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SHIRLEY KIMBERLIN Everything I list turns to SOLD! 805-886-0228 skimberlin@aol.com

oastal C

This week’s listings on the back page

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CARPINTERIA

Vol. 27, No. 18

January 21 - 27, 2021

coastalview.com

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Staying fit in a pandemic, Carpinteria-style

10

Where are they now? Catching up with ‘17 Warriors

13

Throwback: When Lima beans ruled the Valley

18

Beating the heat

With temperatures into the 80s on Friday, Jan. 15, Girls Inc. of Carpinteria members found ways to have fun while cooling off during outdoor recreation. From left, Kamea, Isabella, Savka and Kimberley dance and cheer as a GI facilitator sprays them with water.

Mission Possible: Mary Layman and Rotary Morning HERRICK

NancyHussey.com 4740 4th St. Carpinteria • $1,947,000

Hot New Beach Area Listing!

BRE#01383773

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2  Thursday, January 21, 2021

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

CVN

BRIEFLY

MONTECITO L AW G R O U P Stefanie is amazing: hardworking, knowledgeable, and helpful! She smoothly navigated us through the

STEFANIE HERRINGTON

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ATTORNEY — Laura Harlow

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Vaccinations begin for people over 75

On an. 0, Santa Barbara County began vaccination efforts for people 75 and older. As soon as more vaccines are available from the state, vaccination will begin for people 5 and older, according to Santa Barbara County Public Health. The county estimates that there are ,000 community residents age 75 and above in Santa Barbara County. The Public Health Department plans to administer 1, 00 vaccines between an. 0 and an. . Appointments will continue to open up as more vaccines are available. Community members aged 75 years or older can make vaccine appointments at publichealthsbc.org vaccine or by calling -1-1. Santa Barbara County will continue to vaccinate its frontline healthcare workers in Phase 1A, Tiers 1, and . “Our goal is for everyone to be able to easily get the Covid-19 vaccine ” stated a representative from the county, “until that time, Santa Barbara County Public Health and healthcare providers are vaccinating in order of priority based on supply.” Once ade uate vaccines are received from the state, the county will move to the next phase of vaccinations, Phase 1B Tier 1, which includes residents 5 and older and those at risk of exposure at work in the following sectors: ducation; Childcare; mergency Services; Food rocery and Agricultural Workers. The county encourages everyone to sign up to receive up-to-date, local vaccination information at publichealthsbc.org vaccine or by calling -1-1.

iss es red ag

arning

This week, the ational Weather Service issued a Red Flag Warning for the majority of Santa Barbara County starting late Monday night, an. 1 , through Wednesday morning. Wind speeds of 0- 5 mph with 5-50 mph gusts were expected for the Central Coast and Santa nez alley. For the mountains, WS warned of 0-50 mph winds with damaging gusts of 0-70 mph, especially Tuesday afternoon and night. For more information, visit weather.gov.

online. community. news.

Carpinteria City Council wants to hear from you! Your p articip ation and inp ut are highly desired as the City embark s on establishing its annual Work Plan. The City’s annual Work Plan will define and prioritize p roj ects and p rograms to be undertak en over the nex t year and is an imp ortant p art of the City’s imp lementation of established community goals and obj ectives. Is there a service you believe the City should p rovide, or a service already p rovided that you think is unnecessary? Is there an imp ortant p ublic p roj ect that you believe is needed? This is your op p ortunity to hear about what is p lanned for the 2 02 1 year and to have inp ut into the City Council’s consideration of the work p rogram. The City’s annual Work Program/ Strategic Planning Session will be held virtually, on January 2 3, 2 02 1 , at 8 :00 a.m. You may access the virtual meeting via zoom p latform by accessing the link embedded in the p osted agenda at the City of Carp interia’s website at http s:/ / carp interia.ca.us/ city- hall/ agendasmeetings or Alternatively, you can j oin in by following one of these methods: ( 1 ) log on to www.zoom. us, download the ap p lication, select “ Join Meeting” , and enter Webinar ID 8 6 8 8 5 2 0 4 330; OR ( 2 ) call + 1 ( 6 6 9 ) 9 00- 9 1 2 8 and enter Webinar ID 8 6 8 8 5 2 0 4 330. Please attend the virtual meeting and be heard!

C representati es i distri nti t e p i sa et po er s

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te e ergen s pp ies on a to arning period ends

arns o po er s

KARLSSON

A en e

to s

Based on weather reports forecasting increased wildfire risk, Southern California dison warned this week of a potential public safety power shutoff PSPS in the area to protect public safety. Three circuits in Carpinteria are under a PSPS warning due to high winds and increased risk of wildfire. To determine if your address would be affected by an outage, visit SC ’s interactive map at sce.com wildfire psps. To prepare Carpinterians for possible outages, Southern California dison set up a Community Care ehicle CC to dispense information and free emergency supplies on Palm Avenue near the Carpinteria Middle School tennis courts. The CC will be available from a.m. to 10 p.m. until the PSPS concludes. The Independent Living Resource Center also has resources available for people with medical e uipment that re uire power. To find out more, contact ILRC between : 0 a.m. and 5 p.m. at 05 9 -0595 or pspssouth ilrc-trico.org.

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ood dri e

St. oseph Church in Carpinteria will sponsor a blood drive on Sunday, an. 1, from a.m. to 1 : 0 p.m. in the Parish Hall. Blood is traditionally in short supply during the winter months due to the holidays, travel schedules and illness, not to mention the pandemic. anuary, in particular, is a difficult month for blood centers to collect blood donations. Blood Jewelry donations at this time are an essential & Watch need. Repair To make an appointment, visit bloodPearl 4life.org and enter the sponsor code 7 Restringing or call italant at 05 54 500. Cleaning Resizing Settings See BRIEFLY continued on

Sandcastle Time

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Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428

Thursday, January 21, 2021  3

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4  Thursday, January 21, 2021

COVID UPDATE Covid-19 cases hit 25k mark

On Jan. 19, Santa Barbara County reported 25,083 positive cases of Covid-19, including 236 deaths. There have been 930 positive cases and nine deaths in the South County communities of Carpinteria, Montecito and Summerland. In the city of Santa Barbara, there have been 4,387 cases and 40 deaths. There are currently ,4 5 cases that are still classified as infectious countywide, including 138 in the South County communities of Montecito, Summerland and Carpinteria. The Santa Barbara County Public Health Department has tested 380,526 people for Covid-19 thus far. The county currently has 38,075 doses of the Covid-19 vaccine and has administered 17,032 doses. nown forms of Covid-19 transmission include 7, cases of community close contact defined as being within six feet of an infected person for at least 15 minutes and 4, 9 cases of community infection defined as those cases in which the individual has not had a known close contact with an identified case nor recent travel outside of the county and 1 0 cases of infection from travel outside the county. For more information, visit publichealthsbc.org.

Vacation update

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California


Thursday, January 21, 2021  5

Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428

Protect affordable housing

Kudos to Leslie Westbrook for her excellent article in last week’s CVN concerning the sale of Sandpiper Mobile Home Park to a company known as Pacific Current Partners “Sandpiper Mobile Home Village land ownership changes hands in $20 million sale”). As Westbrook reported, PCP-Sandpiper LP is one of several limited liability names used by this manufactured housing investor group to buy up mobile home parks as a speculative investment. PCP along with their management company, Star Management, have a worrisome reputation for making cash cows out of mobile-home parks. Although we have some protection by our Rent Stabilization Ordinance to defend us from exorbitant rent increases, the bad news is that their sole purpose is to make the park purchase very profitable. PCP along with hired-gun attorney Robert Coldren have a history of successfully attacking rent control in parks of other cities. Fortunately, along with the RSO, we have a very strong relationship with the city and City Council. We also have assistance from Golden State Manufactured-Home Owners League SMOL —a statewide non-profit organization dedicated to protecting the rights of mobile home parks. Although it would be very difficult to change the character of the park, I am uncertain about future rent increases. PCP attorney Robert Coldren has written a playbook on “Positioning Your Mobile/RV Park for the Future.” His playbook outlines how to maximize profits and your investment. Star Management President is Michael Cirillo with over 30 years’ experience in the manufacturing housing industry. These are the people we are most concerned about because of their vast legal experience in manufactured housing. We have yet to meet these people and they have not informed us of their plans, but we are certain that they are now devising ways to increase their investment and maximize profits at the expense of our communities’ affordable housing.

Bob Franco Carpinteria

Communism and socialism, not the same

Bruce Friesen’s letter “Democracy vs. socialism,” CVN, Vol. 26, No. 17) indicating that democrats are attempting to overthrow our government through “socialistic actions” which he claims lead to communism is troubling for so many reasons. I understand that facts, science, education and truth are not likely to sway Trump supporters, but I am compelled to point out the facts, nonetheless. Communism is both a political and economic system while socialist countries tend to be democratic. The author seems to use Marxist theory to express the belief that socialism leads to communism, for which there are no examples. But he ignores another tenet of Marxist philoso-

Coastal View News CARPINTERIA

Providing local news and information for the Carpinteria Valley

CVN

LETTERS

“Although we have some protection by our Rent Stabilization Ordinance to defend us from exorbitant rent increases, the bad news is that their sole purpose is to make the park p r hase ery profita e. ––Bob Franco phy that states that communism can only come about via revolution. Both of these models use the idea that the government provides for each person. This is based not only on their needs but on what they can contribute back to society. Communists believe that the state or the government should control and own all aspects of economic production. They also think that the state should provide every citizen with their basic needs. Socialism is a bit more exible. Socialists believe that all citizens should share in economic resources and who can have what is decided by a democratically elected government. This means that unlike communism, socialists do believe in private property. All industry and production are communally owned and managed by an elected government. There are only five countries in the world that claim to be communist: China, Vietnam, North Korea, Laos and Cuba. Two of those clearly had revolutions, as have Russia and France. France is clearly not communist or even socialist. Many European countries have elements of socialism, as does the United States. Social Security, Medicare, police and fire departments are just a handful of examples that we enjoy in our country. Do a little research and the difference become obvious.

Ray Kolbe Carpinteria

Covid protections for landlords needed

AB 15—a statewide moratorium on rental evictions—finally got some publicity in the Jan. 14 issue of the Santa Barbara News-Press. Yay! Certainly, the situation for some workers, such as restaurant employees, hasn’t improved at all since last March. They certainly need some additional help besides unemployment. But wait! The problem with AB 15 is that it is totally one-sided and unrealistic. It isn’t fair or e uitable. The state should be offering help to the tenants directly. Why isn’t the state providing the rents? Helping tenants should not be put totally on the backs of landlords. That is crazy and so short-sighted. It’s so crazy, it’s to the point of dumb. Landlords have bills too. They have to pay mortgages,

Managing Editor Debra Herrick Graphic Designer Kristyn Whittenton Photographer Robin Karlsson Reporter Noe Padilla Advertising Manager Karina Villarreal Publishers Gary L. Dobbins, Michael VanStry

Coastal View News is locally owned and operated by RMG Ventures, LLC, 4180 Via Real Suite F, Carpinteria, CA 93013, and is published every Thursday. Coastal View News has been adjudged a newspaper of general circulation by the Superior Court of Santa Barbara County, Case No. 210046. Coastal View News assumes no responsibility for unsolicited material.

homeowner’s association dues, electric, water, etc. What can a landlord do with no income for six months? And now another year? Landlords don’t get unemployment or business assistance. The whole thought process is so short-sighted. Not only will we have lots of evictions at the end of this, but we will also have lots of foreclosures. The courts are already overwhelmed and pitting two groups of citizens against each other is not right. The article also says the tenants must sign under penalty of perjury. I know from personal experience, that’s an empty threat. No one is checking anything. The tenant just lies. There is nothing a landlord can do. I will never own a rental in California again. I predict in five years, there will be almost no rentals available. The Covid-19 law is just one of the new changes this year against landlords. Soon, the super-rich or corporations will just buy up everything either as second homes or just turn them over for a profit. We mom-and-pop landlords will be gone.

Marguerite Gamo Carpinteria

What binds us together?

What makes our constitution unique in all the world? The founders of the United States embraced a previously unheard-of political philosophy which held that people are “...endowed by their creator with certain unalienable rights.” This was the statement of a guiding principle for our nation, and, as such, had to be translated into a concrete charter. The Constitution of the United States of America is that charter. It is the ideal for which we always strive. All other forms of government, past and present, relied on a state, committee, king or elite ruling class as the grantor of human rights. America’s founders, however, believed that a government made up of imperfect people should possess limited powers and through our constitution, they wished to limit the powers of government. Have you read the constitution? It’s only 4,543 words. Don’t let anyone tell you what it says, read it yourself. Then ask why. Why did they think this was so important that they wrote it down, signed it and pledged their lives and their fortunes? Why did they write down that people were “endowed by their Creator” What does that mean? Why did they separate powers into three e ual branches xecutive, Legislative, Judicial)? Why did they choose the electoral college over straight popular vote? Why after the entire constitution was written and finished, did they go back and add the “Bill of Rights ” Why were they willing to risk everything, give everything for the ideas and ideals that are written down in this very small unassuming document? Why did they write, “all men are created e ual” as a guiding principle? Why was this ideal so important that we actually fought a Civil War, and 620,000 lives were lost to make this ideal a reality? Read it. Then we can have a lively discussion.

Carolyn Edwards Carpinteria

Coastal View News welcomes your letters

Letters must include your name, address and phone number. Letters are subject to editing. Letters over 300 words will be edited in length. Submit online at coastalview.com

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY Coastal View News is seeking qualified applicants for the position of Assistant Editor The assistant editor is a key member of the editorial team, working closely with the managing editor to pitch and write original news articles, report on local government, and feature relevant human-interest stories. The assistant editor’s primary duties also include preparing news brief sections, copyediting and proofreading. The ideal candidate will have an interest in writing about a broad cross-section of topics, including, business, art, government, the environment, individual profiles, school activities and sports. Attention to detail and proofreading skills a must. A degree in journalism, communication or writing is a plus, along with experience working for a newspaper. Photography skills also a plus. Currently, the position is primarily remote, however, it is essential that the assistant editor be available for in person work in Carpinteria to conduct interviews, attend meetings/events and research stories. All Covid-19 safety precautions will be taken. 30-35 hours per week. Competitive pay DOE. To be considered for the position, please email a letter of interest, resume and a writing sample to editor@coastalview.com


6  Thursday, January 21, 2021

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Obituaries

Marion Garcia 6/24/1921 – 12/29/2020

Marion L. Garcia passed peacefully on Dec. 29, 2020 at her home in Carson City, Nevada, at the age of 99. Born to Steven H. and Sadie Romero, Marion was a native of Carpinteria and the eldest of two siblings.

Thomas Johnson 1/22/1944 – 11/30/2020

Thomas M. Johnson, a longtime resident of Santa Barbara County, peacefully passed away on Nov. 30, 2020, at the age of 76. Tom was born on Jan. 22, 1944, in South Pittsburg, Tennessee to Clay and Leatha Johnson. He was raised in Rome, Georgia along with his 12 brothers and sisters. At the age of 11, he and his family moved to Eagle Rock, California. He then moved to Santa Barbara in 1961. As a young man, Tom, affectionately known as “Tommy” by many, began working as a mechanic while pursuing his passion for drag racing. In 1963, he moved to Las Vegas where he lived briefly before relocating to Lancaster, California. He returned to Santa Barbara in 1968 and worked for Butts Buick and Goodyear Tire before he opened Tom’s Tire Service, his first of three tire stores throughout Santa Barbara County. He was a member of the Chevrollers Car Club of Santa Barbara. After many years in the tire business, he found himself tending the land he leased out to a local ower grower in Carpinteria, where he lived. Soon he became more involved in farming the owers than he was with his tire stores, so one-by-one he began selling them off and as he did, he increased the acreage and his knowledge and became a fulltime ower grower and owner of Wel Bran Flowers. He remained passionate about cars and racing, and to add to his list of

Marion married Arthur R. Garcia in June of 1946 and moved to North Hollywood, California. When Art retired in 1979, they returned to Carpinteria to be near Marion’s family, surrounded by the pleasures of small-community living. In their retirement years, she and Art traveled widely, pursuing the goal of visiting all 50 states in the U.S.A. Marion also enjoyed those years cooking, reading, gardening and spending time with family and friends. After 66 years of marriage, Art passed away in 2013. Marion continued living in Carpinteria until 2016, when she moved to Carson City, Nevada, to be closer to her daughter. Best-remembered as the “Sunshine Lady” of Sandpiper Mobile Village, Marion is survived by her daughter, Debra Maurer, and numerous nieces and nephews. She is now resting in the Carpinteria Cemetery alongside her beloved Art. Due to the Covid-19 pandemic, no services will be scheduled.

growing hobbies and skills, he learned to ride horses and found enjoyment participating in the team penning event in the local Fiesta rodeo. In the late ’80s, Tom purchased property in the Santa Ynez Valley to further increase his ower growing operation and he eventually made the move to Buellton. During this time, he collected several classic cars, including a race car which led him to become personally active in racing again. In 2005, Tom retired as a ower grower, but he never stopped working. Tom was raised to work hard and be generous, so he was never without something to keep him busy. He dedicated much of his time to restoring classic cars for himself and others. He had a passion for youth auto shop and racing programs and would spend countless hours raising money for local high school programs. He could always be found at car shows with his award-winning red ‘57 Chevy omad selling ra e tickets to benefit those programs. He is survived by his devoted wife of 9 years Lynne Ward ohnson and their two children Parker Johnson and Miranda Johnson; his son Thomas Johnson Jr., his former wife Barbara Bruhn and their two daughters Lori Razo (Mark) and Tammie Johnson-Fulmer; and his grandchildren Brianna Johnson, Nicholas Razo, Mark Razo, Rebekah Razo, Daniel Fulmer and Kelsey Fulmer. Tom is also survived by two sisters, Peggy Saunders of California and Ann Gossett of Georgia, along with numerous nieces and nephews. He is predeceased by his grandson Joseph Thomas De Alba. Tom was a beloved husband, father, grandfather, brother, uncle and friend. You could call him for just about anything. He was truly a “Tom” of all trades and he was always willing to lend a hand or lend a tool. He loved spending time with his family and friends, and his smile and laughter will truly be missed by many. A memorial service to remember and honor Tom’s life will be planned at a later date.

Death notices

HEWES, LYSSA, 53, of Carpinteria, died Jan. 3, 2021. Arrangements by Coast Cities Cremations Ventura & Goleta

JONES, VIOLET, 101, of Carpinteria, died Jan. 9, 2021, Arrangements by Coast Cities Cremations Ventura & Goleta

RIVERA MARIA, 86, of Carpinteria, died Jan. 13, 2021. Arrangements by Coast Cities Cremations Ventura & Goleta

Previously published obituaries may be read online at coastalview.com

Schools remain open for hybrid learning, teachers await vaccines BY EVELYN SPENCE California Governor Gavin Newsom aims to have all California elementary school students return to in-person learning by early spring using the “Safe Schools for All” plan, Carpinteria Superintendent Diana Rigby said. “The plan is based on eight principles: funding, safety and mitigation, testing, PPE, contact tracing, vaccinations, oversight and assistance, and transparency and accountability,” she said. Carpinteria’s elementary schools are currently open under the hybrid model, based on a waiver the district applied for. Newsom’s plan does not include middle schools and high schools. Additionally, Rigby said that educators have been classified under Phase 1B Tier One for vaccine distribution. Currently, the county remains at Phase 1A.

$1.3 million for Summerland School tennis courts

The Carpinteria nified School District board of trustees unanimously accepted a $1.3 million grant for the replacement of the Summerland Elementary School tennis courts at its Jan. 12 meeting. The grant comes from the Manitou Fund, a nonprofit corporation. Summerland resident Nora McNeely Hurley, whose family runs the Manitou Fund, said she is “delighted to be able to help” rebuild the courts. “This is such a fantastic project and I’m excited with you,” she said. “I think it’s going to be fantastic for the kids and the community. I just feel so great to be in a position to be able to help.” Rigby and the board praised McNeeley Hurley’s donation. Board member Jayme Bray said the Summerland Tennis Courts were the same ones her father used when he attended that school, and that she “can’t even display how much appreciation I have for this donation. Really, truly, I’m so grateful.” Rigby said the district originally didn’t have enough funds to redo the tennis courts during the rebuilding of the Summerland Elementary School. “We were so excited to be contacted with someone who is interested in joining us and the area of Summerland… (to) provide funds to redo the tennis courts, which will be a lifelong activity for both schoolchildren and the community,” Rigby said.

La Centra-Sumerlin Foundation donations

The district accepted a $10,000 donation from the La Centra-Sumerlin Foundation, to be used toward the district’s mental health wellness program for the 2020-2021 school year. The foundation also donated $40,000 for the CUSD elementary reading and writing program.

“Cameras have been located in areas that have experienced previous vandalism and damage as well as to give maximum viewing of long distances. The cameras are a hi h definition with infrared illumination built in for night vision.”

––Diana Rigby

“Because of the closing of schools and reopening of schools, the (teachers’) trainings have been postponed to this summer,” Rigby said. “Then in fall, throughout all of our elementary schools, all teachers will be trained in the Lucy Calkins writing project and will be implementing the units of study in writing from TK-5.” “It will be a consistent way (that) our teachers instruct writing, whether it be persuasive writing, narrative writing or expository writing. The students will have direct instruction in all those genres, so by the time they enter middle school, they should have some very specific writing tools at their disposal. We’re very excited about this.” Board member Andy Sheaffer praised La Centra-Sumerlin, adding that the foundation “has really been a huge support for Carpinteria and especially the children’s project for the last 10, 11 years.”

Security cameras at CMS and CHS

Security cameras have been installed at Carpinteria Middle and High schools, following incidents of graffiti and vandalism, according to Rigby. Rigby, who spoke at the board’s meeting on Jan. 12, said the system is “currently waiting for components to be installed that will link the systems from Bay Alarm to each site.” The cameras are projected to be operational this week, and it can hold video storage for up to 30 days or be transferred onto an external drive. “Cameras have been located in areas that have experienced previous vandalism and damage as well as to give maximum viewing of long distances. The cameras are all high definition with infrared illumination built in for night vision,” Rigby said.

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Thursday, January 21, 2021  7

Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428

CVN

BRIEFLY

Continued from page 2

City Work Plan Meeting scheduled for Jan. 23

ach year in anuary, the Carpinteria City Council holds a meeting with city staff to discuss strategic issues and work plans for the year. Open to the public, the meeting gives community members an opportunity to learn about upcoming programs and projects, and to express their views to city leaders. This year’s Work Plan Meeting will be held via oom on Saturday, an. from a.m. to noon. In advance of the meeting, the draft Annual Work Plan will be available for public review on the city website at carpinteriaca.gov city-hall agendas-meetings.

Additional Covid-19 rental assistance funds available

In the continuing effort to financially support individuals and families who have been financially impacted by Covid-19, nited Way of Santa Barbara County WSBC is partnering with the county of Santa Barbara to offer rental assistance grants to eligible individuals and families. The grants are open to those living in Carpinteria, Summerland, Solvang, Buellton and uadalupe, as well as those living in unincorporated areas of the county. There is a total of 90,000 available for eligible applicants who meet specific re uirements. The funds were made possible by the county of Santa Barbara through federal Community Development and Building rants. If approved, families can receive a maximum of 5,000 of rental assistance over three months. Payments go directly to landlords to ensure the assistance goes directly to rent payments. “With the devastating economic impacts of the pandemic, many local residents are unable to pay rent and meet other basic needs,” said Steve Ortiz, president and C O of nited Way of Santa Barbara County. “The prospect of losing one’s home is a sad reality for many local families and individuals and the county of Santa Barbara and nited Way are doing all that we can to keep that from happening,” said Ortiz. Families or individuals seeking the assistance must have lost income due to the Covid-19 pandemic. ligible families must fall below certain income thresholds. To check eligibility re uirements and to apply, visit unitedwaysb.org.

Autumn Brands introduces nourishing muscle and joint salve

Carpinteria based Autumn Brands has launched a new product, a locally-crafted salve made with potent THC and CBD. Oils for the salve are gently extracted from Autumn Brands’ 100 pesticide-free cannabis ower in a uni ue process that preserves the essential healing plant elements. Produced through an innovative, non-volatile cold extraction process developed by the sophisticated Italian perfume industry and only available in Santa Barbara County, the anti-in ammatory salve pairs CBD with transdermal magnesium and soothing arnica to reduce swelling, irritation and bruising while the salve’s THC component offers targeted pain relief. Rich mineral magnesium also naturally helps to calm muscles, relieving stress for an improved sense of calm and rest. The salve’s special selection of cocoa butter, coconut and castor oil soothes and rejuvenates skin. The salve is also 100 vegan and has the highest amount of magnesium on the market.

KARLSSON

A woman was located at the Carpinteria Chevron on Via Real at Santa Monica Road after being kidnapped and robbed by three men from Arizona.

Kidnap victim left in Carpinteria Suspects captured in Goleta

A woman was left at the Carpinteria Chevron on Thursday, after having been kidnapped and robbed by three armed men from Arizona. At 5:41 a.m. on Thursday, Jan. 14, Santa Barbara County Sheriff’s Office deputies in Carpinteria responded to a 9-1-1 call of an altercation at the Chevron on ia Real and Santa Monica. Deputies learned that an adult female victim had been kidnapped and robbed using force by three suspects who ed in a vehicle prior to deputies’ arrival. One of the suspects was reported as possibly being in possession of a firearm. Deputies checked the area for the suspects and broadcast a be-on-thelookout BOL for the associated vehicle, a gold-colored sedan with a at tire. The victim did not re uire medical attention and remained on scene. Hours later, at approximately 8:44 a.m., a witness in oleta called 9-1-1 to report a sighting of suspects and a vehicle that matched the description of the BOL that had been shared by local media. When deputies arrived, they located the vehicle, a tan issan, with three occupants parked in front of a tire store in the 00 block of S. Fairview Avenue. Deputies brie y diverted traffic around the scene while they contacted the suspects who were taken into custody without further incident. One of the suspects was found to have a firearm concealed on their person at the time of arrest. The suspects are all from Tucson, Arizona and are identified as -yearold Barry Mullins, 22-year-old Seanray Allen and 18-year-old James Johnson. All three suspects were booked at the Santa Barbara County Main Jail for felonies, in-

Deputies arrested the three suspects in Goleta after a o nit e er identi ed them as matching the police description. cluding robbery, conspiracy and kidnapping. Mullins was booked for additional misdemeanor charges including carrying a loaded firearm in a public place and carrying a concealed weapon. All three suspects are being held on 1 million bail. “The Sheriff’s Office would like to thank all community members who were keeping an eye out for these suspects. We would also like to highlight the sound judgment of the witness who stayed a safe distance away, immediately called 9-1-1, and provided helpful information for responding units,” stated Ra uel ick, public information officer for the Sheriff’s Office. “This case is a great example of teamwork with the media sharing important and timely information with the public and members of the community being alert and immediately reporting information to law enforcement—all of which enabled deputies to swiftly respond and take these suspects into custody safely.”

ire g ters sa e t ree people rom dro ning

BY DEBRA HERRICK

Two teenagers and their father got caught in a dangerous riptide off Carpinteria State Beach on Sunday afternoon, Jan. 17. Carpinteria-Summerland Fire Protection District firefighters successfully rescued the family and brought them to shore uninjured. Just before 3 p.m. on Sunday, Jan. 17, two teenagers swimming in the ocean drifted past the surf line in a strong rip current. From the beach, the boys’ father saw that they were in trouble and swam out to help, but instead he got caught in the riptide too and could not get back to shore. When CSFPD Battalion Chief Brian

Roberson received the call for a possible drowning, he led a team to the site that included two engines, each with rescue swimmers, and a water rescue vehicle with a rescue water craft in tow. “We arrived on scene and there were three people well beyond the surf line that had been caught in the rip current,” said Roberson. “They were waving for help. They couldn’t get back into shore. “ Firefighter Brian Lombardi paddled out to the victims on a paddle board and firefighter paramedic Dean Carey swam out with swim fins and a rescue buoy. Lombardi and Carey made contact with the three victims and also met a good Samaritan in the water—a surfer who had paddled over to help when he noticed the

family appeared to be drowning. “They were out there probably stuck for more than 10-15 minutes,” said Roberson. “The surfer helped secure them until our rescuers got to them. Between the surfer and our rescue firefighter and swimmer we got all three back to shore through the large surf.” After being rescued, the three individuals were evaluated by CSFPD paramedics. They were uninjured though extremely cold due to the low water temperature. The victims were visiting from out of town. The good Samaritan surfer was not identified. “It could have had a really bad outcome, so it was a great rescue. Although Carpinteria is known for the World’s

Safest Beach’ during periods of high surf the ocean can be very dangerous. Watch out for rip currents and always swim with a partner or buddy,” said Roberson.


8  Thursday, January 21, 2021

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Winter garden tending

CVN

FIELD NOTES

EXPLORING THE VALLEY’S WILD AND CULTIVATED SPACES

ALENA STEEN Winter is my favorite time to garden in our mild coastal climate. Cooler temperatures and the slower pace of plant growth allow you to focus your energies on the long-term life of your garden: soil health, perennial plantings such as trees and shrubs and water conservation measures. Our unusually dry and warm winter highlights the uncharted territory of global climate change. Growing some of your own food or owers while building healthy, biodiverse habitat for the many living organisms that surround us, from beneficial microbes to urban coyotes, is a deeply meaningful way to participate in creating a more hopeful, resilient climate future. Winter tasks at the Carpinteria Garden Park, as well as in my home vegetable garden and commercial cut ower field, include adding layers of compost and mulch to garden soil, cover-cropping, improving soil’s water retention and pruning and transplanting perennial plants. Growing soil health is your most important job as a gardener or farmer. I encourage you to shift your perspective towards feeding soil biology instead of individual plants. Healthy, living soil teems with trillions of microorganisms creating soil full of oxygen and nutrition directly where plant roots are. As microorganisms live, eat and die they create organic material, aerate soil and build habitat for fungal networks whose mycorrhizae are another essential element of soil health and plant fertility. The easiest way to feed your soil biome is by applying thick layers of good quality compost and mulch. Compost is organic material broken down over time by the heat generated from decomposition and the life cycles of nitrogen-loving bacteria, fungi and protozoa. Adding at least two to three inches of compost to your garden soil promotes healthy and abundant plant growth. A thick cap of mulch—such as wood chips, leaves, or straw—over compost retains soil moisture, protects shy microorganisms from direct sunlight, and breaks down slowly, further feeding your soil biology. In both garden and farm settings, it is ideal to disrupt the delicate layers of soil as little as possible. If you spread compost and mulch and then allow rain to thoroughly wet these layers, you will have delicious soil for spring plantings with little effort and no disruption of the soil surface.

KATIE SARPOLIS

Healthy, living garden soil is teeming with microorganisms which feed plants directly at their roots. A single teaspoon (1 gram) of rich garden soi an o d p to i ion a teria se era ards o nga a ents several thousand protozoa and scores of nematodes, according to Oregon State University Extension Service. Another way to build soil health with minimal effort is to plant a winter cover crop. Cover crops consist of fast growing, nitrogen-fixing plants such as peas, fava beans, vetch, oats and rye, which grow quickly even in cool weather. Just before cover crops are about to set seed, cut them to the ground and allow the spent material to decompose on top of your soil. You can plant into this “green mulch” after about two weeks. This acts as a weed barrier while also slowly releasing fertility into your soil. The spaciousness of healthy soil allows gardens to retain much more moisture, thus reducing water needs even once the rainy season is over. Your soil is a far more effective and efficient way to store rainwater than rain barrels. A thick layer of mulch soaks up rainwater while preventing erosion. You can even sculpt your garden to create mulch basins, depressions in the soil filled with one to two feet of mulch which soak and sink even more rainwater into your soil. Timing garden tasks around rain is essential for success. I have no use for smart phone weather forecasts, but highly recommend Weather Underground’s detailed predictions. Time soil-tending tasks such as spreading compost and mulch or seeding a cover crop just before a good, soaking rain. Working with our seasonal rain patterns is also essential to the long-term health of perennial plantings such as native plants, shrubs and trees. Winter’s cooler temperatures and rain reduce transplant shock and allow plants to establish before hot, dry weather sets in, ensuring your plants’ health. Select a few perennial California native plants and/ or fruit trees to invest in the long-term health and productivity of your space, no matter its size. Winter is also the time to tend peren-

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nials. While I leave some woody material from the summer garden standing to provide habitat for birds and over-wintering insects, removing any dead or diseased branches and foliage from fruit trees and perennials is important for their health. Here at the community garden, we prune our fruit trees in the winter to maximize their fruit production next spring and summer. As we prune, we mulch heavily around the bases of trees to retain moisture and improve soil fertility. If any trees are looking sad, we also drench the soil or spray the leaves with compost tea. It is easy to grow vegetables, fruit and owers year-round in our mild coastal climate. However, the more mellow pace of winter growth provides you with extra time to focus on building the soil fertility, water retention and overall health of your garden. Alena Steen is coordinator of the Carpinteria Garden Park, an organic community garden located at 4855 5th St., developed by the city’s Parks and Recreation Department. Community members rent a plot to grow their own fresh produce. For more information, visit carpinteriaca.gov/parks-and-recreation.

KARLSSON

at’s ne at t e harbor seal rookery?

Sealwatch volunteers enjoyed a quiet week on the beach. They met many friendly people coming to Carpinteria to enjoy the warm weather. And due to the high surf, this week, the seal rookery and haul out area were relatively inaccessible, and even at lower tides it was difficult to access them for much of the week, which eased the concerns of low tide volunteers. This report covers Jan. 11 - 17.

High Adult Count

Pups

77

Pup Count

0

No pups yet. Typically, seal pups can be seen beginning late January, though earlier births are not unusual.

Natural History Notes

Harbor seals are considered nonmigratory, spending their lives in the same general area and using the resting and rookery sites in their home range year-round. Local tagging studies indicate the Santa Barbara Channel area is the extent of the range for local harbor seals. Some sources suggest that females typically return to the same rookery year after year. Studies in other areas have found larger ranges— Glacier Bay Alaska seals were recorded foraging over many hundreds of miles though they still returned to the same haul outs and rookeries. The reason people don’t often see Carpinteria harbor seals in the summer is due to the human disturbances on their beach, forcing them to find other places to rest.

Visitors

Covid-19 has limited the number of docents at the overlook, so Sealwatch is not counting visitors this year. However, Sealwatchers filling some shifts note at least as many if not more people at the overlook. Sealwatch asks visitors to help protect the seals by continuing to be quiet and avoid sudden movements at the bluff’s edge.

The Carpinteria harbor seal rookery is located immediately east of Casitas Pier, between the Carpinteria Bluffs ature Preserve and Carpinteria State Beach. Please remember not to bring dogs, bicycles or loud voices to view the seals. Harbor seals, when disturbed, may ee and become separated from their pups. olunteers ask that dogs remain outside the rope area at all times. olunteers needed. Call 05 4- 47 or email carpsealwatch gmail.com. To find out more, visit carpinteriasealwatch.org.


Thursday, January 21, 2020 n 9

Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428

Madam VP paves path for girls PHOTOS BY DEBRA HERRICK

Kamea, 5

On J an. 20, K amala Harris was sworn in as vice president of the United States, making her the first woman—and the first Black and South Asian person—to hold this position. Breaking one of the country’ s highest glass ceilings, Harris is now the woman who has held the highest elected office in American history. Harris is also the first Californian to serve as vice president. The historic milestone was met with glee and optimism at G irls Inc. of Carpinteria, where girls are taught that they can overcome serious barriers to grow up strong, s mart and bold.

I think the significance of seeing a woman taking an office higher than any other woman is important and even more so because she is a woman of color. Even if its lost on some girls because they are so young,

I’m

excited! It’s so

COOL!

It’s the first

Jimena, 6

GIRL!

growing up in this moment could really shift the tides on what it means to be a young woman in this country. Alexa, GI administrative & development assistant

Isabella, 7

Denise, 7

I’m

HAPPY!

It’s exciting

this is

great!

to finally see someone like us in the White House. It makes me feel happy to know that these girls have someone to look up to in such a high office.

Marisa, GI facilitator

YUP!

Valeria, 6, and Louisa, 6

happy, proud and amazed. I feel so

She will be a perfect vice president to help other people. She really loves to help and cares about other people. Gia, 11 Most of the time we don’t realize how big of an influence the media has on children. Growing up, it was mostly men in office and if there were women, it was mostly white women. So, my first thought when I found out was these girls. And I just hope that this moment in history can remind them

they can do whatever they put their minds to.

that

Alyssa, GI facilitator

Lorella, 9

Aileen, 6

It feels safer now

because we have a woman as vice president because she’s a girl and will look out for girls. Also, before, men were more in charge and now, we proved women can do anything. Natalie, 11

I can’t believe that there’s a

woman vice president! Charley, 7


10 n Thursday, January 21, 2021

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

utdoor fitness oo s n

arp nter a

BY NOE PADILLA • PHOTOS BY ROBIN KARLSSON

I t’s been almost a year now since the start of the pandemic. When the stay-athome orders were first put into place gyms and fitness centers across the state were closed. As the year marched forward people began to long or e ercise again but fitness centers were opened and closed intermittently In une fitness centers and outdoor recreation were finally permitted by the state and with that ollowed a boom o outdoor fitness groups allowing residents o arpinteria the opportunity to en oy group e ercise outside

Yoga and Pilates with Jennifer Mackie

Yoga

nyone who has walked past the arpinteria State Park around a m may ha e noticed a small group o people participating in outdoor yoga he group is led by enni er ackie who prior to the pandemic was an instructor at Rincon itness enter ackie began o ering morning fitness sessions a ter she recei ed a re uest rom a ormer student to host yoga again ackie agreed and figured that the arpinteria State Park would be a per ect location due to its wide open space gi ing plenty of room for social distancing. he ability to practice yoga in arpinteria’s almost always perfect weather is a pri ilege that ackie and her students came to discover while participating in these classes. er the months ackie has gained a small but dedicated ollowing o people who ha e allen in lo e with her yoga cardio and P ilates classes. Mackie’s classes include yoga on uesdays hursdays and Saturdays at a m cardio on ednesdays and ridays at a m and Pilates on Saturdays at a m or in ormation contact ackie at and don’t be a raid to ust show up she’ll happily in ite you to oin

Pilates

Outdoor Zumba with Angie Cook

Prior to the pandemic ngie ook worked as a umba instructor at Rincon Fitness. As the weather began to warm up ook noticed small groups e ercising at the arpinteria State Park and was inspired to do the same ook created a post on acebook to gauge the interest o the community and soon ound that many people were interested in doing umba outdoors She now hosts umba at the arpinteria State Park on Saturdays at a m and hosts e ening classes on ondays uesdays and hursdays at p m at arpinteria reek Park o pre register or a class or to find out more message ngie ook on acebook or ollow her on acebook or updates

Rincon Fitness

Zumba

hen the pandemic irst started Rincon itness was hit incredibly hard by the o id restrictions itness centers were unable to operate until une when

Rincon Fitness

the governor allowed them to operate at limited capacity and in an outdoor setting wohy entured orward and made his gym as accessible and safe as possible mo ing his e uipment outside renting out a part o the parking lot in ront o his gym to store e uipment opening up the giant garage like doors in the back of his gym that allow more space to social distance and making sure that e ery indi idual that comes to his gym is provided with sanitiz ing spray and a clean rag to wipe down the e uipment a ter use wohy works hard to pro ide a sa e gym or arpinteria noting that although e ercise is important the sa ety o his clients is far more important. o learn more about Rincon itness isit rinconfitnessusa com or stop by the gym at arpinteria e

Qigong Tai Chi with Jessica Kolbe

Jessica K olbe is a veteran when it

comes to being an outdoor instructor en be ore the pandemic olbe was holding sessions o ai hi outdoors along with several classes indoors at centers such as the oman’s lub in arpinteria lthough the transition to outdoors wasn’t di ficult or olbe conincing her indoor students was another task in itsel Slowly but surely students were con inced and con erted to true belie ers o the importance o outdoor fitness ai hi is also a ery meditati e practice said olbe especially when per ormed outside where participants de elop a greater appreciation or nature n ondays olbe teaches Sunset igong ai hi at the inden ity each at p m n uesdays and hursdays she teaches in the garden of the Woman’s lub o arpinteria at allecito Road at a m and on ridays she teaches igong ai hi at the inden ity each at a m or more in ormation isit qigongsb.com or email Jessica@ Jessicaai hi com

Qigong


Thursday, January 21, 2021  11

Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428

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12  Thursday, January 21, 2021

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

e’re in s r i al mode CVN

A MONTHLY MUSE MELINDA WITTWER I had a knee replacement last February in anticipation of many more years of playing with my grandchildren, traveling to exotic countries, enjoying San Francisco with my son and adventuring with friends. Well, my knee is strong and ready with hardly a scar, but the Covid-19 virus is really cramping my style. Instead of exploring the world, my husband and I have done numerous jigsaw puzzles, learned how to binge on what et ix has to offer, argued over which news program to watch and then cringed over the tragedies that are engulfing our world. It’s been almost a year now of being shut off from our usual human interactions, but I think there is a small, rather dim light at the end of this tunnel. Our vaccines are coming soon, especially if you are ancient. Those of us 65 and older are getting ready for our first round of inoculations. Getting vaccinated is not just to protect ourselves; it is also essential to protecting others. An acquaintance who contacted me recently was adamant

that he and his wife were healthy and therefore not getting the vaccine. I gave him the “evil eye” and tried to get him to see the error of his ways—all to no avail. Smallpox was virtually eliminated because literally everyone got vaccinated. It is the same with polio. Now is not the time to pull out the stupid card. But, and this is a big but, we still have months hopefully not years of wearing masks and social distancing and washing hands and staying away from large groups of people. And I’m getting bored. I’m not enjoying cleaning my house. I’m not interested in gourmet cooking except for desserts and we certainly don’t need an abundance of those. I’ve watched more TV in the last nine months than I’ve watched since my dad bought our first T in 1957. On the other hand, I am getting to be quite good at solving Sudoku puzzles. Unfortunately, I tend to cheat when I try to do crosswords, as my computer is much better at solving these than I am. So, let’s get started on brightening up life until our real lives start again. Well, I want to hug my grandsons and read to them and take them to the bookstore and the movies. But they live in Texas, a waytoo-hot-in-the-summer and cold-in-thewinter place that is way-too-far-away and way-too-unhealthy. And I’m not getting on any plane in the near future. So, I’m consoling myself with Facetime and the phone. This is not much consolation but better than nothing. Next, since it’s going to be spring soon,

m not interested in o rmet ookin e ept or desserts and we ertain y don t need an a ndan e o those. e wat hed more in the ast nine months than e wat hed sin e my dad o ht o r first in . I’m thinking of working in the yard. I love succulents due to their hardiness and their ability to live on little water. Thus, I’m going to do planting. We live in garden country, so I’m upping my game and might even add a lavender plant or two. One of the best therapeutic hobbies for me is pottery. When I am throwing on the wheel, I am focused only on what I am creating. I’m not worried about things I have no control over. I’m not thinking of time lost or lost adventures. I am creating something that will be pleasing and useful. And if I fail, I can just try again and again until I am content. If you have never tried working with clay, I highly recommend it. At some point, the Carpinteria Arts Center will offer clay classes again when life is a bit safer. Believe me, playing with clay is good for people of all ages. Perhaps the best lifeline for me to entertain myself is reading. I read books, magazines, newspapers and the cereal box if nothing else is available. One of my

friends is a great supplier of books that she passes on when she’s done with them. I am also catching up on books “I’ve been meaning to read” and I download audio books from the library, a great and free way to amuse myself when walking or driving to Ojai, Ventura, Santa Barbara or Buellton, the only four places my car has been to since last March. To survive, I will continue to do all the safety measures that are recommended. I will make do with phone calls and outdoor teas with only one or two friends and wedging clay and straining my eyes to read. But never fear, I am already planning which travel adventure to take (with a stop-off in Texas as soon as Dr. Fauci says the coast is clear. e inda ittwer first mo ed to arpinteria in and ta ht most y nior hi h st dents in nard d rin her -year areer. ow retired she en oys pottery writin ooks and tra e .

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Thursday, January 21, 2020 n 13

Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428

Warriors Report: Where are they now? is a member of the campus-wide H onors Collegium and is vice president of the Cognitive Sciences Association. For her thesis ephart is researching metaphor comprehension in individuals with Autism Spectrum D isorder with the goal to adapt a neurotypical computational model to reflect their comprehension behavior.

We’re checking in on some of Carpinteria H igh School’s recent graduates and learning that this group of young adults has been busy since walking across Warriors Field for their diplomas. From innovative research in Autism Spectrum D isorder to winning the 2020 Ri ncon Classic, this week, we highlight fi e S alums who are pursuing their dreams

Odessa Stork

Sophia Nakasone

Shaya Alexander

Shaya Alexander graduated Carpinteria igh School in and was the first re cipient of the Lynda Fairly Transfer Scholarship, given to a student who chooses to attend Santa Barbara City College with the P romise scholarship to study biology. Over the course of attending SBCC, Alexander worked as a lab technician, a chemistry grader and a chemistry tutor. Alexander was also a member of the SBCC Biology Club and participated in outreaches at local elementary schools. Alexander hopes her outreach inspires children to become future scientists by exposing them to specimens and experiments from the labs at SBCC. This past year, Alexander won the 2020 R incon Classic, volunteered at Cottage H ealth and was a surf instructor for A-Frame Surf Shop. I n the upcoming fall semester, Alexander plans to transfer to a university to complete her Bachelor of Science and to pursue a career as a physician.

A class of 2017 graduate, Sophia Nakasone, received the R oxanne Nomura Scholarship and the Alej andro E strada Memorial Scholarship. Nakasone is now in her fourth year at U C I rvine, double maj oring in economics and criminology and law and society, and serving as the co-president of Anteater Ambassadors Network, a club dedicated to volunteering and community service on- and off-campus (now online). At U C I rvine, Nakasone is also the alumni, marketing and public relations coordinator or amp esem a summer camp that supports children through and beyond a parent’s cancer. Additionally, Nakasone works for the U CI P aul Merage School of Business and is a research assistant for Criminology P rofessor Brandon Golob. This past summer, Nakasone was involved in D iversify Our Narrative and mentored Carpinteria’s chapter in their efforts in advocating for diverse literature in schools. I n the future, Nakasone plans to attend law school.

A class of 2017 alum, Odessa Stork received a scholarship from CE F when she graduated from CH S. Stork is now completing her senior year at H ofstra U niversity in New Y ork, where she will graduate in May. Stork is double maj oring in j ournalism and philosophy. She was an intern at the Santa Barbara I ndependent and was also involved in her school’s award-winning student newspaper, the H ofstra Chronicle.

Bryan Taira

Mackenzie Kephart

Valedictorian and CE F scholarship recipient ackenzie ephart graduated from CH S in 2017 before heading to U C Ir ine to study cogniti e science ephart

Bryan Taira graduated from CH S in 2016; he was the recipient of the Alej andro E strada Memorial Scholarship. After graduating, he attended Chapman U niversity where he completed his bachelor’s in film production is award-winning thesis film, “ Out of Stock,” is based on the 1973 toilet paper shortage and has screened at a few doz en film esti als including the ine Cut Film Festival. After graduating from Chapman, Taira started a production company with his friends called Boxfort. t which showcases films music ideos and other creative works. Taira hopes to continue with narrati e filmmaking and to write and direct a eature film soon

SBA opens new round of PPP first draw loans The federal government’s P aycheck P rotection P rogram (P P P ) has resumed with new funding. The U S Small Business Administration’s (SBA) P P P loan portal is now open to accept First D raw P P P loan applications from lenders. I f you’re wondering if you qualify or how to apply, this FAQ will help provide you with the information you need.

What can PPP funds be used for?

First D raw P P P Loans can be used to help und payroll costs including benefits Funds can also be used to pay for mortgage interest, rent, utilities, worker protection costs related to Covid-19, uninsured property damage costs caused by looting or vandalism during 2020, and certain supplier costs and expenses for operations.

Who qualifies for full forgiveness?

First D raw P P P Loans made to eligible borrowers qualify for full loan forgiveness if during the eight- to 24 -week covered period following loan disbursement, employee and compensation levels are maintained, the loan proceeds are spent on payroll costs and other eligible expenses, and at least 60 percent of the proceeds are spent on payroll costs.

Who can apply?

How and when can I apply?

lE igible small entities, that together with their a filiates i applicable ha e 5 00 or fewer employees— including nonprofits eterans’ organizations tribal concerns, self-employed individuals, sole proprietorships and independent contractors— can apply. E ntities with more than 5 00 employees in certain industries can also apply.

Borrowers can apply for a First D raw P P P Loan until March 31, 2021, through any existing SBA 7( a) lender or through any federally insured depository institution, federally insured credit union, eligible non-bank lender or Farm Credit System institution that is participating in P P P .

Can I reapply or increase my loan?

How can I learn more?

E isting P P P borrowers that did not x receive loan forgiveness by D ec. 27 , 2020 may: (1) reapply for a First D raw P P P Loan if they previously returned some or all of their First D raw P P P Loan funds, or (2) under certain c i rc u m s t a n c es, request to modify their First D raw P P P Loan amount if they previously did not accept the full amount for which they are eligible.

Visit sba.gov for full details on the new round of P P P loans.


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Coastal View News 14 21, 2021 24  Thursday, Thursday,January March 28, 20  August 31,2013 2017

Coastal View News • •Carpinteria, Coastal View News Carpinteria, California California Coastal View News

Halos Pitchforks

The Weekly Crossword

&

by Margie E. Burke

10 11 12 13 ACROSS 1 Ski lift type 15 16 14 5 Burning 18 19 17 10 Break in half 14 Be laid up with 22 23 20 21 15 Policy postscript 24 25 26 27 16 Unconscious state Areader reader sends halo Alan for Koch for being the board chair 28 sends 29 30a a 31 to 32making 33 Lumber34 35for A halo to Burlene the Carpinteria 17 Golf club the Carpinteria Arts Center and for sharing his passion for the arts A reader sends a halo to the generous person for paying for the yard Nursery area a j oy to visit. “ H er outgoing personality (Southern 38 39 36 community. 37 18 Cloudless and our reader’s gas when she forgot her ATM card at the gas station. I “ ’m style), friendly conversation and plant knowledge make it a pleasure 19 Declare chose the most expensive oil, I ’d love to reimburse you, and 41 42 43 40 I and tosorry visit shop.” 20 Wastewater Athank readeryou. sends halo to moved Shawn by in the liquor department at AlbertI ’ma deeply your generosity.” 46 47 44“He’s always so 45friendly and knowledgeable. system sons. Heand answers all A reader sends a halo to Sean and Dayna for being wonderful neighbors helping 22 questions Varnish andA my is just an all-around nice man.” reader sends a halo to the 93013 F und, U ncle Chen Restaurant the reader through another fraz z led mom situation. 50 49 51 48 andingredient Mar ybeth Carty for the surprise delivery of a delicious dinner complete with a arriverreaderbar 52 53 that feel the 54 need to travel 23 Airport sends pitchfork toperson all people fortune and painted rock. “W the onderful kindness quite a in thrill! A readercookie, sendsAcandy a halo to the aanonymous who left a $100and donation the” 24 Used a loom and then do not bother to self-quarantine when they get back. “Your P o arpinteria o55fice56mail slot this past week hank you or your kindness 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 26reader Sink pipe selfi causing cases.” A sends a shness halo toisthe staff this of J spike ack’ s in Bistro for staying open during Codisease 28 Sheep 65 66 67 64 vid-19 . “Alsends ways a smile noDaykas matter how busy. A greatthere waytoto startwith the day.” A reader a halo to the for always being help anything and 31 Twisting stress A reader sends a pitchfork to a local restaurant for their about never complaining. “ Many thanks to the best younotice all dearly.” 69 neighbors ever. We love70 68 33reader Drafting program being on Martin Jr. Day. showed a complete A sends a haloclosed to Mayor W ade N Luther omuraKing or the city’s“(It) beauti ul ower wreath Tooth covering 36 72 cance 73 the immense 71 lack of respect for the signifi of this holiday and at the Carpinteria Cemetery for the Memorial D ay program. A reader sends a halo to Tami and J ohn at R obitaille’s for their constant smiles and 38 Inn sacrificesser andice struggles of fellow Americans to e uality. o er the top customer he wedding a ors were lobe edtreated by all with and Copyright 2013 by The Puzzlebrought Syndicate 40reader Relief org.about Please what before it.” disabilities. “Wh en sends a halo toyou’re those saying who acknowledge people with aAbit ofthink Carpinteria to the Seattle wedding! ” you trivialize in olda person in a wheelchair or walking with a walker, please smile and 41 Yours, you encounter days 3 Own up to 39 Christmas helper 57 Distinctive air say hello to thataperson.” A reader sends halo to&Lance Lawhon online at the Carpinteria Sanitation D istrict for Submit Halos Pitchforks at coastalview.com. 43 Buddhist monk 4 Extend 42 Until this time 59 Violent helping K im’s Market. subject editing. Missilesends type aAll Circle segmentare Awarelady oftopicking 44reader 5 the 45 A halosubmissions to Carpinteria Beautiful updisturbance trash in a neigh46 Nobel Prize 6 Spackle, eg. 47 Metallic element 61 mouse borhood near the beach. hank you!Q We needatall the help we hen can Meadow get A reader sends a halo to K“T assandra uintero he Spot the keeping roo toptrash ag creator 7 Notion 50 Fit for cultivation 62 One opposed picked up inand the lodged neighborhoods on the beach-side of the•tracks.” was twisted in the rain gutter, Q WALL uinteroART j umped into action and climbed RECORDS • POSTERS • VINYL CDS AND MORE! 48 Poke one's nose 8 Chemical 52 Wading bird 63 Gas for colored up to the roof and untangled it so that it could wave freely. Way to show patriotism! ” in change 54 Iranian money lights NOW OPEN! STOP IN & SEE WHAT’S INtheir STOCK! A reader sends a halo to Carpinterians who put out boxes in front of homes 49 Fertilizer 9 Make a mistake 55 Hankering 65 Cave dweller full of surplus avocados, from“ I their “T hankwedding, you for sharing your A reader sends oranges, a halo to Emma andetc. J ustin. t wastrees. a wonderful great food, 51 TV spots 10 Battle trophy, in 56 Wry face 66 Shade tree abundance.” spectacular location and great people! I t was moving and wonderful.” old times 52 Cut into glass 53 Peruse 11 Exploding starcommunity residents. “T hank you for parking A reader reader sends sends aa halo halo to to N all the at beach A ikki ulinary I went to my first class this week 55 Mature insect 12 Prayer ending in front your home with end withofmy sister, who hasyour been permit.” to four so far. I had the best time! Someone get this 58 Historical period 13 Peel with a knife girl a show she should be on the ood etwork already Ave • 805-318-55O6 OPEN DAILY 10 AM 5285 Carpinteria 60reader Backless couch A sends a halo21toMemory Diana, amethod caregiver at Carpinteria Senior Lodge for nearly 64 Concert series 23 Breathe rapidly Answer of to Last three years. A reader sends a halo to the California Department F ishWeek's and W Crossword ildlife and the Producing 65 Monetary offer L O Beach P B A W aLterrible S Nshame O B local vet for working 25 diligently to save the R Cincon bear. “ I t’s 67 Not one A reader sends electricity H O B O Iwant R Eon P a halo to Tomhowe Sweeney forMgoing out to lose one o these magnifi cent creatures er OI wouldn’t it toE lm su AAvenue erPtoAa 68 Preserve by meat 27 Optimistic C O Nbags, A dirty U D gloves I T and E masks. V E N the beach to clean up plasticI bottles, miserable death.” 69 Coral reef 28 News summary C H E C K L I S T A W A R D 70reader Between Walking ____: Hspending E E zoL nes. E“ASaturday Ell Lthe “n Lo A Y A reader sends aand pitchfork toSwing the new parkA sends a halo 29 to Bill Rosana forparking their taking soprano and happy C A N O E L O R D L Y photos or unior arriors e appreciate all you doneighborhood. or our amiliesSeventh play ing/ two hour” ootball signs j ust made people park in my tenor Linger 30 E P L O Plot.” E Y E L E T ers and program. Y ouneighboring rock! ” and the streets areAa R packed parking 71 Florida basket32 Gather cloth into L I O N U N A R M T I D Y ball team rows M on A N I FAFSA A C R Otook A Dscholarships R I P A reader sends a pitchfork to tho se who lied their and A a halo to Hecktic Saturday morning to support Clan sends emblem Crossfor coming out early 72reader 33DJRed P U R I T Y I R T E away fromWarriors. kids who“ I need it. the kids so happy to hear you say their names— Ayou’re the t made 73 Junior Hold back founder Barton G A G T E N A O N E a local celebrity to them! 34 ” WeaponI G L O O F I L L E T I N G Submit Haloscarrying & Pitchforks online at coastalview.com. DOWN S A I L L I V I D I D E A A1reader to Pairs Diana Rigby,are Superintendent HerAll 35 submissions subject editing. M I N E toof A schools, M A S and S Debra R E A M ___ orsends that a halo rick director o oys 37 Encountered irls lub or remo Oing to icW uphorbia N the T O A N T fire sticks E S Prom Y 2 Expose the pots and landscape. suspended. The man was cited, and his he found a small baggie containing a vehicle was released to a licensed driver. white powdery substance underneath Sudoku Puzzle by websudoku.com the driver’s seat of his recently purchased RECORDS • POSTERS • VINYL ART • THEMED APPAREL & MORE!the The man stated he purchased 2:37 a.m. / Public Intoxication / WALL vehicle. Level: E asy ehicle three weeks ago but didn’t find Bailard Avenue Two men were contacted in a parked the small baggie until he’d removed the truck and both were extremely intoxi- dri er’s seat to fi the reclining mecha cated with open containers of alcohol nism. The incident was documented, and observed in the vehicle. One man was the baggie was booked into Santa Barbara ’s fi•ce805-318-55O6 property or destruction not being the most cooperative, but Carpinteria once SheriAvenue 5285 he was convinced to exit the vehicle, a 10am-4pm Sun: • 10am-8pm Mon-Sat: E adown c h Ssearch u d o k uof hhis a sperson a pat was con- Saturday, May 23 unique D solution can a collapsible ducted. eputiesthat located 5:49 a.m. / Domestic Violence / be reached logically withbaton in the man’s front waistband. H e 4100 block Via Real out guessing. Enter digits was cited and both were released to a from 1 to 9 into the blank D eputies responded to a motel on Via sober friend. spaces. Every row must Re al for a report of a domestic violence contain one of each digit. incident. U pon arrival, a deputy conFriday, 22 So must May every column, as tacted a man and woman in the parking must every 3x3 square. lot. After contacting both subj ects, there 7:41 a.m. / Theft / 5500 block Calle were visible inj uries on both parties. D ue Arena Level: H ard Puzzle by websudoku.com D eputies responded after a woman re- to con icting statements regarding their andanswers: obvious inj uries, Last week’s ported her residence was burglariz ed the mutual altercation 4 1 7 6 5 2 9arrested for8 corporal prior night. The woman stated a cartoon both parties3 were 6 7 4 5 8 2 9 3 1 of almond milk and tools were taken from inj ury on a spouse. 1 8 9 6 3 7 4 5 2 her garage. She told the reporting deputy 5 9 7 8 2 3 1 4 6 that the tools belonged to her daughter’s 10:36 a.m. 2/ Hit 7 9 5 /8Cameo 4 6 Run 3 1and boyfriend. The deputy attempted to con- and Casitas Pass roads 8 4 6 7 1 5 2 9 3 2 9 1 5 3 7 8to 6a report tact the man via telephone multiple times D eputies 4responded a of a 7 4 3 parked 5 6 a 2 8 1 into with no response. The woman stated her black sedan 9crashing water 7 6 3 2 9 4 8 1 5 garage door was unlocked during the truck. While en route, it was also reported night and is in the process of getting a the male sub ect dri ing the sedan ed 2 arrival, deputies new lock. She did not have any suspect the scene on1foot.3 U pon 4 9 8 information at the time. The incident was observed the sedan abandoned in the 4 3 4850A and CARPINTERIA AVE. middle Cameo R 8 oad documented, patrol will follow-up with maj or dam8 7 9 Behind Rockwell Cleaners for further details of the stolen items. age to the front wheel 5 9right passenger 2 4 1

2

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

MURPHY’S MUR

VINYL SHACK

8 5 1 1 4 5 6 7 4 SHACK 1 3 9 VINYL 9 5 4 1 5 2 9 8 7 9 2 CARPINTERIA’S ONLY 7 6 4 PRINT 5 SHOP 1 JUST DOWN THE 1 4 7 DRIVEWAY! 9 6 2 9

MURPHY’S

7 1

8

6 4

9

7

5

7 6

6 2 8 4 8 9 7 7 9 4 6 1 2 805.684.0013 6 2:07 p.m.ROCKPRINT.COM / Found Drugs / 6000 3 2 9Jacaranda Way block 7

Onwastime as after promised! Puzzle by websudoku.com A man contacted reporting

Puzzle by websudoku.com

2

5 9 7 1 7 6 3

7 1 4 9

Puzzle by websudoku.com

&

Halos COMMANDER’S RECAP Pitchforks

A reader sends a halo to Ryan M

oore for bringing dirt back to Carpinteria.

A reader sends a halo to everyone who supported the P laya D el Sur 4 -H he members are looking orward to another success ul year

this year.

A reader sends a halo to Valerie the new olunteer at the riends o the ibrary Bookstore, for cleaning and reorganiz ing the self-help section. Reports from the

Santa Barbara County

eri e’s t oore She A reader sends a halo to Desiree the new masseuse at he ym could have coasted through it, but she worked really hard to relieve my back pain. I never experienced such asends greatamassage.” A reader halo friends C Ato all A her wonderful A A that have helped walk Moondoggie duringA her foot A healing— Nancy, Sally, Jade, Gayle, A reader sends Anne, a halo to whoever left Bill a sign telling up their dog-waste Lori, Cristina, and Julie.people “ Y ou to arepick all wonderful. Thanks bags and stop leaving them on Casitas P ass R oad. so much.” bodily uids and chemicals from inside Sunday, Jan. 10 the vehicle. The chemical smell was later rs et and and oad Areader readersends sends1800 pitchfork toconfi whoever been leaving bagsanother ofmethdog aa halo to Susan, Dorian and J from esse M theisemer, rmedhas to be driver’s On Jan. 9, atAapproximately hours, wasteleft ontogether, the Toyota ground along “ G Y The es, it’s frustrating family who volunteers and their crew G P ass ary, R G oad. eri, inger and Teda. “ that The amphetamine use. bodily uids smell the reporting party his Rav 4 Casitas the trash cans are gone, but is that really your best way of handling art ul collage ooring at the ’s t he rts allery is amazing ou’ll a reparked in the gated parking lot with the was from his being unable to locatesee theOn situation? doors unlocked. Jan. 10,” at approx- stroom in time, and having an accident in A reader sends a halo the good person who reader lost The ash driver dri e themailed driver’sthe seat of hisher vehicle. imately 1000 hours, to it was discovered A reader sends a pitchfork to the person who hit the reader’s pickup “ that Y ouan rock! ” claimed ownership of the methamphetunknown suspect(s) had taken in front of the reader’s house didn’t bong, stop. “ pipe, Shame you,ofand I hope 34 on grams suspected a backpack containing tools and twoand amine have karma A readeryou sends a halo to insurance.” her landlord Ed St.methamphetamine G eorge for making(total sure the beehive at weight with remotes from the vehicle. her apartment complex was relocated ratherpackaging) than eradicated. and 73 ecstasy pills. The other A reader sends a pitchfork to the bicycle events Road Purposely host man on was oothill found in possession of a loaded Monday, Jan. 11 ing huge rides taketoup wholeor road irresponsible here are countless bike A reader sendsthat a halo M the s. Holly herisrevolved amazing generosity today at claimed Starbucks cylinder which he to rs were raputpay Cowith t’ It’s lanes that in our tax dollars tohave avoid e will or sure it ison orward always nicerecently tothis seeproblem.” there are stillwas caring people found and booked for treet andworld.” inden A en e out in this safekeeping, as well as, the switchblade Deputies responded vehicle vs braiding hair while swimmers are in the A reader sends a pitchforktotoathe lifeguards located in the vehicle. The driver was ispedestrian collision no injuries. pool. “ Not professional! ”the volunteer A reader sends a halo towith who takes of Jake, theparties stray dog in sued care a citation. All werestaying released It was slow impactI thank and neither the cityahall kennel you orparty gi ing that beauti ul animal your time and care and encouraged to continue sooner rather were under thea in uence.to Report taken A reader sends pitchfork the employees of the newer businesses on the Carpinthan later on their road trip. forreader documentation purposes only. teria lu sends s earn to to share walkingteachers path with will be“ Y our A a halo all ofthe thebike ex ceptional at locals Canalino here Preschool. our to fi e odedication you walking a single one scoot o ust a and tad to letn tireless to protogether iding aand highnot uality program is recognized and appreciated rswill ra Coer ision rs through? ra d ” o a local pass at anta Moni a Carpinteria A aen e to Taylor Carmel at D estined for Grace thrift shop for H aiti A reader sends halo Deputies were dispatched with CHP An elderly in thatbank A reader sendsvictim a pitchfork to to thereport Linden planters. “ All the mushrooms relie I dropped ancame en elope rom the with in cash traffi It was returnedthere daysa for a single vehicle c growing collision and she had been scammed. wrote checks indicate too much water.She Nice weed farm.” subject seen walking along the freeway later with a smile.” to what she believed to be the Publisher’s wrapped in an American ag and carClearing House. checks cashed, A reader pitchfork towere a restaurant owner for parking hismembers vehicle inwho the reader sends sendsaaThe halo to all of the wonderful G irls Inc. Deputies staff work rying a gun. arrived on spots scene andhard she lost approximately $170,000. right outto front of hisaestablishment. “ Shouldn’t he leave those parking spots available so provide safe, nurturing and enriching environment for the girls in our and located the vehicle that had been for his paying customers? ” community. in a traffic collision but were unable to rs

r g arap erna ia

locate the driver. The call was updated Carpinteria Atothree en emiddle A readerosends a pitchfork the City of Carpinteria letting bluffs into halo to the school girlsfor who takethe care of theturn squirrel that Ventura Police Department had A man was for riding an e visits er increasing dirt parking lot a bike hat is received not whatathe blu s were purchased that them.stopped call from the owner of the or veP without ost No P lights. arkingHe signs ” wasimmediately! found in posseshicle at approximately 0100 hours where sion of burnt syringefor and A reader sendstinfoil, a haloatoused the police handing out smoking citations. “ K eep up the he told them, among various rambling A reader sends a pitchfork to the sheriff’ sstatements, deputy using gunand the wasn’t other a smoking device. He to good work. Maybe theadmitted citations canusing help fund Carpinteria Beautiful efforts.” thathis he radar had guns morning into front of city hall.earlier “ Whyin don’t go by one of the schools and catch all the tin foil smoke heroin the you afraid to use them. the speeders there inamorning, keepcare our ochildren safe while walking to school.” day. He was issued citation. A reader sends a halo to Iris orand taking the reader’s pigs when he was out o Ventura Police Department respondtown. “ Thank you.” ed to the residence but the driver was

Tuesday, Jan. 12 not there. A resident in the 4200 block Submit and online coastalview.com A reader halo to Ron G Pitchforks ibson crew foratthe fantastic work they9-1-1 do and rssendsr agHalos arap erna ia and hisof Carpinteria Avenue called to their awesome attitudes. “ Thanks for everything.” All submissions are subject to editing. inden and and and a en es report a subject walking around the area

A man was contacted for a traffic vio- wearing an American flag and acting A reader sends the a halo to B. J . or organizing a great line dancing trip to he lation. During investigation, he was strange. Deputies responded to Palms the area found to be in possession of crystal meth. and located the man walking eastbound A sends a halo all whoathelped who Avenue. fell in front of the library Hereader was arrested and to booked Santa theonwoman Carpinteria He was compliant and was stuck between the curb and a car. They did a great j ob keeping her calm and Barbara County Jail. during the high risk stop and a loaded as comfortable as possible. pistol was located in his waistband. CHP responded and took custody of him and rs ra io ation anta R eaders send a halo to their awesome and amaz for always being there calleding forparents a mental health evaluation. ne and ia ea for them. “ To Mom and D ad (Tara and Brad), thanks for being the best of the best. A Honda sedan was parked in a red While detained the man stated he had We love you.” zone at the corner of Santa Ynez and Via gone through some cars and took a hat he Real. The hazard lights were on and it was wearing. Deputies later located the A reader sends a halo to Albertsons for the wonderful E aster activities. “ Our kids appeared to be occupied. The car began vehicles and documented the crimes. The had fun.” travelling south bound on Santa Ynez man was transported to the hospital. Day toward Carpinteria Avenue. The vehicle shift continued the investigation. A reader sends a halo to all of the great guests and owners staying at Carpinteria also had illegally tinted windows. The Shores hank you all or making our St Patrick’s ay Party a great success driver had insurance and registration for Thursday, Jan. 14 the vehicle; however, he did not have a rs who idnapping and o come er A reader sends a pitchfork to his neighbor, thought he should driver’s license. o t door ia orea and yell at the reader’s other neighbors ne the e cessi e noise Victim called screaming, of draining their bathtub. “ Y our complaining wokedispatch me and my wife from rs ara Co rest ision ia have a gun now and they are going deep and ul sleep ho’s“They the noisy neighbor ea and in on to kill someone.” The call was at 0542 A Silver Honda Civic travelling easthours. The manager of Chevron told A reader sends a pitchfork to a local restaurant for spelling the name of boundour ontown Via Realarpenteria collided intointhe guard Sheriff’s dispatch that she never saw a recent mailing he reader wonders i the restau rail. The not witnessed, andBerbara any gun. Deputies arrived at 0546 hours rant has collision the samewas problem for its Santa and Golata stores.” the driver fled prior to the collision’s and spoke to the victim. It was reported discovery. Deputies checked areaDavidson that theowner victimwho wasrides robbed three male A reader sends a pitchfork to thethe Harley hisby bike through and were unable to locate the vehicle. subjects. During the investigation, the Concha Loma neighborhood all day long, disturbing napping children. it was Deputies conducted an attempt to contact determined the victim had arranged for a thereader driversends at thea Santa Barbara address ride from Lompoc to Arizona. The victim A pitchfork to herself for giving wrong directions to a soccer mom registered to the vehicle the residents thetovehicle even after and her daughter ouand asked or l arro willingly Park and got my into I need eat a ter a long statedbrain that he no longer livesPark thereI ha but e she stated she did know of the the walk heard emorial ogged mysel and not hope you any made confirmed that he drives a silver Honda male subjects. game in time.” Civic. His whereabouts unknown The victim told deputies that, while Needarehelp with QuickBooks? and deputies were unable to reach him driving throughhey Buellton, became unA reader sends a pitchfork to the shoplifting tourists gi e she akersfi eld and by phone. bad reps.” Computer set ups,comfortable training and with troubleshooting. the subjects, so she told Lancaster the driver to take her back to Lompoc. As low as $50. per hour rs r g arap erna ia and The driver refused, so the victim began Submit & Pitchforks atFriendly coastalview.com. n Mote Halos ortSenior texting her boyfriend to pickservice her up at Discounts online local Two men and a woman were contactAll submissions are subject to editing. PAULA (805) 895-0549 ed in a gray Chevy CruzeEVANS in the CONSULTING Motel 6 See RECAP parking lot. One of the men was driving PC.PAULA@VERIZON.NET the vehicle and had dilated pupils. There Continued on page 20 was also an overwhelming smell of

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Listen to Bernie Sanders. - Erika Anderson


16  Thursday, January 21, 2021

Public Notices ________________________________ UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT for the Central District of California Civil Action No. 2:19+CV-08201 AB (MAAx) BRIAN WHITAKER, Plaintiff v. Ray Mahboob, Gity Mahboob, Mohammad Mahboob, Charleston Shoe Company, LLC, a South Carolina Limited Liability Company; and Does 1-10, Defendant SUMMONS IN A CIVIL ACTION TO: Ray Mahboob, 1938 N Jameson Ln Unit B, Santa Barbara, CA 93108 Gity Mahboob, 1938 N Jameson Ln Unit B, Santa Barbara, CA 93108 Mohammad Mahboob, 1938 N Jameson Ln Unit B, Santa Barbara, CA 93108 Charleston Shoe Company, LLC, a South Carolina Limited Liability Company, c/o INCORP SERVICES, INC., Steven Pricket, 5716 Corsa Ave Suite 110, Westlake Village, CA 91362 A lawsuit has been filed against you. Within 21 days after service of this summons on you (not counting the day you received it) –– or 60 days, if you are in the United States or a United States agency, or an officer or employee of the United States described in Fed. R. Civ. P. 12 (a) (2) or (3) –– you must serve on the plaintiff an answer to the attached complaint or motion under Rule 12 of the federal Rules of Civil Procedure. The answer or motion must be served on the plaintiff or plaintiff’s attorney, whose name and address are: Russell Handy, Esq., SBN 195058 8033 Linda Vista Road, Suite 200 San Diego, CA 92111 Phone: (858) 375-7385 Fax: (888) 422-5191 If you fail to respond, judgement by default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the complaint. You must also file your answer or motion with the court. Date: September 24, 2019 /s/ J. Tillman, Clerk of the Court. Publish: January 14, 21, 28, Feb. 4, 2021 ________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as GROOVY GROOMS at 2337 GOLDEN GATE AVE, SUMMERLAND, CA 93067. Full name of registrant(s): IAN BRENNA MUSGROVE at the same address. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was filed with the County 12/31/2020. The registrant began transacting business on 12/24/2020. Signed: IAN MUSGROVE, OWNER. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and Professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk-Recorder (SEAL) FBN2020-0003090. Publish: January 7, 14, 21, 28, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as BOAZIO PARTNERS at 1144 N FAIRVIEW AVE, GOLETA CA 93117. Full name of registrant(s): (1) BOAZIO LLC (2) ALBERT OATEN (3) KATHERINE DAVIS at SAME ADDRESS. This business is conducted by a General Partnership. This statement was filed with the County 12/22/2020. The registrant began transacting business on December 2, 2020. Signed: ALBERT OATEN, MANAGER, BOAZIO LLC. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and Professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk-Recorder (SEAL) FBN2020-0003041. Publish: January 7, 14, 21, 28, 2021 ________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as PERPETUAL VALENTINE at 5061 7TH ST, CARPINTERIA CA 93013. Full name of registrant(s): JENNIFER R ARMBRUST at (mailing address) PO BOX 422, CARPINTERIA, CA 93014. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was filed with the County 1/05/2021. The registrant began transacting business on January 1, 2021. Signed: JENNIFER R ARMBRUST

In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and Professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk-Recorder (SEAL) FBN2021-0000025. Publish: January 7, 14, 21, 28, 2021 ________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/ are doing business as SOCAL HOSPITAL MEDICINE at 836 ANACAPA STREET, #20058, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93102. Full name of registrant(s): DUKESHERER MEDICAL CORPORATION at (same address as above). This business is conducted by a Corporation. This statement was filed with the County 1/05/2021. The registrant began transacting business on Sep. 29, 2020. Signed: ANGELINA DUKESHERER, M.D., PRESIDENT. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and Professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk-Recorder (SEAL) FBN2021-0000016. Publish: January 14, 21, 28, Feb. 4, 2021 ________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/ are doing business as ROCCOBLU at 390 WOODLEY ROAD, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93108. Full name of registrant(s): STOKESRATLIFFE LLC at (same address as above). This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. This statement was filed with the County 12/17/2020. The registrant began transacting business on Oct 15, 2020. Signed: JENNIFER LYNN STOKES PENA, MANAGING MEMBER. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and Professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk-Recorder (SEAL) FBN2020-0003011. Publish: January 14, 21, 28, Feb. 4, 2021 ________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/ are doing business as NOAH’S GARDEN CREATION at 590 TORO CANYON RD, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93108-1636. Full name of registrant(s): KATHY J WANG at (same address as above). This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was filed with the County 1/12/2021. The registrant began transacting business on Jan 7, 2021. Signed: KATHY WANG. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and Professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk-Recorder (SEAL) FBN2021-0000090. Publish: January 14, 21, 28, Feb. 4, 2021 ________________________________ SUMMONS (Family Law) CASE NUMBER 17FL03039 NOTICE TO RESPONDENT: JAMAL THOMAS You have been sued. Petitioner’s name is: RASHUNDA THOMAS You have 30 calendar days after this Summons and Petition are served on you to file a Response (form FL-120 or FL-123)

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California at the court and have a copy served on the petitioner. A letter or phone call will not protect you. If you do not file your Response on time, the court may make orders affecting your marriage or domestic partnership, your property, and custody of your children. You may be ordered to pay support and attorney fees and costs. For legal advice, contact a lawyer immediately. You can get information about finding a lawyer at the California Courts Online Self-Help Center (www.courtinfo. ca.gov/selfhelp), at the California Legal Services Web site (www.lawhelpcalifornia. org), or by contacting your local county bar association. NOTICE: The restraining orders are effective against both spouses or domestic partners until the petition is dismissed, a judgment is entered, or the court makes further orders. These orders are enforceable anywhere in California by any law enforcement officer who has received or seen a copy of them. FEE WAIVER: If you cannot pay the filing fee, ask the clerk for a fee waiver form. The court may order you to pay back all or part of the fees and costs that the court waived for you or the other party. Starting immediately, you and your spouse or domestic partner are restrained from 1. removing the minor child or children of the parties, if any, from the state without the prior written consent of the other party or an order of the court; 2. cashing, borrowing against, canceling, transferring, disposing of, pr changing the beneficiaries of any insurance or any other coverage, including life, health, automobile, and disability, held for the benefit of the parties and their minor child or children; 3. transferring, encumbering, hypothecating, concealing, or in any way disposing of any property, real or personal, whether community, quasi-community, or separate, without the written consent of the other party or an order of the court, except in the usual course of business or for the necessities of life; and 4. creating a nonprobate transfer or modifying a nonprobate transfer in the manner that affects the disposition of property subject to the transfer, without the written consent of the other party or an order of the court. Before revocation of a nonprobate transfer can take effect or a right of supervisorship to property can be eliminated, notice of the change must be filed and served on the other party. You must notify each other of any proposed extraordinary expenditures at least five business days prior to incurring these extraordinary expenditures and account to the court for all extraordinary expenditures made after these restraining orders are effective. However, you may use community property, quasi-community property, or your own separate property to pay an attorney to help you or to pay court costs. SANTA BARBARA COURTHOUSE 1100 ANACAPA STREET SANTA BARBARA, CA 93101 The name, address, and telephone number of petitioner’s attorney, or the petitioner without an attorney are: RASHUNDA THOMAS 805 E. HALEY ST SANTA BARBARA, CA 92103 Date: Dec 29, 2017 Filed by Thomas Hernandez, Deputy Clerk, for Darrel E. Parker, Executive Officer. Publish: January 14, 21, 28, Feb. 4, 2021 ________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as (1) CARPINTERIA CAR CARE INC (2) RISDONS 76 (3) CARPINTERIA TIRE & WHEEL at 516 PALM AVE, CARPINTERIA, CA 93013. Full name of registrant(s): CARPINTERIA CAR CARE INC at 4401 VIA REAL, CARPINTERIA, CA 93013. This business is conducted by a Corporation. This statement was filed with the County 1/19/2021. The registrant began transacting business on Jan 1, 1984. Signed: DONALD M RISDON, PRESIDENT. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and Professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk-Recorder (SEAL) FBN2021-0000147. Publish: January 21, 28, Feb. 4, 11, 2021 ________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as VALLEY VINEYARD SERVICE at 1600 MONARCH DR, SANTA YNEZ, CA 93460. Full name of registrant(s): DAVID C CHACKEL at (same address as above). This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was filed with the County 1/13/2021. The registrant began transacting business on Jan 01, 2021. Signed: DAVID CHACKEL, OWNER. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920,

a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and Professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk-Recorder (SEAL) FBN2021-0000098. Publish: January 21, 28, Feb. 4, 11, 2021 ________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as (1) STELLAR PARTNERS (2) STELLAR GROUP at 2109 SUMMERLAND HEIGHTS LANE, MONTECITO, CA 93108, (mailing address) PO BOX 819, SUMMERLAND, CA 93067. Full name of registrant(s): (1) SOPHIA G ROZHKO at 2109 SUMMERLAND HEIGHTS LANE, MONTECITO, CA 93108 (2) IGOR V ROZHKO at 2109 SUMMERLAND HEIGHTS LANE, MONTECITO, CA 93108 (3) ANNA-MARIA I ROZHKO at 2109 SUMMERLAND HEIGHTS LANE, MONTECITO, CA 93108 (4) SIMONA I ROZHKO at 2109 SUMMERLAND HEIGHTS LANE, MONTECITO, CA 93108 (5) FRANCES ROZHKO at 2109 SUMMERLAND HEIGHTS LANE, MONTECITO, CA 93108. This business is conducted by a Limited Partnership. This statement was filed with the County 1/12/2021. The registrant began transacting business on Oct 23, 2012. Signed: SOPHIA G ROZHKO, PRESIDENT/ MANAGER/OWNER. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and Professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk-Recorder (SEAL) FBN2021-0000084. Publish: January 21, 28, Feb. 4, 11, 2021 CARS/TRUCKS WANTED!!! 2002 and Newer! Any Condition. Running or Not. Competitive Offer! Free Towing! We’re Nation-wide! Call Now: 1-888-416-2330. Wants to purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201 Get cash for your used or junk car today. We buy all cars, trucks, and SUVs. Free pick up. Call. 1-888-985-1806 Viagra – Premium Generic Viagra(100mg) or Cialis (20mg) 100 Tab-lets for $99 Asthma Inhalers as low as $13 per inhaler FREE SHIPPING Satisfaction Guaranteed. (888)424-4908 or Visit: www. USAStayHealthy.com !!OLD GUITARS WANTED!! GIBSON, FENDER, MARTIN, Etc. 1930’s to 1980’s. TOP DOLLAR PAID. CALL TOLL FREE 1-866-433-8277 CASH FOR CARS: We Buy Any Condition Vehicle, 2002 and Newer. Nationwide Free Pick Up! Call Now: 1-800-864-5960. GENERIC VIAGRA and CIALIS! 100 Pills $99.00 FREE Shipping! 100% guaranteed. 24/7 CALL NOW! 888-889-5515 Hearing aids! Bogo free! High-quality rechargeable Nano hearing aids priced 90% less than competitors. Nearly invisible! 45-day money back guarantee! 833-669-5806 The Generac PWRcell solar plus battery storage system. Save money, reduce reliance on grid, prepare for outages & power your home. Full installation services. $0 down financing option. Request free no obligation quote. 1-855-270-3785 Thinking about installing a new shower? American Standard makes it easy. Free design consult.1-888-674-3005 today

Carpinteria Public Cemetery District 1501 Cravens Lane, Carpinteria www.carpinteriacemetery.com 805-684-2466 The Carpinteria Public Cemetery District is requesting proposals for the care and maintenance of a 5 acre avocado orchard owned by the District starting July 1, 2021. Please include information regarding your experience in the following areas: • Orchard management experience with references • Ag Commissioner interaction • Pest Control Plan experience • Liability and Workers Comp Insurance • Assist in harvesting the crop and selling it • Expertise in watering and pruning • Any other special expertise your firm may offer Please forward proposals by January 30th to carpcemetery@yahoo.com or mail it to Carpinteria Public Cemetery District 1501 Cravens Lane, Carpinteria, CA 93013 COASTAL VIEW NEWS DOES NOT KNOWINGLY ACCEPT advertising which is deceptive, fraudulent, or which might otherwise violate the law or accepted standards of taste. However, this publication does not warrant or guarantee the accuracy of any advertisement, nor the quality of the goods and services advertised. Readers are cautioned to thoroughly investigate all claims made in any advertisements, and to use good judgment and reasonable care, particularly when dealing with the persons unknown to you who ask for money in advance of delivery of the goods or services advertised.

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Thursday, January 21, 2021  17

Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428

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“Soul”

DUNCAN’S REEL DEAL

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ARTCETRA

M AT T D U N C A N There’s a saying that those who can’t do, teach. Joe (Jaime Foxx)—the main character in Pixar’s latest animated feature, “Soul”—hopes he’s the exception. Joe is a middle-school band teacher. So, yes, he teaches. But he sure can do it too—that is, he sure can play the piano. And his dream is to make it big in the New York City jazz scene. But things haven’t exactly taken off for Joe. He’s a middle aged guy with a pot belly, out-of-style clothes, and a dad mustache. His students love him, sure. But, as Joe’s mom likes to remind him, his musical career is a pipe dream. Until, that is, one of Joe’s former students—whom Joe inspired to be a professional musician—asks him to drop by his band’s practice session to see if he can fill in at piano. Joe is way nervous, but he nails the audition. The famous leader of the band, Dorothea (Angela Bassett), is impressed, and that is all it takes. Joe is in! So, naturally, Joe is on cloud nine. Then he isn’t. Instead, he is on a more literal cloud heading to the great beyond. For Joe died. (Or something like that. Maybe he’s not quite dead? Just about to die? The metaphysics are a little unclear.) In his distracted, post-tryout euphoria, Joe fell into a manhole and his little, phosphorescent blue soul wakes up in a different place. Joe resists. He’s not ready to die. Not only does he really, really want to play with Dorothea’s band, he has this idea that, if he doesn’t, his life will have been pointless, meaningless. So Joe exploits a glitch in the heavenly machinery to move from the “Great Beyond” to the “Great Before”—the place where unborn souls are readied for life on Earth. Joe gets roped into being a “soul counselor” for unborn souls in need of guidance. Unfortunately, he gets assigned 22 (Tina Fey). 22 is pretty much a hopeless case. Everyone from Gandhi to Abraham Lincoln to Mother Teresa has tried to mentor 22, but to no avail. 22 is stubborn—she doesn’t want to be born. But Joe is desperate to get back to arth, and he figures he can hitch a ride with 22 if he gets her born. So he tries. The main ingredient missing for 22 is her lack of a “spark.” oe tries to help her find it—in music, art, science, food, sports and whatever. Nothing works. So oe tries a different tack—he gets hooked up with some hippie mystics who help lost souls, and they agree to help him get back to Earth. And he succeeds! The problem is, he accidentally brings 22 along too. The even bigger problem is, 22 is in Joe’s body and Joe is in the body of a therapy cat. Joe frantically searches for more hippie magic while simultaneously trying to preserve the career opportunities he had worked so hard for. Meanwhile, 22 is gob smacked by life (again, in Joe’s body), and Joe is learning

riter and poet a d ards is a ost or t e Carpinteria Arts Center’s ne irt a e ent Co nit oi es a on to experience the world from a different perspective (in a cat’s body). 22 eats pizza, inspects interesting ora and fauna, feels, hears, touches and smells. She’s no longer thinking about purposes and sparks and the like. At the same time, Joe is trying so hard to get his old life back, but he begins to wonder about what he, or anybody, should, in the end, at the core, strive for. Fame? Success? Accomplishments? Or something else? “Soul” is pretty abstract. With all the talk of souls, purpose and sparks, it definitely runs the risk of going over younger kids’ heads. It also runs the risk of feeling less approachable, warm and (dare I say it) soulful than more concrete, Earthly stories. For comparison, Pixar’s “Inside Out”— about tiny little mental states—also ran this risk. But “Inside Out” totally nailed it because there was enough concrete scaffolding in the background, the characters were really amusing, and the abstract bits tied in nicely with the real-life bits and provided some powerful insights. “Soul” has some, but not all, of that. The otherworldly scenes are a bit dry, long and (again, dare I say it) lifeless. And the connection between the two realms felt more made up and less real—versus the mental realm in “Inside Out” which, in essence, felt pretty true to life. Also, the very end of “Soul” is regrettably cheesy. Nonetheless, “Soul” has some high points too. What Joe and 22 realize about what a “spark” is (hint: it ain’t just an interest in music, science or sports) is nothing short of profound. And how this might reshape their—and our— conception of what makes a life worth living is thought-provoking and, I think, compelling. So, just as Joe might in the end recommend to us that we live for the here and now, rather than something dreamier or loftier; in a similar way, I recommend that you watch “Soul,” not for the comparatively banal stuff set in the clouds, but for the concrete, true-to-life, moving, powerful, well done scenes and insights from Joe’s life. “Soul” is rated PG for thematic elements and some language. Matt Duncan, a former Coastal View News editor, has taken physical but not emotional leave from Carpinteria to be a philosophy professor at Rhode Island College. In his free time from philosophizing, Duncan enjoys chasing his kids around, watching movies and updating his movie review blog, duncansreel-

online. community. news.

ra osep reates si in t e o ort o er o e and re ent re eased er de t sing e er e t tor rior to t e pande i s e as a to ring

Arts Center osts its rst e ent o t e ear

The Carpinteria Arts Center announced that it will be hosting its first free virtual event of the year, “Community Voices Salon,” on Jan. 25 at 7 p.m. This month’s featured guests will be songwriter and musician Kyra Joseph and author Gaby Edwards, and they will be celebrating the art of music and spoken word poetry. The salon discussion will be moderated by authors Maya Shaw Gale and Cynthia Waring. For anyone who’s interested in attending the event, information for the Zoom login can be found at carpinteriaartscenter.org.

ART in FILM launches 10th anniversary year A

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A C M C MM M M

Where has ART in FILM been? I’m guessing you never expected that the popular ART in FILM documentary series would be on hiatus for so long. Well luckily, the Lynda Fairly Carpinteria Art Center is jumpstarting a new season, and they’ll be offering suggestions for some old and new favorites to stream at home until the series can return to the big screen. It’s the least we can do in the 10-year anniversary year of ART in FILM. Yes, longtime fans may remember that our little “series that could” started in July 2011 at the Carpinteria Branch Library meeting room and became a goto monthly Tuesday night event for art lovers. The first film shown was “Milton Glaser: To Inform and Delight”—a love letter to the New York City graphic design legend—that we are featuring again now for home viewing. The series was a bash and blessed with serendipity as people would pop up in the audience who were experts at what we were showing and contributed to the lively discussion: a piano restorer the night we showed “Note by Note— The Making of Steinway,” a Carpinterian and former NY break dancer when we screened the exhilarating “Planet B-Boy,” and people who “were there” when New York was Abstract Expressionism. Eventually, the series hit the local “big time” when we were able to move to the Alcazar Theatre and have room for fans from Santa Barbara, Ojai, Montecito, Goleta, as well as Carpinteria locals. And we benefitted tremendously from having the film expertise, enthusiasm and managerial skills of Kim Gutierrez who worked with us on the series. While we hope for a return to the theater before too long, we do have a suggestion for a return to our part-

e rst o ie s reened or t e A in M series in as Mi ton aser o n or and e ig t n e e rating its ear anni ersar A in M organi ers are re isiting t e a o tt e e or Cit grap i designer nership with the library, albeit virtual. In case you haven’t heard, there is a tremendous trove of art documentaries as well as feature films, classes, etc. available to download with your library card via Kanopy.com. You can watch five titles a month for free. I was amazed when I discovered the collection and knocked out by the first documentary I watched, “Jean-Michel Basquiat: The Radiant Child.” ART in FILM will be featuring six titles over the next few weeks, some on streaming services and some via Kanopy. Please join us! To learn more about ART in FILM and to see the film recommendations for 2020 and 2021, visit carpinteriaartscenter.org films.


18  Thursday, January 21, 2021

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

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THROWBACK

Lima beans were here

LEFT: Built in 1910 to replace a smaller facility, the Henry Fish Seed Company packinghouse handled the yearly shipment of thousands of tons of Lima beans. The packinghouse, according to a Santa Barbara newspaper account following its opening, was “a model of convenience and which admits of the quickest dispatch to handling the seed beans. Indeed, there is not on the coast another seed bean warehouse that embodies so many features of merit.”

Editor’s note: This nugget of Carpinteria history was written by David Griggs and originally published in the Winter 2012 edition of Carpinteria Magazine. Lima beans – either love them or hate them, but in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, Carpinteria definitely had a mad love affair with the Lima bean. The first commercial planting of Lima beans and their development as a favorite (or vilified) North American food began in Carpinteria. Little known in this country before 1865, the Lima bean is actually a native of Guatemala, from where it had been carried to South America and widely planted as a food staple for millennia. In the late1860s, Robert McAlister, tired of working the northern gold mines, settled on farming in Carpinteria. One day McAlister rode into Santa Barbara to meet his brother who had just arrived on a sailing ship from South America. Among the ports where they traded, McAlister ’s brother had seen the strange flat, white beans at Callao, chief seaport of Peru. They were called Limas, as they grew on the hilly farms surrounding the Peruvian capital of that name. McAlister was so enamored of the starchy beans served at dinner on board ship he convinced the cook to pack-up 10 pounds for him to take home to plant in his Carpinteria garden. The yield was very successful, and ranchers from all over the valley came to see the new bean. McAlister was generous with the seed and many other plots were sown with e ually good results. Lima beans thrived here due to the rich soil, but also because of the foggy summers. As a dry-farmed crop which was harvested in the fall, without moisture from fog, the beans would have been too dry and would have cracked open during the threshing process, rendering them worthless. That despised May gray and June gloom turned Limas into gold. Selling beans locally was not going to pay the bills for Carpinteria farmers, so Jefferson Crane decided to introduce the beans to the east and develop the market. After planting 1 0 acres of Limas in 1 74, he contracted with an old friend in ew ork to sell them. But as fotune would have it, they arrived just as the effects of the depression of 1873 were being felt, and no one wanted to try the unusual flat, misshapen bean with the funny name. At this point, Crane’s father came to the rescue. He went east, took samples of Limas and literally peddled them door to door in 48 cities to introduce them to eastern tables. He spent two years at the task and finally disposed of the beans. His salesmanship paid off, people liked the beans, and the demand increased until there was a steady mar-

THURSDAY ALL PHOTOS COURTESY OF CARPINTERIA VALLEY MUSEUM OF HISTORY

Limas were originally threshed by the old Mexican method of piling the dried plants in a corral and running livestock over them to knock the beans from their pods. Later, steam powered threshing machines were developed. This threshing “party” took place on the G.A. Franklin Ranch.

enr errien is is pi t red in t e idd e o ean sorters en s ient antities o eans ere ar ested t e a e ’s ar ers t e pa ing o se as a ti ated and a e esta is ed ierar o d s ing into a tion or s arp e ed o en o d pi t e eans and on a o ing on e er e t a ter they had been over the screens and blowers. They would remove any cracked or broken beans that would not be viable seeds. RIGHT: Henry Fish, the Carpinterian name most commonly associated with Lima beans, stands ta in a e d o is as rop ket over most of the country. By 1 0, 1,500 tons of Limas were being shipped from the valley by steamer from the wharf at Serena. The Santa Barbara paper of May 24, 1880 reports, “A gentleman from Carpinteria today informs us that everybody down there is crazy on Lima beans. They have even planted beans along the roadway. Beans, beans, beans as far as the eye can reach. Beans enough out there, he says, to make the whole city of Boston happy for years to come.” During these years, local farmer Henry Fish was experimenting with Limas on his ranch along Linden Avenue. Fish wrote the seed companies about Carpinteria Limas and was commissioned to ship 00 bushels. The Henry Fish Seed Company was born. But the local bean crop really blossomed when the Carpinteria Fordhook was patented

The Lima beans are bagged and ready for market. The team of horses and wagon are owned by Marcus Cravens. His workers are pictured, too.

This threshing “party” took place on the Bailard property. and put on the market in 190 . This new variety was discovered in one of Fish’s fields an extraordinary plant of bush form loaded with larger, finer pods of excellent flavor. The best feature of the Fordhook was that it did not trail on the ground but grew upright, so the pods were held high and less susceptible to mildew. The immense popularity with both farmers and gardeners of this new Lima bean variety led Henry Fish to construct the largest seed packinghouse west of the Mississippi at the foot of Palm Avenue. Lima beans continued to be one of the main alley crops as walnut orchards were converted to lemons, where limas were planted between rows of small lemon trees. They appeared at potluck dinners with regularity. In fact, when Carpinterians spoke of beans, they

meant Limas. The Henry Fish Seed Company closed in the 1950s when Alfred Thurmond grew the last crop of Lima beans and the bean house was converted to packing tomatoes. Since those early days, genetic engineering and selection have changed nearly all of our garden vegetables, but the fresh-frozen Fordhook Limas bought today are the same heirloom bean that Henry Fish perfected in the early 20th century in his Carpinteria bean field! To learn more about Carpinteria History during Covid-19 closure, visit the Historical Society & Museum’s website.carpinteriahistoricalmuseum.org to access more articles on local history. To support the preservation of local history, consider becoming a member of the Carpinteria Historical Society.


Thursday, January 21, 2021  19

Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428

Layman leads Rotary Morning’s Carp Aid Diem CVN

MISSION POSSIBLE LAUREN GRAF A Rotary Club of Carpinteria Morning member since 2019, Mary Layman has helped build the club’s Carp Aid Diem initiative from the ground up. She, husband Otto, and club members Leana Orsua, Sheila Murphy, Paige Van Tuyl and Tamarind Harman organized a five-week gift certificate fundraiser to support local businesses impacted by Covid-19, raising over $10,000. Layman attributes her passion for service to her parents, Joe and Elizabeth Corbett. “I have always been of the mind that there are two paths when confronted with a need: you can complain about it and hope that someone else will take care of it, or you can roll up your sleeves and get involved solving the problem yourself,” Layman said. “My parents were doers, active participants in change and service, and they ingrained that philosophy in me. That also taught me that it wasn’t a chore or work, per se; there is a joy in service to the community.” Layman’s parents were Baptist missionaries. Her father was an active preacher into his 90s at the Family Baptist Church of Carpinteria. One impactful experience early in Layman’s life was her family fostering 28 children at their home over 17 years. Many of their kids had disabilities or special needs, and Layman said caring for these children taught her compassion and the importance of giving. Her parents also demonstrated volunteerism through caring for the elderly and infirm at their church, and Layman recalled her dad leaving home before sunrise to help at a local food bank into his 80s. After 45 years of working in real estate in Santa Barbara and raising five children, Layman brought her husband and youngest daughter to Carpinteria in 2012 to live closer to her father as he entered his 90s. How did you become involved with Carpinteria Morning Rotary? I had been looking for a way to meet

the joy. That joy made all the hard work worth it.

some of the people of Carpinteria because after my dad passed away, we decided that we were going to make Carpinteria our home. Rotary was a great way for me to meet the people that are the foundation of our community and also to give service to other people in our community.

Has the pandemic made you realize anything about why you volunteer? The impact that we can have on other people’s lives—a lot of times, we put that off, we say, “Okay, well, we’ll do that when we retire.” But I think with the pandemic, there’s been a real sense of urgency because mortality has really hit us in the face. We should all be conscious in helping other people that really need the help or that do reach out. And a lot of us put it off, like, “Someone else is gonna do it” or “I’ll do it later.” I really didn’t have this time to do Carp Aid Diem but I carved it out and I thought, “This is really the most important thing to do right now for my community, even though it takes a lot of time, I’m gonna do it.” So, whether it be the pandemic with Covid-19 or walking across the street, you’re just not guaranteed how much time you have left. So, I think because of Covid-19, I’m more interested in doing things where I can make an impact now, as opposed to putting it off to when I retire.

What sort of feedback did you receive from community members regarding Carp Aid Diem? Carp Aid Diem was assistance to the community and businesses. With Carp Aid Diem, business owners were overwhelmed with gratitude that someone would do something like this without wanting anything in return. One business owner compared the support from our community to Los Angeles and other places they had lived, and said to me that no one would ever dream of doing something like this except in Carpinteria. Carp Aid Diem is, I think, a natural extension of the philosophy that has been ingrained in me since childhood, the idea that service to our community, whether that is school, town or church, is a fundamental part of being alive. It is what defines us as people. Do you have any special memories from volunteering throughout your life? When I headed the fundraising for the Santa Barbara High School theater program in 2007 to send 36 young artists to the Fringe Festival in Edinburgh to perform, it was already a difficult time due to the financial market, but we raised $240,000 to send the student actors to perform on the world’s stage. When the students made their debut on the Royal Mile in Scotland on a cold and rainy day, they sang a song from “Hair,” “Let the Sun Shine.” As they stood in the street on stage singing, the sun suddenly broke through as if on cue and shined directly on them. You could see the joy in their faces and hear it in every note they sang. They were performing by invitation only and honored by the Fringe Festival and all those around them, not to mention their family and friends back home. People crowded around to listen and were amazed to see such joy and hear these wonderful young voices that were so incredible. For me to have been a part of something so memorable, something that had such an impact in so many students’ lives, where what I did enabled them to have a once-in-a-lifetime experience that would stay with them forever, that was

KARLSSON

Mary Layman has been a driving force in the Rotary Club of Carpinteria Morning’s Carp Aid Diem fundraiser.

Lauren Graf is an undergraduate at California Lutheran University, studying art and communication with an emphasis in advertising and public relations. She is a Carpinteria native with a passion for creating and hopes to work with nonprofits someday. She previously wrote the summers series “Keeping Carpinteria Weird” and “Through the Lens of Gen Z” for Coastal View News.

The Weekly Crossword ACROSS 1 Got a perfect score 5 Divvy up 10 Judge's order 14 Wild hog 15 Cashless deal 16 Put in a position 17 "So what ___ is new?" 18 "Crying" singer 20 Info bank 22 _____ of truth 23 Sitter's headache 24 Rider's handful 26 "Gosh!" 28 Night flier 30 Consecrates with oil 34 Frank or Joe of kids' books 36 Spanish flower 38 Word in a Paul Newman prison film title 39 Leer at 40 Kind of engineer 41 Hathaway of Hollywood 42 Like some chances 43 Cameo shape 44 Unescorted 45 Not easily debunked 47 Go on and on 49 Safety device 50 Alex Haley saga 52 Not as much 54 Ill will 57 Setting for many shootouts 61 Blue-green gem 63 Pro's foe 64 Extremist sect 65 Pint-sized 66 Bygone despot 67 Where Bill met Hillary 68 Heeds a command 69 ____ and now

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Copyright 2021 by The Puzzle Syndicate

DOWN 1 Bead anagram 2 Pepsi or RC 3 Locale of a bygone wall 4 Gloomy, in poetry 5 Rock layers 6 Major-leaguers 7 Cake section 8 Wedding words 9 Airport building 10 Playfully eccentric 11 Greet the day 12 Chipping choice 13 Circus structure 19 One-named rocker 21 Pampered one? 25 With little effort 26 Whoopi's Oscar film 27 Top scout 29 Hot-dish holder 31 Strictly business 32 Heavy metric weight

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Frozen rain Set boundaries Egg cells Garden of the Gods state Parodied Explosive sound Narrow side streets Trough diners

53 Mower's path 54 Rather suggestive 55 Bluish hue 56 ____ and void 58 Pitch-black 59 Hollywood Blvd sight 60 Bicycle part 62 Chest protector?

Answers to Last Week's Crossword:

S C R A M S P I N A L G A

A L O H A

R A V E L

I D E A L I A S S L U M S M O M A A G N T E O I N O O D N N A

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20 n Thursday, January 21, 2021

RECAP:

Continued from page 14 their next stop. When the vehicle stopped in Carpinteria for food and possible tire issues, the victim was followed into the gas station by the suspects while she used the bathroom. As the victim exited the gas station, she saw that her boyfriend had located her and she went to her boyfriend’s truck. This upset the suspects. The suspects pulled the victim out of the truck, battered the boyfriend and stole their cell phones and some of the victim’s property. A broadcast of the suspects and their vehicle was made. The victim stated one male had a gun in his pants and she stated she never saw the gun and only believed she could see an outline of it. A few hours later, a reporting party called

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California to dispatch to report that he heard the suspect info on the local AM radio and observed the possible suspects at a tire shop on Fairview Avenue. Goleta units responded, located the suspect vehicle and three suspects, one was armed with a handgun in his waistband. The suspects were arrested and transported to Station 31 where the suspects were booked. 1709 hrs / Social Security ID Theft / 4600 block Seventh Street The victim called to report that she was notified by the IRS that someone who is working at Rusty’s Pizza in the city of Santa Barbara is using her Social Security Number for employment. The victim requested a report. 1756 hrs / Vehicle Vandalism / 4800 block Sawyer Avenue The victim reported that an unknown

suspect(s) broke the rear window to her 2020 Camaro. No suspect information was provided.

Friday, Jan. 15

1214 hrs / Domestic Violence Restraining Order / 4500 block Carpinteria Avenue A couple were reported arguing inside a white Chevrolet van. Once contacted, it was determined no argument occurred. A domestic violence restraining order was discovered during a record check, with the man as the restrained party against the woman. The man was arrested and booked into Santa Barbara County Jail without incident.

Saturday, Jan. 16

0948 hrs / Breaking and Entering / 1000 block Casitas Pass Road

A woman called to report that someone entered her home and took $60-$80 out of her purse. She also stated the unknown male suspect used the bathroom while stealing the items. Follow-up determined a possible person of interest entered her home. The person of interest provided an alibi. The case will be forwarded to the district attorney. 1537 hrs / Hit and Run / Linden Avenue at the beach The victim was parked in the southern parking lot of Linden Avenue. After returning from a day on the beach, the victim noticed his Mercedes Van had been hit. Witnesses stated they saw the vehicle hit his van and attempted to get the driver to leave their info. The driver refused, but citizens gathered his license plate information. Follow-up to be handled by patrol.

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Coastal View News • January 21, 2021  

Free weekly newspaper about the Carpinteria Valley and surrounding areas

Coastal View News • January 21, 2021  

Free weekly newspaper about the Carpinteria Valley and surrounding areas

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