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CARPINTERIA

Vol. 27, No. 19

Jan. 28 - Feb. 3, 2021

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Nonprofits benefit from virtual Avofest

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OPEN FOR BUSINESS

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Thankful for Franklin Trail

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Made in Carpinteria: Ocean Jewel

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Leaps and bounds

On the east end o t e Carpinteria l s ree yin pilots harness the wind to soar over the coastline. ara liders C ad eynolds ront and is son ierson bac ready to set sail on riday Jan. as stron so t west winds provided ideal conditions or yin above incon oint. ead ore on pa es and . HERRICK

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2  Thursday, January 28, 2021

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

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Oil and gas production was a stronghold in Carpinteria in the late 1960s and s.

Decommissioning of oil facilities continues

Chevron is continuing to actively decommission the Carpinteria Oil and Gas Plant, working closely with the city of Carpinteria and state agencies. The facilities were previously operated by Venoco Oil. In 2018 and 2019, Chevron worked to remove the idle equipment at the plant. In the past two years, the company has focused on offshore plugging and abandonment wor , including clearing the brush and vegetation from the buffer one between the plant and the Concha Loma neighborhood and undertaking a fence maintenance program in the same area. Chevron is now working with Phillips 66 to remove the oil from Tank 861 (the large tan visible from the luffs and is waiting on city permits. his year, hevron plans to submit applications to proceed with further decommissioning of the plant and the associated state-waters pipelines. The application will then undergo the CEQA process led by the city of Carpinteria.

Makers markets scheduled for February

Dirt Botanicals and the “End of Maple” team will host a pop-up series of small makers markets throughout the month of February. Hosted at the Dirt Botanicals studio and store front, the pop-ups will feature three guest vendors and makers. Markets will showcase local goods ranging from handmade cards and jewelry to beauty products and small batch food seasonings. “It will be a fun and unique way to come do some retail therapy while meeting local makers,” said Brian Schneider of Dirt Botanicals. All pop-ups will be held at the Dirt Botanicals studio at 500 Maple Ave., #1. The rst pop up event will be held on Saturday, eb. , from 10 a.m. to p.m., followed by a pop-up every Saturday through the end of February. For more information, contact dirtbotanicals@gmail.com.

Carpinteria Community Awards Banquet postponed to October

The Santa Barbara South Coast Chamber of Commerce has postponed the 63rd annual Community Awards Banquet due to the Covid-19 pandemic. Originally planned for January 2021, the Chamber hopes to celebrate the honorees in October, either in person or virtually. The Chamber will continue to honor the Carpinterian of the Year, Junior Carpinterian of the ear, two unior arpinterian scholarship nalists, two eachers of the Year and the Volunteer of the Year. ollege scholarships will be awarded this spring to graduating seniors and nalists for Junior Carpinterian of the Year. The Junior Carpinterian of the Year will receive a ,000 scholarship and two nalists will each receive a 1, 00 scholarship. ll graduating seniors who are residents of the Carpinteria Valley are eligible to apply. Additionally, two Teachers of the Year will be awarded funds to purchase supplies of their choosing that will enhance their classrooms. or more information or to donate, contact oyce sbscchamber.com or 0 967.2500, ext. 106.

See BRIEFLY continued on page 6


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

Thursday, January 28, 2021  3

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COVID UPDATE Santa Barbara County returns to purple tier as state lifts regional stay at home order

4  Thursday, January 28, 2021

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

BY ODESSA STORK

ffective uesday, an. 2 , Santa arbara ounty has returned to ier 1, or the purple tier, of phased reopening. he change comes as part of state guidance which indicates that I capacity in the Southern alifornia region is pro ected to move above 1 . hat does this mean for local businesses and residents irstly, businesses across many sectors will once again have restrictions eased to a degree. air salons and barber shops are permitted to operate indoors with proper precautions in place, and retail stores and shopping malls are also able to open indoors at 2 capacity with their own uni ue restrictions. Museums, oos and a uariums can also reopen outdoors with modi cations, as can gyms, tness centers and personal care services. astly, restaurants are permitted to open for outdoor dining only, with the re uired precautions in place. ars, breweries and distilleries will remain closed along with amusement par s and live audience sports. e are pleased the Stay at ome rder has been lifted and that alifornia as a whole is moving in the right direction with decreasing hospitali ations and case counts,” said r. enning nsorg, ublic ealth cer for Santa arbara ounty in a statement last wee . In reference to this virus, however, we have more wor to do,” nsorg urged. ur case rates remain high and our I capacity is still very low. lease stay the course. void gatherings, wear your face covering, and stay feet from those you do not live with. e are getting closer, but this is not over.” he lifting of the egional Stay at ome rder comes at a time at which ovid 1 still runs rampant throughout Santa arbara ounty and Southern alifornia at large. n an. 1 , the alifornia ublic ealth epartment announced that the 2 variant of ovid 1 has been detected in several alifornia counties. Santa arbara ounty is not among them at this time, but scientists are concerned that the variant may be more infectious and lead to more uncontrolled spread. It is unclear how long Santa arbara ounty will remain in the purple tier and what comes next, but residents are urged to remain vigilant and continue social distancing, mas wearing and abiding by local guidelines. or more information about the pur-

SECTORS

WIDESPREAD TIER 1

SUBSTANTIAL TIER 2

MODERATE TIER 3

MINIMAL TIER 4

Critical Infrastructure

Open with odi cations

Open with odi cations

Open with odi cations

Open with odi cations

Limited Services

Open with odi cations

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Open with odi cations

Open with odi cations

Outdoor Playgrounds and Recreation Facilities

Open with odi cations

Open with odi cations

Open with odi cations

Open with odi cations

Hair Salons/ Barbershops

Open Indoors w odi cations

Open Indoors w odi cations

Open Indoors w odi cations

Open Indoors w odi cations

All Retail

Open Indoors Max 25% capacity

Open Indoors Max 50% capacity

Open Indoors w odi cations

Open Indoors w odi cations

Shopping Centers/ Malls/Swap Meets

Open Indoors w odi cations

Open Indoors w odi cations

Open Indoors w odi cations

Open Indoors w odi cations

Personal Care Services

Open Indoors w odi cations

Open Indoors w odi cations

Open Indoors w odi cations

Open Indoors w odi cations

Museums/Zoos/ Aquariums

Outdoors only w odi cations

Open Indoors Max 25% capacity

Open Indoors Max 50% capacity

Outdoors only w odi cations

Places of Worship

Outdoors only w odi cations

Open Indoors Max 25% capacity

Open Indoors Max 50% capacity

Open Indoors Max 50% capacity

Movie Theaters

Outdoors only w odi cations

Open Indoors Max 25% capacity

Open Indoors Max 50% capacity

Outdoors only w odi cations

Hotels/Lodging

Open with odi cations

Open with odi cations

Open with odi cations

Open with odi cations

Gyms/Fitness Centers

Outdoors only w odi cations

Open Indoors Max10% capacity

Open Indoors Max 25% capacity

Open Indoors Max 50% capacity

Restaurants

Outdoors only w odi cations

Open Indoors Max 25% capacity

Open Indoors Max 50% capacity

Open Indoors Max 50% capacity

Wineries

Outdoors only w odi cations

Outdoors only w odi cations

Open Indoors Max 25% capacity

Open Indoors Max 502% capacity

Bars/Breweries (where no food is provided)

Closed

Closed

Outdoors only w odi cations

Open Indoors Max 50% capacity

O ces

Remote

Remote

Open Indoors w odi cations

Open Indoors w odi cations

ple tier including complete guidance on which businesses and services can reopen and how they will operate, visit publichealthsb.org purple tier .

Covid-19 continues to spread

n an. 2 , Santa arbara ounty reported 2 ,0 2 positive cases of ovid 1 , including 2 deaths. here have been 10 positive cases and 10 deaths in the South ounty communities of arpinteria, Montecito and Summerland. here are currently 2,0 cases that are still classi ed as infectious countywide, including 10 in the South ounty communities. he Santa arbara ounty ublic ealth epartment has tested 02,012 people for ovid 1 thus far. nown forms of ovid 1 transmission include ,2 1 cases of community close contact de ned as being within six feet of an infected person for at least 1 minutes and ,2 cases of community infection de ned as those cases in which the individual has not had a nown close contact with an identi ed case nor recent travel outside of the county and 1 cases of infection from travel outside the county. or more information, visit publichealthsbc.org.


Thursday, January 28, 2021  5

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

Council narrowly votes to move forward with r iner nn ro ect

BY EVELYN SPENCE

In a 3-2 vote, the Carpinteria City Council narrowly voted Monday to begin negotiations with 499 Linden Managers for the hotly contested Surfliner Inn project. Mayor Wade Nomura, Councilmember Gregg Carty and Councilmember Roy Lee voted yes; Vice Mayor Al Clark and Councilmember Natalia Alarcon voted no. The project, which would allow for a 40-room hotel in downtown Carpinteria, drew extensive public criticism during the council’s public comment portion of its Jan. 25 regular meeting. Clark spoke extensively about needing the council to look into the parking ramications that the pro ect might have, and said he has his doubts about the project. his pro ect has been going on for ve years,” Clark said. “I’m still puzzled why we are doing this, why we are giving public land and public resources to a private developer on a 99-year lease.” Nomura said he believes the project should move forward, “to ensure that we know for a fact” what the project will look like. “We are currently looking at starting this (Development and Disposition Agreement) DDA to look at what the actual nal pro ect is going to be. ight now, we have no idea. The conceptual is going to be scrapped,” he added. Over 20 people wrote in comments or spoke during the public comment portion

of the meeting about the project; all but three were in rm opposition to build ing the hotel. Many expressed concerns with the hotel ruining residents’ views and impeding on Carpinteria’s quiet atmosphere. “There is so much community divisiveness on the Surfliner Inn issue that I think it prudent to literally park it. We don’t need more conflict right now,” community member Nancy Baron wrote into the meeting. “A hotel in that location infringes on the open and small town feeling of downtown Carpinteria. It also crowds the wonderful community garden,” she added. Community member Marla Daily also wrote that she wishes the city would hold a public vote to determine whether the land should be leased. Several other community members also expressed that wish in their letters. his decision, which would affect at least ve generations of arpinterians over the next century, it is a decision that should be made by the vote of the people, not by city staff and councilmen,” she wrote. Tom Perry, who said his family has lived in Carpinteria for over 50 years, wrote in about his concern of losing the city’s mountain views. “My city should not be leasing public lands that have been used as public parking for our beaches and green grass par to a private entity for their pro t,” he said. “Our mountain views from our

THE SURFLINER INN

Carpinteria City Council voted 3-2 to move forward with negotiations with t e developers o t e proposed r iner nn pro ect at inden ve. public beaches and park are our prized possession and are not replaceable.”

people will be admitted to the hospital and speci cally to the I .” Audelo explained that this puts Santa City discusses Covid-19 Barbara County back into the purple tier. response She said that this allows some businesses California’sOur stay-at-home ordersupports – to reopen, restaurants, community Theincluding Surfliner Inn which which limited nonessential activity be- can now resume limited outdoor dining tween“The 10 p.m. and a.m. – has lifted. Surfliner Inn5will be an assetbeen for visitors and local will also benefit because a vibrant, at businesses 25% capacity. thriving(ICU downtown—one that checks all the boxes—is essential for the health and well-being of “When capacities) dropped re“It’s going to be a while before we our community” — Carla Stein ally low, we went into a regional mode move into the next tier, because our with the state, and that’s when the stayThe proposed Surfliner Inn would help bring back taxcase moneyrates for the city. is notrather too big forhigh, our town, it’s are Itstill which only 40 rooms.kicked It would take up only of the train station parking lot, and those lost parking spots would at-home-order in,” saidhalfMimi means thatSlade we still need to take all the be replaced, plus 31 more. I fully support this project” — Heather Audelo, who leads the city’s Community precautions that were in place prior to, Emergency Team.in“Based “I’ve beenResponse a beachside resident Carpinteriaon for some 25continuing years and I’ve looked closely at the facts on and on, wearing a face mask, record.criteria, The Inn’s architecture is wonderfully consistent with the community, the hotel will showcase local art, the same the projections of ICU physically distancing, no – all it will vitalize local businesses, it will offer us it's rooftop space for charitable causes up to gatherings 10 times per year. bed availability has increased, soRosenberg it’s get- of that still applies.” I support this project 100%” — Dana ting better. The projection shows fewer She added that frontline medical work“The Surfliner Inn website outlines a carefully considered plan to sustain and strengthen the essence of our ers receiving Covid-19 town. Nothing in their plan detracts from quintessential are Carpstill - small / simple aesthetics, focus vaccines, on local employment opportunities / increased foot traffic past our hard hit local businesses, the along with residents 75and orpreservation older, butof“it’s environment. May we welcome measured and meaningful growth to enhance our distinct downtown and very limited.” benefit the community as a whole.”— Ingrid Bostrom “Our vaccines are very limited for "I am a business woman with a strong desire to keepwhat Carpinteria and charming. I believeallotted,” that the 40 thesmall country is being room hotel being proposed can keep both of those hats firmly perched upon my head. A small hotel in the Audelo said. “Most of the vaccines are downtown area sounds like an excellent idea for locals and travelers alike.”— Christie Boyd going to what they’re calling ‘providers.’ They have partnered with the county, www.TheSurflinerInn.com | and they are@thesurflinerinn doctors o ces, clinics, S, urgent cares. As they get vaccines, more appointments will open up throughout the county.”

City warns of heavy rain

From left, Hanna Brand of Autumn Brands; Graham Farrar of The Farmacy; Ed Wesson of Freedom Warming Centers; and Autumn Shelton of Autumn Brands commemorate the $13,600 donation to Freedom Warming Centers raised in the Grass Roots program.

Local cannabis raises $13.5k for Freedom Warming Centers

Temperatures have fallen to dangerous levels for local homeless populations, putting the most vulnerable among us at risk of sickness and even death from exposure. Freedom Warming Centers of Santa Barbara County (FWC) serve a critical role in sheltering homeless individuals when weather conditions imperil lives. To address this important community need, CARP Growers member farms and The Farmacy of Santa Barbara partnered during the month of December on the Grass Roots campaign, which directs 5% of sales to local causes. Together, The Farmacy and Carpinteria cannabis brands – Autumn Brands, lass ouse arms, aci c Stone rand and Josh D Farms – will donate $13,582. “Freedom Warming Centers does an incredible job saving lives in Santa

Barbara,” said Graham Farrar, president of Glass House Group who founded and operates The Farmacy of Santa Barbara and Glass House Farms in Carpinteria. “A culture of compassion is at the heart of the cannabis industry, so when it comes time to help out, we are overwhelmed by support.” FWC, a program of the Unitarian Society of Santa Barbara, are open during inclement winter weather and have the capacity for over 200 individuals per night. Funding contributes to food and supplies to operate the centers from Carpinteria to Santa Maria. “Freedom Warming Centers of Santa Barbara County is deeply appreciative of The Farmacy and local cannabis brands for their interest in our mission and nancial support,” said Ed Wesson, FWC director. “All of our generous supporters

and partners make it possible for us to open shelters and save lives.” Last winter’s Grass Roots fundraiser for FWC raised $6,500, making this year’s donation over double that total. The Grass Roots program will soon return to raise funds for the Last Prisoner Project, a national organization that seeks restorative justice and to release prisoners convicted of cannabis crimes. rowers, the nonpro t canna bis farmers group in Carpinteria Valley, has 13 member farms committed to strict best management practices and building partnerships with community serving nonpro ts. During the activation period, FWC operates alternately at Carpinteria Veterans Hall and Carpinteria Community Church. To learn more about Freedom Warming Centers, visit ussb.org/fwc.

ity Manager ave urflinger warned that the upcoming storm in Santa Barbara County could bring heavy rain. “The storm will kind of come into our area later in the day on Wednesday as it starts making its way down the coast,” urflinger said during the council s Mon day night meeting. “We’re predicted to get some pretty heavy rain in our area.” The city will also have sandbags available at the Carpinteria City Hall maintenance yard from Monday to Thursday from 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., and Friday from 7:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Each household is allotted a maximum of 20 sandbags, and the stock is limited. urflinger said the national weather service predicts that the county will see the most rain between Tuesday and Friday, Jan. 26 to Jan. 29. “We have heard that the Thomas Fire area, at this point, is not of concern for mudslides, but that is something they’ll continue to monitor.”

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


6  Thursday, January 28, 2021

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Obituaries

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BRIEFLY

Continued from page 2

Women in Communications to hold webinar on responding to crises

Gilbert Nava Jimenez 7/1/1958 – 12/26/2020

It is with great sadness that we announce the passing of ilbert ava imene . e was born uly 1,1 and passed away on ec. 2 , 2020. ilbert was a long time resident of arpinteria. He attended Carpinteria High School and was a graduate of the class of 1 . ilbert lived in entura and was an employee of uena igh School. is passion was spending countless hours at the library and boo stores. e loved riding his bicycle and having a cup of coffee. e also en oyed shing and going to the tidepools in Carpinteria with his children. is laughter would light up a room. e had a calm personality and a gentle soul. ilbert is survived by his three children, evin udith , mily uis and acob three grandchildren, Isaac, iden and Isabella; his twin brother, Robert arla sister, ose mother, Irene ernandez; and numerous nieces and nephews. e is preceded in death by his father, Charles Hernandez, and sister, Charlene ernande .

Mary Anne Schmidt 4/2/1950 – 7/25/2020

Mary nne Schmidt entered into eternal life on uly 2 , 2020. She was born to illow and aymond . Schmidt on pril 2, 1 0 in hittier, alifornia, where she and her brothers lived until shortly after the death of their father. er mother remarried and the newly combined family moved to acienda eights where she attended elementary and high school, and in later years courses at Mt. San ntonio ollege. or a brief time, Mary nne lived in Sun Valley, Idaho, where she worked as a governess. She then traveled throughout urope before moving to arpinteria in the early 1 0s, where she gave birth to

Maria Christina “Chris” Rivera 11/29/34 – 1/13/21

Maria hristina hris” ivera, , of arpinteria passed away on an. 1 , 2021 in Santa arbara. Chris was born to Carlos and Carmen Sanche in 1 . She was raised in Carpinteria with her twin sister Margaret on th Street. hris loved to go out dancing with all her cousins. She en oyed going to Mariachi festivals and loved playing unco with her friends. Chris worked at Ed’s of Carpinteria and pplied Magnetics in oleta. hris is survived by her children, oe ivera Sr. aurie and ulie uevedo lex Sr. , her nine grandchildren and three great-grandchildren, and her sister, Margaret ur ey ob . She was preceded in death by her parents, Carlos and Carmen Sanchez, and her son, Mike ivera r. he family would li e to than Sandy Matson who helped our family immensely over the last few years. e would also like to thank the wonderful staff at illa lamar for ta ing such good care of our mom. rivate services will be held. Memorial donations can be made in Chris’ name to Central Coast Senior Citizens Foundation or the l heimer s ssociation.

her son ylan Schmidt in 1 . She lived in Carpinteria, and most recently in Santa arbara, for over years. She raised her son, worked diligently, worshiped, volunteered and en oyed the coastal community. Mary nne had many friends and ac uaintances in the area, having wor ed in the restaurant industry, rader oe s and at ordstrom as a specialist for larins osmetics. She was devoted to her Catholic faith and attended mass almost daily. er beautiful smile, outgoing personality and friendly manner meant that she never seemed to now a stranger. hen having a meal or wal ing down the street with Mary nne, she would uite frequently meet someone from her many walks of life and share with them a hug and a conversation. Mary nne loved music and was uic to sing along with her favorite song, be it on the radio or in church. She had a passion for cooking and was happy to share a good laugh, preferably over something sweet. Mary nne had a warmth and indness inside that she expressed in her love for others. She was a devoted mother, a faithful sister and a bright spirit to so many over the years. She is survived by her son, Dylan Schmidt; her brother, aymond Schmidt renda sister, inda strom aul brother, obert rentham and her nieces and nephew. She was preceded in death by her brother Dennis Schmidt. he family has plans for a memorial once it is safe to gather.

Previously published obituaries may be read online at coastalview.com

he Santa arbara chapter of the national organi ation, ssociation for omen in ommunications S will discuss steps to prepare a communications response for when the news is far less than good” at its next meeting, scheduled for 0 p.m. on eb. . he monthly meeting will be held via oom and the public is welcome. uest spea er Sheri enninghoven will share her over four decades worth of professional communications expertise in a lively exchange of stories, ideas, lessons and tools. enninghoven has wor ed with ma or global corporations and public agencies in the estern nited States. She has also handled some of the entral oast s most recent high pro le challenges, such as the onception dive boat tragedy, the Montecito ebris flow and the ovid 1 response. here is no meeting charge for S members there is a 10 charge for nonmembers. o register, visit womcom.org. or more information, email isa sborn at isa isa.fm.

Congressional ban reintroduced to halt Central Coast oil drilling and fracking

. S. epresentative Salud arba al has reintroduced legislation to place a moratorium on new oil and gas drilling and fracking on federal lands on California’s entral oast. arba al s alifornia and rotection ct is in direct response to the rump dministration s opening of more than 1 million acres of land and mineral estates to new oil and gas leasing in Santa arbara, entura, San uis bispo and ve other central alifornia counties. he bill directs the ureau of and Management M to withdraw its resource management plan, nali ed in 201 , that opened up reservoirs, school campuses and treasured par land, forests, beaches and trails to drilling and frac ing across 1.2 acres in central alifornia. early 100,000 area residents submitted letters expressing opposition and criticism due to expected negative impacts on the environment, public health and climate. ending litigation by os adres orest atch, conservation partners and the state of alifornia allege that M did not properly evaluate the impacts of oil development or how the plan would contribute to climate change. he bill directs the agency to conduct further studies to evaluate these ris s and places a moratorium on issuing new drilling and fracking leases until those new studies are complete.

For the record... In the article, “Sandpiper Mobile Home Village land ownership changes hands in $20 million sale,” the seller of one of the two parcels sold was misidenti ed as ndrew ailard. o clarify, ndrew ailard had no personal ownership interest in the sale of the Sandpiper land. he property at 0 ia eal that sold for 11, 0,000 was owned by a group of roughly 1 people. ailard served as the trustee of a fractional interest of the land that a late cousin had owned and was maintained in a trust after her passing.

Submit news briefs online at coastalview.com

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Coastal View News CARPINTERIA

Providing local news and information for the Carpinteria Valley

Managing Editor Debra Herrick Graphic Designer Kristyn Whittenton Photographer Robin Karlsson Reporter Odessa Stork 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.


Thursday, January 28, 2021  7

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

Covid-19 vaccine scheduling woes

I am a few weeks short of my 77th birthday and so far, have managed to avoid infection by Covid-19. I’ve also been very focused on the availability of the vaccine. So, when the county offered vaccines to residents over 75, I immediately umped in, only to nd that the two dates offered were full. I ve now registered on Cottage, Sansum, Santa Barbara County and various pharmacy sites. A couple of days ago Sansum advised they were taking appointments and when I got there, the rst available was une 11. After posting my concern on NextDoor, Supervisor Das Williams kindly replied with the following information: “Most people who have not already got an appointment are having trouble. We have 32,000 people in the county that are 75+, but only about 15,000 vaccines (and those are almost all slated for an upcoming appointment) for them and remaining health care providers (who also need two vaccines). To facilitate access, we are using almost all of our allocation, that is, about 70% has been used (despite needing two per person), about twice the rate of the rest of the state. We are trying to get more supplies from the state, but my understanding is that the governor’s announcement was predicated on federal supplies that have not yet materialized.” I have friends in the Los Angeles County area who have received their vaccines and Los Angeles must have hundreds of thousands of people over 75. Were my friends just lucky or did Los Angeles plan better?

Van Fleisher Carpinteria

Railroaded in(n)

Does public participation in the decision-making process as stated in the city’s mission statement mean that City Council members listen to public input and then ignore it? That is what we saw on display Monday evening, an. 2 at the City Council meeting when the mayor and two other members (Carty and Lee) blatantly ignored the voice and needs of their residents over the city’s perceived need for nancial bene t and the city s General Plan and associated land use policies. It was obvious that both city staff and some council members had already decided what their intentions were before the meeting began. As one public comment stated: “I have never seen a City Council so corrupt and disconnected as to put an unwanted hotel in the middle of a residential area. This plan will destroy the quiet neighborhood that thousands of people sought by moving into Carpinteria.” Has the DDA (Development and Disposition Agreement) already been written by staff and developer hen do we get to see it? Does the will of the people mean anything any longer? What is the purpose of giving or listening to public comment if it is going to be ignored? We have been told by three of the council members that they were voting on the project so that they and the public could get educated on it and that the city can get out of the agreement at any time during the process. Who do they think they are kidding? We have been railroaded in(n) and the train has left the station without us.

Amrita Salm Carpinteria

City Council not listening

n an. 2 , 1 , the city of arpinteria adopted its mission statement: “The government in Carpinteria shall be open, honest and equitable and shall

CVN

LETTERS

This century-long lease will affect the ne t ve generations of Carpinterians. matter of this magnitude and gravity should be decided by the people not by city staff and three councilmen. ––Marla Daily encourage, to the fullest extent possible, public participation in the decision-making process.” t the an. 2 , 2021 ity Council meeting, by a margin of 20 to 3, the mayor and City Council listened to a stream of heartfelt and thoughtful letters from Carpinterians opposed to the city proceeding with the development agreement for a railroad hotel. Shockingly, with arrogant disregard to public participation, the mayor and two city councilmen voted to proceed. Where is the honest and equitable consideration for public input the city pledged to support? Such blatant dismissal of the public cannot be tolerated. This century-long lease will affect the next ve generations of arpinterians. A matter of this magnitude and gravity should be decided by the people not by city staff and three councilmen.

Marla Daily Carpinteria

Public land is for the public

Many thanks to Councilmembers Al Clark and Natalia Alarcon for their “no” votes to further action on the proposed Surfliner Inn. lar s excellent discussion on the parking problems said it all. I, for one, have heard all I want to know about the impacts to the surrounding community. We should use public lands for the common good, not for pro t at the expense of many.

Betty Songer Carpinteria

Say “no” to megapharma cannabis

As a neighbor and avocado rancher, I urge CVN readers and the Santa Barbara County Planning Commission to just say, “no,” to Cresco Labs’ proposed “mega-pharmaceutical” cannabis operation on 3561 Foothill Road. Cresco wants to transform the property’s half-dozen dilapidated flower greenhouses into a gigantic two story o ce building and stinky pot processing plant (with 71 paved parking spots, 85 employees, two new creek-side septic tanks and trees cut down), all on the bank of the Arroyo aredon ree . uilt on a historic flood plain, the greenhouses should never have been built to begin with. Now, turning them into a gigantic pot grow is an environmental disaster waiting to happen. Cresco Labs’ project will destroy the delicate riparian habitat. It’s like the neighborhood went to sleep with a flower farm and wo e up to a er pharmaceutical plant growing opium poppies next door, complete with armed guards, barbed wire and prison lighting. Can we talk chemicals? Last week, Cresco submitted the list of chemicals they’ll be using, including dozens of pesticides, herbicides, fungicides and more. hen not if this site floods again, those chemicals will leach into Arroyo Paredon

Creek and wash out to sea at Padaro Lane, polluting Santa Claus Beach. Let’s also talk about the 24/7 mystery mist that will be spewed out to mask the cannabis smell. With the Santa Barbara County Air Pollution Control District refusing to investigate the lung risks for long-term exposure to concentrated cannabis terpenes, the mystery mist, tra c pollution and the cross-contaminants of these three), local residents are left to their headaches, asthma and children’s lungs with little more than ngers crossed and the hope that they won’t get sick from living next door to this industrial plant. oin us in saying no to resco by signing this community petition. Contact concernedcarpinterians@gmail.com for the link.

Kam Cooper Carpinteria

Cresco project, more big cannabis

I am a resident of Carpinteria on Via Real near Nidever. I want to express my continued frustration and concern that our County Board of Supervisors does not seem to be taking our objections to big cannabis seriously. The Cresco proposal is only the latest. Not only does it increase the ongoing odor problem and congest the tra c on our beautiful country road (Foothill Road/Highway 192) but apparently now will build large two-story buildings. After nearly two years of residents speaking out, little has been done. Never ending meetings of the County Planning Commission and the Board of Supervisors seem to have done little to restrain or constrain the growth of this industry. It is changing our beautiful beach community forever, in ways that are not necessary. If our supervisor, Das Williams, would simply interpret and enforce existing ordinances on odor that require “best available odor abatement technology” (as the Van Wingerdens have done voluntarily with carbon scrubbers), the biggest thorn in our side would be removed. But now, with two-story buildings marring our gorgeous pastoral “skyline” it seems even more intervention is needed. Perhaps it’s just part of a generational shift in government that unresponsiveness to people goes unchecked while big business seems to get its way. That does not seem to be the mood nationally, but somehow it has taken over our Santa Barbara County representatives. If there were evidence the tax income from this business was substantial and we could see it happening, that might at least make us feel better. But even that argument can’t work since the income has not materialized and our county’s interest in vetting and taxing these businesses properly seems also to have been ignored. I remain a sad 40-year resident of Carpinteria.

Jim Mannoia Carpinteria

City Council is disconnected

In my opinion I have never seen a City Council so corrupt and disconnected as to put an unwanted hotel in the middle of a residential area. This plan will destroy the quiet neighborhood that thousands of people sought by moving into Carpinteria. Over 1,000 citizens have – either in writing or by personal communications – told the council to stop. There will be more tra c and extra costs to the city, all of which is negative. ow will this bene t the average citizen of Carpinteria? I would estimate by the number of written responses submitted to council that 0 are opposed. t the an. 2 ity Council meeting, I believe that the comments opposing this scheme were 20 to 3. City Council should be ashamed of itself for allowing this to continue against the wishes of its residents. This plan is so critical to Carpinterians that the council should agree to have a city-wide vote on it without delay. That would solve the problem one way or another and residents would be able to ma e the nal decision. What could be fairer than that in a democracy?

Richard Batchelder Carpinteria

Words matter

e try and nd the right words every day to communicate our feelings with whatever the situation calls for. e nd words of comfort, support, friendship, sympathy. We are aware that the right words will help someone feel better or loved or understood or acknowledged. We just try. n an. , 2021, we watched in horror and disbelief as an angry mob broke down the doors of our democracy, lled with rage and a complete sense of doing what they thought were acts of “being right” and literally trying to overthrow an election. We watched for over two months while governors, both Democratic and Republican, election o cials and thousands of poll workers counted and recounted votes; they veri ed machine tallies and signatures and they certi ed the results of elections in every city, county and state. These people were very aware that their words mattered. When Donald Trump came onto the political stage, he began using his words to cause divisiveness among people of different nationalities and religious beliefs. He used words to cast doubt on the security departments of the United States and on the country’s place among world leaders. As children, we are taught to own up to our mistakes, accept responsibility when we have acted inappropriately and to tell the truth – because truth matters, words and actions matter. When trying to get the truth out to others becomes impossible, we are in deep trouble. We have to understand why: Why don’t people believe me? What can I do to make them see the truth? I sincerely admit that I am just not smart enough to answer this question. Going forward, which is our only path, I hope we can genuinely nd answers because all we have to work with are our sacred tools: words.

Roberta Silsbury Carpinteria

Coastal iew ews 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


8  Thursday, January 28, 2021

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Avofest distributes funds to community organizations

California Avocado Festival celebrated the successes of its 2020 virtual event by distributing ,000 in proceeds from last year s festival to six arpinteria nonpro ts on an. 2 . The virtual festival format preserved popular programming like music and contests, but the many nonpro ts that typically fundraise during the festival each ctober missed out on operating vendor booths on Linden Avenue. CARP Growers contributed ,000 to this year s virtual festival, which enabled the festival to continue its practice of supporting local scholarships and nonpro ts. vofest proceeds bene ted arpinteria ducation oundation, arpinteria hildren s ro ect, uture armers of merica, ope of arpinteria, arpinteria igh School ooster lub and he oward School. e measure the success of vofest by how the community does fundraising at the event,” said Gary Dobbins, Avofest

Board of Directors president. “Thanks to CARP Growers and other local sponsors, we were able to remain committed to the nonpro ts at an important time.” rgani ers have yet to determine if the th nnual alifornia vocado estival will be bac in October 2021.

Casey Balch, center, of the Carpinteria Education Foundation receives a commemorative check from Avofest board members Annette Fisher, left, and Gary Dobbins. KARLSSON PHOTOS

Jarrett Jo nson le t and rian edel ri t accept a donation on behalf of the Carpinteria High School Booster Club from Avofest boardmember Emily Miles.

epresentin t e Carpinteria C ildren’s ro ect Jai e ia ond ar le t accepts the Avofest donation from board members Gary Dobbins and Emily Miles.

KARLSSON

Seal Watch volunteer Christian assists with informing beachgoers approaching the rookery.

hat’s new at the harbor seal rookery?

The pandemic has reduced the number of volunteers at the overlook. Seal atch reminds visitors to protect others by wearing a mas , staying distanced and limiting time at the viewing area when it is crowded. This report covers Jan. 18 - 20.

High Adult Count

102

Pup Count

Natural History Notes

1

One pup recorded rst recorded this season.

ur rst pup is a reminder of the harbor seals’ interesting reproductive cycle. Harbor seals mate soon after their pups are weaned, about four to six weeks from birth. The mating cycle lasts one to nine weeks. Pregnancy begins with the fertilized egg starting to grow, but then stopping and free floating for one to three months before implanting in the uterine wall and growing again. The delayed implantation and lengthy gestation give the seal mother time to recover from birth and ensure the pup will be born at a favorable time of year.

Visitors

Covid-19 has limited the number of docents at the overlook, so Seal atch is not counting visitors this year. owever, seal watchers lling some shifts note at least as many if not more people at the overloo . Seal atch as s visitors to help protect the seals by continuing to be uiet and avoid sudden movements at the bluff s edge.

The Carpinteria harbor seal rookery is located immediately east of Casitas Pier, between the arpinteria luffs ature reserve and arpinteria State each. lease remember not to bring dogs, bicycles or loud voices to view the seals. Harbor seals, when disturbed, may flee and become separated from their pups. olunteers as that dogs remain outside the rope area at all times. olunteers needed. all 0 22 or email carpsealwatch gmail.com. o nd out more, visit carpinteriasealwatch.org.

Canalino Principal con ent in school’s hybrid model

In a newsletter to parents sent on Friday, Jan. 22, Canalino Elementary School Principal Jamie Persoon highlighted some of the most frequently asked questions about Canalino’s Covid-19 protocols as the school continues to operate in a hybrid model. ersoon was noti ed on ednesday, Jan. 20, that four students and one staff member had tested positive for Covid-19. “From the contract tracing questions we ask, the individuals contracted Covid from adult exposure in their homes. In other words, we have no evidence that it was transmitted in school,” Persoon stated in the letter. As of Thursday, Jan. 21, four classes at Canalino were completing a 14-day required quarantine period per public health protocol when there is contact with someone who tests positive for Covid-19. Persoon said that Canalino’s social distancing measures and precautions ensure that the school has “very little” close contact situations, also noting that to date there has not been any documented school-level transmission of Covid-19 on Canalino’s campus. Persoon said that Canalino enforces proper mask-wearing, social distancing, no sharing of materials, instruction when outdoors as much as possible, staggered

entrance and exit times and more. Additionally, Canalino has worked to enrich students’ experiences at the school despite the challenges brought on by the pandemic. e are grateful for the shade tents and side walls, as well as the donated plants to beautify the outdoor learning spaces,” Persoon said. Each student has also been given a “recess bag” complete with sidewalk chalk, a jump rope, bean bag and a ball, an effort funded in part by the arpinteria Education Foundation. “To be open in a hybrid model takes the collaboration of all district staff, including food service, maintenance, warehouse/transportation, grounds and the district o ce crew. e really appreciate the support,” Persoon said. Canalino provides parents with Covid-19 updates via ParentSquare, a communication hub available online and as a mobile app. Parents can also visit cusd.net to stay up to date with the numbers – the website includes a tally of known positive cases in CUSD schools, both active and recovered, since Oct. 13. The tally is updated daily, and all recording, tracking and reporting of Covid-19 statistics in CUSD schools is mandated by the Santa Barbara County Public Health Department.


Thursday, January 28, 2021  9

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

TO US, BUSINESS IS PERSONAL.

In 5 months, our restaurant served 15,000 meals with no resulting coronavirus cases. In our county, 1/3 of the workforce that was laid off worked in hospitality. Our staff loves to work. We love creating experiences for our guests. We invested our time, money, and passion to extend this experience outside. We wear masks. It’s clear that we can do this safely. Let us get back to work. Tony, Head Server

These are the faces and the heart of our community. The Chambers of Commerce of Santa Barbara County encourage you to take action. Please support our community so businesses can operate safely and remain open.

CALL YOUR ELECTED OFFICIALS TODAY Governor Newsom: (916) 445-2841 Senator Limón: (805) 965-0862 Assemblymember Bennett: (805) 564-1649 Santa Barbara County Board of Supervisors: (805) 568-2190 For resources, visit www.SBSCChamber.com

ChamberCampaign_CoastalViewNews_Business Is Personal 9.875x15.5.indd 1

1/26/21 12:30 PM


10  Thursday, January 28, 2021

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Open for Business BY ODESSA STORK

The heart of Carpinteria is in its local and family-owned businesses, but it’s also in the strength and giving spirit of the community. As we approach the one-year mark of the Covid-19 pandemic, local businesses are in need of community support. Each week, CVN will highlight a selection of local restaurants, mom and pop shops and more. Follow along for up-to-date information on the businesses around town and the services they offer. Carpinteria Athletics

Gym-goers will be happy to know that Carpinteria Athletics is open for in-person visits with a newly created outdoor workout space. Founded by Jonny Jacobs in 2009, Carpinteria Athletics prides itself on its friendly staff, clean atmosphere, and the latest equipment. The gym is open Monday to Friday from 6 a.m. to 8 a.m. and on Saturday from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. “Get yoked, stay safe, in our new outdoor workout space!” says Carpinteria Athletics on their Yelp page. Carpinteria Athletics is located at 5423 Carpinteria Ave. To learn more about memberships and drop-in rates, visit carpinteria-athletics.com or call (805) 745-8700.

Shawn Noormand, owner of Giovanni’s Pizza, is open for takeout and delivery.

Giovanni’s Pizza

Carpinteria Athletics owner Jonny Jacobs

Serving up pizzas and more on the go, Giovanni’s is open for both takeout and “contact-free” delivery through grubhub. com. Visit giovanniscarp.com for the full menu, contact information, daily specials and an online coupon. Or, stop by in person to pick up a pizza and see the newly painted mural by local artist Paul Cumes. Giovanni’s is located at 5003 Carpinteria Ave. Customers can call in orders at (805) 684-8288 or place an order through Grubhub. Giovanni’s is open for pickup from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday to Thursday, 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Friday to Saturday and noon to 9 p.m. on Sunday. Delivery hours are available on grubhub.com.

Carpinteria Athletics has created an outdoor workout area for gym-goers.

C IT Y O F C A R P IN T E R IA 5 7 7 5 C A R P IN T E R IA A V E N U E C A R P IN T E R IA , C A 9 3 0 1 3

N O T IC E O F D O W N T O W N “T

R E G U L A R M E E T IN G O F T H E ” B U S IN E S S A D V IS O R Y B O A R D

Notice is hereby given that the Downtown “T” Business advisory Board (DTBaB) meeting will be held virtually at 8:30 a.m. on Thursday, February 4, 2021. among the items the Board will hear include the Draft Downtown Carpinteria Parking Study. The DTBaB acts as an advisory board to the City Council in matters promoting the economic growth and stability of the Downtown “T” as well as overseeing the Parking and Business Improvement area assessment District. The meeting agenda will be posted on the City website at https://carpinteriaca.gov/ city-hall/agendas-meetings/. all interested persons are invited to attend, participate, and be heard during the meeting. Instructions to view and provide comment will be posted in the meeting agenda. The City has determined this meeting to be an essential public meeting that will be conducted pursuant to the provisions of the Governor’s Executive Orders N-29-20 and N-33-20 and Santa Barbara County Health Officer’s Order. In compliance with the americans with Disabilities act, if you need assistance to participate in this meeting, please contact the Public Works Department at (805) 755-4446 or the California Relay ervice at (8 ) 735-2929. Notification of two business days prior to the meeting will enable the City to make reasonable arrangements for accessibility to this meeting.

Siam Elephant offers takeout and delivery options for their authentic Thai dishes and drinks.

Siam Elephant

Love Thai food? Siam Elephant is the place to go, and they’re currently offering both takeout and delivery options. Try authentic Thai soups, fried rice, noodles and more. Siam Elephant also offers desserts and a drink menu, complete with Thai iced tea and coffee. Siam Elephant is open from 11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. and 5 p.m. to 9.30 p.m. on Tuesday through Friday, and from noon to 9:30 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday. It’s located at 509 Linden Ave. Takeout orders can be placed in advance at (805) 684-2391. Additionally, “contact-free” delivery is available through grubhub.com. The full menu is available at SiamElephantUSA.com.


Thursday, January 28, 2021  11

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

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The Food Liaison is Carpinteria’s go-to spot for sustainable eats, events and catering, and they’re still creating delicious daily specials for customers to order online or pick up. See items from each day’s menu on their Facebook and Instagram pages @thefoodliaison – from fresh local veggies to sweet treats, you won’t want to miss out. The Food Liaison is open for take-out, curbside delivery and online ordering Monday to Friday from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. To order, customers can call (805) 200-3030 or order online by visiting thefooliaison.com and selecting “online ordering.” “We are currently offering housemade pastries, locally sourced grab n’ go dinners and meals, soups, rotating salad boxes, true daily specials and our full café menu,” said Nirasha Rodriguez, executive chef and owner. “We are also available for drop off and pick-up catering seven days a week, depending on availability minimums.”

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The Food Liaison

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The Food Liaison creates delicious daily specials with locally sourced ingredients.

Ring in 2021 with the Best Bank. BEST OF THE VALLEY 2020 SIN C E 1925

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Reynaldo’s Bakery

Reynaldo’s Bakery has been owned and operated by the Cardenas family since 1980, and their fresh baked treats have delighted Carpinterians ever since. Reynaldo’s is known for fresh breads, cookies and cakes, but the menu also features burritos, enchiladas, and their famous tamales. Visit reynaldosbakery.com for the full menu as well as a list of seasonal items and monthly specials – February features tamales, Valentine’s Day cookies and more. Orders for curbside pickup and “no-contact” delivery should both be called in at (805) 6844981 and prepaid by credit card, with a $15 minimum (plus $3 for delivery). Reynaldo’s is located at 897 Linden Ave, and is open from 5:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday to Friday, 5:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday and 6 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Sunday.

online. community. news.

The February specials at Reynaldo’s include tamales, Valentine’s Day cookies and more.

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SURF & TIDES The staff at Roxanne’s is happy to help customers over the phone and looks forward to returning in person.

Roxanne’s, A Wish and A Dream

While Roxanne’s is not open for in-person shopping yet, their staff is happy to help customers over the phone for their knitting, quilting and even mask-making needs. “We offer pick up at the door, or we can mail supplies to you,” Roxanne’s says on their website. “All of us here at Roxanne’s love what we do and are anxious to return. We will do that as soon as possible.” Roxanne’s will be posting updates on their website at roxannequilts.com, where customers can also sign up for a newsletter to stay in the know about specials, new products and updates from the shop. Located at 919 Maple Ave., Roxanne’s is available by phone from Tuesday to Sunday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and is temporarily closed on Sundays and Mondays. Customers should call (805) 566-1250 to place an order or ask any questions.

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12  Thursday, January 28, 2021

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Spotlight on Carpinteria photographers

In this weekly series, local photographers share their recent work and inspiration with CVN readers.

Thankful for the Franklin WORDS AND PHOTOS BY CHUCK GRAHAM

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g r eat s er i t ’s fo rtu n i f o r n i a, tin g th t o g r ap

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l e u t i l i zi n g l ru n n in g o n o n e o f th e r an k l i n Tr ai n try to th e r p l eas i n g t o

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An overnight with a view.

Cleaner of the chaparral, the turkey vulture.

Costa s ummingbird fluffing its feathers near the top of the Franklin Trail.

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Sunset view of the north end of Santa Cruz sland and the southeast end of Santa osa sland. Checkerspot butterfly.

A rare look at a fire poppy. Traveling California newt.


Thursday, January 28, 2021 ď Ž 13

Coastal View News â&#x20AC;˘ Tel: (805) 684-4428

Swallowtail butterfly enjoying a blue dick bloom. Brilliant bush poppy. Lazuli Bunting perched on its favorite snag. Group hug for California newts.

ent pitched just before the fog fills in.

Western bluebird.

Green filling in following the Thomas Fire in the spring of 2018.

A ladybug enjoys purple sage, the best smell in the forest.


14  Thursday, December 28, 2021

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Soaring over Rincon

WORDS AND PHOTOS BY DEBRA HERRICK S i nce t h e lat e 1 9 7 0 s , t h e C ar p i nt er i a B lu f f s ab ov e B at es Beach have served as a coveted launching point for free flying pilots. One of the first places in the .S. where people flew the earliest forms of paragliders and hang gliders, it is known as the most consistent and best soaring site between San Diego and Monterrey. This past Friday, an. , the strong winds brought a magical window for soaring. The Channel and the clouds in the mountains pulled in the southwest wind and allowed pilots to fly throughout the day and into sunset. “A day like Friday was a magic day,” said eff Longcor, a Carpinteria resident and director at large of the Santa Barbara Soaring Association. Longcor is a fre uent flyer at Bates and Santa Barbara County’s other launching points, such as Camino Cielo Road and Elings Park. However, Longcor and his fellow flyers note that Bates is uni ue. “Bates is really special because conditions for flying are consistently good you can also fly cross country flying over land and ocean to arrive at a different site,” Longcor said. “ e can practice our craft and soar the greater mountains behind Bates and land in new places, entura, Fillmore and beyond.” The Soaring Association has e pressed fear that they will lose t h e adv ant age ous condi t i ons f or s oar i ng at Bat es i f t h e current design of the proposal for the Rincon Trail moves forward. hile they support building the trail to connect Carpinteria Avenue to Rincon Point, they have asked the city of Carpinteria to pursue a design of the pro ect that “is inclusive of all users (and) avoids ruining this -year flying site.” A draft of the Focused Environmental Impact Report for the Rincon Trail pro ect will be published sometime later ne t month, according to Nick Bobroff, principal planner for the city of Carpinteria. Following the document’s release, a meeting will be scheduled with the city’s Environmental Review Committee to review the draft document and provide a recommendation to the Planning Commission.

ierson Reynolds started ying at wind blows, said Chad.

with his father Chad.

e come up every time the

, Carpinteria native eorge imene has been ying at ates most his life. t s an iconic place right in my backyard, he said. t s very rare to get a location like this that lines up with the wind. imene works for eacon est, the energy company decommissioning the old enoco oil plants. rom left, cyclists ohn lfano, Cecil yte and ark lfano take a sunset break on their way down the coast.

eff ongcor takes ight.


Thursday, January Thursday, January28, 28,2021 2021  15

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

ABOVE, California traveler Lee el isler camped out nearby to be able to soar at Bates.

INGRID BOSTROM

Hayley Fedders of Studio Seaside helps businesses grow their digital presence and stay true to their brand identity.

Studio Seaside helps brands shine Local company merges design, brand consulting and digital expertise

“We care a lot about Bates,” said ngela indley. t s similar to how surfers love Rincon. t s safe and beautiful.”

on aye lifts his aircraft readying to y.

The pandemic has driven businesses to level up their digital presence. In order to grow and thrive, businesses have to be searchable on the web. More than ever before, potential customers get their first impression of a brand through websites and other digital media. Carpinteria-based Studio Seaside focuses on helping brands ensure their rst impression is polished and professional, and most importantly, ts the values and identity of clients. “Potential customers are everywhere making decisions about whether to call or visit your business based on what they find online,” said Hayley Fedders, the owner of Studio Seaside. “A well-branded website and strategic plan lets them know who you are; it’s a digital storefront that can be accessed from anywhere.” Fedders has spent a decade in graphic and web design helping local clients under her previous brand Three Feathers Design. In 2020, she moved into a new studio space at 4939a Carpinteria Ave. and expanded her services to include the full gamut of branding, from logo design to web development through Shopify and Squarespace. Stylistically, Studio Seaside reflects coastal living with a clean, refreshing look and tranquil vibe. Studio Seaside specializes in branding for boutique businesses, hospitality and travel, including Pacific Health Foods and Tropic Shores Apartments

in Carpinteria. Fedders, who also offers educational and coaching services for web designers, has a network of experts she employs to manage client needs from Search Engine Optimization to copywriting, photography and videography. “I’ve been working with talented people in this eld for years, so Studio Seaside is about gathering the right people and completing high-level projects that grow brands and ultimately businesses,” Fedders said. “We love meeting new clients, getting to know their brands and needs and delivering on their custom vision.” Studio Seaside is currently taking new clients. Schedule a free consultation at studioseaside.com.


16  Thursday, January 28, 2021

Place juice in a pot and simmer until half the liquid has evaporated.

Meyer Lemon Curd Yields 2 ½ cups

½ cup Meyer lemon juice Zest of two Meyer lemons 3 eggs 1 cup sugar ½ t salt 8 oz room temperature unsalted butter, cut in cubes Fill the bottom of a double broiler with 1-2 inches of water. If you don’t have one, use a regular saucepan and a heat proof bowl. Bring water to a boil and reduce heat to medium low, keeping water at a simmer. Place Meyer lemon juice, zest, eggs, sugar and salt in your double broiler or heat proof bowl and whisk until completely blended. Place the broiler or bowl on top of simmering water and whisk mixture as it cooks. Constant whisking will prevent

piece of plastic wrap directly on top so it is touching the top of the curd. Once chilled, the plastic can be removed. Enjoy!

eggs from curdling. Whisk mixture until it is thick and has a hollandaise-like texture. The temperature should reach 170 degrees. Remove from heat and whisk the butter in until completely incorporated.

Recipe by Executive Pastry Chef Heather Giacone. Chef Heather grew up in upstate New York. She followed her dream of living in Southern California and received her certi cate in Culinary rts at SBCC. She has worked at many places coast to coast, including Eleven Madison Park in New York City, and earned the Executive Pastry Chef title at San Ysidro Ranch in Montecito. She currently is head of the pastry program at The Food Liaison in Carpinteria and has gained a loyal following from near and far. She is passionate about bringing people joy with her delicious desserts.

Strain the mixture through a ne mesh strainer into a bowl or container. Place a

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Reducing orange juice:

THURSDAY, JAN. 28 THE FOOD LIAISON

1033 CASITAS PASS ROAD

HE

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I decided to take the plunge and follow my dreams of moving to California shortly before my 18th birthday. I had heard stories of all the orange groves in California, but I have to admit I was lacking in my citrus knowledge, and it was quite the sight to see oranges and lemons growing in front yards. As a culinary student, I cannot tell you how many free oranges I gobbled down my rst year out here. In school, I began learning about the plethora of local citrus varieties – everything from Meyer lemons to blood oranges and Buddha’s hand. I still have trouble understanding how so many people let their citrus bounty go to waste. This month’s Meyer lemon curd recipe gives you a quick, easy way to use the abundance of citrus we have growing here in Carpinteria. This recipe is versatile; you can substitute Meyer lemons with almost any citrus juice. I recommend mixing it up – try Eureka lemons, limes and, although not technically a citrus, passion fruit is also delicious. When using oranges, double the amount of juice and reduce the liquid by half before starting the recipe (see

!

H E AT H E R G I A C O N E

technique below). This helps create a deep and concentrated flavor. he possibilities for citrus curd are endless: spread it on toast or a freshly made cr pe ll a tart or pie shell; scoop onto ice cream; layer it in cake – even enjoy spoonfuls out of the container! If you have a lot of juice to use, you can double, triple or quadruple the recipe and put it in little jars to share with friends and family.

ER

PASTRIES IN PARADISE

Meyer Lemon Curd

GRAB

CVN

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

F H E AT H

FOOD COURT COURT FOOD

Uncle hen Chen UCncle

c a r p i n t e r i a, c a l i f o r n i a 我 愛 吃 飯

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Thursday, January 28, 2021  17 Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Coastal View NewsApril • Tel:4, (805) 684-4428 24  Thursday, 2013

Lost & Found boasts coffeeSUMMERLAND and unique gifts

The Weekly Crossword

ACROSS CVN 1 Show shock 14 5 Crime scene 17 barrier 9 Make thirsty 20 21 14 Do ___ others... 24 15 Pop the cork 16 "La Boheme", 27 28 29 30 for one 33 17 Castle, in chess 32 18 At allM E G A N W A L D R E P 37 20 Remove, in a 39 wayshell crown got The me. A beautiful Wicker material 22 headband adorned with what41appears to 23 glass Not quite rightan array of peachy pink be beads, 44 45 24 Nine-to-five shells (the good, mermaidy kind), and grind quartz crystals lined48with a soft white 49 26 Sly stratagem braided trim to cushion the part that 27 Elmer, to Bugs wraps the head. I pick54up the tag to55check 1996 film 30 the cost, expecting my58eyes to widen from starring an astronomical number you normally Rush shop. 61 ndGeoffrey at a specialty Instead, they 31 100making bani, in sure I’m reading the price squint, Romania right. Not only was the sum very reasonLittle, 32 DOWN able,Chicken the laugh you’ll get after reading the notably 1 Wise one worth tag description makes the gift more 34 Campus speaker 2 Soon, to a bard it: For use with housecleaning, bill-paying Beretta or Knock it off for 37 3 and other onerous tasks. Also suitable Browning 4 Maverick's game break-ups and Mondays. Sold. 38I Old-time 5 Auto club spoke with Patti Boyd, who is part anesthetic service owner of the curiosities shop along with 39 Lethargic 6 Pithy saying her sister Susan Ochoa. Wondering if this Writer's bottom of blouse 40her 7 Kind is rst time in retail, I uic ly learn Draw in vet, rst thatline? it is not. oyd is a 8 seasoned 41 Kyoto cash 9 Like a church opening a store in Berkeley, California, mouse 42 Renter's over 30 years ago. And although this is 10 Pal of Tarzan the document rst time the sisters have owned a 43 Auction signal 11 Billy Burke sci-fi business together, Ochoa actively helped series 44 Slinky shape Boyd throughout her career. 46 Merlin's forte 12 Words to live by Boyd explained that her goal for Lost 48 Hosiery mishap 13 Start of a ound slightly differs from their earlier 49 Trade-show Kramden laugh ventures. “I wanted more of an interacsetup 19 Get the picture tive shopping experience, connections 50 Exigencies 21 Major pipeline between me and the customers or Susan 54 Soon 25 Bronze finish? and the customers,” Boyd said. “But also 57 One way to 26 Popular pie nut having a lot of interesting things going run? 27 Off one's rocker on that people would like to talk about. 58 Discontented 28 Spicy stew eople li e our paint color, people nd look 29 Throwing a fit things in the decor that they are intrigued 59 Enthusiasm 31 Stand for by and also in our merchandise.” 60 A or B, on a 45 34-across I asked Boyd what business advice she 61 Rigatoni relative 33 Fight off can dish out. “The customer is always 62 Rip apart 34 Like pocket right, and if you fully believe that, it will 63 Think, old-style change make you open to what people have to 1

2

3

4

TRADE SECRETS

by Margie E. Burke

5

6

7

Each Sudoku has a unique solution that can be reached logically without guessing. Enter digits from 1 to 9 into the blank spaces. Every row must contain one of each digit. So must every column, as must every 3x3 square.

Lev el: H ar d

3

2 7 9

10

11

12

1 6 9 4 1 3 8

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

13

“Love Spoken Here”

16

18

19 22

Sunday Service, 10:30 am

April 7: Pastor Bart Tarman, Holy Communion April 14: Peter Bie, Commissioned Lay Pastor April 21: Pastor Bart Tarman

23

25

26 31 34

35

Sunday School with Patti Teel, featuring music and art. Child care available for infants and toddlers.

36

38

Thursday Bible Study: 5:30 - 6:30 pm Rev. Dr. David Beamer

40 42

43

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2400 Lillie Avenue, Summerland | (805) 969-9318 Visit www.summerlandchurch.org for past sermons, updates and current events!

47 50

51

56

52

53

&

57

59

60

62

63

Halos Pitchforks

Copyright 2013 by The Puzzle Syndicate

35 36 38 40

Well aware of Swamp stalk Carriage driver Good for growing, as soil 42 Unlawful opportunist 44 Fresh, as lettuce

45 Prevention amount? 46 Instant lawn 47 Brewer's supply 49 Tree trunk 51 Bahrain big shot 52 Bygone bird 53 Distort, in a way 55 Part of MYOB 56 Football position

A r eader s ends a h alo t o Sk o s h a De w . “ Y ou ’ r e t h e cooles t dog ar ou nd.” A r eader s ends a h alo t o t h e t eam at J a c k Sa w a s k i La n d s c a p e f or t ak i ng s u ch g ood car e of t h e yar d at K i nder k i r k and t o 7 Da y Nu r s e r y and t h e Am b r i z f a m i l y f or donat i ng f r u i t t r ees t o t h e s ch ool. “ Y ou ’ r e t h e b es t .” KARLSSON

A r eader s ends a h and alo t oher J e f fsister r e y Ba Susan r k e r . “ T Ochoa h ank s f oropened always Lost b ei ng &t h Found er e f or uins .” Patti Boyd

hopes of offering customers an interactive shopping experience.

A r eader s ends a h alo t o C a t h y a n d Ma r k . “ T h e t wo of you ar e awes om e, as u s u al.”

Answer to Last Week's Crossword T H I S

B A R E

A V O W

R A F I R E S N A P E R I D E R C O M A N C L E A R A V E R E R L A C P L A N E say,” Boyd said. “YouT can disagree with W O V E R A P them, but they don’t have to choose to be R O T T O R S I O N C A D your customer either. So, it’s a motivator E N A M E L H O S T E L R Y to nd common ground and itL generates C A R E T H I N E A M A a lot of respect betweenAthe shopkeeper A I R T O A I R L F R E D and the customer.” P R Y N I T R A T E A D S Connection to the Rcommunity is tops E T C H E A D for Lost & Found, which the sisters note I M A G O E R A D I V A N has been easy in such a friendly town. T O U R B R I B E N O N E “It’s community building when you take C U R E A T O L L A L T O time to really visit with people and H E A T T O T E M R E I help N

them out, even if it’s not for something

Puzzle by websudoku.com

Lev el: E as y

4

9

15

Sudoku

5 7

8

3 8 4 2 6 3

6 1 7 8 5 5 8 6 3 2 7 4 6 5 6 9 3 4 2

4

1 6

7

2

9

4 5 6 8

Puzzle by websudoku.com

Last week’s answers:

7 5 7

4 1

8 1 3 4 3 8 9 7 5

Puzzle by websudoku.com

6 9 7 3 5 4 8 2 1

3 8 2 9 7 1 6 4 5

5 1 4 2 6 8 9 7 3

1 2 5 6 8 7 4 3 9

4 6 3 5 2 9 7 1 8

8 7 9 4 1 3 2 5 6

7 4 8 1 3 6 5 9 2

9 5 1 8 4 2 3 6 7

2 3 6 7 9 5 1 8 4

2 7 1 8 3 4 6 5 9

8 5 9 7 2 6 1 3 4

3 6 4 1 9 5 2 8 7

7 3 2 6 8 1 9 4 5

4 1 8 2 5 9 3 7 6

6 9 5 3 4 7 8 1 2

5 8 3 9 7 2 4 6 1

1 2 7 4 6 8 5 9 3

9 4 6 5 1 3 7 2 8

Puzzle by websudoku.com

Puzzle by websudoku.com

A

At left, many gifts at Lost & Found are locally made and priced well

r eader s ends a h alo t o Sc o t t V a n De r K a r f or r i s k i ng li f e and li m b cli m b i ng t h at for their quality. t all ladder t o p lace t h e s t oles on ou r s anct u ar y cr os s du r i ng H oly W eek and t o Bu d H a h n f or s t eadyi ng t h e ladder . that your efforts will be rewarded. ave that you’re selling,” Boyd said. Boyd and provide a lot people A r Ochoa eader s ends a p i t ch unique f or k t o t h e that t a k e -ocon u t p dence. l a c e t h atI thin cancelled t h eofr eader ’s items – many locally made – with have if their business will or der t wi ce i n t wo ni g h good t s and deli v eranxiety ed t er r i (about) b le f ood. price points for their quality. Though not succeed, and it’s certainly an uphill battle and everything is A inexpensive, r eader s ends Lost a p i t ch& f Found or k t o l a s paying t w e e k ’srent p i t c and h f o rgetting k e r wh permits o wr ot e ab ou dot a if you sends theH message ar ley D av that i ds onvalue wak i ngexists nap p ati ng chingi ldrallenthat b y crpreliminary u i s i ng t h e s t stuff. r eet s of ut C onch a every price andr i low. putting Lom point, a. “ T h eboth m ot high or cycle der i s consjust i derkeep at e, and t h er energy e ar e nointo nap ap business, i ng k i ds When comes i n C itonch a Lomto their a.” trade secret, it’s you’re going to get results. You just have simple: Keep the store clean and make to have that con dence and that openness to Post yourOffice customers.” the coffee A sure r eader s ends as pfresh. i t ch f or k ust t o the t h e basics,” Carpinteria employee wh o r ef u s ed t o Andhad the key to her then success? never Boyd “Sometimes subliminal. sell thesaid. reader a stamp at it’s p.m. because the office ust closed, sold“I stamps says. in . “ Pgive t (For o t h eexample), nex t g u y you wh ohave walk aeddead i n t h bee e door leas up,” e do she u s all a f av or and t r ans f er t o haveofrequentA your las k a,window, D eat h V which alley orweR anch C u cam ong a.” Lost & Found Gifts and Sweets is locatly, and if it’s unattended, that message ed at 905 Linden Ave. The shop is open to pa Saturday 8 a.m. to A comes r eaderthrough. s ends aEven p i t ch iff the or k customer t o t h e d i r isn’t t y b i r d Wednesday who stole my amas from and my heart. “ conscious A t leas t I of s t i llit.” h av e you r s weat s h i r t and m y5 i p.m. nt eg r and i t y! ” Sunday from noon to 5 p.m. As for the business advice they’d tell their younger selves just starting out, Megan Waldrep is a columnist and freelance writer, currently living on a 34-foot sailboat. Boyd doles out an encouraging tip, a online Submit Halos & Pitchforks at coastalview.com. note-to-self to fold up and tuck safely in To learn more about Megan, visit megansubmissions are waldrep.com. subject to editing. your wallet: “IAll would tell my younger self

CARPINTERIA’S ONLYThis PRINT SHOP ‘n’

JUST DOWN THE DRIVEWAY!

that

WELL WISH ES: A C V N s t af f m em b er di d a dou b le t ak e las t week wh en s h e noticed water rapidly flowing in the storm drain that crosses Linden Avenue at El C ar r o Lane. C ar p i nt er i a V alley W at er D i s t r i ct G ener al M anag er C h ar les H am i lt on r ep or t ed t h at t es t s at t h e di s t r i ct ’ s E l C ar r o W ell h ad led t o a m u lt i - day di s ch ar g e of wat er . T h e well, wh i ch h as b een ou t of s er v i ce f or r ep ai r s , s h ou ld b e u p and r u nni ng ag ai n t h i s s u m m er . C AR C RAZ IES APPLY H ERE: C ar p i nt er i a i s h om e t o car collect or s wh o own more unrestored vehicles than they’d like ust the type of person that Nerd T i s s eek i ng f or i t s new s er i es . T h e s o- called ex p er t s at N er d T V ar e look i ng t o v i s i t car collect i ons and g i v e collect or s an i dea of t h e v alu e t h ey m i g h t b e s i t t i ng on. I f i nt er es t ed, cont act car s @ ner dt v .co.u k wi t h nam e, locat i on, p h one nu m b er and a des cr i p t i on of s om e car s . TH E4850 4 -1 -1 ON 9 -1 -1 AND 1 -1 -2 : V AVE. ent u r a C ou nt y S h er i f f ’ s D ep ar t m ent i s wor k i ng A CARPINTERIA to dispell socialRockwell media-driven myths regarding the efficiency of 9-1-1. Suggestions Behind Cleaners that calling 1-1- will more efficiently connect to emergency dispatchers than 9-1-1 are incorrect. Certain wireless providers recognize 1-1- , the emergency number ROCKPRINT.COM throughout Europe, and properly route the number to 9-1-1 dispatchers. H owev er , not all p r ov i der s do.

805.684.0013

On time as promised!


18  Thursday, January 28, 2021

P u b lic N o tic e s _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

C IT Y O F C A R P IN T E R IA N O T IC E O F V IR T U A L P U B L IC M E E T IN G M O N D A Y , F E B R U A R Y 8 , 2 0 2 1 A T 5 :3 0 P .M . Notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held before a regular meeting of the City Council at 5:30 p.m., or as soon thereafter as may be heard, monday, February 8, 2021 on the following matter: Consideration of an ordinance amending Section 10.44.010 (Decrease of State’s Speed limit authorized in Certain zones) of the Carpinteria municipal Code as such related to maximum speed limits on certain City streets. The full agenda, associated staff report and ordinance will be available on Thursday, February 4, 2021 on the City’s Website here: https://carpinteria.ca.us/ city-hall/agendas-meetings/. Details and procedures on how to provide public comment and participate in the meeting are available on the posted agenda at https://carpinteria.ca.us/city-hall/agendasmeetings/ and on the City hall main entrance window. If you have any questions about the above referenced matter, please contact John Ilasin, Public Works Director, by email at johni@ci.carpinteria.ca.us or by phone at (805) 880-3402. If you challenge the actions of the City Council related to the matter noted above in court, you may be limited to only raising those issues you or someone else raise at the City Council hearing described in this notice or in written correspondence to the City Council prior to the public hearing. In compliance with the americans with Disabilities act, if you need special assistance to participate in this meeting, please contact Fidela Garcia, City Clerk at fidelag@ci.carpinteria.ca.us or (805) 7554403. Notification of two business days prior to the meeting will enable the City to make reasonable arrangements to ensure accessibility to this meeting. Fidela Garcia, CmC City Clerk Publish: January 28, 2021 ________________________________ F I C T I T I O U S B U S I N E S S N A M E S T A T E M E N T . The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as G R O O V Y G R O O M S at 2337 GOlDEN GaTE aVE, SummERlaND, Ca 93067. Full name of registrant(s): I A N B R E N N A M U S G R O V E at t h e s a m e a d d r e s s . This business is conducted by a n I n d i v i d u a l . 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) F B N 2 0 2 0 -0 0 0 3 0 9 0 . Publish: January 7, 14, 21, 28, 2021 _________________________________ F I C T I T I O U S B U S I N E S S N A M E S T A T E M E N T . The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as B O A Z I O P A R T N E R S at 1144 N FaIRVIEW aVE, GOlETa Ca 93117. Full name of registrant(s): (1 ) B O A Z IO L L C (2 ) A L B E R T O A T E N ( 3 ) K A T H E R I N E D A V I S at SamE aDDRESS. This business is conducted by a G e n e r a l P a r t n e r s h i p . 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) F B N 2 0 2 0 -0 0 0 3 0 4 1 . Publish: January 7, 14, 21, 28, 2021 ________________________________ F I C T I T I O U S B U S I N E S S N A M E S T A T E M E N T . The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as P E R P E T U A L V A L E N T I N E at 5061 7Th ST, CaRPINTERIa Ca 93013. Full name of registrant(s): J E N N I F E R R A R M B R U S T at (mailing address) PO BOx 422, CaRPINTERIa, Ca 93014. This business is conducted by

a n I n d i v i d u a l . 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) F B N 2 0 2 1 - 0 0 0 0 0 2 5 . Publish: January 7, 14, 21, 28, 2021 ________________________________ F I C T I T I O U S B U S I N E S S N A M E S T A T E M E N T . The following Entity(ies) is/ are doing business as S O C A L H O S P I T A L M E D I C I N E at 836 aNaCaPa STREET, #20058, SaNTa BaRBaRa, Ca 93102. Full name of registrant(s): D U K E S H E R E R M E D I C A L C O R P O R A T I O N at (same address as above). This business is conducted by a C o r p o r a t i o n . 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) F B N 2 0 2 1 -0 0 0 0 0 1 6 . Publish: January 14, 21, 28, Feb. 4, 2021 ________________________________ F I C T I T I O U S B U S I N E S S N A M E S T A T E M E N T . The following Entity(ies) is/ are doing business as R O C C O B L U at 390 WOODlEY ROaD, SaNTa BaRBaRa, Ca 93108. Full name of registrant(s): S T O K E S R A T L I F F E L L C at (same address as above). This business is conducted by a L i m i t e d L i a b i l i t y C o m p a n y . 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) F B N 2 0 2 0 -0 0 0 3 0 1 1 . Publish: January 14, 21, 28, Feb. 4, 2021 ________________________________ F I C T I T I O U S B U S I N E S S N A M E S T A T E M E N T . The following Entity(ies) is/ are doing business as N O A H ’ S G A R D E N C R E A T I O N at 590 TORO CaNYON RD, SaNTa BaRBaRa, Ca 93108-1636. Full name of registrant(s): K A T H Y J W A N G at (same address as above). This business is conducted by a n I n d i v i d u a l . 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) F B N 2 0 2 1 -0 0 0 0 0 9 0 . Publish: January 14, 21, 28, Feb. 4, 2021 _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ S U M M O N S (F a m ily L a w ) C A S E N U M B E R 1 7 F L 0 3 0 3 9 NOTICE TO RESPONDENT: Jamal ThOmaS You have been sued. Petitioner’s name is: RaShuNDa ThOmaS

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California You have 30 calendar days after this Summons and Petition are served on you to file a Response (form FL-120 or FL-123) 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 ________________________________ F I C T I T I O U S B U S I N E S S N A M E S T A T E M E N T . The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as (1) C A R P I N T E R IA C A R C A R E IN C (2 ) R IS D O N S 7 6 (3 ) C A R P IN T E R IA T IR E & W H E E L at 516 Palm aVE, CaRPINTERIa, Ca 93013. Full name of registrant(s): C A R P I N T E R I A C A R C A R E I N C at 4401 VIa REal, CaRPINTERIa, Ca 93013. This business is conducted by a C o r p o r a t i o n . 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) F B N 2 0 2 1 -0 0 0 0 1 4 7 . Publish: January 21, 28, Feb. 4, 11, 2021 ________________________________ F I C T I T I O U S B U S I N E S S N A M E S T A T E M E N T . The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as V A L L E Y V I N E Y A R D S E R V I C E at 1600 mONaRCh DR, SaNTa YNEz, Ca 93460. Full name of registrant(s): D A V I D C C H A C K E L at (same address as above). This business is conducted by a n I n d i v i d u a l . This statement was filed with the County 1/13/2021. The registrant began transacting busi-

ness 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) F B N 2 0 2 1 -0 0 0 0 0 9 8 . Publish: January 21, 28, Feb. 4, 11, 2021 ________________________________ F I C T I T I O U S B U S I N E S S N A M E S T A T E M E N T . The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as ( 1 ) S T E L L A R P A R T N E R S ( 2 ) S T E L L A R G R O U P at 2109 SummERlaND hEIGhTS laNE, mONTECITO, Ca 93108, (mailing address) PO BOx 819, SummERlaND, Ca 93067. Full name of registrant(s): ( 1 ) S O P H I A G R O Z H K O at 2109 SummERlaND hEIGhTS laNE, mONTECITO, Ca 93108 ( 2 ) I G O R V R O Z H K O at 2109 SummERlaND hEIGhTS laNE, mONTECITO, Ca 93108 ( 3 ) A N N A - M A R I A I R O Z H K O at 2109 SummERlaND hEIGhTS laNE, mONTECITO, Ca 93108 ( 4 ) S I M O N A I R O Z H K O at 2109 SummERlaND hEIGhTS laNE, mONTECITO, Ca 93108 ( 5 ) F R A N C E S R O Z H K O at 2109 SummERlaND hEIGhTS laNE, mONTECITO, Ca 93108. This business is conducted by a L i m i t e d P a r t n e r s h i p . 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) F B N 2 0 2 1 -0 0 0 0 0 8 4 . Publish: January 21, 28, Feb. 4, 11, 2021 _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ U N IT E D S T A T E S D IS T R IC T C O U R T fo r th e C e n tr a l D is tr ic t o f C a lifo r n ia C iv il A c tio n N o . 2 :1 9 + C V -0 8 2 0 1 A B

(M A A x )

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 S U M M O N S IN A C IV IL A C T IO N 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.

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Separate sealed bids for the P e d e s t r i a n C r o s s in g S a fe ty Im p r o v e m e n ts P r o je c t will be received by the City of Carpinteria, at the office of the City Clerk, City Hall, 5775 Carpinteria avenue, Carpinteria, California, until T u e s d a y , F e b r u a r y 2 3 , 2 0 2 1 a t 2 : 0 0 p m and then at said office publicly opened and read aloud. The bid shall be submitted in a sealed envelope and clearly marked on the outside as follows: “Pedestrian Crossing Safety Improvements Project Bid” The project generally consists of placing curbs, gutters, curb ramps, bulbouts, and other incidental and appurtenant work necessary for the proper construction of the contemplated improvement, as indicated on the project plans. The project must be completed within 45 working days after the commencement date stated in the Notice to Proceed. Plans, specifications, and bid forms for bidding the project may be obtained from the office of the City Clerk, City Hall, 5775 Carpinteria avenue, Carpinteria, California 93013 for a non-refundable fee of $25.00. BID SECuRITY: Each bid shall be accompanied by a certified or cashier’s check or Bid Bond in the amount of 10 percent (10%) of the Total Bid payable to the City of Carpinteria as a guarantee that the Bidder, if its bid is accepted, shall promptly comply with the Instructions to Bidders and execute the contract. a bid shall not be considered unless one of the allowed forms of bidder’s security is enclosed with it. WIThDRaWal OF BIDS: The Bidder may withdraw its bid at any time prior to the date and hour set for opening of bids upon presentation of a written request to the Public Works Director/City Engineer at 5775 Carpinteria avenue, Carpinteria, California 93013, signed by an authorized representative of the Bidder or by the person filing the bid. BIDS TO REmaIN OPEN: The Bidder shall guarantee the Total Bid for a period of sixty (60) calendar days from the date of bid opening. CONTRaCTOR’S lICENSE ClaSSIFICaTION: In accordance with the provisions of California Public Contract Code Section 3300, the City of Carpinteria has determined that the Bidder shall possess a Class a- General Engineering Contractor license in good standing, issued by the Contractors State license Board, at the time the contract is awarded. Failure to possess the specified license will render the bid as non-responsive and will act as a bar to award of the contract to any bidder not possessing such license at the time the contract is awarded. This project requires payment of State of California prevailing rates of wages for Santa Barbara County. The Contractor must post copies of the prevailing schedule at each job site. Copies of these rates of wages are available from the State of California Department of

Industrial Relations Prevailing Wage unit, Telephone No. (415) 703-4774. The website for this agency is currently located at www.dir.ca.gov. a contractor or subcontractor shall not be qualified to bid on, be listed in a bid proposal, subject to the requirements of § 4104 of the Public Contract Code, or engage in the performance of any contract for public work, as defined in this chapter, unless currently registered and qualified to perform public work pursuant to § 1725.5. It is not a violation of this section for an unregistered contractor to submit a bid that is authorized by § 7029.1 of the Business and Professions Code or by §§ 10164 or 20103.5 of the Public Contract Code, provided the contractor is registered to perform public work pursuant to § 1725.5 at the time the contract is awarded. The Contractor shall comply with all applicable provisions of § 16100 of Title 8 of the California Code of Regulations, which require the contractor to keep accurate records of Work performed as provided in labor Code § 1812, to allow the City of Carpinteria to inspect Contractor’s certified payroll records pursuant to labor Code §§ 1776 and 16400(e) of Title 8 of the California Code of Regulations, and to comply with all requirements imposed by law. All certified payroll records shall be submitted at least bi-weekly to the Department of labor Standards Enforcement website: http:// www.dir.ca.gov/dlse/dlsePublicWorks. html. The Contractor shall register at the website to submit certified payroll records. The City of Carpinteria reserves the right to withhold progress payments until all proper certified payroll records have been entered and verified. The Contractor shall be subject to compliance monitoring and enforcement by the Department of Industrial Relations. The City of Carpinteria hereby notifies all bidders that it will affirmatively ensure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, minority business enterprises will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, creed, color, national origin, ancestry, sexual orientation, political affiliations or beliefs, sex, age, physical handicap, medical condition, marital status or pregnancy as set forth hereunder. In accordance with Section 22300 of the California Public Contract Code, the Contractor will have the option of posting securities of equal or greater value in lieu of a cash retention. all questions relating to interpretation of the Contract Documents must be submitted in writing at least four (4) days before the bid deadline. Questions submitted after this time will not be responded to. Questions may be sent via electronic mail, facsimile, or mail to the attention of the Public Works Director/City Engineer, Public Works Department, 5775 Carpinteria avenue, Carpinteria, California 93013, (805) 684-5304 Facsimile, joshuap@ci.carpinteria.ca.us. OWNER’S RIGhTS RESERVED: The City of Carpinteria reserves the right to reject any or all bids, to waive any informality in a bid, and to make awards to the lowest responsive and responsible bidder as it may best serve the interest of the City of Carpinteria. Fidela Garcia, City Clerk Publish: January 28, 2021

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Date: September 24, 2019 /s/ J. Tillman, Clerk of the Court. Publish: January 14, 21, 28, Feb. 4, 2021 C O A S T A L V I E W N E W S 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 28, 2020  19

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MAN ON THE STREET LARRY NIMMER Lar r y’ s comme nt : I ov er i ndul ge … b ut I ’ m go i ng t o eg t t h er ap y. -

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I wai t f or t t aneou s mo dance wi t h - K ar

h e s p onv et oju s t ou t r eas on. en Su l l i v an

B y p r of es s i on, I schedule office visits f or s u r g eons . B y f u n, I wr i t e and r ead. - K at i e Mc Nam e

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I ’ m r et i r ed. S o wh at ev er I want , an d as m u ch of i t as I can g et away wi t h ! - Iv er Pet er s en


20  Thursday, January 28, 2021 Coastal View News 20  Thursday, August 31, 2017

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A r eader s ends a h alo t o Bu r l e n e f or m ak i ng t h e C ar p i nt er i a Lu m b er A reader sends a halo to Natalia Alarcon and Al Clark of Carpinteria alot ot ov i t s h i t e . “ genr H er ouo u t g s oip nger s p o ern s f onali or p ayi yarA dr eader N u r s ers ends y ar eaaah j oy t y ( ngS ou f ort h ert h ne City Council for recognizing and acknowledging “the overwhelming eader s g as wh t h erp lant A T M k nowledg car d at t eh m e gak ase si t t ata p i on. s t r yle) , f r i’ endly conveners h s ate f i or ongoand leas “I u ’ r m e will and needs of Carpinteria residents over the city’s interest in ch oss h eopt h e.” mo s t ex p ens i v e oi l, I ’ d lov e t o r ei m b u r s e you , and t osov r i sr y i t I and nancial bene ts.” t h ank you. I ’ m d eep ly mo v ed b y you r g ener os i t y.” A r eader s ends a h alo t o Se a n a n d Da y n a f or b ei ng wonder f u l nei g h b or s and h elp i ng A reader sends a halo to Erik for the incredible personali ed cus r eader a h m alo t h e r eader t h r ou g h A anot h er s f ends r az z led om t os t i h t u e at9301 i on. Fu n d , Un c l e C h en Res t au r an t tomer service that he provided the reader during the startup of lbertsons rive p and Mar ybeth C ar ty fo r t h e s u r p r i s e deli v er y of a deli ci ou s di nner com p let e wi t h a and o service. un e cook i e, candy k i ndnes qu i i t on e a i t nh r t i h ll!e” A fo r t eader s ends a h alobat r o and t h e a p n aio ntn y ed m or ock u s .p “W e r s onder o n wh f u ol lef t a $ 1 0 s 0 and donat HELP of Carpinteria office mail slot this past week. “Thank you for your kindness.” A reader sends a halo to Dave Griggs of the Carpinteria Valley Historical Society for A r eader s ends a h alo t o t h e s t a f f o f J a c k ’s Bi s t r o f or s t ayi ng op en du r i ng C ohis organization of the donations to the Jon Washington headstone project, which is 19. “Al waysa ah alo smi t olet h no mat y k t era s h f orowalways b u s y. A b eig ng r eatt h way t t h t h e anyt day.” h i ng and A v i r d-eader s ends e Da er e t ot oh s elpt ar wi now halfway funded. nd a special than s to all that have contributed. arge or nev er com p lai ni ng . “ M any t h ank s t o t h e b es t nei g h b or s ev er . W e lov e you all dear ly.” small, it is the thought that counts. n unmar ed grave is unacceptable.” A r eader se nds a h alo t o Mayor Wad e No m u r a for the city’s beautiful flower wreath h e Car s pi ends nt er ai ah Cealom t oet Taer y p r s ogf orr am.t h ei r cons t ant s m i les and A at r t eader m f i ora n t d h eJ o M h emn oat r R i al ob D i t ay ai lle’ A reader sends a halo to the organizers and volunteers who conducted the ovid 1 over-the-top customer service. “The wedding favors were loved by all and brought vaccination program at oleta alley ospital. ou drove through without an ap o s t e lew weddi h o ac ng know ! ” l edg p eop le wi t h di s ab i li t i es . “Wh en aA bi r eader t of C ars ends p i nt erai ah alo t o t h t oe St h eat pointment, received your shot in your own car, and were chec ed out by a doctor 1 you encoun t er a pe r so n i n a wh eelch ai r or walk i ng wi t h a walk er , p leas e s m i le and minutes after for a reaction. It too less than half an hour ” ello st oends t h at ape h r alo so n.”t o La n c e La w h o n at t h e C ar p i nt er i a S ani t at i on D i s t r i ct f or A sayr h eader h elp i ng K i m ’ s M ar k et . A reader sends a pitchfork to the neighbors who use power tools early in the morning A r eader se nds a h alo t o t h e C ar pi nt er i a Beau t i f u l l ad y p i ck i ng u p t r as h i n a nei g h around a.m. It s ridiculous you have all day to use them. Sel sh ” h ood snear eacht o. K“T a h s ank t h eSpot. h elp we can g the et k roof-top eep i ng t fl r asagh A bo r r eader ends t h aeh b alo s a n d you r a Q ! W u i en tneed e r o atallThe “ hen pi cke t wi d up s i t ednand t h e lodg nei gh edbo i nr h t oods t r ack was h e r ai on n g t u h t et erb , each Q u i - nts i erdeoofj u m t h p eed i nt s o.” act i on and cli m b ed A reader thee people home up t o t h e r oof and u nt angsends led i t as opitchfork t h at i t coutoldall wav f r eely. W who ay t oget s h ow p at deliveries r i ot i s m ! ” and thin the delivery charge is the tip for the driver. A r eader se nds a h alo t o C ar p i nt er i ans wh o p ut out b ox es i n f r ont of t hat h ei r goes h ome tos company, not the driver. ip your delivery fol s, they are out fA ul r eader l of sur s ends p lus the ora h ang e , s av ocados , et c. f r om t h ei r t r ees . T “ h ank you f or s h ar i ng you r alo t o Em m a a n d J u s t i n . “ I t was a wonder f u l weddi ng , g r eat f there ood, fori on you.” dance.” s abp unect acu lar locat and g r eat p eop le! I t was m ov i ng and wonder f u l.”

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California Coastal View News

COMMANDER’S RECAP

A r eader s ends a h alo t o Ry a n Mo o r e f or b r i ng i ng di r t b ack t o C ar p i nt er i a. A

r eader s ends a h alo t o e v e r y o n e wh o s u p p or t ed t h e P laya D el S u r 4 - H “The members are looking forward to another successful year.” A

t h i s year .

r eader s ends a h alo t o V a l e r i e , the new volunteer at the Friends of the Library B ook s t or e, f or cleani ng and r eor g ani z i ng t h e s elf - h elp s ect i on. Reports from the A r eader s ends a h alo t o De s i r e e cou ld h av e coas t ed t h r ou g h i t , b u nev er ex p er i enced s u ch a g r eat m

Santa Barbara County

eriNe’s tODoor. ce “She , the new masseuse at The ym t s h e wor k ed r eally h ar d t o r eli ev e m y b ack p ai n. I as s ag e.” CO O O J

A r eader s ends a h alo t o w h o e v e r lef t a s i g n t elli ng p eop le t o p i ck u p t h ei r dog - was t e b ag s and s t op leav i ng t h em on C as i t as P as s R oad. recogni ed the man from a previous tres Monday, Jan. 18 rs. assist A blic r eader s ends a p i t ch f or k t opassing w h o e v e call. r h a s b he e e deputy n l e a v i n wo g b a eg s the o f d man o g up and asked him if he had permission bloc Casitasw a ass s t e on t h e g r ou nd along C as i t as P as s R oad. “ Y es , i t ’ s f r u s t r at i ng t h at the r vehicle. A reporting t hparty e t r as (RP) h cansthat ar elives g one,on b u t i to s t be h at inside r eally you b es t wayhe of h man andlisaid ng his uncle owned the vehicle but did not arpinteria venue heard banging com t h e s i t u at i on? ” ing from the dumpsters behind yler s provide a name. he owner of the vehicle a citi onuts. hen he went A r eader s endsto ainvestigate, p i t ch f or k t o t was h e p contacted e r s o n wh oand h i t signed t h e r eader ’ s p en i ck su ar p rest for vehicle tampering. he man the RP heard man’s from i n f r aont of t h voice e r eader ’ s h within ou s e and di dn’ t s t op . “ S h am e on you , and I h opwas e arrested and transported to Santa arbara the recycle and con you bin. h av enits k ar m responded a i ns u r ance.” ounty ail. rmed that a year old male transient was indeed inside the dumpster and the A r eader s ends a p i t ch f or k t o t h e b i c y c l e e v e n t s on Foothill Road. “Purposely hostpadloc ing huge had ridesbeen thatsecured. take up theeputies whole cut road isThursday, irresponsible.Jan. There21 are countless bike the loc to free the sub ect. he sub ect rs. r tra lanes t h at wer e p u t i n wi t h ou r t ax dollar s t o av oi d t h i s p r ob lemviolations .” states he was waiting for the bus and the par in lot thing he remembered A next r eader s ends a p i t ch f or k t owas t h e l wa i f e g ing u a r d s b r ai diuring ng h aia r welfare wh i le s wichec m m er, as arman e i n was th e inside p up ool. “ N ot the p r ofdumpster. es s i onal! ” n open alcohol seen slumped over the steering wheel container was found nearby, and the man of his car and when contacted, deputies A showed r eader signs s ends and a p i symptoms t ch f or k t o t of h e consum e m p l o y e e s found of t h ethat newer u s i nes s es on t h e C ofar meth p i nhe bwas in possession ing alcohol. teria Bluffs. “Learn to share the bike walking withpipe. locals There will be four andpath a meth to five of you walking together and not a single one will scoot over ust a tad to let aWednesday, local p as s t h r ou gJan. h ? ” 20 Friday, Jan. 22

rs.

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s and possession

rs. Open container

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A o r eader s ends a p i t ch f or k t o t bloc h e Li n d e ia n p l a n par t e r s .in “ A lllot t h e m u s h r oom s g r owi ng t h er e stolen property i ndi cat e t oo m u ch wat er . N i ce weed f ar m .” eal Code enforcement called to advise columnist eader s s ends ends A h alo alo t t oosends allk t h k e i aat beac pitchfork h c om Culinary. mtouni a CVN t y “I r es went i d en to t s .my “T h for you bac f this or phanded ar k i ng A A r r eader aa hreader Ni HEAT fiank rstthe class weekA man quickly entered a room at deputies that a man was on the bench slap at supporters of former president rump.” i n fr wi ontt h ofm you r p t oer f mi ou t r .” s o f ar . I h ad t h e b es t t i m e! S om eone g et t h i s end y s r i s t h erom, ewh wi o h t ash you b een A Motel r eader s when ends ahe p i t saw ch f or the k t opatrol a r e s t a unit. u r a n t o w n e r f or p ar k i ng h i s v eh i cle i n t h e s p ot s with an open container of alcohol. ep girl a T show, she should be on the Food Network already.” r He i g h t was ou t f contacted r ont of h i s esint abthe li s h room m ent .where “ S h ou ldn’ t h e leav e t h os e p ar k i ng s p ot s av ai lab le uties responded and the man was issued A reader sends a pitchfork to a local restaurant. fter an hour of waiting they never A r eader s ends a h alo t o Di an , a car egi v er at C ar p i nt er i a S eni or Lodg e f or near ly f or h i s p ayi ng cu s t om er s ? ” deputies also found a woman and two a citation. he alcohol was poured out. delivered our pi a and said they did.” tA h r ee year s . eader s ends a h alo t o t h e C a l i f o r n i a De p a r t m e n t o f F i s h a n d Wi l d l i f e and t h e men. uring a probation search, deputies l o c a l v e t f or wor k i ng di li g ent ly t o s av e t h e R i ncon B each b ear . “ I t ’ s a t er r i b le s h am e A r eader s ends a p i t ch f or k t o t h e C i t y o f C a r p i n t e r i a f or let t i ng t h e b lu f f s t u r n i nt o located meth, paraphernalia, Xanax and A reader sends a pitchfork to the local agencies responsible for distributing vaccines. rs. r violation r eader s endscent a h creatures alo t o Tom however, Sw eny f or g oi ng want ou t on A v enu to lose one ofA these magnifi I wouldn’t it toE lmsuffer to ae an ever-increasing dirt parking lot. “That is not what the bluffs were purchased for. stolen mail from enice ane. In addition, bloc Casitas My friends over in a number of other countries have received their ovid 1 ass m i s er abl e deatby h t .” h e be ach t o clean up p las t i c b ot t les , b ag s , d i r t y g lov es and m as k s . P aosblac t N obinder P ar k i ngbelonging s i g ns i m tom edi ye atofely! the” ay vaccines, and the only appointment I can get as an over er is in une ” eputies contacted a man who was arden enter was found in the room. passing through town on his way to i n g ngzo n t h es ei. r “A S atllu t h r day e “n o A r eader s endsA r aeader h alo st oends Bi l l aa p n i d t chRof ors a k n t a oSwt h e i n ew g f orpar s p k endi t akp ari ngk - A r eader s ends a p i t ch f or k t o t h e s h e r i f f ’s d e p u t y u s i ng h i s r adar g u n t h e ot h er he three men were cited for violations. A reader sends tos i the company that has scheduled anS all dayh regon. uring the contact, he was cit photos for unior arriors eade appreciate for i ng a/ pitchfork t wo h ou r ” Football. g ns area j u s “t m utility p eop le p all ar k you i n m do y nei g our h b orfamilies, h ood. evplayent m or ni ng i n f r ont of ci t y h all. “ W h y don’ t you g o b y one of t h e s ch ools and cat ch all outage on eb. , Super owl Sunday. nd we aren t supposed to go to bars, friends ed for possession of meth, heroin and a er s and p r og r and am . t Y h oue nei r ockgh ! b ” or i ng s t r eet s ar e a p acke d p ar k i ng lot .” t h e s p eeder i n m or ni ng , bloc and k eep ou r ch i ldr en s af e wh i le walk i ng t o s ch ool.” rs. s t h err e lary houses, etc. ery cruel in ovid times. agunitas and nearby areas are up in arms ” meth pipe. Carpinteria ven e AA r r eader eader s s ends ends aah palo i t cht of or k t o t h o s e w o h l i d e on t h ei r F A F S A and t ook s ch olar s h i p s DJ H e c k t i c f or com i ng ou t ear ly S at u r day m or ni ng t o s u p p or t hile conducting a follow up investi i t . t h e k i ds s o h ap p y t o h ear you s ay t h ei r nam es — you ’ r e Jan. 23 Submit Halos and Pitchforks Saturday, online at coastalview.com t away h e J u nifr orom ki W ar dsr i w or s h . o“ I need t m ade gation to the above noted incident, em rs. o driver’s license and Submit a local celebr Halos i t y t o t h em& Pitchforks !” All submissions are subject to editing. ployees at ye of the ay arden enter Submit Halos & Pitchforks online at coastalview.com. o tstandin warrant bloc told deputies that an unknown suspect online at coastalview.com. ia eal A r eader s ends a h All alosubmissions t o Di a n a Ri g b y , are S u p subject er i nt endentto ofediting. s ch PENDING ools , and De b r a H e r - had entered the business at approximate SALE submissions A driver was stopped for dark tinted r i cAll k , director of Boys are irls subject Club, for removing the to ic Euphorbia fire sticks from ly 2 0 p.m. and possibly too property. windows. She was found to be unlicensed t h e p ot s and lands cap e. to editing. eputies reviewed the surveillance video h e f ou nd a s m all b ag g i e cont ai ni ng a supe nded. T h e man was ci t ed, and h i s and had an extraditable warrant from and identi ed the suspect as the man they v eh i cle was r elease d t o a li cens ed dr i v er . wh i t e p owder y s u b s t ance u nder neat h entura ounty. She was arrested and t h e dr i v er ’ s s eat of h i s r ecent ly p u r ch as ed contacted at Motel earlier. eputies boo ed on the warrant. RECORDS • POSTERS • VINYL • THEMED eh i cle. T h e m an s APPAREL t at ed h e p u &r chMORE! as ed t h e responded bac to Motel and too the 2:37 a.m. / Public Intoxication / WALL v ART vehicle three weeks ago but didn’t find suspect into custody for burglary. ne of Bailard Avenue rs. e t and providin a the other men with the burglary suspect T wo me n wer e cont act ed i n a p ar k ed t h e s mal l b ag g i e u nt i l h e’ d r emo v ed t h e alse to a dep ty Casitas laza driver’s seat to fi theRENTAL reclining mecha- in the motel room was also arrested for t r u ck and b ot h wer e ex t r em ely i nt ox i eputies responded to a welfare chec FURNISHED an outstanding warrant. cat ed wi t h op en cont ai ner s of alcoh ol ni s m . T h e i nci dent was docu m ent ed, and at Casitas Plaza for a female passenger 2 bath, t h 2e bedroom b ag g i e•was b ookfurnished ed i ntinoSinging S ant aSprings. B ar b ar a ob s er v ed i n t h e v eh i cle. One m an was that was refusing to get out of a car. he Available by month Feb. - June. $3000/month. rs. r possession O an Offi•ce805-318-55O6 property for destruction. not be i ng t h e mo st coope r at i v 5285 e, b u t Carpinteria once Sheriff’s Avenue driver had picked up the passenger a ay at aci c illa e h e was conv i nced t o ex i t t h e v Mon-Sat: eh i cle, a 10am-8pm •VACATION Sun: 10am-4pm short distance away and offered to give GETAWAYS nown parolee was observed wal pat down s ear ch of h i s p er s on was conher a ride. nce at the agreed upon lo Saturday, May 23 ing to wor and was contacted. uring a 2 bedroom • 1 bath OCEANFRONT, Carpinteria Shores du ct ed. D ep u t i es locat ed a collap s i b le cation, she refused to exit the car, stole 5:49 / Domestic / & Rent a.m. by the week or a month. Violence Call for summer search of his bac pac , a baggie of meth bat on i n t h e man ’ s fr ont wai s t b and. H e items from the driver and ran off with the springblock availability. 4100 Via Real was found. was ci t ed and b ot h wer e r eleas ed t o a driver s shoes, sweatshirt and lunchbox. ep ut i es• 2r bath, es p onded o a the mo beach t el on 3D bedroom furnished,t near withV i a so be r fr i end. he suspect was contacted and arrested. Re hot al tub. f or Available a r ep ormid t ofFeb.a- March. dome $s 3300/month. t i c v i olence rs. a perin wit a i nci dent . U p on ar r i v al, a dep u t y con- ve icle i t treet and bath, furnished. Friday, May 22 t act2 bedroom ed$a m •an1 and woman Available i n t h e March p ar k -i ng llbrandt ay May. 2350/month. lot . A f t er cont act i ng b ot h s u b j ect s , t h er e 7:41 a.m. / Theft / 5500 block Calle A deputy stopped to investigate a wer e v i s i b le i nj u r i es on b ot h p ar t i es . D u e parked vehicle with its parking lights Arena Fly, Realtor their Debbie Murphy, Broker • Kimregarding to confl icting statements D ep u t i es r es p onded af t er a wom an r eon. s he approached the driver s side Rebecca Griffin, Realtor • Leah Wagner, Realtor u al alt er cat i on and ob v i ou s i nj u r i es , of the vehicle, he noticed a transient male p 5or years t ed h er already, r es i denceJoe was David b u r g larisi z with ed t h e mut Vacation Hosts, Jim & Heidi Michener pr you i or ni now. gh t . T h You e womwill an always s t at ed abe car in t oon b ot h p ar t i es wer e ar r es t ed f or cor p or al sleeping inside the vehicle. he deputy i nj ur y on a s p ou s e. of alm ond m i lk and t ools wer e t ak en f r om our hearts. Your loving family, h er g ar ag e. S h e t old t h e r ep or t i ng dep u t y Real Estate Sales•Rental Housing•Property Management 10:36 a.m. / Hit and Run / Cameo t h at t h Selia, e t ools Delia, be longeErnie, d t o h erEspy, dau g h t er ’ s Vacation Rentals•Notary Services and Sal bo yfr i Christine end. T h e dep ut y at t (Chava) emp t ed t o conand Casitas Pass roads t act t h e m an v i a t elep h one m u lt i p le t i m es D ep ut i es r es p onded t o a r ep or t a of a wi t h no r espo nse . T h e woman s t at ed h er b lack s edan cr as h i ng i nt o a p ar k ed wat er Need help with QuickBooks? g ar ag RECORDS e door was •u nlock ed du r •i ngVINYL t h e WALL t r u ck . W ART h i le •enCDS r ou t e, AND i t was MORE! als o r ep or t ed POSTERS ni gh t and i s i n t h e pr oces s of g et t i ng a the male sub ect driving the sedan fled Computer set ups, training and troubleshooting. & on SEE STOCK! new lock. Sh e di d not h avNOW e anyOPEN! s u s p ect STOP t h e s IN cene f ootWHAT’S . U p on ar IN r i v al, dep u t i es As low as $50. per hour i nf or m at i on at t h e t i m e. T h e i nci dent was ob s er v ed t h e s edan ab andoned i n t h e 4850 A CARPINTERIA AVE. docu m ent ed, and p at r ol wi ll f ollow- u p m i ddle C am eo R oad wi t h m aj or dam Senior Discounts Friendly local service Cleaners fo r fur t Behind h er det ai lsRockwell o f t h e s t olen i t ems . ag e t o t h e f r ont r i g h t p as s eng er wh eel

Natalie Muniz 4/23/20-1/25/16

MURPHY’S

VINYL SHACK

CARPINTERIA’S ONLY PRINT SHOP

JUST DOWN THE DRIVEWAY!

805-684-4101

Previously published police reports may be read online at coastalview.com

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Thursday, January 28, 2021  21

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

CVN

ARTCETRA

alentine’s ay card created or art instr ctor a ra colla e class. a lC

es’

a lC

ral is on display at

es paints

iovanni’s izza.

ral at

iovanni’s izza

Artist and Santa Barbara native Paul Cumes has recently moved to Carpinteria, and he is already making a splash with a new mural at Giovanni’s Pizza. A colorful rendition of Santa Barbara’s South County coastline, Cumes’ mural was commissioned by the owner of Giovanni’s to brighten up the restaurant while it remains closed for indoor dining. Cumes and his wife, Cimmi, purchased a home in Carpinteria over the summer and are looking forward to making Carpinteria their artistic base. While in Santa Barbara, the pair were avid contributors to the local art scene, owning a gallery and holding and participating in many art shows. Cumes specializes in colorful oil landscapes, most of which are painted on location en plein air. aving grown up sur ng the coast from incon to alama, his connection to nature and the ocean inspires his work. o learn more about umes, visit paulcumes.com or nd him on Instagram @paulcumes.

Carpinteria rts Center anno nces sprin art and sic classes

The Carpinteria Arts Center has announced their selection of virtual art and music classes for the spring 2021 season. n riday, an. 2 between 10 a.m. and p.m., the rts enter will give out free jewelry making supplies for a wire wrapping valentine heart pendant class. The class will be prerecorded and available to view any time after registering. n an. 0, percussionist and music educator ason Mullinax from the Music iscovery ab will lead a free interactive un and” music class on oom from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. his class was made possible with sponsorship by r. oland ot . Other classes lined up for the spring include a Valentine’s Day-themed collage class, an iPhone photography class with local professional photographer Glenn Dubock, and a apanese calligraphy class with Mario ios from hario s itchen. Additionally, a series of free after school virtual art classes will be available for youth starting in March. ater in the spring, the rts enter will begin offering some in-person classes in their courtyard, contingent on local guidelines. Advanced registration is required for all classes. For more information about the Arts Center and how to register, visit CarpinteriaArtsCenter.org.

arry ie odri ez’s p oto rap s are inspired by t e bea ty o Carpinteria and anta arbara.

oo ers osts

ie

odri

ez e

ibition

oo ers estaurant is currently featuring the photographs of local artist mie odrigue . odrigue s photographs draw on the beauty of arpinteria and Santa arbara. She takes most of her photographs on her iPhone before using a variety of apps and techniques to give each photo its own unique personality and creative imperfections. portion of all proceeds will bene t the arpinteria rts enter, and the exhibit runs through the beginning of March.

enny’s

i

i

er dances t ro

downtown Carpinteria.

er dances or peace posts video

Larry Nimmer rang in the new year with his annual Dance for Peace, and following Inauguration ay he has released the video on ou ube for the public to watch. itled ut with the ld, in with the ew,” this year s dance featured full si e puppets of onald rump and oe iden, constructed by immer and his wife ara eilly. immer danced from inden venue to State Street in Santa arbara with the puppets on either side of him, entertaining onlookers throughout the 12-mile performance. e also ran into reporter ohn alminteri along the way. ut with the ld, in with the ew” mar s the 1 th edition of immer s annual ance for eace. ast themes have included amilton the Musical,” Save the nvironment” and more. he video is available on immer s ou ube channel, titled arry immer.”


22  Thursday, January 28, 2021

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

CVN

THROWBACK

THURSDAY

Editor’s note: Lima beans rose and fell. An asphalt mine and airports came and went. Corporate headquarters checked in then checked out. One draw to Carpinteria however, remains unchanged even as decades roll from far-off future to way-back past: the beaches. For the next two issues, CVN takes a closer look at local beaches with as many stories as grains of sand. This nugget of Carpinteria history was written by Lea Boyd and originally published in the Summer 2016 edition of Carpinteria Magazine.

Carpinteria beaches forever young

On hot summer days, Carpinteria city and state beaches are bumper to bumper with bare flesh, bright umbrellas and bobbing boogie boards. Griping about the crowds is a local pastime almost as well loved as actually securing a spot in the sand, but, truth be told, these beaches are gems uncovered many, many years ago. A 1926 Carpinteria Herald reported, “Summertime means much to Carpinterians as they are fortunate in living near one of the nest beaches on the aci c Coast. While a number have recognized the superiority of the Carpinteria beach for several years, it has been only during the last few years that this recognition has become general.” By 1926, Thomas Fish and his sisters, Hester and Julia, had been operating the Carpinteria Beach Auto Camp for four years on beachfront property between inden and alm avenues purchased by their father in 1908. The camp boasted two blocks of ocean frontage where, for 50 cents a night, families could settle in for a few days or the whole season with access to restrooms, showers and four cook houses complete with gas stoves. “This was quite a sight in the summer with tents pitched right close together. It was a chummy vacation. The townsfolk oined in the mighty camp res. My son met his wife while she was camping the beach,” recalled Albertine Rodriguez in the Carpinteria Herald. Blocked from swells by the Santa Barbara Channel Islands and protected by the offshore reef, arpinteria beach offered campers and locals ali e an opportunity to frolic in gentle waves on a softly sloping sandy bottom. These factors earned the shoreline its reputation as the World’s Safest Beach, a completely undocumented claim that found its way onto postcards, bumper stickers and signs luring visitors off the highway to dip their toes into Carpinteria’s nearly risk-free stretch of saltwater. “Although no valid tests have been conducted to prove Carpinteria is ‘the’ safest beach in the world, the head superintendent ranger of Carpinteria State Beach, Wes Chapin, noted that for every rescue Carpinteria life guards perform, Ventura life guards perform eight,” stated a Carpinteria Herald article in 1983. Kids arrived at the beach in the morning and left when the 4 p.m. train whistle signaled time to get home. Various “beach ladies” were paid a small wage to watch over the children in the sand during the summer. Mary atherine uttons” Tobey recounted in a 2010 edition of the Carpinteria Valley Historical Society ewsletter, My mother, illie obey, worked at the beach probably 1947 to 1953 or so, when it was possible for parents to drop their ids off nowing they would be supervised and safe at the beach.” The Carpinteria Beach Store, constructed by the Fishes in the early days of the camp, remained at the base of Linden until the early 1960s, long after the state had purchased the campground. Summer

CARPINTERIA VALLEY MUSEUM OF HISTORY

The pier at the mouth of Carpinteria Creek and play equipment at the base of Linden Avenue were elements of the beach in bygone days. after summer in the beach store, burgers sizzled, pinball machines clanged, the u ebox sang and bare feet shu ed across the wet and sandy wooden floorboards. Marie ranaroli remembers a nic el would buy a double popsicle at the beach store she could split down the middle and share with a friend. In the 1960s, controversy hit the sand between inden and sh avenues. More and more homes had sprouted up over the years, and just after Carpinteria became a city in 1965, it faced a lawsuit by Sandyland Road property owners who claimed the beach, set aside years earlier for a future county road, was private property and could only be a public right of way if it were in use as a street. “What is at stake is the control of the long stretch of beach, now legally known as Ocean Ave. It is a 100-ft. strip of the nest beach anywhere in Southern alifornia, and what happens at the beach will inevitably affect the balance of this community,” reported the Carpinteria Herald in 1966. The sand stayed public, and other possible alterations to the beach cropped up in meetings but never made it off paper. After the state removed the 40-year-old shing pier near the mouth of arpinteria Creek in the 1960s, many Carpinterians rallied for a new pier. Guy Robitaille, who missed a seat on the rst arpinteria City Council by seven votes, said of the election, “We all had our pet projects that we were going to ght for. My thing was the shing pier. I wanted the city to get incorporated and put the pier back up.” A 1983 study conducted by the city, recommended an 800-foot long pier be built between inden and alm avenues, at a price of $1.5 million. Four years later, the city announced it would use state funds for offshore oil drilling mitigation to rebuild a boat launch ramp at Ash Avenue to replace the one destroyed in the 1 storms. lans for the funds also included a 160-space parking lot at Ash and another study into whether a pier should be constructed. he old shing pier, beach store and boat launch may now be relegated to yellowed Carpinteria Heralds and the nostalgic tales of grandparents, but a

new crop of kids is growing up on the very same strip of seashore. The memories made in the sand and surf of 2016 won’t be so different from those made nearly a century ago when canvas tents and Model s were parked at Carpinteria Beach Auto Camp just over the dunes. Next week: “The Queen sings her secrets.” 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.

CARPINTERIA VALLEY MUSEUM OF HISTORY

Signs like this sprouted up on Carpinteria Beaches in the 1960s.

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

CVN

Janey Cinzori’s creativity shines bright with Ocean Jewel

MADE IN CARPINTERIA B R E N D A TA N Visitors to local surf shops in Carpinteria and Santa Barbara have likely noticed the small batch goods of Ocean Jewel, handmade jewelry by Janey Cinzori. Cinzori’s unique craft style is inspired by her coastal travels and experiences. “Much of my jewelry is inspired by the beach and nature,” said Cinzori. “I was born and raised in Santa Barbara, but ventured off to Maui in my early 20s for about six years, where I was greatly influenced by artists that I worked with and the beauty and aloha spirit of the island. I want my work to be unique, elegant and shine like the ocean.” Ocean Jewel can be found at women’s boutiques, surf shops, gift shops, hair salons and other local stores in Santa Barbara, Solvang and Carpinteria. Cinzori’s jewelry has been sold at A-Frame Surf Shop for over 10 years and she is one of the many artists represented at the Seaside Makers Collective on Linden Avenue. “My dream is to have my jewels in many more beach towns, so I can visit them all on a regular basis,” Cinzori said. “Not a bad job, I think.” Cinzori sources her materials from local bead shops, antique stores, gem fairs and vendors she can trust for quality items. She often scours the beach shore for sea glass and abalone pieces. Her eclectic style affords her versatility, allowing her to work with a variety of materials such as abalone, sea glass, turquoise, freshwater pearls and other gemstones. Her work is often rustic and elegant at the same time. “When I’m creating I’ll think of an image,” she explained. “I can see the design completed before I start. I never have a problem running out of ideas. When I start working, it’s as if I can see the colors and designs mixing in front of me already. It just develops. I don’t really have a plan for it, it just happens.” Cinzori’s passion for gems, colors, textures and design began at an early age. “I’ve dabbled in arts and crafts my whole life,” she said. “My mom and great grandmother loved to sew, embroider and create beautiful works, so I must get some of my artsy genes from them. I’ve always been a kid that would pick up shells and rocks at the beach and make stuff from what I found.” Cinzori studied graphic and interior design in college and old art for a period of time. She has dabbled in everything from tile design, photography and art consultation to furniture and interior design, graphics and jewelry. However, she received such positive feedback when she began making jewelry for her friends that she decided to take her talent to the next level. She started by selling jewelry at home parties and local art markets, eventually selling wholesale to local stores which allowed her to promote her collections and have more free time to design. Cinzori also works with clients to co-create custom designs. “For my family, we took apart my great-grandmother’s long beaded necklace to make bracelets for all the girls in the family, so now we

BRENDA TAN

Ocean Jewel is inspired by Janey Cinzori’s coastal travels.

The Weekly Crossword

all have something special from Great Grandma Sylvia,” she said. “It is so special to me to design something that will be treasured for years to come.” Ocean Jewel frequently donates jewelry to auctions for local causes. Cinzori has contributed to fundraisers for the SB Channel Keepers, Teddy Bear Cancer Foundation, local schools, Santa Barbara Zoo and YMCA. Cinzori values giving back to her community and is grateful for local support , especially during the pandemic. “Everybody has been coming together to support each other the best we can through social media and art venues,” she said. “It helps to have a community of artists that you can talk with, especially during these crazy times to help motivate each other and come up with different tactics to succeed during this pandemic.” To shop, visit oceanjewelsb.com or stop by A-Frame Surf Shop, Seaside Makers Collective or the Feb. 6 pop-up makers market at Dirt Botanicals. Brenda Tan is a columnist and a freelance writer. She is currently pursuing a Bachelor’s degree in English, Writing and Literature, and Art History with an emphasis in Museum Studies at UCSB. She can be reached at brendatan321@gmail.com.

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24  Thursday, January 28, 2021

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

County officials predict winter storm, encourage residents to have emergency plans in place

County officials reminded residents earlier this week of an incoming winter storm that is predicted to bring long-lasting rainfall, strong winds and cold temperatures to Santa Barbara County in the coming days. Public safety agencies are not instructing people to evacuate at this time, but rather are asking that community members have emergency plans in place should the storm escalate, a task that becomes slightly more complicated due to the Covid-19 pandemic. “Now is the time to prepare or update your family emergency plan, refresh your emergency kit and protect your home from potential flooding,” said Kelly Hubbard of Santa Barbara’s Office of Emergency Management in a press release on Tuesday. “Keep in mind any additional needs of individuals in your family with access and function needs and other disabilities. Plan ahead for pets and livestock. And consider any Covid-19 related updates to your emergency kit, such as face coverings and hand sanitizer.” Public safety agencies will continue to monitor the storm as it unfolds, including its potential for flooding and debris flow. In the meantime, residents are encouraged to have a plan in place, whether it be sheltering in place, moving to higher ground, or evacuating (if possible and safe). “If at any time people feel unsafe or threatened by a storm, or any other hazard, they should relocate to a safe area. Do not wait for an alert or public safety personnel to tell you to leave,” said County Sheriff Bill Brown. “Have a go-kit ready at all times with food and water for you and your pets, flashlights, medications, important documents, cash and other critical supplies,” said County Fire Chief Mark Hartwig. Register for emergency alerts and learn more about being emergency-ready at readysbc.org.

Readying for the storm this week, Terri Simber makes sandbags at Carpinteria City Hall. The city will be providing free sandbags every day this week in the City Hall maintenance yard.

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Coastal View News - January 28,2021  

Free weekly newspaper about the Carpinteria Valley and surrounding areas.

Coastal View News - January 28,2021  

Free weekly newspaper about the Carpinteria Valley and surrounding areas.

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