35 

inflated in the late 1970s and 1980s. llieir equity 
gains were so large, they had a jSowerfuI econoniie 
incentive to protect their home values. 

Tliese so'Called 'i^.Niinhys'’ fought hard to resist 
any change in their neighbttrhoods — often objecting 
to prof>osals for other types of developments that 
communities needed. 

For ten years, state and local policy makers have 
grappled with the California home ownership prob¬ 
lem, but no clear resolution is at hand. 


Sales and Piopeity Management 

CARMIL: Spacious 2 bedroom plus den, 2-1/2 bath 
condo with majestic mountain views. Pool & 
tennis. Walk to shopping. $259^00. 

CARMa VALLEY: Traditional 3 bedroom, 3 bath 
Carmel Valley Ranch condo with lovely views of 
the lake, golf course and mountains. $480,000. 

CARMa MEADOWS: Fantastic Location! Large 3 
Bed, 3 bath home with dramatic white water views 
of Pt. Lobos and the Sea. $1,295,000. 

OCIAN AT DOLORBS CARMBL-BT-THI-IIA 


CARMEL BUSINESS SALES, INC. 

SW Cotner Unook) & 7th • CarmeUiy-lhe-Sea 


(^CEANAVEIWE 


(408)624-1581 

**FEELTHE QUIET 
73 SOUTHBANK ROAD 
OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY 2-4 

Lovely 3 bedroom home surrounded by ntature oaks 
on sunny acre. 

$279,500. 


24804 Eastfield Place, Carmel 
Open Sunday 11HN)-2KN) 


QUAIL LODGE AFFORDABILITY 
7020 VALLEY GREENS DRIVE«4 

Freestanding 2 story tovvnhome — this lovely unit 
overlooks the Golf Club at QuaH Lodge arxl 
mountain vistas beyond. 

$395,000. 


2 QUAIL 8 CONDOS 

2 bedroom. 2 bath. $415,000 and a 3 bedroom. 3 
_ bath, 2 story. 

$465,000. 


The lovely stone terraces arxl country garden make this a 
most inviting home. Wonderful mountain view. 4 bedrooms, 
3.5 batt^. Small separate cottage contains the library. Many 
special arnerNes. N ^ prefer, cal for a private shotMng. $135,000. 

Oir. Eaai o( Highway 1 on Carpanier. CroM Outlook Dr. and continue to gated 
conanunity. 

Dorothy Steiner, 626-3302,594-0249 

Ocean Aveue Realty, 625-1343 


QUAIL 

.JIEADOIIIS' 


614 actes ad|aoenl to QuaM Lodge wHh only 56 
home aHes-al paioels have water entitlement s . AH 
uHHies ate undaigtound with the roads and 
gaiahousaoomplaia (408)626-2475 


NEW YORK TIMES MAGAZINE CROSSWORD PUZZLE 


By A. J. Santora / Edited by Will Shortz 

54 "-you sure?" 98-Lilas (Pai 

55 Clear suburb) 

57 Sees iust the Overwhelm 

highlights 103 Greek 

58 Hilo dish 106 They sit on a 

61 Mother- bench togethi 

63 Laceiess shoes 109 W.W. II addre 

65 Gave it a whirl? 110 First name in 

66 Forestalls, with mysteries 

“ofT 111 See 67-Acro8i 

67 With 84-, 88- and 114 Club revenue 

lll-Across, 115 "The 

14-Down’s retort Barrel-Orcan 


ACROSS 
1 Sits loo long 
6 Exasperates 
10 Insects'sense 
organs 

15 Resistance unit 

18 From Korea 

19 Flood engineer? 

20 Takes-on 

(wears) 

21 Any minute 
23 With 43-and 

48-Across, a 
barb to U-Down 

26 Diva Moffo 

27 Kind nut 

28 American 


17 Spanish hunter’s •• 

cap _ 

22 Bahairfasstop 

24 Boor li 

25 British _ 

Commonwealth •• 

member _ 

^^■70 

30 ‘Danse des 

nymphes" artist ^- h 

32 Witch’s brew 

ingredient so 

37 Complains - 

39 Assisting, with 

"over" ^ Jo - 

40 Particulars _ 

41 Young •* •• 

32-Downs —- 

101 

43 “-the use!"_ 

44 Dissenter |||| 

45 Make the cut? -1 

46 Certain photo: I 

Abbr. m Tii-■ 

47 Biblical fruit 
provider 

49 Mountaineer's , 60 Vehement 
descent 62 In spite of that 

52 Back-to-back, to 64 U.S. Open golf 

Braque champion Emi 

53 Pat O’Brien 65 Anon 

W.W. II film 07 The Swordrish 

56 Noae: Prefix to aatronomen 

57 Burleigh Grimes •$ Vidorcorp. 

pitch •• Cfiarver 

59 Altitude 71 Kind of colony 


29 Couriers’* 
deliveries 

31 Reach over 

33 Grand Ole Opry 
founder George 

34 HoChiMinh 
Trail locale 

35 Travelers’stops 

36 Swelled heads 

38 More zany 

42 Ditty syllable 

43 See23-A£ross 

47 N/Y.C. highway, 
with “Ihe*^ 

48 See23-Acrots 

50 Wise about 

51 Kindofink 

53 One-named folk 
singer 


71 Italian * “ 

magistrate • 120 “You — 

72 Enclosing rim 121 Position 

for.jwel „„„„ 

73 100 yrs 

74 Capital of 

ancient Ethiopia * Consum 

75 Kind of garage s®' 

78 Uke no other sixpence 

79 Sp.(«tur« * 

81 5-pointtype informal 

82 The others "The" 

84 See67-Acrots 5 Kind oft 

87 Painter Gerard 6 Stiff 

-Borch 7ActorM< 

88 See67-Acroas 5 -Swing 1 

96 Ending with beat sway"sti 

orrefuM 9S.ndbM 

91 PBintoible „ 3^^ 

•3 Northern apples room j 

94 "FromHereto n Underti 
Elemily" actor favoraM 
M Woes circumsi 


36 Ths Gvmtl Pins Cone/CV OiNook 



















Commercial 
for Lease 


For Sale Property 

MOVING SALE. July 14 & 15 Management 


Property 

Management 


8am to 2pm at 198 Laurel Dr.. 
CV. Appliances, furniture, 
framed poster art, lots more 
659-4052 


Carmel-BY-THE- SEA Prime, 
small retail space. John, 
Lostrom & Co. 646-1000. 
7/20 


it for you! 

Solid Hardwood 
FumiturB 
Custom Cabinets 
Antique Repair& 
Restoration 


Established 1913 

Full Service Property Management 

• Long Term Rentals • Vacation Rentals 
• 35+ years experience 

Lookirtg for a ifome to rent or looking for someone to 
manage yoprliome? Can the professionals at Carmel 
Realty for personalized, quality service. 

Barbara Wermuth or Judy Ivey 

Dolores, South of Seventh, Carmel 

^_ 624-64B4 ^ 


CARMEL OFFiCE LUXURY 
space, ’ 2nd floor, 
airconcitioned, sheltered patio, 
parking garage, 920 sq ft. 
$1600/mo. furnishings 
available. Ideal for attorney, 
investments, professional. 624- 
'0440 7/20 


Furniture 


Armoire Oak Entainment 
Center white-washed $1500, 
dining room side board $500, 
wall plate rack $400, scallop 
table $200.659-4052 


Our 24-hour 
Telecopier number 
is 

(40»)624-8076 

Peninsula Review 
The Carmel Pine Cone 




DOWNTOWN CARMEL 
Garage parking spaces near 
7th & San Carlos, $75/mo. 
mo/mo OK. 624-0440 
7/20 


659-^38 

Quality to yow 
A my satiafaction 
Uc.§687600 


Carmel Valley Village Sat July ^ 
15th 10:00am Carmel Valley 
Rd at Village Or. Pewter,glass, 
antiques, furniture, household 
goods. 7/13 


ROOF DEBRIS is a fire House Cleaning. Experienced, 

hazardi For safety's sake, call thorough, riiabte. Best quaMy 
King Brothers Roof Claaning, work. 659-8258 7/13 

626-4367 or 626-6767 for a 

free estimale. TF HAULING, HAULING, 

HAUUNQ very low rates. Cal 
COMPUTER DOCTOR... Total Mice 373-2516 TF. 

service for your computer 

needs, repair. sales, PROFESSIONAL HOUSE- 

consulting & instruction. Chris SITTING services by long-term 

or Alex 625-9356 TF resident. Can Include pets. 

» grourKto, references (408) 648- 

WILL CLEAN OFFICES and 3514. 7/20 

other businesses at night. 17 

years local experience. Call HOUSE CLEANER/NURSES 

659-1164. TF AIDE focal references momirtg 

hours available. 645-9117 
• Reclaim the value of your 7/20 

viewl Call ROYALTY 

WINDOW CLEANING in Professional housekeeping 

Carmel. For a free estimate, service has limited bi-monthly 

626-4367 T/F openings. Owrrer does work. 

Excellent local references. 
Please call 642-0972 leave 
message. 8/3 


Farm Produce 


Property Maoagemeni 

■ VACATION HOMES 

■ RESIDENTIAL HOMES ■ CONDOMINIUMS 
LONG TERMS LEASES SHORT TERM LEASES 

ptoramr MANAOiMBn IS OUR 
iUSMESS^.THArS THE MEFttOICE 

K^^ROFESSIONALCARE • PERSONAL ATTENTION 

626-8163 

26613 CARMEL CENTER PtACEB SUITE 202 ■ CARMEL 


DADDY OF THEM ALLI 
Farmer's Market - Thursday, 
2:30-6 p.m. Monterey 
Peninsula College (TF) 


Darting baby kittens ready to 
be adopted to 

loving homes please call 659- 
9272 7/13 


BASEMENT STORAGE 230 
sq. ft. $150foK) call 625-0106. 
7/13 


Help Wanted 


EARN MONEY Reading 
booksi $30,000/yr Income 
potential. Details. (1) 805 962- 
8000 Ext. Y-22448 TF 


— BURCHELL HOUSE 

Sales and Property 
Management 

Our professionals handle all 
rental property needs. 

Cynthia, Carol or Vivian 

-Your Comer on the Market- 

Ocean at Dolom 626-5045 Carmel-by-lhe'Sea 


For Rent Wanted 


Vacation Rentals 


Small cottage wanted. Can 
remodel-build or manage 624- 
7777 
8/3 


MAJOR TELEPHONE 
COMPANY now hiring 
technidarts, installers, account 
service representatives, 
operators. No experience 
necessary. To apply call 
1(219)775=0033, ext. F22 6am- 
6pm 7 days. 7/13 


CARMEL HOUSE. Walk to 
beach & town, 2 bed, 2 bath.' 
624-4385 4/96 (T/F) 
CARMEL: OCEANFRONT. 
spectacular views, wonderfut 
home, clean, garage. (510) 
935-5950.8/30 


Vacation Rentals 


LONG TERM, native resident 
seeks Carmel/Carmel Valley 
house to rent. Minimun 3br, 
2ba, 2 car garage, yard. 373- 
3417 7/20 


^Vacation Rentals ^ 
Lo(^ or CV. Ranch 

....in the sushinc of 
bautiful Carmel Valley 
Catt Steven Lowry 
Quail Lodge Realty 
k (406)624-1581 . 


ENTREPRENEUR. NEED 
RESULT ORIENTED 
ACHIEVER TO HELP RUN 
ENVIRONMENTAL 
MARKETING COMPANY 
CALL 408-988-1760. 

7/27 

“All real estate advertised in 
this newspaper is subject to 
the Federal Fair Housing /Kct of 
1968, which makes it illegal to 
advertise any preference, 
limitation or discrimination 
based on race, color, religion, 
or national discrimination. 

Brown & Wilson Inc. will not 
knowingly accept any 
advertisement for real estate 
which is in violation of the law. 

Our readers are hereby 
informed that all dwellfngs 
advertised in this newspaper 
are available on an equal 
opportunity basis* 

SCENIC 4 bed, 4 bath, guest 
house, garage, patio, 
completely furnished. 

$3,000/mo. & deposit. (415) 

474-7883 7/20 


Remote Big Sur Cabin no 
electricity, 4x4 required 373- 
3446. 

7/20 


PROPERTY 

MANAGEMENT 

Short term or long term, 
fiifnished or unfurnished. 
More than 30 years of 
managing property on 
the Monterey Peninsula. 
We treat your home as if 
it were our own. 

SAN CARLOS 
AGENCY 
(408) 624-3846 

Real Estate & 
Property Management 

or 659-3731 

(after $ p.m.) 


For Rent Houses 


Wanted 


Does Your Heart Good 


Carmel secluded I bdrm 
cotfoge, fully furnished, frpi, 
patio. Avail. 

now $ 1500/mo. 624-1136 


American Heort Association 


RECORD ALBUMS & 45’s. 
Jazz, Classical, Rock & Roll 
622-9421. 7/27 


CARMEL STORE needs part- 
time, mature, dependable 
sales help call ' 
624-2102 7/20 


Said sale will be made without 
covsnent or wananty, expressed or 
implied, regarding title, possession 
or encumbrances, to satisfy the 
obligations secured by end 
pursuant to the Power of Sale 
conferred in a certain Deed of 
Trust executed by Shirley Lee 
Mullenex Palmer, as trustors, 
dated Feb. 4, 1991 and recorded 
Feb. 6, 1991 as Document No. 
06365 book: 2604 Page; 331 in the 
office of the Monterey County 
Recorder. 

The amount owing on tha 
subject obligation is: Principal 
$80,000.00 

lntarest$44,6ei.63; Late 
Charges $120.00 

Advances $84,794.81 

Attorney’s Fees $663.75; Costs 
$1,735.60 

Int. onAdv. $16,347.44 

YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER 
A DEED OF TRUST DATED FEB. 
4. 1991 UNLESS YOU TAKE 
ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR 
PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT 
A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED 
AN EXPLANATION OF THE 
NATURE OF THE PROCEEDING 
AGAINST YOU. YOU SHOULD 
CONTACT A LAWYER. 

Dated: June 23,1995 

CALIFORNIA TRUST DEEDS, 
INC. 1401 Lakeside Or.. Suite 
•TOO 

Oakland. Ca 94612 (510)444- 
3200 

(s) Herb Laibowitz, vic«- 

rfWiOSni 

Data of Publication: June 29. 
Juty6.13,1995. 

CPP230967 

(PC833) 'X 


Investment 

Opportunities 


STATEMENT OF 
ABANDONMENT OF USE OF 
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME 
FMa No. F6022-08 
Tha following persons have 
abandoned tha use of the fictitious 
business name COIN WASH 
LAUNDRY at 21S Reservation 
Road, Suite I, Marina, Callfbmia, 
93933. 

Tha fictitious business name 
referred to above was filed In 
Monterey County on March 5, 
1987. 

BONG HAE SHIN, 3128 
Cresent Avanua, Marina, Ca. 
93933. 

This business is conducted by 
an irxkvidual. 

(a) Bong Haa Shin 
This statement was filed with 
the County Clerk of Monterey 
County on June 30,1995. 

PubHcaiion dates: July 13,20, 
27. August 3, 1995. 

(PC704) 


Corral da Tiarra, Salinas, Ca. 
93908. 

This business is conducted by 
an individual. 

Registrant .commenced to 
transact business under the 
fictitious business name listed 
above on June 1.1995. 


INVESTORS, earn 13-14% 
interest on well secured real 
estate. Call Cedar Funding, 
646-9989. TF 


Special Notices 


PARKING Downtown Carmel 
covered spaces avail. Call Bill 
625-1553. 7/13 


(•)F«g8yD.Whillad 
This statement was tiled vrith 
the County Clerk of Monterey 
County on June 30.1995. 

Publication dates: July 13, 20, 
27. August 3. 1995. 

(PC705) 


For Rent Houses 


ANNUAL CRAFT SHOWCASE 
Sat. Oct 28th St. PhilKps, 8065 
Carmel Valley Rd. Crafts 
People Wanted. Elinore 624- 
6010 7/20 


NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE 
FM.Na87M 

On Monday, July 24, 1995 at 
1:45 p.m. of said day at tha 
entranca steps (facing Gabiian 
Street) to the County Courthouse, 
240 Church St., in ihe City of 
Salinas, in the County of Monterey. 
State of CafWomia, CaWbmia Trust 
Deeds, Inc., as duly appointed 
trusiaa. wW saM at public auction to 
the highest biddST, in tawAjl nxxtey 
of the United States, aN paysbie at 
tha time of sale, the following 
deecrt>ed real properly situated in 
the unincorporattd area of tha 
County of Monterey State of 

wraiinomis flOQ O98C^D0O ■■ 

Common Address 4 Woodside 
Plaoa, Carmel VaHey, CA' 

AP.N.; 187-421-09 


FURNISHED HOMES 
Padfle Grove — Vfctoriaa 
$725-1 bd. ready to move into, walk to beach. 

Canad — Cottafe aad Hone 

$12SS-Adorable I bd. Easy walk to town. Avail. Aug. 10 
$lSiS-2 bd. 2 bih. attractive private residence. 

Carnd VaBey » While Oaks Conlo 
k $18iS-2 bd. 2.5 bt. LR/DR area, eai-in kit. 2 car gar. 

^ Pool Minimum 6 month lease. No pel or smoken. 

Carmel Center Place, Suite 202 
Carmel. CA 93923 

raOPERTY MANAGEMENT IS OUR 
^NLY BUSINESS-.THAT*S THE DIFFERENCE 

MARLY DAVIS 626-8163 LOIS CARWIN 


Ftermous BUSINESS 
NAME STATEMENT 
FNa No. 981208 

Tha following persona are 
doing business as PIECES OF 
HEAVEN, 3888 The Barnyard, 
Camel, CaW omla, 93923. 

PEGGY D. WHITTED, 403 
Corral da Tiarra, Salinas, 
CMNomia. 93908. 

ROBERT E. WHITTED, 403 


The Winning 
Combination 


July'13, 1995 The Carmel Pine Cone/CV Outlook 37 


t 


4 


4 












Public Notices 


cauM be pubished in Carmel Pine 
Cone, a nawTspapar of ganarai 
circulation printed in Montaray 
County. CaMomia, onoa a araak lor 
tour ■u c oa e abre tmaoka prior to Nta 
date aat tor hearing on ttte patWon. 

Dated June 26,1995. - 


fictitioue bueinaee name lietad 
at)ovaonMay22.1995. 

(a) Aurora Alworado 
Thia etataatant waa fNad with 
the County Clerk of Monfaray 
County on Juno 20,1995. 

PubHcalion dalea: June 29. July 
6. 13.20.1995. 

(P0621) 


rang Cly Union 


You hOMa SO CALENDAR DAYS mar Me Summona «id PeMlon aia 
aorvad on you to a Na a RaNxtnaa (torm 1262) at iha oouit and aarva a 
copy on iio patMonor. A tadar or phono cal an not prolBct you. 

If you do not Ma your Raaponao on law, lia court may make otdara 
allacibig your marrtaoa, your property, and cualody o( your chldiaa You 
may be oidarad to pay aupport and adorrwy faaa and ooala. N you camoi 
pay Iw Mng lao, aak Iw dork lor a taa aoNar form. 

I you aad tagal aiMoa, ooniactalarvyarirtNnadalaly. 

1. The narrw and addnaa of t« court ia: 

SUPERIOR OCXIRT OF CAUFORNM. COUNTY OF MONTEREY 

240 Chinch 8L. Sdbwa. Calf. 93902 
L. 2. The name, addpoaa. and talaphona number of pattlonar's attorney, 
or paMioiwr alhoiit an attomay ia: 

DONNA LEIQHT 

6565 Mid Nona. Salnaa. Calf. 93907 

(406)663-3705 

ERNEST A MAQGINI 


Judge Of the Superior Court 
PubNcaHon daiaa: June 29. Jil 
6.13,20,1995. 

(PC634) / 


FICTITIOUS BUSMESS 
NAME STATEMENT 
Fla No. 961178 

The following paraona are 
doing buainaaa aa BLACKHAWK 
RECORDS LTD; ASPEN 
RECORDS LTD; CATERO 
RECORDS LTD; EKAPA 
RECORDS LTD. BLUE HERON 
RECORDS LTD., 238 Croaaroada 
Blvd.. CarmaL Ca. 93923. 

GILBERT FAY WISDOM. 53 
Commona Ln., Foatar City, CA. 
94404. 

ALAN PAUL SCHULTZ. 2100 
St. Andrewa Rd.. Half Moon Bay, 
Ca. 94019. 

Thia buaineaa ia conducted by 
a Hmilad paimarahip. 

Regiatrant commenced to 
tranaact buainaaa under the 
flctilioua buaineaa narrm liatad 
above on Jurw 23,1905. 


FICTITIOUS BUSINESS \ 
NAME STATEMENT 
Fla No. 961213 

The following paraona are 
doing buainaaa aa COIN WASH, 
218 R aaarvation Road SuHa I. 
Marina. CaWomla. 93633. 

DONALD J. BROUSSARD, 
26192 Paado Dal Sur, Montaray. 
Ca. 93940. 

Thia buainaas ia conducted by 
an incividuel. 

Regiatrant commenced to 
tranaact buainaaa under the 
fictitioua buainaaa name liatad 
above on June 21,1995. 

(a) Donald J. Brouaaard 

Thia atatamant waa filed with 
the County Clark of Montaray 
County on Jurw 30,1905. 


The dedaraHon c4 candklacy papata for al the above liatad achool dtatrida 
arc available at ra ofiloa of Ihe Ragiatrar of Votera, 1370 B South Main 
Street, SaHnaa^/Califomia during the IHirtg period July 17, 1995, through 
Auguat 11. 1995. Any ragiatared voter of the diatrict or truataa area ia 
ailglbla to bo ele ct ed aa a member of the governing board of a achool 
datrict. 

NOTICE 18 FURTHER QfVEN that if. by 5 PAI. on iw 83rd day prior to 9w 
day fbcod for the governing board member ejection, only one pataon haa 
bean nominated tor any alec ll va oWloa to be fled at 9wt ala cl io n . or no orw 
haa bean nomk wt ed for the oMoa. or in the caaa of irwmbara to be atactad 
from the diatrict at large, the number of cartdidalaa for governing board 
member at large doea not eacead iw number of ofloea to be Med at that 
ate d ioo. or in the caaa of membera to be nominated by truataa araa and 
eiacted at large, the number of cartdidalea do not eaoaed the number 
required lo be atected goverTting board merttrer at latge rromln a led by that 
truatee araa, no more than one peraon haa been rtomirwted for each 
memberahip poaiUort, and a pelMton aignad by 10 par cent of 9w votera or 
50 votera, whiohevar ia the e t n aHe r number, in the dNttfcl or tnialae area, if 
ele cl ed by tnjstee area, requeattng that a achool dN l ric t ele ct ion be held lor 
the ofloea haa not been pre a enled to the officer conducting the elec t ion, 
appointment wW be made aa preacrtwd by Section 5328 (Ed. Coda). The 
provialona of thia aection ahal alao apply to electiona for memberahip on a 
county board of education. 


/a/ Clerk, by Donna D. Chacon, Deputy 
PublcationDaioa:Juna22.29. Julye, 13,1995 
(PC617) 


NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE 
TS.N0.F217I92 
UnlCodaF ' 

Loan No. 102476336RN6RAM 
AP# 010-265-009 

CAL FED SERVICE CORPORATION FKA 
CAL FED ENTERPRISES, aa My ap- 
pofeiM Tmatw unOar 9w loloidng 
Macrtral Mad of Vuat WIU SEU AT 
PUBLIC AUCTION TO THE HIGHEST 
BIDDER FOR CASH (in 9ia forma wMcfi 
ara lawful tandar in 9m UnNad States) 
andAv fM casMarY. carSBad or oBwr 
chocks ipacIBad in CMI Coda SacBon 
2924h (pwaMa In ful at 9w Imo of saN 
to T.O. Sarvlca Company) al right. Mb 
and intoroat convsyad to and now hoM< 
by R under said uaad of Trust In iw 
properly horalnafitr daacrtwd: 

TRUSTM: Roger T. Ingram BENEFICI¬ 
ARY: CaMomia Mdval tS v to g s and Loan 
Aatociaion Recorded June 1.196B aa 
Instr. No. 31325 In Book 2373 paga 144 
of OfBcW records in Iw ofBoa of iw 
Recorder of Montorey Counhr: 

YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED 
OF TRUST DATED 6A)6A9. UNLESS 
YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR 
PROPERTY. IT MAY BE SOLO AT A 
PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPO* 
NATION OF THE NATURE OF THE PRO¬ 
CEEDING AGAINST YOU. YOU SHOULD 
CONTACT A LAWYER. 

Ni. Comer CamwIo k BBi. Carmel. CA 
*(lf a street address or common desig- 
naion of property la shown abova, no 
warranV b given as to Ra complatoness 
or corrociwss).* The baneBd^ under 
said Deed of Tnrst by reason of a breach 
or defauR In iw oblgaions secured 
Iwroby, heretofore executed and deW- 
ered to iw underslBiwd a wrRton Deda- 
raion of DefauR and Demand for Sale, 
and wrRton noice of defauR and of 
alacion to cause iw undersigned to aoB 
said properRr to saisly said obigaBons. 
and iwraaltor iw unde r sig n ed caused 
said noice of defauR and of elacion to 
be Recorded March 21,1996 as bwt. 
No. 13739 In Book ^ of OfRcW 
Records In iw ofRoe of iw recorder of 
Montaray Ceunto; SaM sale of properto 

anJl auemaim lee *wm Im* AMW^MSeaea wMKiwaei 


Case No. (Numero dal Case) 
M31416 

SUMMONS 
(CITACION JUDICIAL) 

NOTICE TO OEFENOAffT: (Aviso a 
Acusado) ALL CHECKS, INC . a Caiilomia 
coiporaton & JAMES H JOHNSTON and 
DOES 1 to 20. inclusive 

YOU ARE BEING SUED BY PLAINTIFF: 
(A Ud. le esta demandando) WELLS 
FARGO BANK, N A, a national banking 
assoaatlon 

You have 30 CALENDAR DAYS affer 
this summons it served on you to Tile a 
typewritten response at this court. 

A letter or phone caB wiR not protect 
you; your typewritten response must be 
M proper iofal form if you want the court 
to Mar your case. 

i you do not file your response on 
time, you may lose Ike cate, and your 
wages, money and property may te 
taked without further warning from the 
court 

There are other legal requirements. 
You may want lo cai an attorney right 
away. N you do not know an attorney, you 
may can an attorney referral service or a 
legal aid office (listed in the phone 
book). 

Detpues da quo le entreguen esta 
dtacioo judicial usted iene un plaio do 
30 DIAS CALENOARIOS para presentar 
una respuasta ttcrila a maquina en esta 
corte. 

Una carta o una Hamada telelonica no 
to ofrecera protccaon; tu respuasta 
etcrRa a maquina bene qua cumplir con 
las formabdadet legaiet apropriadas si 
usted quiere qua la corte escuche to 
caso. 

Si usted no prosenta tu respuesta a 
Itompo, puede perder el caso, y to 
pueden quRar tu saiario, tu dinero y 
ofras cosas de su propiedad tin aviso 
adtoional por parte de la corte. 

Exislen otros requisHot legaiet. 
PMde gee usted quiera Hamar a un 
abogado tomediatamente. Si no conoco a 
un abogado, puede Oamar a un servicio 
de referencia do abogados o a una 
oficina de ayuda legal (vea el direciorio 
letofonico). 

The name and addiess of the court is 
(B nombre y direccion de la corte es) 


27, August 3.1995. 
(PC705) 


Tfria s t a Wnwnt was filed with 
the County Clerk of Monterey 
County on Jurw 23,1995. 

Pubicaion dalea: June 29, July 
6,13,20,1995. 

(PCe22) 


SPECIAL DI S TRICT S 
WATER DI S TRICT S 

CandUMas muartw a reektenl voter of iw Ototrid andfor OMaion in which 
he files (Sec. 30500 VYaier Code, Appendbr 116-205). Exoepion: San Ardo 
Water Oialrict - camdidates must be landowners within the District (Sac. 
34700 waaer Code). -- 


(CITACION JUDICIAL) 
NOTICE TO DEFENDANT: 
CURT B. BUTLER AND MARY 
BUTLER DOES l-V. and BUIE 
COM P ANY, a o orpo ra Mo n . 


FlCrmOUS BUSINESS 
NAME STATEMENT 
FNaNa 961146 

The followiiig pemons are 
doing business as COMPUTER 
DOCTORS, cost 3600 Via Mar 
MorWa, Car^, Ca. 93023. 

CHRIS BARTH. 3600 VIA MAR 
MONTE, CARMEL, CA 93923. 

ALEX BARTH. 3600 Via Mar 
Monte, Carmel, CA 93923. 

This buskwas is corrducled by 
a gerwrai partrwtahip. 

Registrant commenced to 
transact business under the 
fictitious business name listed 
above on Jurw 19,1995. 

(a) Chris Barth 

This statement was filed with 
the County Clerk of Monterey 
County on June 19,1995. 

Publication dates; Jurw 29, July 
6.13. 20.1995. 

(PC623) 


CaatravMaCX)unty Water 

Moraemy PenkwuNi WMsr Management. Area #3 

MonWt e y PenirwuNi Water Managerrwra, Area #4 fmember 

hdonlsiey Paninaula Water ManagerrwnL Area «S I nwrN^ 

San Aido Water ^ *"*"~*? 

San Lucas Courdy Water . ^ membem 

MEMORIAL DISTRICTS Carrdidales must be a tegisteied voter wRhin the 
dtotrict (NWRaiy and Vetararw Code aecion 1197). 


You have 30 CALENDAR 
DAYS after this Summons la 
served on you to fie a typewritten 
response at this court. 

A Wtter or phorw call will rwt 
protect you; your typewritten 
resporwe must be in proper legal 
form If you want the court to hear 
your case. 

If you do not flW your resporwe 
on tirrw, you may lose the case, 
and your wages, money and 
properly may be taken without 
further wamkrg from the court 
There are other legal 
requirenwnts. You may want to cai 
an attorney right away. If you do 
not know an attorrwy, you rrwy cai 
an attorrwy referral service or a 
legal aid office (Bated in iw phorw 
book.) 

SUPERIOR COURT OF THE 
STATE OF CALIFORNIA 
COUNTY OF MONTEREY 
1200AOUAJfTORO 
MONTEREY, CA 93940. 

Case No . M324a3 
W. Momgonrwry Jorws 
Jorwa A Jorws 
1340 Munras Ave., Ste. 300 
Monterey, CA 93940 
sbn 23365 
(406) 373-3771 
DMe: Jurw21.1995 
Sherri L. Pedersen 
Clerk by. J. Stricklarrd. Deputy 
NOTICE TO THE PERSON 
SERVED: You are served as an 

inOMOUW OOlBnOVII. 

PubBcaion datas: July 13,20,27, 
August 3,1995. 

(PC700) 


RRE DISTRICTS CandMaws must be resideni etectora of iw diatrict 
(HeaMr and Safety Code section 13841). 


Arotrws Tri-County Fire 2 membera 

CachaguoFtaePiplecion Imember ^ 

Carmel VNtoy FBe 2 members 

Gonzales Rural Fire 2 members 

G r ee nB eld Fire FVotecion 2 members 

North Morderey County Fire 3nwmbers 

SANITARY DISTRICTS Candidates must be a reakfenl elector of the 
dtotrict (HeMir and Safely Code aecion 6464) 


dB ba mais In *•! Is* conBio n wMtout 
covsiwnt or ufarranbr — ar bn- 
Dlid rioirdlMi Mi DontBlofi of 
sncumbrwicBt, to pay Sa rsmaMng 
prIndpM sum ol iw noto(s) aacurad by 
saM isai of Trust «lii Intorsst as to 
saw noto provWsi, advancss, N any, 
under Iw torms of saW Oosd of Tru^ 
toss, charges and sxpsrwaa of Iw Trus- 
too and of Iw iusto ersatod by saW 
Dead of Trust SaW sail nB bo fwW on; 
July 19.1995 at 12rt)0 noon on Iw main 
stops at iw doubts door sniancs toskto 
iw Courtyard of iw Counto Couriiouss. 
240 Church St, Salnaa. CA At iw Bns 
of Iw toMal pubicaion of iris noios. 
toe toW amount of iw un^ batanca of 
•w eMtoaion sscurad by iw abova 


nt ft TPiCTii 

Candidew muet be a resident etodor of iw dtotrict. (GovtCode 61200) 
Director may not be general marwger or secretary at iw same time. 
(GovtCode 61241) 

Pebble Beach Community Services 3 members 

Spreciwls Community Services 3 members 

RECREATION AND PARK DISTRI C T S 


WHEREAS Geraid Maurice 
Syivar, petitioner, haa fiied a 
petition with the clerk of this court 
for a decree changkrg petitiorwr's 
name from Geraid Maurice Syivar 
to Gerald Maurice deSytvar; 

IT IS ORDERED that all 
persons interested in the above 
matter appear at 1200 Aguajito 
Road, Monterey, California, on 
August 11, 1995, at 9:30 a m., or 
aa soon thereafter aa the maner 
rrwy be heard, and show cause. If 
any, why iw peition for change at 
name should not be granted. 

IT IS FURTHER ORDERED 
that a copy of iiis order to show 


Municipal court of California. 

COUNTY OF MONTEREY. MONTEREY 
COUNTY JUDICIAL DISTRICT. MONTEREY 
DIVSiON, 12(X) Aguaplo Road. Monterey, 
CA 93940 

The name, address and telephone 
number of ptintrll's ittomey, or piankll 
witoout an attorney, is: (El nombre, la 
direccion y el numero de telelono del 
abogado del deirv-ndante, o del deman- 
danie que no bene jbogado, es) ANNE M 
SCHAUERMAN. Esq, #94492. 17700 
Caslleton St, Suite 305, City ol Industry, 
CA 91748, (818) 965-9465, 

(WF810549VAMS) 

Date (Fecha) February 9.1995 
KATHERINE TISDALE. OerK (Actuano) 

By: E. WnghL Deputy (Oelegado) 

ANNE M. SCHAUERMAN. Esq. 

17700CasHeton^ 
Suite 305 
Qty ot InAistry, CA 91748 
Carmel Rne Cone 
CN318203 Jm 6,13.20,27,1995 
Publicalion Oates: July 6, 13, 

20. 27. 1995 
(PC636) 


CandMato must be a tegtolerad voter of the dtotrict or property owmer in iw 
dtotrict and ragtoteied voter in CaMomia. (Public Ftesouroes Code 5783.3) 

Carmel Valey Recreaion and Park 3 membera 

Dedaraion of candidacy papers for candidates to iw Special Diatrictt 
Governing Boards rrwy be obtained from iw Office of the Registrar of 
Voters, 1370 B Souir Main Street, Saflnes, CA during iw IMng period July 
17.1995 iMough August 11,1996. 

NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN iwl in iw event iwt by S.-OO P.M. on iw 
83rd day prior to iw etacion day only orw person haa been nominated lor 
an el o cive office, or no orw haa been nomtnalad. and i a peili o n signed by 
10 peroent of iw voters or 50 voters, vtoichever is iw sm aier number, in 
iw dtotricL requeuing that iw general dtotrict etecion be held haa not been 
preaeriad to the offiow oortducing iw etec i o n . iw Ftegtotrar of Voters «4R 
noify iw governing body which wM appoint to such office the person or 
persorw, i any, who have Bted deda r a i ona of candkf a ^. 

NOTICE IB FBIALLY GIVEN iwl iw pdto wBI remain open from 7:00 A.M. 
to 8:00 P.M. on November 7,1996. The b aS o ti ahal be counted on ele ct ion 
day at the Central Countktg Place, 1370 B South Main Street, Salinas 
Califomia beginning at 8KX) P.M. Ariy further Intorm a io n may be obtained 
from the OffiM of the Rr^jistrar of Voters at 1370 B South Main Street, 
Sainas.CA. 

Dated: Jitfy 7.1995 
TONYANCHUNOO 
Regtotrer of Voters County of Monterey 

SI UD. QUIERE 06TENER UNA TRADUCCION AL ESPANOL DE ESTE 
AVISO LEGAL, POR FAVOR DE COMUNICARSE CON EL 
DEPARTAMENTO DE ELECCIONES DEL CONDADO DE MONTBREY 
PAFTA QUE SE PONQA LA MISMA A SU DISPOSICION. 

Pubicaion date: July 13.1995 
(PC701) ‘ 


ia a ato a i isai of Vuat and aaimatod 
costa, tomansas, and advanoad to 
SS41,2BZ%. N la posatoto iwt al iw 
Bna of aala iia opa^ bid may be lass 
Ban iw total todabtodnaas due. 

Data: 6/22/95 

CAL FED SENVICC CORPORATION 
FKA CAL FED ENTERPRISES 
aaaaMTreatoa, 
By T O. Sanrfes Company, agani 

By Vicki J. Hopkins, Aaalitant Sacratary 
m0E.FourBiiL.Sto706 
Sants/tea. CaB2706 
* (714)642-6172 


SCHOOL DISTRICTS 

Monterey County Board of Educaion, Area #2 
Monterey County Board of Educaion, Area 04 
Monterey County Board of Educaion Area *5 
Harlnei Cdlege, Area • 1 
Harirwi Cd te g e , Area #2 
Hartrwi Cd te g e , Area #3 
HartrwM Cdtege, Area #4 
Monterey Panirwula Cdtege 

WMI nMS L0MJ8 

Camwl United 

Morierey Panirwula United, /Vea «i 
Mortterey Peninsula United. /Vea #2 
Morierey Paninaula United, /Vea #3 
North Morearey Ckxjnty United 
Padfic Unified 
Pacific Gtxive Unified 
Coairrga/Huron Joint Unified, Area *2 
Gonzate a Union High 
Kteg City Jotol Union High 
Salinaa Union High 
/Vea #2 
/Vea 04 
/Vea 06 

AHsai Union, /Vea oi 
/Mtoai Onion. /Vea 04 
Bradtey Union 

ChuaterUnion / 

AreaOl 
/Vea 02 
/Vea 03 


transact business under the 
fictitious business name listed 


totopbona mrmbsra oa toa day balori 
Iwaato: (714)410-6690 
TAC:414^ PUB: 6-29,7-6.7-12 

Publcaiion dates; June 29, July 
6.13.20.1995. 

(PC620) 


This statement waa tHed with 
the County Clerk of Monterey 
Courdy on Jww 5,1996. 


July 6.13.1995. 
(PC618) 


Ftermoos Busecft 
NAME STATEMENT 
FleNi>.B610<7 

The following p4Nrens are 
doing business as iP/MAX of 
Calllomla S HawaU,i 82 Malafa 
Cove Plaaa, Palcis Verdes 
EsMtes, CrdNomte 90^74. ’ 

RE/MAX of ..California. AUftORA-ALVARADO, Rancho 

C aMo m ia. 52 Malaga Coyd Plaza. San Carlos Road, Carmel. CA 
Palos Verdes Estates, Califomia 93922. 

90274. This busteeas to corvkiciad by 

This buainaas to conducted by an Mtoldual. 
a corporation. Ragistrant commsneed to 

Registrant commenced lo transact business under the 


FtCTTTIOUS BUSINESS 
NAME STATEMENT 
File No. 661197 
The following persons are 
doing business as MARTIN’S 
MARKET. Carmel Valley Road. 


FICTrnOUS BUSINESS 
NAME STATEMENT 
FMa No. 961103 

The following persons are 
doing business as MONTEREY 
BAY INTERNET. 994 Ransford 
CL. Pac i fi c Grove, CK 92960. 

Matthew Hudson, 994 
Ransford Ct.. Pacific Crove, Ca. 
93950. 

Catherirw L.M. Hudson, 994 
Ransford Ct., Pactfic Grove, Ca. 


93950. 

Stefan Hudson, 470 Stoat Ave., 
Monterey, Ca. 93940. 

This business to cortoucted by 
a general partnership 
(s) Mat th ew Hudson 
This statemarrt was filed with 
the County Clerk ol Monterey 
Countyon June 12,1995. 

Publicalion dates: June 22,29, 
July 6.13.1995. 

(PC819) 


38 The Cormel Pine Cooe/CV Outlook 














Place your service ad in this directory for as low as S8.50 per week. Call 624-0162 


Service Directory 


giNERAL CONTRACTINQ' 

BLUE SKY GENERAL CONTRACTING 

PermanOTt Local Service specializing in all 
exterior improvements and property upkeep, 
catering to absentee homeowners. FW aN your 
homo needs with one cal. 826-6438 TF 


ARCHITECTURAL DESIGN 


CLARK WATKINS ARCHITECT 

Kitchen cramped, dated? Rooms dark, too 
smaH? Need more dosets? Free consultattbn. 


ANIMAL FRIENDS 

Sixteen years experiertce with In home pet care. 
Special request welcome. Bonded-licensed. 
Veterinarian referred. Roz 825-1280 or Belly 
822-063a TF 


hairstyung 


JEANNE’S PET SITTING SERVICE 

Daily visits in your home, caring & reliable. 
Carmel. Pacific Grove. Pebble Beach. 856-8882. 

7/27 


Trimmirtg, removal, stump removal. Safety, 
consuHatiorw by CerMed ArborisL Fuly inauiad 
He. #611814 esHmlse free. 82841187. TF 


HAIRCUTS IN YOUR HOMES 

Manicures/Pedkzjras too. Senior dtocount. State 
licensed. Call Christine. (408) 659-7321 for 
appointment 
TF 


HAIR DOOZ! 

Full service hair salon for men and women. 
Open Tuesday through Saturday by appt. 
Mission ST. just South of 4th, Carmel. 624- 
4117. TF 


ART KESSLER 
PIAHO TUNING A REPAIR 

Quality piarto tuning, voicing, repairing. Yamaha 
trained EXsklavier technician. Student dtocounts. 
Associate Member Piarto Jechnidans Guild. 
1-800-4-MR-TUNE (1-800-487-8883). 


CAREGIVER 


SOFT WATER^.NO SALT 

Whole house filtration. QuaHty water at every 
tap. Free water testing. Local references. 
Environ Care 866-02441. 7/27 


PRINCETONIAN 

Male pattern baldness and chemo-radiation 
specialist. Mission St. near 5th Carmel. 624- 
8141. 

TF 


EXPERIENCED COMPANIONSHIP 
FOR ELDERLY 

17 years experience. Local references. Day or 
night 669-1184. TF 


STOP WATCHING YOUR WEIGHT 

And start losing it — FASTI 100% natural 
products. CaH for free sample. I've dropped 3 
dress sizes in 2 months. Shape Shifters (406) 
720-1279. 7A5 


CARPENTRY A 
CONSTRUCTION 


HARDISTY PLUMBING 

The answer to your plumbing questions. 
Remodeling a specialty. Residential and 
commercial plumbing, all phases. Lic.iC-36- 
631213. 859-4378. 


HARDWOOD FLOORS 

For beautiful new floors. Sanding, refinishing & 
installation 40 years experience. Ken Roberts & 
Ryan Meyer. Uc. # 701055.824-7175. TF 


BLACK BEAR CARPENTRY 

Professional inferior remodeling. Kitchens and 
baths our specialty. Complete plumbing sendees 
plus custom deck/fence/dry-rot work. 
References. Oavkf at 8698096. TF 


HOUSE PAINTING 


PENINSULA WINDOW 
CLEANING 

For perfectly dear windows, caH Steve. 16 yrs. 
experience. FuRy insurBd.824-8712 TF 

WINDOW WIZARDS 

Residential, specialist. Excellent references. 20 
years experie^. Insured. 6 days a week. Free 
estimates. CaH Stephen 8 4 4-2880. . TF 


BRENT BAYSINGER PAINTER 

Interior-Exterior. Old fashioned quality. Free 
estimates. Excellent Carniel, Pebble Beach and 
Carmel Valley references. Lie. #663828. 
insured. 625-0879. TF 


FINE CUSTOM WOODWORKING 

Architectural and Marine Cabinets, Furniture, 
Wall units, E-T centers. Yacht Interiors, Repair 
and restoration. R.G. Bastres^. 8690922. 

scorrs custom carpentry 

All remodels & repairs — doors, windows, 
stairways, decks, cabinets, linoleum. Free 
estimates. 375-5918. 


RAINS COMING 

Roof & gutter cleaning & repairs. Yard dean up 
& hauling. Plumbing & painting. Free esiimalss. 


JIMMY DOMINGO PAINTING 

Interipr/Exterior, quality, efficiency, 
deperidabHity, competitive rates, free estimates, 
excellent references. Lie. #604568 insured. 
6240659. TF 


CARMEL WINDOW CLEANING 

Professionai wHvJow cleaning with a smHe. Six 
days a week. Reasonable rates. CaH Mark 842- 
0193. m 


JERRY GATES TREE SERVICE 

Tree and stump removal. Trimming & topping. 
View enhancement. FuHy insured. & PO plus 
workmans comp. State Lie. 641098.648-8199. 


PAUL DIMAURO PAINTING 

Serving Carmel's painting needs since 1978. 
Professiortal quality work. Inside arxl out. Uc. 
#476690. FuUy insured. 824-8218. TF 

OLD TIME CARMEL PAINTING 

30 year resident any finish, any color, inside or 
out. WiN 625-3307. Lie. #436767. TF. 


LEARN TO USE YOUR PC 

in the privacy of your home or office with a 
professionai instructor. Reasonable rates, 
excellent references. Call STUDENT 
SERVICES at 648-3512 to learn more. TF 


WINDOW A FLOOR 
COVERINGS 


BLUE SKY TREE SERVICE 

Complete service offered by native Carmelite. 
FULL INSURED SI,000,000 coverage. Calif. 
State Cont. No. 547701. Free estimates. 829 

1182. 


ROD WOODARD 

Featuring custom draperies, shutters, blinds, 
verticals, plealsd & roHer shades. Carpet, vinyl & 
hardwood floors. Calif. Contractor's #C15 
541199. For free estimates caH 625-6339 


TECHNO-TUTOR 

Silicon Valley Developer with 20 plus years in 
industry will teach you about your PC. Can also 
set up your system. DOS/WkKlows. Reasonable 
rates. Call 659-7940. 7/13 


STUDENTS HAULING 

New, larger trucks, 2 men. Reliable service - 
reasonable rates. Call Vic., 373-0439 
pager, 646-7689. TF 


FIREWOOD 


Public Notice 


TRASH IT 

Mauling is my calling. Call John for hauling and 
trash renroval. TRASH IT. 624-2052 TF 


firewood summer rates 

8 varieties oak through pine quality tr 
consistency guaranteed. Stacking avail. John, 
646-4540 TF 

firewood 

Monterey Pine full cords, $130.00, 1/2 cords, 
$70.00. Short Length, stove wood, stacking 
available. 625-1534 7/27 


MAGGIE HARDY, CHAIRMAN 
(s) Mary Jahr-Purvts 
Secretary of said Commission 
(PC72) 


R-1-C-20/PA (Park and 
Archaeological Overlay) Land 
Use District. 


PUBUC NOTICE 
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 
that the Planning Commission of 
the City of Carmel-by-the-Sea will 
conduct a public hearing in the City 
Hall Council Chambers, located on 
the east side of Monte Verde Street 
between Ocea and Seventh 
Avenues, on Wednesday, 26 July 
1995. The public hearings will be 
opened at 4;30 p.m. or as soon 
thereafter as possible. 

IF YOU CHALLENGE THE 
NATURE OF THE PROPOSED 
ACTION IN COURT. YOU MAY 
BE LIMITED TO RAISING ONLY 
THOSE ISSUES YOU OR 
SOMEONE ELSE RAISED AT 
THE PUBLIC HEARING 
DESCRIBED IN THIS NOTICE. 
OR IN WRITTEN CORRESPON¬ 
DENCE DELIVERED fo THE 
PLANNING COMMISSION OR 
THE CITY COUNCIL AT. OR 
PRIOR TO THE PUBLIC 
HEARING. 

1. EA 95-06AiP 95-OS/DS 95-34 
Ak)ert Giordano 
E/s Ladera off Rio Road 
Mission Addition #2. 

Lot 17 


PACKING A SHIPPING 


MAILBOXES...ETC. 

“UPS AUTHORIZED SHIPPING OUTLET" 
Package delivery via UPS, Fed X, U.S. Postal. 
Other services: FAX sending and receiving, 
shipping and packing supplies, NOTARY, 
Western Union, personal and business 
stationery, COLOR COPIES, etc. 225 
Crossroads Shopping Ctr . , Carmel — 
625-2800. TF 


2. OS 95-26 
Victoria Lyons 
NW Santa Fe and 3rd 
Block 25, East 1/2 of Lots 
I7and 19 


NOTICE OF MEETING TO FIX 
FINAL BUDGET OF 
CYPRESS nRE PROTECTION 
DISTRICT 

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 
that on Thuieday, the 27th day of 
July, 1995 at 2:30 p.m., at the 
District firehouse located at 3775 
Rio Road, Carmel 93923, the 
Board of Directors of the Cypress 
Fire Protection District will meet for 
the purpose of fixing the final 
budget of said District. 

NORCE IS FURTHER GIVEN 
that the preliminary budget of said 
District has been adopted and is 
available between the hours of 8:00 
a.m. and 5:00 p.m. at the District 
firehouse for inspection by 
interested taxpayers. 

NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN 
that the time and place above 
designated for the meeting to fix 
the final budget any taxpayer may 
appear and be heard regarding the 
increasa, decrease, or omission of 
any item of the budget or for the 
inclusion of any additional Sams. 

DATED; July 10, 1995 

(s) Gayle Sheppard 
Secretary of the Board 

Publication dates: July 13,20, 
1905. 

(PC703) 


Consideration of a design study 
lor a rww two-story 
single-farrtily residsnea in the 
R-1 Land Use District. 


GARDEN, LANDSCAK & 


IRibGATION 


VON ZEHREN GARDENING & 
LANDSCAPE SBRVtCE 

All aspects of landscaping, garden 
maintenance, minor tree work, irrigation & 
repair. Clean-ups. $15 per man-hour. 393- 
0209. TF 


3. DS 95-27 
TimMaHary 

W/S Vizcaino bet. Mt. View 
and Flanders 
Blcok102.Lot3 


PAIN? STRESS? 

Enjoy relief through REIKI or Esalen Massage 
for body, mind and spirit by experienced 
professionals. Senior discounts. (408)648-3514 

7/27 


Considaration of a design study 
tor a new two-story 
single-farhily residenoe in the 
R-1 Land Use District. 


SEQUOIA GARDENING 

Lawn & Garden care. Landscape maintenance, 
tree & shrub trimming. Carmel based, for free 
estimates, 824-1704. Ask for Graham. 7/27 


PET siniNG 


4. DS 95-26 
Tim.l^)allery 

W/S Vizcaino bet. Mt. View 
arxf Flanders 
Btoak 102, Lot 4 


CREATURE COMFORT 

A bonded CAT sitting service providing loving 
care in Monterey Peninsula hornes since 1986. 
Please call for literature and references. 
626-1118 , ^ TF 


Considaration of a design study 
tor a new two-story 
smgle-tamlly residence in the 
R-1 Land Use District. 


Review of an Initial Study and 
a propoaed Negative Declaration 
and consideration of a 6iM 
permit authorizing a change in 
established setbacks and an 
increase in building height arto 
top plate height arxl a design 
stixly tor a new two-story 
singte-famNy residerx^e in the 


PAM’S PAMPERED PETS 

Rx; Large doses of TLC, administered daily for 
all house/barnyard pets. Over 20 years 
experience. References. 624-8977 TF 


with 25 yr. experience eeeke 1-3 hr. per 
waak. ExceUant relerenc ea . $20 par hr. 822- 
0428. 


Dated; 7 July 1995 
Publication dales; July 13, 1995. 
PLANNING COMMISSION 
City of Carmei-by-the-Saa 


July 13, 1995 The Carmel Pine Cone/CV Outkxjk 














Del Monte 

REALTY COMPANY 


CARMEL 

626-2221 

Juniporo near Fifth 


MONTEREY 

626-2222 

1000 Munras Ave 


PEBBLE BEACH 
626-2223 

The Shops at The Lodge 


626-2224 

Ocean near Lincoln 


CAIJCNDAR from page 27 

Cibo, 310 AK’aradu St., Monterey, 8:30 p.m. 
12:30 m.m., tne. PtMme 649-8150. 


fee is $120 |>er chiltl; suinc schtilar- 
ships are available. More informalinii: 
373-2705. 

■ Kids’ Circus Day: Beginning at 
noon on Aug. 19, children can learn 
basic techniques of magic, juggling, 
movement and basic *^clowning 
around,” plus get their faces painted. 
The .Monterey Street Circus will per¬ 
form, demonstrating their skills of 
master Juggling. Youngsters emrolled 
in Peter Dragula’s Circus Camp will 
graduate. 

■ Summer Reading Program: 

Kids can earn prizes by participating 
in Del Monte Center’s Summer 
Reading Program which began in June 
and continues through Aug. 31. Hie 
form and recommended reading list is 
available at McDonald’s, Waldenkids, 
Toys, Etc. and Galaxy 6 Cinemas. Kids 
who have read three or more books 
will have their names entered in a 
grand drawing which offers three $50 
gift certificates. 

Further information on Camp Del 
Monte activities and/or a schedule of 
events may be obtained by calling. 
373-2705. 


Koble«, Mmiterc)’ Peninsula Coll 
Fremont St., Monterey, 1:30 p.m. 
4224. 


MISCELLANEOUS 

HIms in the Forest: Edtlle Albert and Ray 
Milland — Outdoor ^ Forest Theater, Mountain 
View at Santa Rita, Carmel, $5 adults, $2 children 
12 under. Phone 626-1681. 

Los Padres Dam Debate — Monterey 
Marriott, 350 Calle Principal S|., Monterey, 8-9:30 
a.in., breakfast $12 Monterey Peninsula 
Commercial Property Oamers Assoidation mem¬ 
bers, $15 non-membm. Phone 655-3764. 

Wood Carver’s Show — Carmel Foundation, 
Diment Hall, Lincoln and Eighth, Carmel, 1 p.m., 
free. Phone 624-1588. 


LECTURES 

Environm en t — Arraiwng' Our Personal 
Environments'* bv .\enl Owen Kruse, Hiunderbird 
Bookshop. The Barnyard, Carmel, 7 p.m., $5. 
Phone 684-0854. 

IVavel — “lardrobe Planning and Packing 
Tips," The Crossroads, Conference Room, Rio 
Hoad. t4umel, 6:45 p.m., free. Phone 625-6060. 


MISCELLANEOUS 


Meals on VTierls. Crifltn Senior Center, 700 Jewell 
Aie., Pacific Crave. 2-4 pun., free. Phone 375- 

4454 

Films in the Farcsb Eddie Albert and Ray 
Milland — Outdoor Forest Theater, Mountain 
Vlem’ at Santa Rita. Carmel, $5 adults, $2 children 
12 under. Phone 626-1681. / 


Wednesday/l 9 

THEATER 

Candlelight Cabaret — Spinning Wheel 
Restaurant, Ocean Avenue at Monte Verde, 
Carmel, 6u30 p.m.. dinner $27. Phone 624-2696. 

Dear6 Deiiarted — Cirdc Theatre, Casanova 
between Eighth and Ninth, Carmel, 7:30 p.m., $12 
general. $8 seniors/students/teachers/inilitary, $6 
children 12 undc-r. Phone 622-0700. 'rhrough 
Aug. 26. 


408tigiiai Clii»»r!eaiiiag 
in 

yeafvnA(i Ndd she started 
"^|aj|cing ivhcat she was dii®e % 
oMi A^de fitim her 
' i|i CheeHead^^C«flq>4llfi^tr1R|^ 
|6rJ she loaches cfaiice at letRuS 
: ^Rbhinsofi^ Dance Am Stuuioe m 
Unker teachea there, ; 

too, 

T1»^ Cijieerbadii^ Cgiup 
meet frojiji 10 a,m, to 4p>m. 
Monday and % 

0pm $70' for Montetey lemde^ 
;,"afid $05, for residents othsf^^ 

imtics. Hk^fee tncludeagi.; ■ 

Sports Center 
Cheerieadiftg Camp T-shirt 
tufed}. - ^ 

, hdbrmafkm: 


4:30 p.m. Kids .and their parents will 
test physical and mental skills. 

■ Circus Camp: Peter Dragiila will 
conduct a camp instructing kids ages 
seven through 11 in basic circus arts. 
Tlie camp is scheduled for Aug. 14 
through 18 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tlie 


MUSIC 

J.R. a The NighUdiiA — Cibo, 310 Alvarado 
St., Monterey, 8::10 p.m.-12:.30 a.m., free. Phone 
649-8130. • 

The Rnger Eddy Band — The Club House, 
638 Ware St., Monterey, 9 p.m., $5. Phone 372- 
7200. 

Red Beana Jk Rice — Doc Ricketts’* l.ah, 
(Winery Row, Monterey, 9 p.m. Phone 649-4241. 


Museum events familiarize kids with our areals heritage 

HiSTORYfrom page 21 where early Monterey’s various cuitu 

-TT, I I P- L /I 1 oo\ al groups lived and worked. 

The l.,wal Fishermen, (July 29) Each event takes place from 10 a.i 

teaches kids about Azoran whalers, ^ p ^ costs $10 for muscu 
Japanese abalonc divers, and how to members and $12 for non-mcmbei 
dry squid and become die liosses of rh^ ^ost includes admission ai 
their own sardine cannery. Tlic group snacks. 

will go lo Cannery Row to visit places Information; 375-25.’i3. 


LECTURES 

Hrnling — "Healing Spirit in Psychotherapy 
and Daily Life" by Mvid Leek, Thnnderbird 
Bookshop, The Barnyard, Carmel, 7 pjn., $5. 
Phone 684-0854. 

Joha Stelabeck — “John Steinbeck's 
Relationship to Monterey County" by Carol 


OCEAN VIEWS AT OCEAN PINE8I 
Lovely water views can be enjoyed from 
every room of this first-level condo. It 
has bean beautifully upgraded with 
exceptional wail, window and floor 
covarings and crown mouldings 
throughout. Spacioua living room with 
fireplaoe & wet bar. Dining room opens 
to private patio for smashing sunset 
scenes. Two bedrooms & 2 baths. 
$279,000. 


JU8TRE0UCE0I EngHsh-styls home 
on a comer lot in a prime waR-to-beach 
area. Idaal for ents f tai n i^. it offara an 
oversized living room, a large dining 
room and gourmet kSchen with custom 
cabinetry & European hand-painted 
tiles. Luxurious master, 2 guest 
bedrooms, 2-1/2 betha, 5 fireplecea, oak 
flooring & bookahelvaa. Now 
$1,175,000. 


DOLL HOUSE NEAR BEACH A 
TOWN! A gem of a unit in the 
convenient Forest Hill area, close to 
shopping, schools and all peninsula 
destinations. Two bedrooms & two 
baths, with spacioua living room and 
vaulted ceilings plus fireplace. Lovely 
private patio. Two-car garage. 
$230,000. 


CHARMER NEAR TOWN! Just 4 
blocka to town, on a quiet street, is this 
special 3-bedroom, 2-bath home 
offering many custom upgrades! 
Solartum room has brick floor & raisad- 
hSarth firsplaca, kitchen has 
chenywood cabinala, marble countais & 
commercial range. Two firaplacea, 
stone patio & garage. $479,000. 


‘FAIRWAY DOWNS**! Impeccably 
maintained, a warm and gracious 
single-story home just steps to MPCX’a 
Shore Course add an easy stroll to the 
sea. Overlooking the 16th and 4th 
fairways, this O-bedroom, 2-bath home 
is cantered around the large family 
room with 3rd fireplace. Golf-cart 
storage room. $769,000. 


MID-VALLEY OUPLEXI Rare duplex 
on one level in^sunny Mid-Valley 
location, just steps to shopping. Large 
unit offers 3 bedrooms & 2 baths, and 
would make an ideal “owner's unit.” 
Other is a 2-bedroom, 1-bath with 
about 900 sq. ft. Live in one—lease the 
olher...or lease both! $355,000. 


ENGLISH COUNTRY SETTINQI 
Quality construction abounds 
throughout this splendid 3-bedroom, 4- 
1/2-bath English Country home. Enter 
gates to a curved driveway bordered by 
natural landscaping. You’ll be taken by 
the artistic slate floor in the galleria. The 
library is in the old-world tradition, and 
the family kitchen has cherry-wood 
cabinets, plua fireplace seating. On 1.7 
acres, with detached guest house. 
$1,454,000. 


“OCEAN BREEZES“I With more 
square footage than you would expect 
in this idaal aouth-of-Ocaan-Avenua 
•raa. “Ocean Braazaa* offers aunaat 
views and melodic aounda of the ocean, 
iighi & airy apaoaa, 3 badrooma and 3 
bathe, newly redesigned with cetual 
eleganoe. This Carmel |ewel. ael amid 
hiah graanary with pillarc^ gataa, it 
iual aMpa finom town & a abort atroR to 
the white aanda of Carmel Beach. 
$756,000. 


IMMACULATE MID-VALLEY CONDOl 
Within walking distance to shopping, a 
wonderful 2-bedroom. 2-bath ground 
floor unit, beautifully maintained with 
white carpets & draparias. It has a 
^eunny patio of exposed aggregate, and 
the bedroome ere apedoua. Ideal full¬ 
time or vacation property. $179.500. 


BARGAIN COTTAGE NEAR TOWNI 
Well located 2-bedroom home just a 
short stroN to quaint Pacific Grove shops 
or the beachl Also induded are a family 
room/aolarium. Newly painted interior 
with fireplace. On desired double lot 
dose to Washington Park. $239,900. 


40 The Gxmel Pina Cor|e/CV OAook 
























lACH Festival 


ST 6r I99sr 


SEcnoN 

1 .:• 


SUmEMENT TO THE 
CARMa PINE CONE 
AND PENINSULA REVCW 
JULY <3, 1995 






J »yrfV>’ . •!->Vr»v* ; i* 

g&£^ijrTr.ytSri'-'x‘'V 


^ ^ “ Af you are wonJezing JT / 
wkat kt^://www.mon- i I 

terc^eLxaWmontezcynet I I I 
/Dacn.litm] ftands Cor, tkig I iil|J I 
is tke URL (Uniform %Wy| I 
Resource Locator) or A 

acklress (or tke Carmel 
Back Feativars aite on 
tke ^otU Wide K 
tkie means hotking to 
you, read on. Tke^k ia a I 

TOiiibn o{ tke ^Ink>rmation I 
Supeikigkwi^” and tkat myste- 
rioua world in^kerajia^e known as 
tke Internet. The ^^idd Wide W^ ^jj^V 
is predominant^ tk e commercial i 
adwrtising part o( tke Internet. Tkia W 
medium ia in its infancy, in tke same way 
commercial advertising was in tke early 
days of television. No one knows yet kow 
effective tke ^Q(kk will ke. Tkere is no way 
to accurately estimate kow many people 
are kttng reacked or, more importantly, 
wketker tkey will ke persuaded to pur- 
ckase goods and services as effectively as 
tkrou^ otker media. However, kecause 
tke ^Kkk is new and represents an exciting 
tecknology, firms everywkere are making 




bttp://w\i^. montereynet. com/montere^et/bacb. litml 




By lYN BRONSON 






I to get cm tke kandwagon. 


-^I In addition to tke commer- 
Acial kusinesses, non-profit 
■ associations suck as museums, 
I sckools and colleges are also 
finding it to tk eir advantage to 
ke represented on tke Wek. Tke 
Carmel Back Festival is tke 
^ I first classical music festival on 
tke Monterey Fkninsula to 
ke represented on tke 
^k. Tke pkoto you see 
■ actual 

^^^^*^pkoto taken of a computer 
monitor's screen as tke Back 
Festival's kome page on tke wek was 
accessed via CompuServe. Tke tkree 
principal on-line services, America 
OnLine, FVodigy and CompuServe now 
provide ^)l^k krowsers, altkougk tkere are 
many otker \X^k krowsers, suck as < 

^ Delidii, Genie, Netcom, Mosaic, 
RecTskift, Netscape, Internaut, Internet 
Ckameleon and Internet-in-a Box, as j 
as a wkole kunck of services V 

pvokakly unknown to me. 

Sse AUTOBAHN page 12 






















































19.95 Carmel Back Festival 

index of feature stories 

Sanford Sylvan talks of musical tilings . P 

Pacific Repertory Tkeatre sKares . 

some attributes witli Carmel Bach Festival .... 
Fidel Sevilla paid tribute wi 
Young violinist braces to enter university 
Back Festival: A stop 

on the Information Superhighway . . 

Adams Fellows arrive here to learn .... 

Volunteer travels from Germany 

for the festival. 

Twilight Concerts launched 

in Pebble Beach. 

Carmel Bach Festival schedule of events 

Gossip: It's in the air again.• • • • 

Weil's “The Creation" CD reviewed .... 

Bach crac ks National Public Radio . . . .* 

“Christmas Oratorio" is a festival first . 

An interview with Bruno Weil. 

In step with organist John Butt. 

Carmel Bach Festival free events. 

Catch the Bach Express Pass.. . . 




Karen Carlson 
Ivy Weston . • 

Anne Papineau 

Sue Barton, Lyn Bronson, John l3etro, 
Beth Penney, Nathalie Plothin, 

Deborah Whittlesey Sharp, 

Nora Whitworth, Paul Wolf .... .Writers 

Sharon Ewihg, Shelly King, 

Rebecca Little.Advertising Sales 

Jackie Martinez . . . .Production Manager 

Laura Hamilton . . . .Advertising Design 

Cathy Blake.Ad Design/Production 


. ..Editor 

Editorial Assistant 


special thank you to the Carmel Bach Festival 
for its ongoing help. 

F\ihlished by Brown & Wilson, Inc. 

P.O. Box G-1, Carmel-hy-the-Sea, CA 93921 
Felephone 408/624-0162 Fax 408/624-8076 


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July 13, 1996 Carmd Back Festival 









































































































































































































































































































































































































f •* yj-' 


Visit our New Location 


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C«rmcl Back Fcatival 


Sanford Sylvan says 
music skould Le 

keard, not discussed 


• By PAUL WOLF 

It sounds okvious, kut 
list Sanford Sylvan said it is 
k rememkering: Music is 
sound. 

Sylvan grows impatient witk 
excessive discourse and analysis 

t music, wketker instrumental 
or vocal. He kates to see its suk- 
tleties cloaked in tke drapery of ver- 

Wken I rekearse, I am not 
interested in kakkling endlessly, 
j Sylvan, wkose voice figures 
prominently in.four pieces in tke 
Carmel Back Festival. 

borne people tkink rekearsals 
must ke a time for tkese tkrilling 
experiences — wken we kave all 
tkese terrific discussions. Tkat's not 
or me. I like to stick to tke 


music. 


“Wken I rekearse, I am not interested in kakkling endlessly,” notes Sanford 
Sylvan, wkose voice figures prominently in four pieces in tke Carmel Back 
Festival. 


Sylvan, wko spoke to Tke Carmel 
Pine Cone/Peninsula Review from 
kis Boston kome, will display kis 


versatility ky kis lending kis kari- 
tone to Back cantati on Sbturdayg, 
tke Christmas Oratorio on Sundays, 
tke Haydn mass on Tuesdays and a 
"concert opera” on Fridays. 

Tkis last piece, DiJo and Aeneas, 
ky Britisk composer Henry Purcell, 
is typical of Baroque operas. Mo lav 
isk sets. No spectacles. Just tke per¬ 
formers singing and acting tkeir 
parts in recital gark. 

Lost kero 

Sylvan plays Aeneas, whom tke 
singer refers to as "a kero kut a lost 
kero.” His relationskip witk Dido 
(kere played ky Catkerine Rokkin) 
takes many turns. "Aeneas is eitker 
seducing Dido or leaving ker, 
depending on wkere 'you are in tke 
performance,” Sylvan recounts. 

Consequently, tke Englisk-lan- 
guage work, wkick Sylvan kas per¬ 
formed in many<times, is “lively, 
dmrnatic' ’ — witk a lot of musical 
pkrases tkat are practically spoken." 


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A Local 
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Over 30 Years" 

Ijocated in the 
Heart of Carmel 
Visitors will find 
themselves 
welcomed as 
friends... in a 
warm, congenial 
atmosphere! ' 


Visit us for lunch 
(outside dining available), 
pre-theatre drinks & dinner 
or after your evening at the 
Bach Festival concert! 


Our full menu is available 
Sunday - Thursday 11 am -10 pm 
Fnday & Saturdajj 11 am -11:30 pm 

FULL BAR . LUNCH & DINNER 

6 2 5 6 7 6 5 ^ ^ 

ON DOLORES BTWN. 5 TH & 6TH IN THE SU VECINO COURTYAR^ 































































van portrays lost 


He explains; argue. I get cut 
off I yell at Ker and, like in so 
many arguments ketween couples, 
we are karely listening to eack otker 
Tke speeck patterns are preserved, 
and so tkis is tkeater in tke true 
sense.” 

Sylvan, wko is noted for Kis dic¬ 
tion and skill witk tke text, 
descrikes kis range as a "lyric kari- 
tone — witk a lower extension.” 

Altkougk ke kas keen singing 
Back ail kis musical life, tkis is kis 
first time in tke Carmel Back 
Festival and kis first opportunity to 
work witk Music Director and 
Conductor Bruno 


self in words. For instance, kere is 
kow ke elegantly descrikes tke 
Christmas Oratorio, in wkick Back 
paid komage to six days of 
Ckristmas: 

“Hearing tkese six cantatas is like 
looking at six keautiful paintings, all 
evoking images of tke season. 
Because tk^ are all akout 
Ckristmas, you see skepkerds and 
angels. It’s all very colorful. Tkere 
are keautiful orckestral segments 
and well as vocal parts. Everytking 
evokes a pastoral image,” 


v^^r the wars, you become 
familiar witk ^korking alongside cer¬ 
tain people,” ke remarks. “Tke ' 
exciting tiling-akout coming to 
Carmel is tk^ckance to work witk a 
new ckorus, nqp orckestra and a 
new conductar."^’ 

In addition. Sylvan likes tke 
focus of a festival environment — 


Skwbucfc^ C o W tt, A traditional coffee house, indoor and 
outdoor seating, Mon.-Thurs. 6a-%>, Fri. 6a-10p, 

Sat.7a-10pandSun.8a-7p. 642-0/^ 

FlMh ChOiOl, Healthy, super fresh gourmet dishes in a seif 
serve format. Salads, hot pasta, pizza, breads, muffins, soups. 


\ serve rorniai. »aiaus. noi pasia, pica, uurMa, iiiuiniis, auups, 
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Vtivtt CtMIMfy, Soda fountain, foil menu, ice cream and 
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Sun.W:^10:00p. 372-5080 

FIOfitnlliM^ Mtoria, Extensive Italian menu featuring ^sta, 
meat and chicken dishes, pizza, foil bar and wine,Sun.-Wea. 

1 la-9p,Thurs.-Sat. 1 la-lOp. 648^394 

B Indk), Mexican food, family recipes, featuring complete 
dinners, ala carte menu, wine, beer, warm atmosphere, 

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fOQO^S, Wide assortment of sandwiches made dail> on fresh 
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' Sat. 10:3(]ki^. Sun. lla^. 649-1889 

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hambiugers, combo meals, sodas, Mon.-Thurs. 9a-9p, 

Fri. 9a-10p. Sat. Mp, Sun. I0:30a-7p. 372-3252 

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M Monit PoMrifi Old-world bakery featuring cakes, pies, 
cookies, breads, cnistom orders for weddings and birthdays. 
Mon.-Sat. 7a-6p, Sun. I Ia-5p. 375-4222 


Ofw 90 shops and sen'ices 
inciuding Macy’s and Menym's. 


Del Motto &OTOC Cent^ 


Carmel Back Fettivai 




























Welcome Bach Enthusiasts! 


Pacific Repertory Tkeatre, 
. Back Festival skare 
artistic commitment 


By DEBORAH WHIHLESEY SHARP 
On A recent TKur8<lay ni gKt 

several significant aspects of 
Carmel's cultural Keritage and cKar* 
acter dollal>prated in a celebration of 
tke IdtK century. FferKaps it will be 
tbe first of many sucb artistic col¬ 
laborations. 

Tbe Bacb Festival tbanbed its 
• 

legion of volunteers at a pre-opening 
performance of Pacific Repertory 
Theatre's The Madness of George III 
at its Golden Bougb Playhouse. 

Tbe Bacb Festival b as been a 
part of Carmel's heritage for 58 
years. TKe GoUen Bougli 
Playh ouse, started in 1924, has 
recently been restored to its live the¬ 
ater beginnings by tbe Pacific 
Repertory Tlieatre. And volunteer 
participation in tbe arts has always 
oftKe air Carmel 
It was certainly part of 
founder led Kuster’s plan for tbe 
Golden Bougb which utilized not 
only professional actors, but local 
amateur talent as well. 

loday Bicific Repertory has 
achieved^ofessional status, but the 


spirit of volunteerism and collabora¬ 
tion is still strong. Indeed, as Pacific 
Rep's dramaturge, Dan Goicb, 
points out, "The first thing Pacific 
Repertory did was to establish rela¬ 
tionships with other Carmel ai^s 
groups. We specifically wanted to 
find theater this summer that would 
appeal to Bacb Festival audiences. 

In tbe current political climate, arts 
groups must market themselves 
together.” ' 

Collaboration was natural for tbe 
Carmel Bacb Festival and Pacific 
Rep this summer. The theater group 
originally planned Amadeus, the 
play based on Mozart's life, as one 
of its summer offerings. 

But tbe match between Carmel s 
summer music and drama became 
even closer when Pacific Rep landed 
the rights to The Madness of George 
III. This summer's production will 
he the play's Cal ifornia premiere.. 

George II I_(1738-1820), known 
best to us as the mad king who lost 
the American colonies, was, in fact, 
a decent king who tried to rule just¬ 
ly. His “madness” is often attributed 
to tbe inherited disease, porphyria. 


PHOTO/mOflC KEPEKTOirf THEAm 


John Rousseau portrays George III and Jennifer Forbes is his loyal and loving 
^een Charlotte in the California premiere of Tho Madness of George III. 


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July 13, 1996 
















MEPHISTO M 


The Restaurant 
A Blach from the Bach 


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July 13, 1995 Cartnel BacK Festival 


^Tke Madness of George IIP 
has California premiere in Carmel 


vKicli can cause intermittent insani¬ 
ty. Despite Kis Imuts oi ill ness, tKe 
Hanoverian king endeared Kimsell ■ 
to Kis subjects being, unlike tbe 
previous German-bom kings, tbor- 
ougbly English. Like bis favorite 
composer, Handel (whose life, 

1685-17S9, exactly coincided witb 
Back's), be embraced everything 
English and, as Gotcb explains, was, 
“obsessed witb Handel’s music. He 
bad it played all tbe time." Those 
who saw the recent film version of 
. George III will remember a poignant 
scene, early in tbe King's ill ness, 
when be interrupts a court musi¬ 
cians' performance of Handel and 
attempts to play tbe harpsichord 
part himself. 

Gotcb, who is doing the sound 
design for the production, further 
explained that in the stage direc¬ 
tions for the play, playwright Alan 
Bennett specifically calls for Handel 
at several points. Gotcb will under¬ 
score the entire play with Handel's 
work and tbe choices will be his 
own, not merely a rehash of the 
film score. The play, Gotch points 
out, is signihcantly different from 
its film version. 

While many movie-goers find the 


him funny because of the parallels it 
draws between the 18th century 
royal family and the current English 
monarchy, musically inclined the¬ 
ater-goers this summer wiU appreci¬ 
ate the play as a finely crafted peri¬ 
od piece that depicts the kind of 
18th century court lih that could be 
so important to the artists and ^ 
musicians of Bach and HanJel’> 
day. Gotch stresses that Bicihc / 

Rep's aim is to present productions 
of artistic vision with a "strong 
commitment to visual, sound and 
costume design." The Madness of 
George III, like tbe Theatre's previ¬ 
ous period-piece success this season. 
La Bete, ~^ve audiences a re^4 
18th century experience. 

The cast includes several penin¬ 
sula favorites, Jcdm Rousseau as 
George III, Jennifer Forbes as his 
loyal and loving Queen Charlotte, 
Jeffrey T. H^r as the diabolic Dr. 
Willis, and Michael Jacobs as Hrime 
Minister William Pitt. Some of the 
remainder of the 25-person cast are 
drawn horn northern California and 
Los Angeles. 


-TA, 


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Available in Pink, Sage, Coral, Cream, 
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Misses 8 to 18 • Petites 6-16 
Cooidinating Blouses & Sweaters 


^idel Sevilla Memoria 
Fund for Education 
estaUislied 


I 995 MARKS tke estakliskment at tke Carmel Back 
Festival of Tke Fidel Sevilla Memorial Fund for Education 
and Outreack. 

Sevilla, wko died suddenly Dec. 20, was tke festival s 
orckestra manager and a viplist for many years, keginning 
in 1965 . He Was widely know^s^for kis work witk ckildren 
and in kis latter years ke taugjij)string classes in tke 
^^Kkskoe County &kools in Nevada. 

Monies earmarked for tkis, tke first year of tke fund, 
were donated to young vioknist Antkony Wills, wko is pro¬ 
filed in tkis issue. Individuals and organizations may fur- 
tker contrikute ky sending donations to tke Fidel Sevilla 
Outreack Fund, care of tke Carmel Back Festival. 

> Tke designation of tke fund for tke Back Festival krings 
witk it not only tke okvious significance, kut is also a trik- 
ute to a ckarming love story. 

In 19 ® Sevilla met kis fut ure wife Marilyn, a violinist 
in tke Back Festival orckestra. True to kis 
Spanisk/Hungarian keritage, Sevilla invited Marilyn on 
tkeir Bmt date to tke imaginary “Salmas Kangaroo Races.** 
Wka could resist ^ck a funny and romantic invitation? ? 

Ike Sevillas would kave celekrated tkeir 25tk anniver- 
sary tkis past Spring. * 

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July 13, 1995 Carmel BacK Festival 














































From Around the Worid 


WcarabbAit 


Unique Wood Art 
Banixx) fiy Teak Rirniture 


^Exotica 


Ml ''K DiKI ( lOK ( ONDl ( |()1< 


' ■ ^ 1 

Violinist Anthony Wills hraces for college 


By LYN BRONSON 

Eigkeen-year- oU violinist 
AntKony Wills will l)e one of tlie 
featured young ssoloists in tke 
Carmel Back Festival’s Outreack 
Brograms tkis season. He will play a 
movement from a Back viokn con¬ 
certo at 12:30 p.m. Tkursday, July 
27 at Sunset Tkeater in a 
Ckildren's Concert called “Back to 
tke Future.” Tliis program features 
a musical instrument “petting zoo" 
wkere festival musicians will kelp 
ckildren kold and play instruments 
from tke orckestra. 

Wills'Will ke also playing tk e same 
concerto in two free puklic concerts 
caUed “Back's Tops” at 7:30 p.m. 
Tkursday, July 27 in Skerwood 
Hall, Salinas, and at 7:30 p.m. 
Tkursday, Aug, 3 in Oldemeyer 
Center, Seaside. 

Wills is no stranger to tke 
Carmel Back Festival, since for tke 
past several years ke kas keen 
enrolled in tke Summer Music 
Monterey program and kas keen 
previously selected .to participate as 
a memker of tke orckestra witk fes¬ 
tival musicians in tke “Back’s Tops” 
concerts. But tkis season ke will 


appear for tke first time as a soloist 
in tkese youtk concerts. 

Wills is tke very first recipient of 
a grant from tke Fidel Sevilla 
Memorial Fund for Education and 
Outreack. Mr. Sevilla, wko died last 
Decemker, was tke festival s orckes¬ 
tra manager and violist. Wills knew 
Sevilla and also kis grandson, Ckris, 
wko was enrolled two years ago in 
Summer'^usic Monterey witk 
Wills. 

Wills, a resident of Secwide and a 
recent graduate of Monterey Higk 
Sckool wko will ke attending 
Stanford University tkis fall, kas 
keen in tke news recently wken it 
was puklicized tkat, altkougk ke was 
an award-winning young musician 
and kad played tke “Bruck Violin 
Concerto” in Marck witk tke Youtk 
Honors Orckestra, kis family could 
not afford to kuy kim a violin. For 
tke past four years ke kad keen 
playing on an instrument made in 
Mittenwald, Germany, on loan from 
one of kis former teackers. 

His former principal at Monterey 
Higk, Mae Joknson, and Rokkie 
Stange, Land flirector at Monterey 
HigL, and kis former teacker, 

Dekkie Cirimele, composed a letter 


wkick tkey sent to colleagues and 
friends explaining Wills need for a 
first-class instrument. After a story 
concerning kis searck for a violin 
was puklicized in tke local daily, 
donations from all four corners of 
Monterey County kegan pouring in 
for tke purckase of a artist-quality 
violin, and tke final amount topped 
$10,000. Wills is now in tke 
process of searcking for suck an 
instrument, kut tke searck process 
takes time. One of tke instruments 
ke is currently trying out (tke one 
ke’s pictured witk, ri gkt) was made 
in Carmel ky Otteran G. Hayes. 

Wills started playing violin in tke 
fourtk grade wkere kis first teacker 
was Jokn Daly. After two years ke 
started studying witk Dekkie 
Cirimele, tke orckestra director for 
Colton Middle Sckool and 
Monterey Higk Sckool. After k 
next teacker, Cecilia Bayes, ke 
ill and kad to stop teacking, k 
found kis present teacker, Kiril 
BoyaJjieff, a resident or Monterey. 

Wills is excited akout attending 
Stanford University, kut is undecid¬ 
ed akout kis ultimate major. He is 
wavering ketween kio-engineering 
and music. “Actually, I am going to 


IS 

•ecame 

ie 


do kotk,” ke said vitk a ckuckle “If 
I ckoose to go to a conservatory I 
will study conducting, and if I go 
medical sckool my ultimate doal nnll 
ke to do researck.” 

WiUs was also accepted at UC 
Berkeley, UC Davis, Jokns Hopkins 
and Tufts University. Originally ke 
kad not intended to apply to 
Stanford, kut ke decided quite late 
in tke process to sukmit an applies- 
tion on a lark. He was surpri^ to 
ke accepted kecause ke knew its 
standards were so kigk, kut tken ke 
kad to wait for tke financial aid 
package to come in so tkey could 
see wketker it would ke financially 
feasikle to attend. Tke package was 
very generous, so ke accepted. Witk 
a smile, Wills admitted, “Tkere was 
only one college to wkick I applied 
and was not accepted, and tkat was 
Tke Eastman Sckool of Music at 
tke University of Rockester.” 

So far, all kas turned out very 
well for Antkony Wills, and ky tke 
end of August ke will ke one again a 
veteran of tke Carmel Back Festival 
and kopefully will ke tke owner of a 
’fakulous violin. 


WEEKl 


lulv IS 

* • 

ilirough 
lulv 21 

♦ 9 

IK.KI IS 
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ill! I.l'. I pill '> 11111 


\\\\ r»(u)Ks 

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I)» I M< »i lit 

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Saturday, July 15 8pm $27 & $32 

J.S. Bach Cantata 213, Brandenburg No. 3, 

and Concerto for Harpsichord in D Minor 
Stravinsky Concerto in E Flat, “Dumbarton Oaks" 


Sunday, July 16 
Bach Christmas Oratorio 


2 pm $27 & $32 


Monday, July 17 8 pm $23 & $28 

An evening with Janina Fialkowska, piano 
Bach, Haydn, Beethoven, Chopin, ^humann 

Tuesday, July 18 8 pm $27 & $32 

Beethoven Triple Concerto 
Haydn Mass in Time of War 

Wednesday,July 19 9pm $50 

Founders’ Memorial 

Carmel Mission Basilica 

“Soli Deo Gloria: The Glory of Bach” ^ ' 

Thursday, July 20 8 pm $23 & $28 

“Carnival pf Venice" • An evening of Italian 
Concerti Grossi by Vivaldi & Locatelli 

Friday, July 21 8 pm $27 & $32 

Purcell’s opera. Dido and Aeneas (in concert) 


I It K I I'' tS. IM ■ tl<M \ I It )N 


ACH 


( VltMl I H\< M I I S| |\ \| 


10 Carmel Back Featival 


July 13, 1995 


j 










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PHOTO/lYN BKONSON 

Anthony Will*, a resident o( Seaside and a recent graduate of Monterey Hi^ 
School, will he attending Stanford University this fall. 


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July 13, 1996 


Carmel Back Festival 











































r 

Surfing tlie information autotani 


witk Back 


AUTOBAHN from the cover 

Tke ^9^1) is tkat part oi tKe 
Internet wkick lets you access mul* 
timedia tact, grapkics, sound and 
videojclips via a network of 
Internet-connected computers all 
over tke world. One of tke fascinat¬ 
ing features of tke ^k is its use of 
kypertext links, indicated ky a por¬ 
tion of tke' text underlined in color. 
Wken you click on tkis underlined 
' text witk a mouse, you are magically 
transported to related topics, wkick 
in turn may kave furtker kypertext 
links. Because of tkis easy facility to 
transport yourself from one place to 
anotker, new expressions kave 
emerged suck as, “surfing tke Net, 
and cruising tke ^C^k.” 

For example tke Back Festival's 
kome page kas links wkick let you 
click on tke kistory of tke festival, 
information akout its founders (and 
tkeir pkotos), and profiles o f festival 
artists and staff memkers, again 
witk pkotos. Tkere is also a com¬ 
plete listing of all events witk times, 
locations and prices. Even tke free 
events presented ky tke Carmel 
Back Festival are listed, and it is a 
surprisingly large and very impres¬ 
sive list. Soon to ke added will ke a 
seating ckart for Sunset Center, and 


. 11 U U Tke Wek is growing very rapid- sive new service providers suck as 

„e*t ye.r «. wJl 1.* ten »y expUvely. Micro^ Rcifie Bell entering ' 

^ The next 12 month, will ,ee aggre,- - the fceU .nJ bringing horde, „f 


I, I .hi 'M 

I o 

I rtctfcil 


..'V . 


o « 


ji > i* 


1-j 


flHe. [i -nTM h 1 

URl ffmmm 


JULY 15 - AUGUS T 6 . 1995 

It YOU tlaiik '.Tinstmas tn J^ilv is pist ot It, tluid. tv* luri LVinitrn is nvnli 

ilur .hilv -IS 'rVif *'’;irrn»^! h FVstiv-d pri'U^'iilr. J«ih uiii isti iri F' l’ hs • 

Fjv tin-i:. ‘ T itnrio onp of ifi^* rn-^iriv ot it? up' nniui>' .>' i?ori 

‘to \ \ Auv'iift o. tJio ?l»'if*py ?r*.i town "t ' ’ th»' ti’ i will iw ik^t; .* 

T» ft tft »iiT th»* ’Wind? tlirouvd* tli^’ Montofrv pin^’v-. F«*it to th»^‘ 

t t titiiu li 1' trin^'l !’■ i» ti Fortiv-il • indri th^' F> jton «it uitr'TTi iti<'Ti.illv i* * I iituofi 

’ * O., I M«„. w. a I -^,,,,..1 h w-.ttv J I.- - iKt* .'.'aj, . I titouu J . u. tt iitii..** -u» ‘I ” ^ , 

_ •; t' 

Here is tke Carmel Back Festival’s kome page on "tke wek” as accessed via CompuServe. 



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12 (Zannal Back Fastival 


July 13, 1996 













Autohahn,., y 

j Continue from previous page 

, J 

customers to the Internet. 

In tkeir l>eginning8 tKe Internet 
and tKe ^X^K were cKaotic. It was 
almost impossiKle to find anything 
u^iless you .already Knew of its exis¬ 
tence and location. WKat is emerg¬ 
ing now is the Keginning of an 
effort to organize information 
aKout providers of goods and ser¬ 
vices into directories. To give you an 
example of wKat a service provider 
costs, an account with Netcom is 
only S 2 O per month and this 
monthly fee allows you 40 hours 
online, with a full gateway to the 
Internet and the ^C^h as well as full 
e-mail service. Netcom’s NetCruiser 
has a directory of educational insti¬ 
tutions which permits you to access 
up-to-date information rd)out hun¬ 
dreds of universities and colleges all 
over the United States without leav¬ 
ing your computer. 

Incidentally, a visitor can access 
the MontereyNet at http//www.mon- 
tereynet.com/montereynet and 
check out weather, restaurants, 
hotels, museums, entertainment, 
recreation, real estate and galleries 
on the Monterey Peninsula. Under 
entertainment events, the Carmel 
Bach Festival is listed, and if you 
click on it you are instantly taken 
to the festival’s home page. This 
kind of cross-referencing is going to 


he the salvation of the ^Cfeh, for I 
suspect it is going to become easier 
and easier to use. 

The Carmel Bach Festival’s site 
on the \IC^h is very impressive. 

There is a Ioto( information there, 
and'any information listed is con¬ 
stantly being updated. The graphics, 
photos and linked information are 
effectively presented.yThe person 
who has put in the hours to assem¬ 
ble and organize this material is Art 
Grater of F^hhle Beach, a consul¬ 
tant for businesses wanting repre¬ 
sentation on the ^C^h. In putting 
together the information in a cohe¬ 
sive hishion for the Carmel Bach 
Festival, Grater was assisted 1^ 
tenor David Gordon. Mr. Grater is 
ready to help any non-profit associ¬ 
ations to promote themselves at no 
charge to the associations. 

There is some expense involved in 
setting up and maintaining a site on 
the Net, and the Carmel Bach 
Festival’s site comes to us courtesy 
of The Mitchell Group. While some 
sites on the Net are more el^djorate 
than others, a typical business can 
have a presence on the Net for as 
little as $250. Note that the Bach 
Festival’s site is on the 
MontereyNet which serves business¬ 
es in Carmel, Monterey, Pacific 
Grove and Pebble Beach, and can he 
contacted at 622-9657. 

if you have a computer, you owe 
it to yourself to “cruise the N^.” 

Try it, you’ll like it! 




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July 13, 1995 Carmel Back Fe»lival 


V 


















ps 


Oifted youn^ singers sliow skills during open workslio 



Mezzo* 0 oprano Eve Maieonpierre 


Four talented vocalists were 
chosen as Felices from more 
than 80 finalists 

. 4 ■ ' 

* 

By SUE BARTON' 

• 4^ 

Melissa fogarty, soprano; Eve 

Maisonpierre, mezzo-soprano; Gerald Gray, 
tenor; and David Newman, l>aritone are tlie £our 
recipients of this year's Virginia Best Adams 
V>ice FellowsKip. 

From a field of more tKan 80 finalists from 


22 states and Canada, tkese gifted young people 
will participate in a series of six Carmel Back 
Festival workskops in wkick tkey will refine tkeir 
interpretive skills, perform and discuss a wide 
variety of Baroque vocal music, and explore all 
aspects of musical style, communication and 
awareness. 

See FELLOWS pay 


Baritone David Newman 


The master class was estaUisheJ in 
the early lQ 80 s through the vision and 
generosity of Virginia Best Adams, her 
family and friends. With this innovative 
program, the Carmel Bach Festival 
is to discover and encourage talented 
at the start of their 


see> 

young singers 
careers. 


Soprano Melissa Fogarty 




LJ 


Colorful, CosuQl, Fresh... 




if ns sunny, dine alfresco on our patio: 
if its gloomy, let us worm your heart ir^sidc 
amidst hand-painted tables & 
the glow of an open kitchen. 



wuelFORNIA-MEDITERRANEAN CUISINE 




14 Carmel Back FesUval July 13, 1995 



Is there musk 
after Bach? 

YesL., At the 

\ 

Grand Teton 
Music Festival 

LING TUNG, MUSIC DIRECTOR 

Jackson Hole, Wyoming 

Summer’Long Symphonic 
Splendor Featuring... 

• 200 of North America’s Finest 
Professional Musicians . 

• 14 Symphony Orchestra Concerts 

• 24 Ch^ber Music Concerts 

PACKAGE INCLUDES: ' 

Roundtrip airfiue, 7 day* & 6 nights in one of 
Jackson Hole’s finest hotels, car rdniata tickets 
for five peifomumces. $1167 I¥r Bsiaon* 

*<SSMir mtrktkm Based oh aoailabiiity. 


Contact Patricia O’Neill 

(with the Bath Festival in many 

capacities fin 17 years) 375-1550 


avv 


ASLAN 
TRAVEL 


406 Alvarado Street, Monterey 
























1 







SuMMCR Hours: 10-6 Dan.v, Weekmohts *til 8 

Court of the Fountains • 7th & Mission • 626-1640 
P.O.' Box 7501, Carmel-by-the-Sea 


Carmel Back Featival 


Ad. 




ows all kave impressive liiusical tackgrounas 


FELLOWS from paga 14 

Wkat it is 

Tke Adams Master Class was estaklisKed in 
tke early 1980s tkrougli tke vision and generosi¬ 
ty of Virginia Best Adams and ker family and , 
friends. Witk tkis innovative program, tke 
Carmel Back Festival seeks to discover and 
encourage talented young singers at tke start of 


On tke operatid stage, Maisonpierre 
has a special Jove for * pants roles' suck 
as Octavian in Der Rosenkavalier and 
Ckeruhino in Mo2art's Tke Marriage 
of Figaro. 


eir careers. 


tk 

Master Clciss Director David Gordon, along 
witk vocalists Rosa Lamoreaux and Sanford 
Sylvan will lead tke 1996 classes. Tkese are open 
to tke piikkc and free of ckarge, in continuance 
of tke festival’s commitment to providing music 
lovers witk stimulating, insigktful events designed 
to enkance appreciation of its concerts. 

Forgarty spans centuries 
Soprano Fogarty is a native New \brker and 
was korn and raised in Freeport, Long Island. 
Since graduating from Eastman College in 1991, 

ker credits kave included several centuries of 
repertoire, including Back and Monteverdi witk 
tke Gregg Smitk Singers; portraying tke 
Skepk erd in tke Metropolitan Opera video of 


Tosca) and singing operas ky Janacek, Mozart 
and Britten witk tke New \ork Ci^ Opera. 

Her young career kas alreac^ taken ker to tke 
Summer Festival in Gukkio, Italy, and to tke 
Early Music Festival in Fort '^rtk. Ske loves 
acting and is pursuing a parallel career in film 
and stage work. 

Maisonpierre likes ‘pants roles' 
Maisonpierre kas appeared in a wide range of 
opera and concert repertoire ranging from 
Back's Christmas Oratorio to Hansel and Gretel. 
Ske kas recently sc^loed witk tke Larrimer 
Ckorale, Colorado Opera Festival, Opera 
Colorado and tke National Repertory Orckestra. 
On tke operatic stage, Maisonpierre kas a spe¬ 
cial love for “pants roles” suck as Octavian in 
Der Rosenkavalier and Ckerukino in Mozart’s 
The Marriage of Figaro. 

Originally from Vkskington, D.C., 
Maisonpierre now’ lives in Boulder witk ker kus- 
kand Mickael, a lawyer and kction writer. Tk^ 
enjoy Rocky Mountain kiking and skiing. 

Gray pursuing two academic degrees 
Gray was kom in Ckattandoga, Tennessee 
and now lives in Iowa. Since receiving kis kacke- 
lor’s degree in 1988, ke kas gained a wide expe¬ 
rience as kotk a singer and conductor. He is 
currently pursuing a Doctor of Musical Arts 
degree in ckoral conducting and a master’s 
degree in vocal performance at tke University of 
Iowa. 

He received a fellowskip to tke Back Aria 
Festival in Stony Brook in 1994 (witk Mary 
Ellen Callakan,.a 1994 Adams Fellow). He was 
a memker of tke Rokert Skaw Ckamker Singers 


and participated in 10 TelarcjZID recordings witk 
tke Atlanta Sympkony. He is an entkusiastic 
kicycler, traveler and cook. 

Newman works witk ckildren 

A native Pkil adelpkian, Newman is enjoying a 
kurgeoning career in kotk opera and oratorio. He 
kas appeared witk tke Opera Company of 
Pkilad elpkia and tke Pkiladelpkia Singers, and 
kis work is found on tke Pkiladelpkia 
Orckestra’s CD of Pagliacci alongside Luciano 
Pavarotti. 

In May, ke sang in tke American premiere of 
Henze’s Der Brime von Homhurg at tke Spoleto 
Festival, USA, skaring tke stage witk tenor Jokn 
Tute (a 1993 Adams Fell ow). Dedicated to skar¬ 
ing kis entkusiasm toward music, ke kas present¬ 
ed educational programs to tkousands of sckool 
ckildren. ^ 

Tke events 

Tke final event of tke 1995 Adams Master 
Class is a Showcase Concert of Baroque Music, 
slated for 2:30 p.m. Friday, Aug. 4 in tke audito¬ 
rium at Sunset Cultural Center. At tke 1994 
Carmel Back Festival, tke Showcase Concert was 
one of tke most popular concerts in'tke festival’s 
afternoon recital series. 

Tke working sessions will ke keld at tke 
Carmel Presl^erian Ckurck, located at Junipero 
and Ocean in Carmel. Sessions run from noon 
to 2 p.m. Mondays and ^K^kdhesdays, July 17, 19, 
24, 26, 31 and Aug 2. 


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attendance 
mances, 

owner Annelore have 
prepared, for $20.95, a 
special pre-concert pre- 
fixe dinner which 
includes soup or salad, 
dessert & coffee. 

For reservations, 
please call 626-9319. 

Some selections from 
our regular menu include: 

Confit de Canard 
Ris De Veau (Normand) 
Tafelspitz • Escargot 
Onion Torte 
Various Schnitzels 
Sirloin of Lamb • Pork tenderloin 
Fresh Salmon (when available) 


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Extensive Wine List Reservations: 626-9319 
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spect, tKe story of tKe coincidence 
tkai krou gkt ker to Carmel. In 
Octbker of 1994, tke Festival s 
Executive Director, Nana Faridany,^ 
traveled to Duiskurg, Germany, to 
kear Bruno ^^Cfeil’s concert featuring 
pianist Janina Fialkowska. Ske left 
several postcards advertising tke 


By BETH PENNEY 


Duiskurg Tkeatre kox office. 

V>gt, wko sings soprano in tke 
Stadtiscker Konzertckor Duiskurg, ^ 

or Duiskurg Concert Ckoir, wkick 
is directed ky Bruno ^il, made a . 
special trip to tke tkeater kox office 
to kuy tickets for tke piano concert I ^ 

and picked up one* of just a few of r 

tke postcards tkat were left in tke | 
foyer. “It was pure coincidence, or 

mayke just ckance,” V)gt said of ^ Jj^ 

finding tke postcard. 

“I was surprised to find Bruno 
was conducting in Carmel," ske P 

said. “So I wrote for information 
akout 

Tkat inquiry krougkt a copy of 
tke festival's spring, 1995, newslet¬ 
ter, Background, wkick contained a Sakine Vogt of Duisl 
call for volunteers. “If meeting and to Carmel just to vol 


rxire coincidence 
Vogt was glad to tell, in retro 


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TRAILSIDE 

AMERICANA 


Duisburg Cb oir traveled to 
R>rtsmoutb, and tbe'Englii 
then returned tbe visit. 


KAtrmnued prom prgvwus page 

talking enthusiastically to tbe publ 
is wbat you enjoy,” read tbe .plea fc 
volunteer kiosk staffing, "please 
help us but.” Said Vt>gt, “I read 
tbat, and I said, ‘tbat's wbat I am! 


Love ot music 

\^gt, wbo is also a writer wbo bas 
pubbsbed accounts of ber trips witb 
tbe cboir, bas no formal music 
training, although she is familiar 
major choral works. 

e piano,” she 
singing lessons. 
Lack of formal 
lasn't affected 
felong 
oral 


r V hen all you want is^ 
the sun, the sea, and a 
relaxed silhouette .. .you 'i 
love these unusual.,. 


with most 

“I used to play thi 
said. "And I started 
hut 1 got too husy.” 
training, however, 
her love of music and i 
volunteer affiliation wi 
singing. "I have sung since I was six 
or seven years old.” 

she met her husband, a music 
teacher and conductor of two mixed 
choirs who died of leukemia in 
1987, while she was singing in the 
Heidelberg University Choir. After 
his death, she returned to her native 
Duisburg, and rejoined the choir 
there in 1989. SKe says she is a 
"great fan” of its conductor, Bruno 
Weil, and she's thrilled to be a part 
of the Carmel Bach Festival volun¬ 
teer staff this year. 

\^gt hopes to he able to take 
some time from her volunteer 
schedule to hear some of the con¬ 
certs. "I’ve sung the Christmas 
Oratorio myself, so I’d love to hear 
that,” she said. If she can tear her¬ 
self away from her enthusiastic con¬ 
versations with visitors at the kiosk, 
she’s sure she’ll enjoy what she hears 
this summer. 


Vogt does enjoy talking, and she 
is enthusiastic about her work with 
the public for the Bach Festival. A 
graduate of Heidelberg University 
.1 translator who 


^and a protessionaJ 
speaks fluent German, French and 
Engl ish, she had been to Carmel for 
a short time only once before, in 
April of 1993, when she was part of 
a bus tour of the ^'Xfestern United 
States. 

The coincidence of finding the 
postcard at the Duisburg Theatre, 
her subsequent correspondence with 
Nana Faridany, a hiatus from her 
translating work, and the donation 
of housing by one of the festival’s 
supporters brought her hack this 
summer. * 

Her work with the large Duisburg 
Concert Choir and Bruno ^Cfeil has 
meant a great deal of traveling in 
Europe, including trips to sing in 
France, Wiles, Greece and England. 
"I’m very fond of meeting English- 
speaking people,” she said, adiich 
made the choir’s "twin city” 
exchange program with the 
Rirtsmouth, England, Festival 
Choir a special treat for her; the 


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a scenic location. TKe cKapel can 
seat 160 people and tickets will cost 


By NORA WHITWORTH, . 

Imagine music ty Bach 

flowing tKrou^K tke F^kkle BeacK 
forest from tke ckapel at Rokert 
Louis Stevenson Sckool. 

Twikgkt concerts kave replaced 
tke Concerts in tke Adokes of year s 
past, in order to accommodate more 
people at a lower ticket price. 

Tke Twikgkt Concerts will take 
place at tke Ckurck in tke Forest 
Ckapel at RLS in Pekkle Beack and 
will kegin at 6 p.m. on eack 
^dnesdav of tke series, July 19, 26 


were presemea in v..asa Derrano m 
Monterey wkick could seat only 50 
people and concert goers paid $50 
apiece, ske said. 

. Performers are looking forward to 
“tke Twikgkt Concerts as well. 

grea^to ke kack," Nickolson 
said inTTelepkone interview from 
Engl and. “It’s a tremendous atmos- 
pkere and good spirit kefween o tker 
performers. It’s nice to work witk 
otker musicians tkat are American.” 

Catkerine Rokkin and Paul 
Nickolson kave done a BBC record¬ 
ing of wkat tkey will perform at tke 
Twikgkt Concert. 

“Tkis will ke our first opportuni¬ 
ty to perform in front of a live audi¬ 
ence,’ ’ Nickol son said. 

Rapk ael Wallfisck kas recorded 
20 discs for Ckandos Records wkick 
kave received acclaim worldwide. He 


rertormers will include Kapnaei 
^C^illfisck, playing music for tke 
u naccompanied cello, on July 19- 
Tke July 26 concert features vocal¬ 
ist Catkerine Rokkin and Paul 
Nickolson, karpsickordist, wko will 
perform “An Evening of Music for 
Mezzo-soprano and Fortepiano. ” 
Jokn Butt will perform “Back at tke 
Organ, Complete German Organ 
Mass’’ on Aug. 2. 

According to Vicki V)rkes, devel¬ 
opment director of tke Carmel Back 
Festival, tke Twiligkt Concerts offer 


Idwide. rle has pertormed more than ( 
le world’s leading cellists. He is current 
:k tke City of Lond on Sinfonia. 


considered one ot tt 
Vivaldi concertos wi< 


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July 13, IWS Carmel l^cK l'csti\ 


. 1 


Events rep face xioncerts in atlohes 

at PeLtle Beack 


Kas perlormed more ikan 60 epn- 
X ceitos and is considered one of the 
world’s leading cellists. He is cur¬ 
rently recording all 26 Vivaldi con¬ 
certos with the City oi London 
Sinfonia. 

Catherine Rohhin, a native oi 
Canada, has performed in New 
York, Chicago, ^OC^shington D.C., 
Montreal, Toronto, London, 

Lisbon, Paris and Stuttgart, and 
recorded various works as well. 

Performances in the past year 
have included Berl ioz’ Romeo anJ 
Juhet and Ravel’s Schek eraxade in 
Vancouver, Mahler’s RueckertJieJe at 
the National Gallery of Art in 
^OC^shington, and Bach’s Easter 
Oratorio an d As cension Oratorio at 
the Bethlehem Bach Festival. 

think it s a wonderful 
opportunity to see these 
soloists in an intimate seU 
ting at a much lower ticket 
price. 

— Vicki Vorkes 


N ichoh 


di 


Ison specializes in baroque 
orchestral and choral works, which 
he has performed and recorded. His 
.concerts and recordings have includ¬ 
ed performances with Fretwork, The 
Locatelli Trio, The Guildhall String 
Fnsemhle, The Parley of 
Instruments and his own ensemble 
Le Nouveau Quatuor. 

Dr. Butt has performed as a solo 
organist and harpsichordist in 
Britain, Germany and the United 
States. He is a continuo player with 
the Philharmonia Baroque 
Orchestra and the American Bach 
Soloists. His recordings have 
included Bach sonatas for violin and 
obbligato harpsichord. 

Tickets, S 2 O, can he purchased at 
the Carmel Bach Festival Box 
office at Sunset Center in Carmel, 
Bay Books in Monterey and after 
Ju ly 14 at the kiosk at the Carmel 
Plaza. Virhes recommends people 
interested in the twilight concert 
buy their tickets early before they 
sell out. Ticket holders can gain free 
entrance info Pebble Beach for the 
concerts by showing their tickets at 
any gate. 


F^ul Nicholson specializes in baroque orchestral and choral works. His record¬ 
ings have included performances with Fretwork, The Locatelli Trio, The 
Gui Idhall String Ensemble, The Parley of Instruments and his own ensemble Le , 
Nouveau Quatuor. 

"V 

.._ 


A 

















% 



Unless otherwise indicated, performances ore at Sunset Center. Lectures, preconcert talks, and p 
_ _ Tower music is played on Sunset Center's open air terrace and is 


a RM. VltNMiSi OASSKAI 


CHIUSTMAS IN JULY-^ Makm tt An 0€€a$ion 
Om fidbt# indndnt bolh Portt Om end Two 

2 P.M, J.S. Bochv 

Christmos Oratorio^ fort Ont 

Cantata I, Christnios Day 
Cantata II, Second Day of Christmos 
Cantata III, Third Day of Christmas 

3:30 aJW. Inttnul in iht Europnon Monntr 

$15 (see order form) 

5 PM. Christmos Oratorio^ Part Two 

Cantata IV, Feast of the Circumcision 
• Cantata V, Sunday after New Year 
Cantata VI, Feast of The Epiphany 
Roso Lamoreoux, soprano 
Catherine Robbin, mezzo-soprano 
David Gordon, tenor 
Sanford Sylvan, baritone 
/ Festival Chorale, Chorus and Orchestra 
V Bruno Weil, conductor 


Beethoven 


J.S. Bach: 

Stravinsky: Concorlo in E-flot for Chombtr 
Orcht s trc^ 'Dumborton Ooks*' 

Boch: Concorto for Horpskhord in D Minor 

Pool Nicholson, harpsichord 
Boch: Conloto No. 213 

^Hortults at tho Crossroods*' 

Roso Lanooreaux, soprano 
Catherine Robbin, mezzo-soprano 
David Gordon, tenor 
Sanford Sylvan, baritone 

Festival Chorale and Orchestra 

Bruno Weil, conductor ^ „ . i- 


Triple Concerto 

Elizabeth Wallfisch, vi 
Raphael Wallfisch, cei 
Janina Fialkowska, pit 

Moss in Time of War 

Rosa Lamoreoux, sopr 
Catherine Robbin, me. 
David Gordon, tenor 
Sanford Sylvan, barite 

Festival Chorale, Chorus ai 
Bruno Weil, condu 


J.S. Boch: Prehide ond Fugue in E-Flot Minor 
Scarlatti: Three Sonotos 
Beethoven: Sonoto Opus 10, No. 3 
Chopin: Fontosy in F Minor 

Schumann: Fontosy in C Mojor 

Janina Fialkowska, piano 


10:30 A.M. Panel Discussion: 

''Authentic" Peiforr 
Truth or Taste? 

^ Dr. John Butt, me 

2:30 P.M. "Intermeuo No. 5 
the Tuesday Recite 

All Saints Church, Dolores 

PurcelTs Glorious I 
A Trkentennial Tri 

Music for Queen 
Birthday Ode, *( 
Music for the Fur 

Suite from the plo 
Music for Iross 

Festival Btas! 
Members of the Festival Chon 

7KN> P.M. ProXoncert folk 

7:30 P.M. fower Musk 


11KK) A.M. "Intermexio No. 1" 
the Soturdoy Redtol 
JULY 2^ 29, AUG. 5 only 
Pha§o Note: Soturdoy Redto h begin July 22 
end ore ot Sunset Theoter 

loch ond his Romontk Connections 
Mendelssohn: CeNo Sonoto in D Mojor 
Boch-Busoni: Chromotk Fontosy ond Fugue 
J.S. Boch: Colo Sonoto in G Mojor 
Brahms: Colo Sonoto in E Min^ 

Raphael Wallfisch, cello 
Janina Fialkowska, piano 

2s00 P.M. Lecture 

*Tofchig Pandy Serfooslyi The Genesis 
or wmm% uroifiwi wrwofwr 

Dr. John Butt 

7100 P.M. Pre-Concert Icdk 
7:30 P.M. fower Mwk 


10:30 A.M. "Intermesxo No. 3" ^ 

the Horpskhord Recital ^ 

All Saints Church, Dolores & 9th, Carmel 

J.S. Bach: Concerto in D Minor, ofter Vivaldi 
Purcell: Three Pieces 

Handel: Suite No. 3 in D Minor 

Scarlatti: Two Sonotos in C Mojor 

C.P.E. Bach: "Prussion*' Sonoto in C Minor 
J.S. Boch: hofion Concerto in F Mojor 
Paul Nicholson, harpsichord 


12KK) Noon "Intermexso No. 2" 


J.S. Boch: The Goldberg Voriotions 

All Saints Church, Dolores & 9th, Carmel 
John Butt, harpsichord 


IHN) P.M. Pre-Concert folk 


12 Noon • 2 P.M. 

Adonis VkoI Moster Class 

Carmel Presbyterian Church, Ocean & Junipero, Carmel 

2:30 P.M. "Intermeizo No. 4" 
the Orgon RecHd 

Carmel Mission Basilica 

Mm QMI fM fMMwMI 

J.S.Bach: Tocetp, Adogio ond Fugue in C Mojor 
Organ Sonoto in C Minor 
TcKcoto ond Fugue in D Minor (Derion) 
vnonM rMfiio on 


SUNDAY, AUGUST 6 

12d)0 Noon The Goldberg Voriotion s 

All Soints Church, Dolores & 9th, Carmel 

2:30 P.M. fower Musk at the Mission 

3H)0P.M. Spe^ Motinee of the 
Mission Concert 

"Sol Deo Gfdrio" - The Glory oF loch 


7i30 P.M. fower Mode . 

fo00P.M. The left of the Fest AGAINI 

Bruno Weil, conductor, nwderator 
AAemben of the Festivol Orchestra, Chorale ond Soloists 

NhOO P.M.jMnd FhMfo, Cnrmel Women's Club 

Wine reception following the concert - 
f Seeorderform 


2:30 pjn. • S:30 pjn. July 31 ONLY 

WoMsch String Moster Ooss 

All Saints Church, Dolores and 9th, Carmel 
Elizabeth Wallfisch, violin 
String plo^ of the Orenestra 


Arlbli» Pregrem subject fo du 










i panel discussions are free to the public and held in Carpenter Hall, Sunset Center, 
j is free to everyone. All master classes are also free. 


9 RM. FOUMDEItSr MEMOMAi CONCEJH 
noi intlud^ in onv tnrint fkJnf nxtnoi Htn 
"UUmotn §och Experience* 


fcal evening 


Purcell: Dido end Aeneos (opera in concert version) 
sung In English 
Catherine Robbin, Dido 
Rosa Lamoreoux, Belinda 
Sanford Sylvan, Aeneas 

J.S.Bach: Concerto for Oboe (fomore in A Mojor 

Bernhard Heinrichs, oboe d'amore 

J.S. Bach: Contoto No. 51, *Joucliset Gotl* 

Rosa Lamoreaux, soprano , 

Wolfgang Basch, trumpet 

Festival Chorale and Orchestra 
. Bruno Weil, conductor 


Locotelli: *lnliodbriooe fc at rcdT in D Mojor 
Vivaldi: Concertefor Two Viofins in G Mojor 

Vivaldi: Concerto for Four Viofins in I Minor 

Vivaldi: Viofin Concerto, *La Stravogonzo* 

Vivaldi: Concerto for Colo in D Minor 

Locatelli: Viofin Concerto, Op. 3, No. 1 

Elizabeth Wallfisch, Paul Wright, solo violins 
Douglas McNames, solo cello 
Paul Nicholson, harpsichord 
Strings of the Festival Orchestra 


Corniel Mission Bosilko 

Soli Deo Glorio: The Glory of fioch 
All Bach Program 
Motet, "Come, Jesus, Come* 

Motet, *0 Je^us Christ, my Life's Liglil* 
Contoto No. 131, *Out of the Depths I 
Cry, Lord, to Thee* 
Toccofo ond Fugue in D Minor 
Thomas Annand, organ 

Contoto No. 29, *Wi thonk Thep, God, 
We thonk Thee* 

Festival Chorale, members of the Festival Orchestra 
Bruce Lamott, conductor 


Vor 

soprano 

1 , mezzo-soprano 

enor 

jorifone 

rus and Orchestra 
onductor 


10:30 A.M. Lecture Purcell's Dido ; 

the First Greot English Opera 

Dr. Clifford Cranna 


10:30 A.M. Meet the Performen - July 27, Aug 3 
An informal Panel Discussion with 
Festival Musicians 

12:30 P.M. *Boch to the Future* - ONLY July 27 
A Young People's Concert 

Sunset Theater, Carmel, Admission Free 

2:30 P.M. "Intermezzo No. 7* 
the Thursdoy Redtol 
All Saints Church, Dolores & 9th, Carmel 

JS Bach - A Now Look 
Suite for Lute m E Major 
Trio Sonata for Flute, Violin and Continuo 
in G Major 

Trio Sonota for Two Viofins in A Mojor 
(reconstruction) . 

. Prelude ond Fugue in CShorp Mojor ond 
Prelude ond Fugue in CShorp Minor 

arr. Peter Maxwell Davies 
Concerto for Fhite in G Minor 
(reconstruction) 

Damion Bunill-Hall, Bute 
Members of the Festival Chorale and Orchestra 

4d)0 P.M. Meet the Performers - ONLY July 20 
An informal Panel Discussion with 
Festival Musicians 

7:30 P.M. Tower Musk 1 


10:30 A.M. Lecture, "Soli Deo Glorio: The Musk 

of the Mission fiosilko Concert* 

* Dr. Stan Engebretson 

12 Noon • 2 P.M. A^ms VkoI Moster Closs 

Carmel Presbyterian Church, Ocean & Junipero 

2:30 P.M. "Intermeuo No. 6* 

the Wsdnesdoy Redtol 

All Saints Church, Dolores & 9th, Carmel 

WoNigong's fiodtf Music of W.A. Mozart 

Quortet for Oboe ond Strings 
Serenode for Winds in E-Flot 

* biveilimento in D Mojor 

Bernhard Heinrichs, oboe 

Festival Wind Ensemble 
Members of the Festival Orchestra 

Twilight Concerts 

not kicfvded in ony series Ikkut 

Chapel in the Forest, Robert Louis Stevenson School, 
Forest Lake Dr., Pebble Beach 
&s00 P.M. Seating Limited; Tickets $20 in advance 
July 19 ONLY: Roj^ WdHisdi • 

Musk for Uhoccomponied Cefio 
May Reger: Suite No. 1 in G Mojor 
J.S. Boch: Suite No. 4 in E FIot Mojor 
J.S. Bach: Suite No. 6 in D Mojor 

Kodaly: Solo Sonoto Op. S 

July 26 ONLY: Cotherine Robbin ond Poid^ 

Nicholson • An Evening of Musk for 
Mezzo-Soprano ond Fortepiono 
C.P.E. Both: Four Socred Songs 

Haydn: Fontosio in C Mojw (for fortepiono) 

Haydn: Solo Contoto • Arionno o Noxos 

Gluck: Klopsfock Lieder 

Schubert: Go^ Lieder 

August 2 ONLY: loch ot the Orgon) Complete 
Germon Orgon Moss (Cloviefubung, 
Port III) 

John Butt, organ 

1:30 PM Tower Musk ot the Mission 


ufomance: 


tt, moderator 

lo. 5" 

:edtal 

lores & 9th, Carmel 

ous London: 
il Tribute 

ueen Mary 

ie, 'Come Ye Sons of Art" 
e Funeral of Queen Mary 

I ploy Abdekner 


2:30 P.M. "Intermezzo No. 8* 
the Fridoy Redtol 

All Saints Church, Dolores & 9th, Carmel 
ONLY July 21.28 

A Garden of Chomtor Musk De fig hfs 
Biagio Marini: Sonoto for Three Viofins, "Echo* 
Sonota "sopra lo Monica* 

J.S. Bach: "Peosont Contoto* 

Mendelssohn; Quortet No. 2, Op. 113 in A Mojor 
Festival String Quartet 

Members of the Festival Chorale* and Orchestra 


Brass 

Ihorale and Orchestra 


2:30 P.M. "Intermezzo No. 9* 

Adorns Moster Qoss Showcose 

ONLY Aug. 4-SUNSET THEATER 
Adams Fellows 

Members of the Festival Orchestra 

7dK) P.M. Pre-Conc4rt Ibik 

7:30 AM. Tower Musk mj 


0 ditngt wMiout notice. 


Carmel Back Feitival 









WAVE 


By LYN BRONSON 


W cLL., rV/LIvO, another year 
Kas wKippeJ l>y, and tke Carmel 
Back Festival musicians are kack 
again. You are reading our annual 
gossip column akout ksstival person¬ 
alities and I kave keen kusy gatker- 
ing information akout some of tkese 
musicians. Unfortunately, I can’t 
print everytking I kear, kut we do 
manage to salvage a few tasty items. 

Last year tke most interesting 
story was provided ky principal kas- 
soonist Jesse Read, wko related 
some fascinating information akout 
principal trumpet Basck. 

^C^lfgang, wko lives in 
Wieskad en, is extremely fond of kis 
dog, Si^ismund — notking kinky, 
you understand, tkey are just good 
friends. But during tke Carmel 
Back Festival Siggi kas to stay 
kekind in Germany, a painful sepa¬ 
ration, we §re led to kelieve, and tke 
separation is all tke more acute, 
since Siggi kas a kirtkday during 
tke festival. 

Anyway, during tke time 
^OC^lfgang is kere ke calls Siggi-on a 


regular basis and really lays it on 
witk a very special pkone call for kis 
kirtkday. So, I kad tkis wonderful 
image of Siggi kack kome in 
Germany responding to kis master’s 
voice on tke answering mackine ky 
kitting tke speakerpkone kutton and 
engaging in a joyous repartee of 


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OSSIP from page 22 
anting and l)arkn^ 

Xow, during tkc past few montks, 


sun 


lasses (perhaps we cou 
rrow a pair from Elton John) 

is paws. 


a wine 


/ happened to catch Late Nigkt Witk David Lett'erm 
show late one evening, and here is this sp 
kis tail on network TV with 70 million 
Letterman going tee hee hee* in the hacki 
I thought, ‘Wh o cares about some dun 
tail? if we could get aristocratic Siggi on 
his birthday call from Wolfgang, we wou 


n, tanmg 
ave some 


1 happened to eaten Late i\tgnt 
With DaviJ Letterman sKow late one 
evening, and kere is tkis speetaele 
of a spinning dog ekasing kis tail 
on network TV witk 70 million 
viewers and David Letterman going 
“tee liee kee” in tke kaekground. 

Aka! I tkougkt. Wko eares akout 
some dumk mutt ekasing kis tail, 
if we could get tke aristoeratie 
Siggi on Letterman, taking kis 
kirtlulay call from Wolfgang, we 
would really kave some tkeater! 

I saw Hall in my mind. Here is 
tkis coo 1 dog, Siggi, sitting in an 
overstuffed ekair wearing one of 
tkose Bavarian green loden kats 
witk a fluffy featker, mayke in some 



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FURNITURE. POTTERY • ART CLASS 


In the Eastwood Building on Son Carlos btwn. 5th & 6th 


Carmel-by-the-Sea • (408) 624^245 



Kip & Co. features a wonderful collection of kandma( 


and kand-trimmed kats 


Kp & Co., Carmel Valley’s 
newest romantic koutique, brings tk< 
peninsula a clever and unique collec 
tion of kandmade kats and clotking 
witk a flair of wkimsical and poetic 


rty and practical straws for every 
wear and tkose wko are con- 
>us of tke sun. 

^itk^^aAinique accent on style, 

► Ca. offers some! 


ling tor 

everyone: gitts and accessories, 
unusual buttons, antique trimmings 
and textiles, one-of-a-kind clotking, 
and wonderfully uncommon kats. 

For tkose discriminating dressers 
looking for something to set tkem 
apart from tke crowd — stop by Kip 
& Co. and discover tke art of living 


Designer and native Carmelite 
Molly McCall combines an educa¬ 
tional background in art history an 
studio arts witk ker marketing and 
commercial business experience. Sb 
produces an eclectic collection 
reflecting a lifelong sentiment for 
costume and vintage designs. Tke 
result: a fresk look at dressing witk 
individual style. 

Kip Co. features a wonderful 
collection of kandmade and kand- 
trimmed kats for everytking from 
weddini}s and special occasions to 


It’s located at 7158 Carmel Vallcj 
Road, near tke Quail Lodge.. Hours 
are 10 to 5 Monday tkrougk 
Saturday. 624-1847. 


July 13, 1995 Carmel Bach hestival • 23 


<• 






















r- 


/ 



BI STRO B KJSTHURRNT 

I mmm.. ‘-IA^ aia ii-a i i 


Bruce Lamott, Catn 


dent Outreacli IVograms for iKe scKools, 
and will Le going to Natividad 
Elementary in Salinas and 
Manzanita in Seaside to teacK tlie 
ckildren a song to sing in tke 
upcoming programs. 

Bruce Lamott is composing a 
piece for tke OutreacK Rrograms. 
His intention was to write some; 
thing similar to Benjamin Britten's 
Young Person's Guide to the 
Orchestra, wKick is really for a large 
orchestra with multiple timpani and 
a complete battery of percussion. 

Bruce considered that the 
Akdelw^r theme is still rife with 
possibilities, and thus Bruce has 
adapted it for use with a Baroque 
orchestra. Bruce calls the work A 
Young Person's Guide to the Baroque 
Orchestra. 


Ferrari. 

I considered trying to teach 
Siggi to speak a few words, hut I 
was reminded* of that famous quote, 
“Never try to teach a pig to dance. 
The effort is doomed to failure, and 
it only irritates the pig.” 

I don't know whether I am quot¬ 
ing this correctly, hut you get my 
meaning. Anyway, I thou ght that a 
dog, especially a sophisticated 
German dog tike Siggi, might he 
able to do a fantastic yodel. 

I finally reached ^(^Ifgang by 
phone in Germany. My voice was 
quivering with excitement, as I con¬ 
sidered how best to broach the sub¬ 
ject of the big deal I have conceived. 

And then, do you know what? 
^(^Ifgang goes and punctures my 
huhhle. when I asked him to tell 
me the secret of how he communi¬ 
cates with Siggi on the phone, he 
laughed kind of uncomfortably and 
said: “Ach, I leaf him viss my par¬ 
ents. ^Kfenn I call zem I ask how he 


nost hear him rubbing ^ the last two years with Dandor 
glee at this magnificent Salgo and had sung in the festival 
bo pay Jesse hack. production of The Magic Flute. 

W>lfgang, J esse Read, His incredil:>ly ricK Isass-lMritone 

.Dthe years that he has voice was so superb in this produc- 

make a decent cafe tion that Bruce was howled over, 

with Wolfgang's help Burr subsequently recommended 

t this past year. tenor Bon Krehhiel, who will he 

dfgang whether it is celebrating his third season this 

ind difficult to make year. 

wered, “For Jesse, it j And last seeison, when another 

w Jesse makes it every tenor was needed EX>n recommend¬ 
ing been given some ed Kim Childs, who was such a 
by Wolfgang. spectacular success, both in the 

‘eports that Jesse has Mission Concert and as a last 
w festival — the minute substitute for David 

jster International Gordon in the B Minor Mass, 

Lit he doesn't teU any- when David was ill. 
is located. Wolfgang This year Burr has recommended 

Jesse is trying hard to to the festival countertenor Foster 
ext president of the Sommerlad, and a new mezzo with 

}pa Society,” which is the improbable name of Eileen 
e a Freemeison lodge. Farrell. Thanks to Burr, we now 
ire I understand these have a whole contingent of the 
I, hut Wilfgang assured Dallas Bach Society, 
kave profound mean- Between Diane Thomas who is 

itiated and that if he supplying us with musicians from 

i in person he will Los Angeles, and Burr Phillips with 

ne. his treasure trove from Dallas, there 

seems to he an endless supply of 
ne singers. 


Romances, htindles of joy 
More than one romance has 
developed during the festival, and 
last season Festival Chorale tenor 
Scott Whitaker met chorus men 
her cherry Campbell and a 
romance developed. A$ a result 
Scott has mov^ to Pacific Grove 
to he with Cherry. 

Since last year's ^tival, there 
have been some new arrivals piiii 
nursery department to Simon an 
Bronwyn Oswell, and to Rafael 
and Susan Rishik. 


well, there goes my rerran, and 
I'm glad I didn't call David 
Letterman. 

Since all of this misinformation 
about Siggi came from Jesse Read 
who is in Prague and totally out of 
reach by phone, fax or e-mail, I 


lexas connection 
In a more serious Vein, Bruce 
Lamott had some information 
about the “Texas connection.” 
Some years previously the festa 


I resident of 
leen advising 


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tKem iiuit tliif would l)e tke case. 
Having keard wkai did witk 
ikis music wken ke programmed 
and perlonned it as part o( tke 
1992 festival, it was distinct pre- 
dictalde and certain^ inescapakle 
tkat tkis interpretation, so kill of 
musical electricity and vitality, 
kad to ke preserved so tkat it 
could ke enjoyed hy a wider audi* 
ence tkan tke ckeeris^ kstenm 
in Sunset Tkeater. 

Tkis time around ikougk, tke 
for<^ involved sound as iftkey 
kave kad tke time to c<mcentrate 
sin^e-mindedly on tk 
under preparation. In 


He kas tke narrative function 


music 


iter voice im 
ten ske sings 


CanthweJ 


By NATHAUE PIOTWN 


For 


CARMEL Ba<di 
Festival goers, tkere is an air 
inevitakikty in tke fact tkat 
Bruno "^(kil s new SONY 
Claanical CD of Haydn's ma gnif- 
icent score of The CteoHon kas 
keen named as “Tlie Collect or*8 
Ckoice" from among XT' versions 
on disc hy one of tke major 
record magazines. 

But tken we could kave told 


CD Review 


a, . ■ 

Creati€}n' CD named * Collector*s Choice 


tke recording, it is eeay to discern 
tke intricacies of tke writing, tke 
intt^r and outer voices, tke instru¬ 
mental timkres and tke special fla¬ 
vors of tke 
autkentic perfor¬ 
mance practice; 
all of tkese fac¬ 
tors are coupled 
witk tke particu- 
la^autkority, 
awareness and I 
sensitive musical- 
ity of tke conduc¬ 
tor. 

Tke orckestra 
is lafelmusik, a 
ceiekrated, virtu- 
osic period 
instrument ^ 
group, kut in tkis 
instance tke peri¬ 
od is around 
ISOO. Even tke 
forte piano wkick 
kas a prominent 
part tkrougkout 
tke oratorio, kas 
a sound wkick is 
af^peakng and. 

k^like to m;dem ears. At flrst 
you miss tke usual karpnckord 
ckords and arpeggios duriig tke 


/ 

recitatives, kut tken, ky tke 1790s 
tke instrument was no longer in 
faskion or in wide usage. 

' So{Hraiio Ann Monoyios wko 


Joseph Haydn 

The Creation 
Die Schopfung 

Ann Monoyios 
jorg Hering 
Harry van der Kamp 

Tolzer Knabenchor 
Tafelmusik 

Bruno Weil 


kbds, ske creates a crystafiine 
atmospkere fuB of exquisite trills 
and turns. 

Tenor Joxg Hering is a vikrant 

_ Uriel idiose vocal 

prelections are 
clear and reflned. 
It is surprising to 
reakze kow operat¬ 
ic Haydn kecame 
in The Creation. 
of course ke was 
known to kave 
greatly admired 
and appreciated 
Mozart's composi¬ 
tions. Tkere are 
frequent leminls- 
^ cences of rtyle and 
pkrasing to ke rec- 
ognizii tkrou^- 
out tke score. 

‘ Most impressive 
tkougk, is bass 
Harry van der ‘ 
Kamp wko, as 
^ Ra|di^ and 
Adaxb, carries tke 
main wei^t of tke 
oratorio's kkretto. 


INI A IR IZ> LJ 


Vineyards and Winery 

is proud to support the 
1995 

Carmel Bach Festival 

^ Come by and visit our new 

Tasting Room 

in Carmel Valley Village 

5 West Carmel Valley Road 
(An easy, picturesque 12-mile drive from Highway One) 
Carmel Valley, California 
800-223-2533 or 408-659-1900 

Tasting Room Hours: 

11:(X) a.m. to 5KX) p.m. Wednesday thru Sunday 

% 

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26 CaniMl BmIi FmIiv.] 


July 13, 1995 












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tKis week to offer k roadcast dates 


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Up to ISO stations 
EacK segment drawn from tke 
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9 































1736), tKe Christmas Oratorio is a collection of . 
six cantatas written for tKe Ckristmas of 1734. 

“Tkis is a wonderful piece of music,” said 
Nana Faridany, executive director of tKe Back 
Festival. “It’s tke only one of Back’s four massive 
ckotal works tkat kasn’t keen done at tke Carmel 
Back Festival. Tke German musicians were sur¬ 
prised at tkis, kecause it is tke kest known of kis 
works in Germany.” 

Faridany likened tke Christmas Oratorio to 
Handel’s Messiah, wkiqk is a popular Ckristmas 
and Easter selection kere in America. And, ske 
continued, tke Christmas Oratorio “is not an 
intellectual piece, like Back’s Passions. Anyone 
can understand and appreciate it.” r 

Consisting of lyrical meditations linked 1^ 
reoitatives, tke six cantatas of tke oratorio tell tke 
Ckristmas story as follows: I. Ckristmas Day; II: 
Tke Second Day of Ckristmas; III: Tke Tki^ 
Day of Ckristmas; IV: Tke Feast of tke 
Circumcision (New dear’s Day); V: Tke Sunday 
after New \ear; and VI: Tke Feast of tke 


By BETH PENNEY 

This YEAR, for tke first time, tke 

Christmas Oratorio 


ing performed in its 
entirety at tke Carmel Back Festival. One of 
Back’s tkree oratorios (tke Easter Oratorio and 
tke Ascension Oratorio were kotk written aroun( 


in, mezzo soprano 


Gordon, tenor; and Sanford Sylvan, karitone. 
Tickets. are $32 or $27 depending on seating; 
one ticket includes Parts One and Two. A spe¬ 
cially catered long intermission, called an 
“Interval in tke European Manner” takes place at 
3:30 on tke Terrace. Tkere is an additional ♦ 
ckarge of $15 for interval refreskments. 


, soprano 


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28 Carmel Back Festival 


3 




July 13, 1995 

















rre W been makin 
music in Carmel Fall 
Since 1926. 


' ^ moto/nKtH$moN 

Vv' ^<vv^ ^ ^ ^ '•'^y ^ ^ ■" ^ ^ ^ "■^ 

iW qo.^;t«>^ ib {4^ in ii^a^Mt^Oro^'iu 

piece concift* o{ lyricel meditations linked 1^ re^ati^. Tlte m- 
cantatas dm mntofio tell tke CkiistmM stenr^rL as follows: I; 
Ckristmas Q: Tbs S^ot^ IW of Cbxistmas; IHrltte Titifd; 
Day of CSuEistmas; IV: Tim iBaBsl of tke Cucomcisioh (NW TmotV 
Day); Vi Tbe Sitndigr after NW Tear; VI: ,Tb» Feast of dm 


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Fax (406) 659-3926 Ut 


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f Garmel-by-the-Sea, CA 93921 
C408) 624-6365 




July 13, 199S 

eVunnJ Back Festival 

























> -^*1^ ->*■ / ; • 


/ 




^4-' 


■•i.' 




*’ >■>'* 


Weill 


*.v' 


4'' 

' 13' 




distinctive mark on tke festival 



1 lunik You For Voting Us 
PEZZINT " 

X F A K M S X 

Best Produce 


• Wide si‘U'(ti()ii ot trosh piotliuc, 
iiuluclin<' our world lauious .irtichoki's 


(d)iuiiu'f loods \ spotialtN 
ilums lot jjiciiics or 
anv special occasion 


Stcaincd artidiokes 
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I<i2 C rossro.ids lil\ d 
27 u 


( ASI ROVII I.l 
llu\. 1 .It \iishua Rd 




a, walk tkrough tke dressing rooms 
* onto tke stage ku^g an empty kut not sik 
auditorium. Sonylone is playing a piano in 
•e anotker room. Tkere is a sign in tke wings 
!>• ’^le(t, tkat warns cellists and kassists to use 
it kas gone to get kim. Tkanks, Vicki.” “dougknut” under tke spike on tke kotton 

lere will ke time to kill. Curiosity is satis- tkeir instruments. “See tke stage manager, 


By SUE BARTON 


says. f 

Finally, tke low stone wall in tke paiking lot 
seems good spot in wkick to await tke ma^ 
stro’s arrival. Tkere is also a sign tkere, in one oi 
tke spaces. Tkis one is elakorately carved wood ii 
a Carmel-is k style and it says “Bruno ^il.” 

RK>ple are arriving (or tke evening’s rekearsal 
o(tkeo» era. Dido and Aeneas. Soon, tke air is 
rent witk tke sound o{ a female singer vocakzing; 
an exercise seemingly unrelated to tke keauty of 
music. It sounds like tke cries preceding an all-^ 


con* 


Bruno \^il, music director and conductor of tke Carmel Back Festival, is woideing to imkue tke festival 
witk distinctive progr a mming and progressive interpretation of tke repertoire. 
























































July. 13, 1996 Carmel Back Festival 


Interpretation of Bach 
takes progressive strides 
with Bruno Weil 


'll! tlie '20s and 'SOs. I could he 
very Konest with iSllW; I did not 
depend so muck on Kim' Kecause I 
Kad my own career.” 

Many tkings Kave Keen said, pri> 
vately and in print, aKout ^il's 
influence on tKe Carmel Back 
Festival. In response to a question 
regarding tke acoustics of tke 
Sunset Tkeater, a flood is 
unle^sKed. “Appai;ently it is very 
complicated, Ke says. “Tkere are 
memkers of tke city council wko say 


'7 will he here for a few 
more years. I have a plan 
and the renovation is part of 
it. do all the possible 
things to improve the quali¬ 
ty, because when you make 
a festival it lias to he some¬ 
thing special, which you can¬ 
not hear somewhere else. ** 


• 

it s not necessary to do tkat. K/e are 
working very kard to kave tkis reno¬ 
vation. I kope it will take place as 
you c^innot kave tke standard only 
to a certain limit, if tke acoustics 
are kad tke performance cannot go 
furtker. \bu canndt play fantastical¬ 
ly on a kad vio lin. I tkink if tke fes¬ 
tival wants to kave an international 
reputation tken we kave to kave a 
good place wkere we can perform.” 

He talks akout tke necessity of a 
contract, in tkat tkere must ke con¬ 
tinuity to tke proceedings. 

“I will ke kere for a few more 
years,” ke says. “I kave a plan and 
tke renovation is part of it. do 
all tke possikle tkings to improve 
tke quality, kecause wken you make 
a festival it kas to ke sometking 
special, wkick you cannot kear 
somewkere else.” • 

^il tkinks akout a question 
regarding tke “modernization” of 
tke Carmel Back Festival. 

“Tke festival was very old-fask- 
ioned. Notking kad akout tkat. It 
can ke very good, kut in music you 

ContinueJ on page 32 




iCr... • • 


W/iere aff ff\e 


The General Store 
For^ in tte RH«st 

Open Daily from 11 ;30 

Graol Outdoor DMngl 
Indoor Dining by Our Firepiocel 


Open Daily from 11 ;30 

Graot Outdoor Diningl 
Indoor Dining by Our nrepfr 

Junipero & Fifth • Carmehby-the-Sea 62^2233 




WELCOME 
Bach Festival 
Guests 

The Mitchell Group proudly sponsors the Carmel Bach Festival 
Web Site on the Internet. Find complete Festival Information 
including history, schedules, artist information, staff information 
and maps at: 

http:/fwww.moiitereyiiet.coiii/inontereyiiet/l>ach.html 




ON THE BEACH 

SCENIC ROAD’S FINEST! New construction on an oversized lot, with 
water views and spectacular sunsets forever. Exquisitely built, with two 
master bedroom suites, each with a private patio, plu^ third bedroom 
with bath. Unbelievable kitchen is part of a “great room” with dining area 
and huge living room with seating area around the fireplace and also in 
the comer window. Offered fully furnished with gorgeous decorator 
appointments. Buy it today, sleep there tonight! Believe us...you will fall 
in love with this property. $2,675,000. 




CARMEL HOME WITH POINT 
LOBOS VIEWS! 

This stylish remodeled home on the uphill side of Lower Trail has fantas¬ 
tic views of Point Lobos and Carmel Bay from the kitchen, living room 
and master bedroom. An expansive tiled deck off the living room takes 
full advantage of the views. Upstairs is a master suite with 2nd bedroom 
or den with fireplace. Another bedroom with bath is downstairs off the 
large entry hall. The 2 car garage has skylights and room for a workshop 
or hobby area. A driveway easement to Upper Trail provides nearly level 
access to the rear of the home. $465,000. . 

Residential and Investment Real Estate 

AVWW.MITCHELL GROUP COM. 

El Paseo Courtyard, Dolores at Seventh 
Carmel-by-the-Sea • 624-0136 


















.» * 

Bruno ^eil h 


nni s 


to Carme 



knowledgeatle voice 

Back Festival 



kl pertormances and still nave 
irivate anJ intimate feeling of 


**Some of the people I have talked to over the 
years before I came, were just here to, have a goo< 
time in Carmel, I cannot hire somebody so they 
can have a good time at the beach. They have to 
have a good time in the orchestra, then they 'U 
enjoy the beach. Standards are very high now. 
The higher the standards the better the players 
that want to come, We now have a waiting list oj 
fantastic players, ” 


impression that this has always been 
true Lut some ohKe people I liave 
talked to over tke years kefore I 

5 , were just Kere to Kave a good 
in Carmel. I cannot kire some- 
so tkey can kave a good time 
at tke keack. Tkey kave to kave a 
good time in tke orckestra, tken 
tkey'U en)cy tke keack. Standards 
are very kigk now. Tlie kigker tke 
standards tke ketter tke players tkat 
want to come, now kave a wait¬ 
ing list of fantastic players.** 

"It used to ke tkat tke ckaracter 
of tke festival was tkat tkey didn't 
want any puklicity. I met many peo¬ 
ple tkrougkout tke wodd udio knew 
Carmel kut didn’t know tke festi- 


lUzed it or not. iviost or the people 
kated it and now tkey love it. Bacf 
kasn't ckanged. Tke people wko lii 
ten to kis music kave ckanged. Tk 
cannot ke a criteria unless we 
skould play tke ‘Merry Widow’ or 
Andrew Lloyd \IC^kke r and kave a 
full kouse. Tkat cannot ke tke rea¬ 
son for a festival.” 


Weil reels his responsibilities very 
deeply and ke loves it kere. 

"Tke special tking is tke atmos- 
pkere. I kave keen to many festivals 
aU over tke world. Of course tkis 
atmospkere is kecause of tke close 
relationskips of all tke artists to tke 
koard memkers, tke donors, tke vol¬ 
unteers. We can tken make profes- 


ides, "Tkere is still a lot 
lere, many ckanges are 


coming. 


teach you how to pack & live 


Speak 

^SanizaHox 


From Small Wall Hangings 

to 

King Size Bed Quilts... 


...Traditional 

and 

Contemporary 


gage • Totes • Computer Bags • Agendas 
»ts of Wallets • Briefcases • Back Packs 
Benetton Bags • Fine Leather Goods 


Plus... 

Clothing 

Books & Patterns 
Ceramic Jewelry 


^ruirvii 

MPiAMCrtstC 


Family Oumed & Operated 


Crossroads Shopping Center 
■V 219 Crossroads Blvd. ^ 
Mlk Carmel. 62^5545 ^ 


Open Daily 11 am - 5 pm 

OCEAN AVENUE AT MONTE VERDE. NW • CARMEL • 625-2815 


32 CamMl BmJi FMtival 


l ine 


I raN cT Accessories 











De l Monk 

1. I A L I > VF'AN - 
CARMEL • MOtJ i tRE Y • PEBBLE BEACH 


BY APPOINTMENT 


Carmel Walkabout 


Well built and right downtown, park the car and walk to the post office, 
walk to the beach, walk to the "art walk,” walk to Katy’s, walk to 
Casanova’s, walk to the library, walk to Brunos, walk to Oevendorf Park, 
walk to Carmel Plaza, walk to Sunset Center.walk to the Village 
Theatre...and laugh as you walk all the wSy to the bank! 

$389,000 

Property Features 

• Three bedrooms & 2 baths • Hardwood Floors 

• One bedroom/bath w/separate entrance • Charming garden 

• Brick fireplace in living room • Attached garage 


For more information contact: 

Rhonda Williams, 626>2221. ext. 18 
Junipero near 5th, Carmel 


"TKere u still a lot to l>e done 
music director and conductor 


many cKangfes are coming,” says Bruno ^(^il 


here, many changes are comii 
o( tne Carmel Back Festival 


Art & Music Festival 

July 1 - Sept. 4 


Casa Palmero Estate 
at The Lodge at Pebble BeacH^ 

Open Daily • 10 am - 6 pm 
Free Admission 
For Information Call 625-4145 


Art Exhibition • Classical Music 
Wine Tasting • Poolside Luncheons 


Presented by Coast Galleries Sponsored by 

Big Sur • Pebble Beach • Maui 3Qy(j Coffee 

^ American Express 

KBOQ 95.5 FM 
KSBW-TV 

Hosted by The Pebble Beach Company J. Lohr Winery 

ColorAd Printers 

• Delta Airlines 


Carmel Back Festival 

























Organist balances sc 


arship and performance 


5m- SckoUrakip is only one part oi 
ical JoKn Butt’f life, however. 

f^r^ormanoe is the other. He it 
equally at home directing the U.C. 
Berkeley Chamber Chorus (in con¬ 
cert with the Philharmonia Baroque 
orchestra and on tour in 1993 at, 
the Gottingen Handel Festival), 
playing continuo with the > 
Philharmonia Baroque orchestra 
and the American Bach Soloists,, 
soloing himseK on oi^an and harp¬ 
sichord in the United States, 

Britain and Germany, making organ 
and harpsichord recordings, and 
helping direct the Berkeley Festival, 
the largest (estival di historical per- 
(ormance in the United States. 


someone who could serve as hoth 
musicologist and organist. Butt, 
then a Fellow at Cambridge 
University's Magdalene College, 
wasn’t even looking (or a new job. 

But the combination o( musicol 
ogist and per(ormer is rare. U.C. 
was interested, and so Butt, horn. 


By DEBORAH WHITTLESEY SHARP 


many or the haro^e masters the 
selves, John Butt began his musi( 
career through church jobs. He had 
his own choir in Birmingham, 
England, just a (ew miles hrom his 
home, SolihuU. He entered 
Cambridge at 18 and became organ 
scholar at King’s College. For three 
he played h 


, j OHN BUTT is yet another 
example o( the extraordinarily tal¬ 
ented and versatile performers the 
Carmel Bach Festival attracts. 

In 1989^ when the music (acuity 
at U.C. Berkeley was looking (or 


years he played tor all services, con¬ 
certs, broadcasts and recordings 
with the College’s ch oir and served 
as assistant director o( the choir. 

As a graduate student at 
Cambridge, Butt surveyed articula¬ 
tion markings in the autograph 
manuscripts o( Bach and received 
his doctorate in 1987. Since then 
Cambridge University Press has 
published three o( his hooks: his - 
stucfy o( articulation, “Bach 
Interpretation,’’ which won the 
American Bach Society’s Scheide 
I\ize in 1992; a handbook on the I 
Minor Mass, and a hook on the 
place o( performance in education ' 
of the German Baroque. 

Currently he is the commission¬ 
ing editor and part contributor to a 
new Cambridge Compani on to 


tmgland, round himselt 
in California. Is he 
glad? \fery much so. 
Berkeley is considered 
to have one of the best 
musicology faculties, 
and Butt, his wife, 
Sally, and their two 
children, ages 1 and 3, 
now consider Berkeley 
home. 

For the p^lst year, 
however. Butt and his 
family have been on 
sabbatical. I reached 
him in Aberdeen, 
Scotland, where he is 
doing research at the 
university there and 
making occasional treks 
into the surrounding 
Scottish hills. 

In the tradition of 


In tne traanwn of 
many of the baroque 
masters tbems^ves, j 
Butt began bis musn 
career tbrouqb cburci 


JOHN BUTT 


MONTEREY’S PREMIER 
BOOKSTORE & COFFEEHOUSE 


NOW PLAYING DAILY: 

8:30 am - 10 pm 

Monday - Thursday ^ 

8:30 am - 11 pm 
Friday & Saturday 

BACH FESTIVAL TICKETS AVAILABLE HERE! 


Buy a Coffee or Espresso Drink 
& Get Your Second One FREE! 

With thb ad. One per customer. Expires 8-6-95. 


316 Alvarado Street in Downtown Monterey 

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34 CuiimJ BmIi pMtiv.] 


July 13, 199S 













I lu' lies! I inlo Drug Store In low 


COUPON 


liisl voniv and browse 


**At II Buco it*s not only 
Osso Buco . but also delicious 
seafood and fish...prepared 
Italian-Mediterranean style! 

^ ...well-known Carmel food critic 

Sam PIffero' 

Try our traditional 

Risotto, Homemade Italian Sausage 8 Gnocchi Della Noona 

"WelnvHeyoutoJoin us for warm, Intimaie 
& ddklous diningr ^ - 


Owner Lorio Gross! 

greets every guest as If they 
were his lifelong friend, and 
his friendly manner sends a 
clear message: A true 
Italian dining experience 
awaits youl 

CARMEL PINE CONE,'M 


Lunch TUa.-Sat* Dinner TUes.-5m 
San Carlos Mwn. Ocean 8 7th • Paseo San Carlos • Carmel 


itna says “Beinvenu entre 10 et 5 keure, sau; 
aux Antiques Fran^ais.” 


Alain Rokk Teiko: 
(except Tuesdays) 

Antiqv 

touck 


Frangais transports 
of France to Carmel 


French Country - Ruis - Pirovence 
Contempary French Art 
Gifts from Grandmama's Attic 


aix>ut wkat our customers will Jo witkV 
piece tkey talze k ome.” 

Antiques Franks Jisplays a spec¬ 
trum oi moJem anJ antique (in(u. 
Tkere is a l>aliy’ s craJle, suspenJeJ from 
tke curving necit o( a swan, tkat invites 
passing Jown from motker to motker. 
Bronze, krass work anJ karkotine lamps 
rest on kigkly waxeJ surfaces keneatk 
originals in several artistic meJia. 

Anotker category of wares will ke 
founJ in GranJmama’s attic. Here are 
tke little articles, from enamel pitekers 
anJ porcelain ckamker pots to wrougkt 
iron grillages, tkat migkt tiim up in a 
Frenck tkrift skop. 

Tke skop is locateJ ketweetl 
HuJson’s anJ Kkaki' s in tke BarnyarJ. 
Call 624-7444. 


xxJain Kobb lelboima speaks with 
an accent as warm anJ colorful as kis 
native Provence. He krings tke Frenck 
love of keauty anJ tkeir appreciation of 
quality to kis new skop. Antiques 
Fran^ais, newly openeJ July 1 in tke 
BarnyarJ, Carmel. 

Tke JiversikeJ collection of antique 
silvercraft anJ furniture, contemporary 
paintings anJ silk quilting — all person 
ally selecteJ in France ky Alain anJ kis 
Fulkrigkt sckolar wife Pktricia Rokk — 
even incluJes pieces from kis family’s 
collection. 

"Our kackgrounJ kas more to Jo 
witk people anJ tkeir stories tkan witk 
okjects per se,” explains Telkoima. 
are more interested in wkere folks lived 
and kow tkey used tkeir furniture tkan 
in tke period of its creation, care 


Alain Telboima (408)624-7444 
jfjL 3742 The Barnyard 
!xl CARMEL, CA 93923 


Carmel Back Festival 


With Three Locations to Serve You: I 

NEW MONTEREY 

CARMEL 

MONTEREY 

686 LigjKdiouse Ave. 

#6 The Crossroads 

2170 N. Fremcmt 

655-5404 

Highway 1& Rio Rd. 

373-6134 

— 

624-0195 










rr 


Tl 


Vr 


m 


T 


TWtili 

BJJj 










































Silver Feather 


CARMFL PLAZA 

CARMLL-BY-THL-SEA 624-3622 


BY SUE BARTON 


but the organ, piano and baritone 
Korn. At Stanford, Ke was a teach¬ 
ing assistant to longtime festival 
conductor and music director 
Sandor Salgo and currently Ke 
teaches choral and orchestra classes 
and \(^tern civihzation history of 
the arts at San Francisco University 
High School. He is also a member 
of the teaching staff on the San 
Francisco Extension Conservatory 
Rrodram. 


THE SANDOR SALGO 
LECTURE SERIES, CARPENTER 
HALL, SUNSET CENTER 
2 p.ra. Sattuihys, July 15, 22 ^ 29 
"Tdung Parody Seriously: The Genesis 
>f Bach’s Christmas 
Oratorio” ...' Dr. John Butt 
10:30 a.m. luesdsys, July 18, 25, Aug 


Pui^ Discussion: ” ‘Authentic’ 
l^rformance. Truth or 

Tute?” ...Dr. John Butt, Moderator 
10:30 a.m. ^K^nesdays, July 19, 26, 
Aug 2 

“A Soli Deo Gloria: Music ol the 
Mission Basilica 

Concert” ...Dr. Stanley Engetretson 
10:30 a.m. Fridays, July 21, 28, Aug 4 
“Rircell’s Dido: The First Great 
English Opera” ...Dr. Clifford 
Cranna 


BREAKFAST AT BAKERS SQUARE 

Served AUDi^ 


Served with hash browns sikI your 
choice of toast or English mumn. 

Basic Breakfast.2.69 

Two eggs and hash browns. ^ 

WMi Bacon or Sausage Links . . . 2.99 

WMi Sausage Patties.. 3.29 

WNk Chicken Fried Steak.4.89 

With Haas Steak.4.69 

The Original Bakers Omelette.. 3.79 

Mm chadonr cheese, mi^ooms. 
tomalct. orion and grean pscoer 

Ham ft Cheese Omelette.3.89 

Cheddar Cheese Omelett e .3.49 

Cgf Mubgtltute ovolInMr. 


Bunermilk Pancakes.2 

Multi-Grain Pancakes.3 

With IVtple Berry Sauce.3 

Cinnamon Roll French Toast... 3 

French Bread French Toast-3 

Belgian Waffle.2 

WWi lyiplr Be r ry Sauce.3 


If you do not see your 
favorite Item, please ask 
and we will do our best 
to make It for you! 


lVw>-«gs served over home fries with 
your choice of toast or Ettglish tftuffin. 

The Original Bakcrls Skillet.... 

Han chackkr chsese rm^ooms. 
gram ptopsr. torroto and oricn 

Chorlao Sausage ^Ict. 

Oiortzo sausage chedObr cheese 
fnehrooms. green pepper. torvaCo 
am ortan 


Scrambled egK between ^1 
focaccia, servra with hash m 

American Egg-WIch. 

mth bacon and American cheese 


Side of Sausage Patties 

Ham Steak. 

Oatmeal twnh W dww maiar a 
Cold Cereal. 


Ibaat.99< 

Elfish Muffin. 99< 

Cinnamon Roll.99' 

Side of Bacon or Sausage Links. 1.09 


12 Carmel Center, Hwy 1 & Rio Rd 

Carmel, Ca. 624-2195 

Open Sunday-Thursday 6 AM-11 PM 
Friday A Saturday 6AM-12 AM 


Lunch A 
Dinner 
from $3-99 




B 

^ Sts=: SF , 

1 * * 

1 

__ 








36 Cknnai Bach FaalivJ July 13. 1995 

I 



























































Special orders welcome by Carmel s exclusive Spode dealer 




Bach Festival 


PERFORMANCE PANELS 
10:30 a.m. TkurKlays 

Thumli^, July 20, Keyl>oar(bY Bruce Lamott, mod. 

; aritk meinl>en of tke ordiestrn 

Brass Pliers Binel, July 27 .. .Suzanne Mudge, 

moderator ' 

Woodwind Players Panel, Aug. 3...Jesse Read, 
moderator 


OPEN WORKING REHEARSALS 

10 a.m.. Sunset Tkeater ^ 

Friday, July 14, Beetlioven Triple Concerto 
Monday, July 17, Hi^d en Mass 
Tuesday, July 18, Beetkoven, Hayden 
^C^nesday, July 19, Carmel Mission Basdica Dress 
Rekearsal 


> FREE CONCERTS 

"Back's lops," A concert of Baroque Favorites 
7:30 p.m. July 27, Skerwood Hall, Salinas 
7:30 p.m. Aug. 3, Oldemeyer Center; Seaside. 

Back to tke Future: A Concert lor \!bung Listeners 
12:30 p.m. July 27, 12:30 PM, Sunset Tkeater; 
Carmel. 


FACING THE MUSIC 

Inlormal, Re-concert talks, Carpenter Hall, Sunset 
Center,Saturdays, Tuesdays, 

I p.m. Fridays, Sundays, memkers of tk( 


le company 


TOWER MUSIC 

Music lor Brass in tke Ope n Air; upper terrace, Sunset 
Tlieater, 7:30 p.m. Saturdays, Tuesdays, Tkursdays, 

Fridays; 1:30 p.m. Sundays, 8:30 p.m. W^nesdays, at 
Carmel Mission Basilica 


VIRGINIA BEST ADAMS 
MASTER CLASS WORKING SESSIONS 

I 

mel Preskyt erian Ckurck, soutkeast corner of 
o and Ocean; noon until 2 p.m. Mondays and 
days July 17, 19, 24, 26, July 31 and Aug 2 


WALLFISCH STRING 
MASTER CLASS WORKING SESSIONS 
2:30 to 5:30 p.m, July 31 only, All Saints Ckurck, 
Dolores and Nintk 


Tower Music is amon^ tke free offerings returning tkis year to tke Carmel Back Festival 


Park Your Car 


& walk to shops, restaurants, 
the theatre from this 
adorable, 2 bedroom, 2 bath 
cottage with 2 fireplaces, 
sunny exposure, ocean view 
from master suite & tiled 
deck, & handy close-to-town 
location. $429,000. (Owner 
will consider carrying a sec¬ 
ond.) 


of'' Sarmel 

Art for Today, Antiques for Tomorrow 
Featuring the Timeless Appeal of Spode 


Steps from the Beach 
ON Carmel Point, 

"Yellow Bird" is an engaging 
cottage with handhewn bleams 
in the living room, built-in 
bookcases, window seats & 
sheltered patio. It has 2 bed- 
roon\s, 1 bath, separate guest 
quarters, A a splmdid street- 
to-street lot. $625,000. 


In the sunny Miramonte area 
of Carmel Valley, this gracious 
estate features a Monterey 
Colonial main residence, pret¬ 
ty 2 bed/2 bath gatehouse, 
separate guest quarters, pavil- 
lion for parties, plus swim¬ 
ming, tennis, putting green, 
raised gardens & miles of 
scenic trails nearby. $3,500,000. 


Carmel Cottage Style Interiors & Gifts 
for the Sophisticated Country Decorator 


Corner of Ocean at Mission 
P.O. Box 7197, 
Cormel, CA 93921 
408«624«4525 


Home Town Realtor Serving the Peninsula Since 1946 


REAL ESTATE 

'' • Court of the Goldert Bough 

Ocean Ave. belwn. Lincoln & Monte Verde • Carmel 


Carmel Back Festival 






























f -* '■ ^ 



Did You Miss the Lower Rate? 


J 


yl Curmtt ‘T^ntAititH ftr tAt -^/ut 37 '^t 4 n 


The White Rabbit has arrived!! 


oldest & Finest 


Early Dinner Special 
Served Monday • Friday 5:30 - 6:30 


He's brought 
original clothing, 
handknit sweaters 
gifts and 

home accessories 
to his cottage 
by-the-sea. 


Dinner served Monday • Saturday 5:30 - 9:30 
Closed Sunday 


Extensive Seiection of CahjornicT^ French Wines 
private Jinin^ availaUe for up to 20 people 


On Dolores, 1/2 blocks 
off Ocean Avenue, 
next to Picodilly Park 
(of course!) 
Carmel-by-the-Sea 


MISSION STREET NEAR 4TH AVENUE, CARMEL 624^914 


for the hassle? 


RATES NOW 


Conforming $ 203 K 


Caul Michael D. Gibson and you are guaranteed 


Rates quoted are delivered 
Optional program with no 
income or assetts available 
21-day around time 
Confidential & private 
Excellent references 


Education, patience & 
constant communication 
Conveniently located 
in downtown Carmel 
Simplified paperwork. 
Availability tailored 
to your needs 


626-5050 

CahmI':!. Om: 


CARMEL PLAZA AT OCEAN & MISSION 
OPEN 7 DAYS 1(M> • 408/624-5909 


3 NW Of' S’!!! ON Mission, CARMf:!,, CA 93921 


of RssI Esuis. Rsm an wbisct lo dtantc witfioui noHce. 




38 CumI BhA PmUmI 


July 13, 1996 


.1 

































Don’t Risk Being Represented 

by the 

“Wrongs* Agent 


Discounts add 


By NORA WHITWORTH 


^ Instead o( tKe Back Bucks of 1994, tkis 
year’s festival will feature tke Back Express pass, 
wkick will entitle any ticket kolder to discounts 
at various kusinesses in Carmel. 

Any ticket kolder receives a Back Express 
pass, wkick was ckosen over tke Back Bucks 
kecause ticket kolders only kave to skow one 
^ass, instead of tke many slips of paper involved 
^tk Back Bucks. 

You can use your press pass to get discounts or 
free food items at: . 

•5tk Avenue Deli 
•Allegro Gourmet Pizza 
•Bully III/Ho use of Prime Rik 
•Cafe Berlin 

• Caffe Napoli 

•California Tk ai Restaurant 
•Carmel Cafe 
•Carmel Crumpet Co. 

•Ckina Deligkt Ckinese Restaurant 

• Creme Carmel 

•Flakerty’s Oyster Bar/Seafood Grill 
•Le Bistro 
•Le Coq D’Or 

•Skerlock Holmes Rik Restaurant 
•Simpson’s Restaurant 

• Spinning Wk eel Restaurant 


Discounts at tke following retail stores 

•Adam Fox 

•Tke Barn Swallow 

• Belissimo 

• Bookmark 

•Carmel Candy & Confection Co. 
•Carmel Sweater Skop 
•Carmel \4illey Coffee Roasting Co. 
•Ckico’s 

•Cotton Bale/R>t & Pail 

•Creative Expressions 

•Lloyd’s Sk oes 

•Nana’s for Remarkakle Kids 

•Nature’s Bounty 

•Out of tke B1 ue 

•Oxkridge Men’s ^C^ar 

• Pacific Canvas 
•Pacific Repertory Tkeatre 

• Papyrus 

•Sand Castl es- ky-tke-Sea 

• Sun Country Kaleidoscopes 
•Tke Skarper Image 

•Tke Treasure Ckest 
•Two Sisters Designs 

• United Colors of Benetton 


Express Pass 

(Formerly “Bach Buch“) 


Carry this with you 
when you shop 
in and around Carmel 
and receive discounts 
expressly for you. 


Tke following inns offer 10 percent off lodging 
witk a Back Express Pass: 

•Carmel Tradewinds Inn 
•Happy Landing Inn 
•Hofsas House 


COME BUY 
WITH US! 


CARMEL 


T here’s more to buying a home than 
finding the right property. There’s 
more involved in the sale of your 
home than finding a buyer. For 
years, buyers have walked into an open 
house or called on a classified newspaper 
advenisement and have found themselves 
accidentally represented by the “wrong” 
agent. This random approach to your home 
search may have been effective in the past, 
but too much is at risk today. Before you 
begin looking for properties, you should con¬ 
sult with an experienced professional who 
knows the local marketplace and in whom 
you can place your trust. 


Entrees: 

Entrees served with soup or salad 
and french fries, rice or baked potato 

BROILED: 

Broiled Halibut Steak.9.9; 

Filet of Salmon .9.9; 


PAN FRIED/SAUTEED 

Fresh Filet of Sole. 

Monterey Rock Cod . 

Sand Dabs... 


7 SUtrl by Listening 


I have had IS years of hands-on experience 
selling properties in Carmel, Pebble Beach, 
Carmel Valley, Monterey and Pacific Grove. 
My real estate credentials include the coveted 
CRS designation. Only 2% of all real estate 
agents in the United States have the experience, 
educational requirements and sales perfor¬ 
mance to have earned a Certified Residential 
Specialist Designatioii^hcn you are ready to 
invest in or sell Mopt^ey Peninsula real estate, 
it will be my priviU^e to meet with you and dis¬ 
cuss your options. After our initial meeting, we 
can decide if its is mutually beneficial to con¬ 
tinue our relationship.jl can guarantee you that 
your time will be well invested. You may set up 
an appointment,by calling (408) 625-3S3S or 
(800) 347-6835. 


SANDWICHES: 

{Served with soup, french fries or green salad) 

Hamburger .6.95 

Calamari .7.25 

New York Steak (6 oz.) .10.95 


Fresh 
Seafood 
Chicken, Pasta 
& Steak 

Local Wines • Full Bar 

DINNER 4:30-9:00 
Closed Mondays 

Visa/MC/Am Ex 

No Smoking 
in Main Dining Room 

Mbdon Street btwn. 
5th ft 6tb • Carmel 

624-8597 


DEEP FRIED 

Calamari . 

Deep Fried Prawns .... 
Deep Fried Scallops ... 

Fried Oysters. 

Captain’s Plate . 

Deep Fried Chicken ... 


We welcome you to slop by our ‘Stole of ibe 
Art' office convemenlly locoled of 26362 
Cormel RotKho lonp, Carmel (odjocent to The 
Bornyord shoppiito cenlerl, or our downtown 
Corinel office of ond Son Carlos. 


Bert Aronson, CRS • Realtor/Owner 

' 408/625-3535 • SOO/347-6835 


PASTA OF THE DAY 9.95 


Our building was sold, but the Clam Box 
Restaurant was not We are still continuing our 
same wonderftil service & delicious cuIsIm! 

** Our trmdUtou of over 30 yean continues.** 

- DAVE, DIANE A STAFF 


RE/MAX 100% Club 

Top 1% in Prodnclon of atl 
Realtors in the U.S.A. 


Carmel Back Festival 



































July 13, 1996 


40 Curtiwl BuicK FefltivaJ 


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Our emphasis at Salinas Valley Memorial Hospital is on keeping 
you well. That’s why we offer informative health and wellness 
classes that can keep you feeling your best. ♦ Classes like: “Humor 
in the Workplace,” “Weight Loss by Mail,” and “How to Create a ^ 
Healthier Attitude Toward Life (a stress management program).” 

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We also have a toll-free hotline you can call to hear your choice of' s 
hundreds of recorded subjects, or just find SM«kw/raciiiiiM 
a fnendly voice to help. ♦ Salinas Valley nv .11.. 

Memorial Hospital: We’re here to help when Mammography center 
you need us. And even when you don’t. ♦ 

For information on our Women’s Health , Heart savers 

“ -r .'t: * Quit Smoking Program * 

Care Classes, call us at757-4333. Breath Easeciub 


A New Way of Eating 
Heart Savers 
Quit Smoking Program 
Breath Easy Club 


Salinas Valley Memorial Hospital 

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